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Full text of "Documentary journal of Indiana 1860-1861"

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REI»C>IITS 



OF THE 



OFFICERS OF STATE 



OF THE 



STATE OF INDIANA, 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



FOR THE YEARS 1860 AND 1861 



INDIANAPOLIS: 

BERRY R. SULGROVE, STATE PRINTER. 
1862. 






INDEX. 



Report of the Deaf and Dnmb Institute, 

Report of Agont of State, • '' 

Report of Hospital for the Insane, _ 

Report of Blind Institute, %. ^'^' 

Report of Auditor of State, ■ 

Report of Wabash and Erie Canal, '" 

Report of Commiesionera of Sinking Fund, ^'" 

Report of Northern Indiana State Prison, '-'r 

R«port of Southern State Prison, « ' ^ 

Message of Governor Morton, « ""' 



EIGHTEENTH ANNUAL REPORT 



OF THE 



^> 



TRUSTEES AND SUPERINTENDENT 



OF THE 



INDIANA INSTITUTION 



FOR 



fitU] : 



SO 



ftihl'VYY 



TO THE GOA^ERNOR. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 

BERllY R. SULGROYE, STATE PRINTER. 

1861. 



INTELLECTUAL DEPARTMENT. 



SUPEPiTNTENDENT. 

THOMAS MAC INTIRE, A. M. 



INSTRUCTORS. 



WILLIAM WILLARD, 
HORACE S. GILLET, A. M., 
W. H. LATHAM, A. M., M. D. 



\YM. H. DE MOTTE, A. M., 
WM. S. MARSHALL, A. B., 
SIDNEY J. VAIL, 



WILLIAM M. FRENCH. 



DOMESTIC DEPARTMENT. 



PHYSICIAN. 

p. H. JAMESON, M. D. 



MATRON. 

MISS JULIA A. TAYLOR. 

ASSISTANT MATRON. 

MISS L. B. PAIGE. 

STEWARD. 

WILLIAM R. FOSTER, 



INDUSTRIAL DEPARTMENT. 



SAMUEL F. KAHLE, Master of Cabinet Shop. 
RICHARD M. WRIGHT, 3faf<ter of Shoe Shop. 
CHRISTIAN RAMSAIER, Gardner. 



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TRUSTEES' REPORT. 



To His Excellency^ Governor 0. P. Morton: 

The Trustees of the Institution for the Education of the Deaf and 
Dumb, in compliance with the law, respectfully present to you this, 
their eighteenth annual report. 

The history of the Institution for the past year, both in relation to 
its educational and industrial interests, and the management of its 
pecuniary and domestic affairs, gives abundant evidence of its in- 
creasing value and usefulness. It is a matter of reoret however 
that there has been so large a diminution of the number of pupils. 
The number in attendance the present term, is one hundred and forty- 
two, while the last term it was one hundred and seventy-one. This 
loss of numbers is doubtless due to the derangement of the public 
interests of the country, growing out of our national difficulties. It 
is to be hoped that the parents and guardians of these pupils will 
soon make such arrangements as will enable them to return them 
again to the Institution. 

We have witnessed, with increased interest, the wonderful effects 
of the system of education pursued in the Institution, in arousing 
and calling into activity the dormant intellects of the pupils. The 
condition of the uneducated mute is one of extreme ignorance and 
degradation. In former times he was considered as a burden to 



8 

society, and a companion only for the idiot and the insane. But the 
system adopted in our own and in similar American Institutions, 
founded upon the great principle that there is no more natural and 
necessary connection between abstract ideas and words, than there is 
between the same ideas and visible signs, unlocks to his mind the 
whole storehouse of knowledge, and, in point of intellectual and moral 
culture, elevates him to a level with the more fortunate of his 
race. 

Notwithstanding the general depression of all kinds of business, 
we are happy to state that the work-shops belonging to the Institu- 
tion were never in a more satisfactory condition. Under the faithful 
supervision of experienced foremen, the pupils become thorough 
masters of their respective trades, and the receipts for articles manu- 
factured are more than sufficient to pay all expenses. 

The Trustees, in accordance with the law, are required to make a 
monthly examination of the accounts of the Institution for the cur- 
rent expenses. We have faithfully attended to this duty. All the 
bills of purchases made have passed under our immediate inspection ; 
and we can say with confidence, that the funds have been judiciously 
and economically managed. 

At the last regular session of the Legislature, the sum of fifteen 
thousand dollars was appropriated to furnish the Institution with a 
steam-heating apparatus. Measures were accordingly taken to secure 
the construction of this important work. It is now finished in all its 
essential parts. It has been constructed on the most approved plan, 
and of the best materials ; and it has all been done within the limit, 
and according to the terms of the appropriation. In the language of 
the Superintendent's Report, "we doubt whether there ever has been 
a steam-heating apparatus of the same extent and kind made in this 
country, more perfect or at less cost." By the introduction of steam- 
conducting pipes into an apartment in the basement of the building, 
facilities are secured for washing and drying the clothing of the pu- 
pils. This will remove the necessity for the erection of an additional 
building for this especial object. The engine and boiler house is fire- 
proof, and is unconnected with the main building, thus rendering the 
destruction of the building by accidental fires, next to impossible. 
This will secure to the Institution an annnual saving of insurance to 
the amount of at least five hundred dollars. 



9 

To our worthy Superintendent we would express our acknowledge- 
ment for his persevering and efficient services rendered throughout 
the prosecution of this work ; and, for the particulars of the several 
contracts entered into, as well as for the detailed statements of the 
financial affairs of the Institution, you are respectfully referred to 
his extended and able Report. 

ANDREW WALLACE, PresL, 
JOHN M. KITCHEN, 1 ^ . 
JAMES C. BURT, / ^™^^^*- 



SUPERINTENDENT'S REPORT. 



To the Board of Trustees: 

Gentlemen: — Recognizing the high responsibility of the charge 
entrusted by you to me as the chief executive officer of the Institu- 
tion, and, acknowledging my accountability to you for its faithful 
management, it is with much satisfaction that I am permitted to re- 
port its continued prosperity and usefulness. 

The changes which have been made in the affairs of the Institution 
during the year, have been so slight, and the transactions which have 
taken place have been so few, beyond the ordinary business of for- 
mer years, that a very brief report will suffice on the present occa- 
sion. 

The course of study and general system of management have been 
so often described in previous reports, that it is not necessary at this 
time again to advert to them further than to say, that they continue 
essentially the same as in former years. 

The number of pupils in attendance last session was one hundred 
and seventy-one. Thirty of these were dismissed at the close of the 
term ; sixteen of whom, having successfully completed the prescribed 
course of study, were granted honorary certificates of character and 
scholarship ; and the others, though they had not finished the full 
course, were, for various reasons, withdrawn or discharged from the 
school. This unusually large number have left us, having, under the 



13 

instruction which we have been able to give, acquired such a degree 
of knowledge, and formed such principles of rectitude and habits of 
industry, as lead us to believe that they go forth into society with 
encouraging prospects of obtaining and adorning positions of respec- 
tability, comfort, and usefulness. 

Sixteen new pupils only have entered this term; and fifteen of 
those belonging to the regular classes up to this time have failed to 
return. The large number discharged and the small number of new 
admissions, with the absentees, render the attendance this session 
considerably less than it was last. The actual attendance at this date 
is one hundred and forty-two. 

The reason for so large a diminution of the number of our pupils 
is found in the excitement and derangement consequent upon the war. 
Many, in their enthusiasm, supposed that the Institution would be 
suspended until the government had conquered a peace. Others en- 
tered the army without making provision for sending their children 
to school. And though the deaf and dumb themselves are not allowed 
to enter the ranks as soldiers, yet a considerable number of our older 
boys have been kept at home to supply the places at work of brothers 
or fathers who have gone to fight for their country. And others, 
through fear of impending evil have been deterred from sending their 
unfortunate children from home. 

Accompanying this report we give a catalogue of the names and 
residences of all the pupils who have been under instruction during 
the year just closed. 

The assistant Teachers, employed during the year, have continued 
to render without interruption their zealous and efficient services to 
the entire satisfaction of the Superintendent, and in such a manner, 
it is believed, as will warrant your commendation, and the approba- 
tion of the community by whose liberality the Institution is sustained. 
With one exception they remain the same as those engaged last ses- 
ssion. William M. Young, a graduate of the Institution, who was 
employed temporarily at a small compensation to instruct an irregu- 
lar class, terminated his engagement and left us at the close of the 
term. 



13 

In the officers of the domestic department of the Institution tvro 
important changes have been msde. Dr. Livingston Dunhip, for 
many years our physician, and Wm. R. Hogshire, for five years our 
Steward, have been superceded by the appointment of Dr. P. H. Jame- 
son to the place of the former, and William R. Foster to that of 
the latter. 

Of the persons superceded, I desire to express my high estimation 
of the services they have rendered, and my cordial approbation of 
the manner in which they have conducted themselves while in office 
under me. 

Dr. Jameson and Mr. Foster entered upon the discharge of their 
duties t]\e first of last month; and they have, and, I have no doubt, 
will continue to discharo-e them, with honor to themselves and nrofii 
to the Institution. Experience in the use of our peculiar method of 
communication, which they in time will gain, will render them fully 
equal to their predecessors in office. They have already given evi- 
dence in their new positions of an intelligence and zeal which gives 
promise of entire success. 

The financial affairs of the Institution, I am happy to state, are in 
a favorable and satisfactory condition. Strict economy has been ex- 
ercised in all the disbursements, and the funds placed at our disposal 
used to the best advantage. The appropriations made by the Legis- 
lature have been strictly applied according to the terms on which 
they were granted, and have proved sufficient to accomplish the pur- 
poses for which they were intended. 

The following general statement will exhibit the exact condition of 
the funds at the present date according to the books of the Institu- 
tion. There is, we are aware, as there always will be, an apparent, 
though not real, yet unavoidable discrepancy between our annual 
statement of account and that of the Auditor, resulting from our 
method of disbursement. We pay out no money ; all accounts are 
settled by orders of the Board on the Treasury, and we credit our- 
selves with all orders issued. It is impossible for us to tell how many 
orders issued last year were unpaid at the end of the year, or how 
many issued the year before were paid last year. The Auditor's 
books, therefore, taking any single year, may show either a greater 



14 

or a less amount of payments than ours; greater, if orders issued 
the previous year were paid in the last, or less, if orders issued the 
last year are still unpaid at the close of the year. Our statement 
shows the amount of our means within the year from whatever source 
derived, and the amount of payments by orders or otherwise, where- 
as the Auditor's will show simply the appropriations to our credit 
and the amount of warrants issued on our orders which have been 
presented within the period named. 

RECEIPTS : 

Fro)7i Nov. 1st, 1860, to Nov. 1st, 1861. 

On account of Current Expenses |34,153 43 

On account of Heating Apparatus 15,000 00 

On account of Work Shops 3,614 06 

On account of Pupils' Clothing 835 32 

Amounting to $53,602 81 

DISBURSEMENTS : 

From Nov. 1st, 1860, to Nov. 1st, 1861. 

On account of Current Expenses $27,978 91 

On account of Heating Apparatus 10,396 10 

On account of Work Shops 3,474 72 

On account of Pupils' Clothing. 1,022 91 

Amounting to $42,872 64 

Balance on hand $10,730 17 

From the foregoing statement it will be perceived that the pay- 
ments on account of current expenses for the year have slightly ex- 
ceeded the appropriation for this purpose ; but this excess will be 
more than made up by the amount that is due to this fund from coun- 
ties for clothing advanced to indigent pupils. The amount on hand 
and available, therefore will be sufficient to defray all ordinary pay- 
ments on this account up to the end of the first quarter of the pre- 
sent fiscal year, when the annual appropriation will be due at the 
Treasury. 



15 

The specific appropriation to supply the Institution with a steam 
heating apparatus has been applied in accordance with the terms of 
of the grant. Immediately after the adjournment of the Legislature, 
measures were taken to carry into effect this much needed improve- 
ment. Mr. F. Costigan was appointed Architect, and directed to 
prepare plans and specifications for the necessary buildings. Con- 
tracts were entered into with Miles Greenwood, of Cincinnati, for 
the piping, with Dumont & Sinker for the boilers and their attach- 
ments, and with Jacob Rubush and others for the erection of the 
boiler-house and smoke-stack, and the work was commenced as early 
in the season as was practicable. The unusually low price of mate- 
rial and labor, and a fair competition, enabled us to make contracts 
with responsible and skillful workmen at extremely low rates ; and 
thus we have secured the construction of a more extensive and com- 
plete apparatus than we at first supposed possible with the means 
placed at our disposal. It embraces not only a thorough system of 
heating and ventilating the school-rooms and chapel, dining-rooms 
and study-rooms, halls and domatories, public ofiices and parlors, 
and private rooms of officers, teachers and domestics, but also an 
abundant supply of hot and cold water for all needed purposes, and 
an arrangement with all the necessary conveniences for washing and 
drying the clothing of the pupils by steam. "VYe are permitted, 
therefore, to congratulate ourselves not only upon the extremely 
favorable terms upon which the work has been done, but also upon 
the amount and completeness of the apparatus constructed. We 
doubt if there ever has been a steam-heating apparatus of the same 
kind and extent, made in this country more perfect or at a less cost. 

Our design in the outset was to have the whole completed by the 
time the cold weather should make a fire necessary in the fall ; and 
the contracts were made binding upon the workmen to have it done 
in time. But the removal of the old furnaces, and the alterations 
required in the flues and other parts of the buildings, together with 
some unavoidable delays in getting material, and the necessary wait- 
ing of some parts of the work for others, caused a protraction of the 
job later in the season than was agreed upon, or than was pleasant. 
However, favored with warm weather beyond what is usual, we suc- 
ceeded in getting the apparatus so far in operation as to avoid any 
except a slight inconvenience from cold to the inmates for a few days 
only. Early in October it was brought into use throughout the chief 



16 

parts of the establishment. Since then the workmen have been en- 
gaged until recently in adjusting and perfecting the machinery. It 
is now finished, and seems to be admirably adapted to the purpose 
for which it was designed. And although there has not been suffi- 
cient time to test it fully, and consequently we are not prepared to 
pass a final judgment upon it, yet we are persuaded that it will, on 
trial, fulfill our highest anticipations of it. 

Our afi'reements with the contractors were made conditional upon 
the retention by the Board of twenty per cent, of the price of the 
work as a guarantee for the faithful completion and satisfactory opera- 
tion of the parts of the job severally contracted to be done by them. 
All have finished their contracts, and the work of some of them has 
been approved and accepted, and they have been paid in full. From 
others the twenty per cent, has been withheld until we have had a 
fair opportunity of proving their work. 

There have been paid out of the appropriation, on account of this 
improvement, §10,396 10, and there remain on hand at this date, 
S4,603 90 unexpended. Notwithstanding a final settlement with 
some of the contractors has not yet been consummated, nevertheless 
the business of closing the accounts is in such a state of forwardness 
as will justify us in assuring the Board that the above balance will be 
amply sufficient to discharge every just claim against the Institution 
for this improvement. 

The manual labor department of the Institution, though incidental, 
yet a very important feature of the system of training in use for 
our pupils, has received its due proportion of solicitude and attention. 
Our labors in this field the last year have been but a repetition of 
their successful prosecution in former years. 

The farm and garden belonging to the Institution have been as 
well managed and as productive as ever before. 

The work-shops have been usefully and profitably conducted. The 
receipts from the sale of articles manufactured in them have more 
than paid all expenses of their management, including instruction, 
stock and tools. The boys engaged in learning trades have cheer- 
fully and diligently devoted the time allotted to these pursuits. 



17 

Generally they have shown a proper appreciation of the advantages 
afforded them ; and have made improvement, it is believed, equal to 
that of any other apprentices under similar circumstances. The 
foremen in each of the shops are skillful workmen, and faithfully and 
assiduously devote their time and energies to the promotion of the 
best interests of their respective charges. 

The female pupils, under the judicious management of the Matron 
and Assistant Matron, have given a portion of time each day to 
sewing, knitting, and such other domestic duties as will best fit them 
for filling their places in society with advantage. 

As the ncAv Treasury law which went into effect about the middle 
of last session prohibited the Treasurer from paying out any money 
for any purpose, except by virtue of an appropriation by the Legis- 
lature, and as the last Legislature omitted to appropriate the funds 
realized from the business of the shops, to the Institution for their 
support, the Board were compelled, in order to sustain this important 
part of their charge, to retain this money within their own control, 
and to use it for this purpose as occasion required. Previously to 
this enactment, all the cash received from the shops was paid over to 
the Treasurer, and was placed to our credit, and was drawn out on 
the order of the Board as it was needed to defray the expenses of 
this department. Since the new law has been put in force this money 
has been paid over, from time to time as it has been realized, to the 
Superintendent, and held by him, under bonds, subject to the order 
of the Board; and except on their order none of it is allowed to be 
used for any object whatever. All the expenses of the shops are 
charged to this fund, and the bills, the same as other accounts, are 
audited by the Trustees, and when allowed are paid from this source. 
Therefore our statement of this account this year will differ from 
that of the Treasurer, as ours embraces the receipts and disburse- 
ments of the whole year, while his will include only the transactions 
of this kind up to March last. The above statement will, it is be- 
lieved, be a satisfactory explanation of the difference. 

It will appear in the statement of account for pupils' clothing that 

the payments have exceeded the receipts from counties, $187 59. 

The explanation of this is, that the payments embrace those for the 

whole year ; whereas the receipts only include those up to the first of 
2— D. & D. 



18 

last April, when a settlement was made with the Treasurer. The 
clothing purchased since then for indigent pupils, to the credit of 
which the Institution by law is entitled, whenever the bills shall be 
rendered, will more than balance this account. By a reference to 
the law on this subject it will be seen that the superintendent is re- 
quired to supply those of the pupils whose parents or guardians are 
not able, or who neglect to furnish them, with comfortable clothing ; 
and to charge the same to the counties from which such pupils are 
sent. The payments for these clothes are advanced out of the cur- 
rent expense fund, and the bills are presented to the State Treasurer, 
who is required to charge them to the respective counties, and to 
place the amount to the credit of the current expense fund of the 
Institution. r 

The usual number of newspapers and periodicals have been con- 
tributed to the Institution the last year, a list of which, with the 
names of the editors and proprietors, will be found in the appendix. 
In behalf of the pupils we assure the donors that their gifts are 
thankfully received, and highly prized, and respectfully ask a con- 
tinuation of the favor. 

With these statements of the condition of the Institution, I most 
cordially and earnestly commend it to the fostering care of the Board, 
to the continued favor and patronage of the community, and to the 
generous support of the friends of humanity throughout the State. 

All of which is respectfully submitted, 

THOMAS MAC INTIRE, 

Superintendent, 
Institution for the Deaf and Dumb, 1 
Indianapolis, November 1, 1861. / 



APPENDIX. 



CATALOGUE. 



Catalogue of Pupils in the Institution from October 31sf, 1860, to 

November Ist^ 1861. 




Acres, Charles 



A 



Perlina 



gnas, 
Aldrich, James B . . . . , 

Allen, Lucretia , 

Anderson, Esther A. 
Anderson, Martha... 

Arnot, John M 

Armstrons:, Ellen L.. 



Atkinson, David G. 



Augustin, Michael.... 

Baldwin, Patsv 

Bagerman, Frederick 

Barmberg, Amel 

Barnefihr, John F 

Berryman, John 

Brantley, Charles C. 

Brown, Ezra "VY 

Brown, James D 

Brown, Andrew 

Brown, Charles W.... 

Bates, William E 

Brady. George 

Broker, David 



Barnes, Anna 

Bishop, Benjamin F, 
Bussord, Ursula 



Transville | Tippecanoe. 

Frankfort Clinton. 

Mount iEtna Huntington. 

Jordan Randolph. 

Spring Hill | Decatur. 

Lebanon ' Boone. 

Delphi \ Carroll. 

Indianapolis Marion. 

Delphi Carroll. 

Marion Ripley, 

Ogden Henry. 

Oak Station Knox. 

Black Hawk Posey. 

Hall Ripley. 

Peru Miami. 

Mt. A^ernon Posey. 

Connersville Fayette. 

Folda I Spencer. 

Augusta Marion. 

Greencastle : Putnam. 

Warsaw Kosciusko. 

Indianapolis I Marion. 

Clarkshill Tippecanoe. 

Logansport ' Cass. 

New Brunswick Boone. 

Bedford Lawrence. 



22 



CATALOGUE OF PUPILS— Continued. 




Butler, Marcus B 

Boden, August , 

Carroll, William L.... 
Callicotte, Mary A.,, 

Cary, Anna 

Callison, Polina S 

Calloway, Mary E 

Chapman, Sarah E. .. 
Chapman, Nancy J... 

Clark, B.F 

Cline, Caroline 

Cornelison, Rachel..., 

Cole, Francis M 

Corwin, Wm. R , 

Cripe, Jacob 

Compton, Amanda E 
Cromwell, Eliza C... 

Cross, Olive A , 

Cross, Jasper J 

Curtis, Charles , 

Cutler, Laura H 

Curry, Allen W 

Darghan, Ellen , 

Davis, Greer W 

Davis, Sarah A , 

Dean, John F 

De Camp, Mary J. ... 
Dillman, Polly Ann., 

Edens, Mahlon , 

Eldred, Aurilla , 

Eldred, James , 

Ellis, Elizabeth , 

Enochs, James T 

Etter, Andrew 

Fairfield, Clarinda... 

Fisher Wright C 

Fisher, John H 

Free, Cyrus 

Freeman, Thomas J., 
Frybarger, George... 

Fuller, Jacob 

Ganson, Abigail K.., 
Ganson, Frederick..., 



Lagrange 

Cambridge City.... 
Bryant's Creek ... 

Dupont 

Lagro 

Union Mills 

Rossville 

Brownsburg 

Brownsburg 

Elkhart 

Nicholsonville 

Jefferson 

Roseville 

Indianapolis 

North Manchester 

Elkhart 

Kokomo 

Michigan City 

Michigan City 

Eugene 

Salem Center 

New Albany 

Connersville 

New Albany 

Jerome 

Quincy 

Noble C. H 

Franklin 

White Oak.... 

Liberty 

Liberty 

Muncie 

Mitchell 

Alamo 

Prairietown 

Roseville 

Roseville 

Anderson 

Mt. Vernon 

Connersville 

New Burlington... 

Francisville 

Francisville 



Lagrange. 

Wayne. 

Monroe. 

Jefferson. 

Wabash. 

Laporte. 

Clinton. 

Hendricks. 

Hendricks. 

Elkhart. 

Putnam. 

Clinton. 

Parke. 

Marion. 

Wabash. 

Elkhart. 

Howard. 

Laporte. 

Laporte. 

Vermillion. 

Steuben. 

Floyd. 

Fayette. 

Floyd. 

Howard. 

Owen. 

Noble. 

Johnson. 

Pike. 

St. Joseph. 

Jt. Joseph. 

Delaware. 

Lawrence. 

Montgomery. 

Vigo. 

Parke. 

Parke. 

Madison. 

Posey. 

Fayette. 

Delaware. 

Pulaski. 

Pulaski. 



23 



CATALOGUE OF PUPILS— Continued. 



Name. 



Girting, Amasa 

Goodwin, Crichfield . 
Goodpasture, David. 
Gray, Isaac N........ 

Griggs, Ann E 

Guard, Rachel B 

Herrick Stephen H., 
Hack, William. 




County. 



Harrison, Elizabeth.... 

Hall, James A 

Huffman, Mary C 

Hawk, Wm. E 

Harrington, Harriet E, 

Hartney, Murphy , 

Hiatt, Calvin M"! 

Harris, John F 

Heck, Matthias 

Hedge, Samuel Q 

Hondyshell, John L... 

Hunter, Francis 

Hiatt, Naomi S 

Hume, Jane E 



Hutcherson, Chas. E. 

Humbolt, Mary 

Inman, Sarah E 

Jenks, Wm. W 

Jenks, Susannah E.. 
John, Louisa J, 



, Jemima J. 
Wm. M 



Johnson, Candice F. 

Jones 

Kyle 

Kimball, Nathan.., 

Kitson, Susan E. . 

Klaphake, Joseph. 

Leach, Sarah C... 

Loucks, Mary A.. 

Lee, Sfjrah C 



Lewis, Elmor 

Lindsay, Lavinia.. 
Lucas, William..., 
Maddux, Sarah F. 
Marsh, Alfred S... 
Magley, Felix 



Marion. 
Blue Ridge. 

Aurora 

Bethany , 

Jefferson , 

Lawrenceburg 

Wintersville 

Knightstown ■ 

Muncie 

Ladoga 

Hartford 

Yorktown 

Mishawaka 

Holmesville 

Westfield 

Swanville 

Madison 

North Salem 

Rifeburg 

Heltonville 

Westfield 

Logansport 

Jefferson ville 

Yincennes 

Howes ville 

North Manchester., 
North Manchester., 

Westfield 

Lisbon , 

New Castle 

Albany , 

Hartford 

Ligonier 

Decatur 

Waverly 

Indianapolis 

New Albany 

Rockville 

Mexico 

New Garden 

Frankfort 

New Albany 

Columbia 



Grant. 

Shelby. 

Dearborn. 

Parke. 

Clinton. 

Dearborn. 

Decatur. 

Henry. 

Delaware. 

Montgomery. 

Blackford. 

Delaware. 

St. Joseph. 

Laporte. 

Hamilton. 

Jefferson. 

Jefferson. 

Hendricks. 

Wells. 

Lawrence. 

Hamilton. 

Cass. 

Clark. 

Knox. 

Clay. 

Wabash. 

Wabash. 

Hamilton. 

Noble. 

Henry. 

Delaware. 

Dearborn. 

Noble. 

Adams. 

Morgan. 

Marion. 

Floyd. 

Parke. 

Miami. 

Wayne. 

Clinton. 

Floyd. 
j Whitley. 



24 



CATALOGUE OF PUPILS— Continued. 



Name. 



Merrill, John 

Martindale, Moses A... 

Miller, Mary 

Miller, Jefferson W 

Miller, Oliver T 




Miller, Harrison t 

Mitchell, Thomas D i 

Mobley, Hiram S 

Morris, Jesse ! 

Muckridge, Margaret....! 

McQueen, Miranda J I 

McKim, Isabella ' 

McKim, Margaret S 

McKim, John R \ 

McFadden, Margaret J..| 
McFadden, Robert N. ...' 

McLaughlin, James ' 

McCray, Peter 

McKee, Jacob 

McWhinney, Rachel 

Norris, Andrew J 

Owens, Francis K 

Parker, Geo. H 

Porter, John H 

Pike, Mary M i 

Parker, Zerubabel 

Parnin, Celestine 

Poorman, Mary 

Parsons, Sarah 

Purdy, James 

Purdy, David 

Purdy, Mary... 

Ross, Anna 

Rheinhart, Henry S 

Rinchar, Martha i 

Richards, Byron A '. 

Rhinehart, Estaline 

Rice, Cassimer 

Ross, George W ' 

Runyon, Wm. T 

Sampson, Francis M.... 

Sebring, Sarah A 

Sebring, Henry \V 



Plymouth 

Chili 

Shaseville 

Harrison 

Harrison 

Harrison 

Polk Run 

Gilead , 

Berlin 

Centreville 

Wolcott's Mills 

Madison 

Madison 

Madison 

Allenville 

Allenville 

Louis 

Greenfield 

Spades 

Richmond 

Rensselaer 



Bennington. 



Kokomo 

Greensburg .. 

Grant 

Roseville 

Fort Wayne ... 

Metz 

Tkorntown 

Burbon , 

Burbon 

Burbon 

Michigantown 

Delphi 

Burlington 

Roanoke 

Bethany 

New Albany... 

Moscow 

Burlington 

Wabasti 

Fort Wayne ... 
Fort Wayne ... 



Marshall. 

Miami. 

Owen. 

Delaware. 

Delaware. 

Delaware. 

Clark. 

Miami. 

Clinton. 

Wayne. 

Lao;rano;e. 

Jefferson. 

Jefferson. 

Jefferson. 

Switzerland. 

Switzerland. 

Yigo. 

Hancock. 

Ripley. 

Wayne. 

Jasper. 

Switzerland. 

Howard. 

Decatur. 

Grant. 

Parke. 

Allen. 

Steuben. 

Boone. 

Marshall. 

Marshall. 

Marshall. 

Clinton. 

Carroll. 

Carroll. 

Huntington. 

Parke. 

Floyd. 

Rush. 

Carroll. 

Wabash. 

Allen. 

Allen. 



9.^ 



CATALOGUE OF PUPILS— Continued. 



Name. 



Towx. 



County. 



Seabolt Caroline.... 
Shasteen, James A. 

Simpson, James 

Sites, Lydia A 

Skinner, John A. .. 
Slaught, Thomas D. 
Sparks, Laura Y.... 
Sterling, Mary A .. 
SuUivan, Charles T. 



Stafford, Elizabeth C 

Stombaugh, Mary 

Stroud, Joshua 

Tatem, Mary C 

Tatem, Sally M 

Tardy, Henry W 

Teague, John 

Underwood, Margaret J. 

Vanderford, Sarah A 

Werner, Adam 

"Walker, Martha 

West, J. H 

Welch, Sarah J 

Watkins, Catherine M... 

Whitinger, Kachel E | 

Whitinger, Mary L ' 

Wilson, Harrison M 

Wilson Mary 

Wood, Elizabeth \ 

Wright, Chenniah C ' 

Wrights, Amos 

Wright, Henry J ! 

Young, William M 

Zimmer, Elthina.. \ 



Charleston 

Frankford 

Salem 

Fairview 

Mier 

Evansville 

Elizabethtovrn ... 

Delphi 

Evansville 

Martinsville , 

Battle Ground .. 

Evansville 

Baker's Corners. 
Baker's Corners. 

Yevay 

Williamsport 

Morgantown 

Wolf Lake 

Germantown 

Harrodsburg 

Castleton 

AVrig^ht's Mills ... 

Camden 

Lakeville 

Lakeville 

Prairie Creek 

Richmond 

Dale 

Reynolds 

Leonda 

Bethany 

Princeton 

Stur^res. 



Clark. 

Scott. 

Washington. 

Randolph. 

Grant. 

Yanderburg. 

Bartholomew. 

Carroll. 

Yanderburg. 

Morgan. 

Tippecanoe. 

Yanderburg. 

Tippecanoe. 

Tippecanoe. 

Switzerland. 

Warren. 

Morgan. 

Noble. 

Yanderburg. 

Monroe. 

Hamilton. 

Parke. 

Jay. 

St. Joseph. 

St. Joseph. 

Yigo. 

Wayne. 

Spencer, 

AVhite. 

Miami. 

Parke. 

Gibson. 

Laofrange. 



CLASSIFIED STATEMENT 

OF 

RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS. 



1. — On Account of Current Expenses. 

RECEIPTS. 

To balance in the Treasury Nov. 1st, 1860 $6,653 43 

To appropriation for 1861 27,500 00 

To receipts from counties for clothing 835 32 

To amount for clothing advanced 436 28 

To amount due from work shops 244 38 

Amounting to $35,669 41 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

For salaries of resident officers $2,800 00 

For salaries of nine teachers 6,250 00 

For salary of physician 300 00 

For per diem and mileage of Trustees 249 00 

For salary of Secretary of Board 50 00 

For wages of domestics 1,671 25 

For provisions and groceries 9,950 79 

For wood and coal 1,236 82 

For lights 503 16 

For furniture and furnishing goods 1,909 46 

For school books and stationery 316 40 



2S 

For improvements and repairs 1.721 6? 

For drugs and medicines, ic 127 8? 

For carriage hire 41 5.' 

For annals of the deaf and dumb 30 '." 3 

For dentistry -4 -b 

For printing 2S 7'J 

For use of Masonic Hall 25 00 

For plans for boiler house 30 00 

For fruit trees IS '".'0 

For wages of laborer? 71o 60 

For clothing for indigri: p .i[ :' 5 1.022 01 

Amounting to $20,001 S2 

Balance imexpended. $0,067 59 

2. — H'-:>:i-'-;j AvfiraUi'?. 

RECEIPTS. 

To spacific apppropriation S15.000 UJ 

DISBTTRSEMESTS. 

For excavation $124 SS 

For ruble stone work 389 00 

For dressed stone 5 . ".' 'j 

For brick masonry .. 

For lumber and carpenter vork 

For hardware and plumbing.' 

For iron frame for roof 

For galvanized iron roof.. 

For boilers and appendages 

For pipes, fittings and labor 

For freight and drayage 1 

For traveling expenses 

Eor painting and glazing................. 05 00 

For advertising 5 25 

Amounting to .$10.30'j I'j 



2.053 


5^ 


^ 1 I 


1^ 


12- 


i '-. 


•J i 


00 


1.-' : 




3.240 


40 


1-S 


7'J 




I'li'i 



Balance unexpended $4.0. '3 00 



29 
3. — On Account of Workshops 



RECEIPTS. 

To cash from cabinet shop $1,376 98 

To cash from shoe shop 2.237 OS 

Amounting to S3.6U 06 

DISBUESEMZXT S . 

For wages of foreman of shoe shop $594 82 

For wages of foreman of cabinet shop 600 00 

For stock and tools for shoe shop 1.442 15 

For stock and tools for cabinet shop 727 07 

For overwork of shoe shop ^5 is 

For overwork of cabinet shop 45 50 

Amountins: to ^-^1-1 "••-» 

Balance unexpended. ^lo9 S4 



CONTRIBUTIONS. 



NEWSPAPERS AND MAGAZINES. 



NAMES. 



EDITORS AND PROPRIETORS. 



Indiana Daily Journal. 

Indiana State Sentinel 

The Western Christian Advocate. 

The New Albany Ledger 

Starke County Press 

Connersville Weekly Times 

Dollar Weekly Courier 

Democratic Pharos 

Saturday Evening Post 

Bluffton Banner 

Wabash Plaindealer 

Fort Wayne Sentinel.... 

Plymouth Democrat 

Witness.. 

Religious Telescope 

Herald and Era 

Petersburg Reporter 

Democratic Standard 

Putnam County Banner 

Christian Record 

Ladies Repository 

Terre Haute Journal 

Monthly Medical News 

Missionary Advocate 

Vincennes Sun 

Noble County Herald 

Parke County Democrat 



B. R. Sulgrove. 
Bingham & Doughty. 

C. Kingsly. 
Morrison & Matthews. 
J. A. Berry. 

W. H. Green. 
M. C. Garber. 
S. A. Hall. 
Deacon & Peterson. 
James Gerry Smith. 
Whiteside & Hibben. 
Thomas Tiger. 
T. & P. McDonald. 
M. G. & E. W. Clarke. 
John Lawrence. 
Williamson, Lee & Co. 
J. H. Keys. 
Charles J. Barker. 

C. W. Brown. 
E. Goodwin. 

D. W. Clark. 
G. F. Cookerly. 
J. W. Benson. 
Poe & Hitchcock. 
George E. Green. 
J. R. Randall. 



32 

BOOKS. 

Volumes XII and XIII of the "New American Encyclopedia;" 
The United Netherlands, 2 vols., b vo., library edition; The Ordeal 
of Free Labor in the British West Indies; Walton's and Cotton's 
Complete Angler; Life of Havelock, 1 vol., 12 mo.; Buckle's His- 
tory of Civilization in England, 2 vols., 8 vo.; Burns' Works, 1 vol., 
8 vo. ; Elders Life of Dr. Kane, 1 vol., 12 mo.; Tennyson's Poems, 
2 vols., 12 mo.; Life of the Empress Josephine, I vol., 12 mo.; 
Timothy Titcomb's Lessons in Life, 1 vol., 12 mo. ; Adventures in 
Equatorial Africi, 1 vol , royal 8 vo.; Scottish Life and Character, 
by Dean Ramsay, 1 vol., 12 mo.; Gold Dust for the Young; The 
Life and Writings of Joshua Reynolds ; all of which were purchased 
with cash received from the sale of fancy articles manufactured by 
the young ladies of the school. 

SIDNEY J. YAIL, 

Librarian. 



STEWARD'S REPORT. 



To the Superintendent: 

Sir: — I respectfully submit a report of the products of the farm 
and garden owned by the Institution, for the last year. As I have 
just entered upon the discharge of my duties as Steward, it will not 
be supposed that I could have a very accurate personal knowledge 
of this department; and hence 1 am compelled to make up the fol- 
lowing statement from memoranda kept principally by the gardener. 
Without vouching for the exact accuracy of all the items, I may say 
that it is as true an estimate of the products of the farm and garden 
for the past year, as I am able to make : 

PRODUCTS. 

5 tuns of hay at §9 00 ^45 00 

600 bushels corn at 20 120 00 

800 bushels Irish potatoes at 30 240 00 

200 bushels early potatoes at 60 120 00 

200 bushels sweet potatoes at 70 140 00 

15 bushels parsneps at 75 11 25 

10 bushels turnips at 50 5 00 

50 bushels green peas at 50 25 00 

30 bushels green beans at 50 15 00 

30 bushels beets at 50 15 00 

3,600 drumhead cabbage at 2 72 00 

600 early York cabbage at 2 12 00 

100 red cabbage at 2 2 00 

500 bunches cellery at 3 15 00 

3_Doc. J. 



34 

80 bushels tomatoes at 50 40 00 

200 bunches cauliHower at 5 10 00 

600 bunches aspui-ngus at 5 30 00 

550 bunches pie plant at 5 27 50 

1,500 bunches lettuce at 2 30 50 

650 bunches raddishes at 5 15 00 

2,920 gallons milk at 20 584 00 

Amounting to $1,604 25 

All of which is respectfully submitted, 

WM. R. FOSTER, Steivard. 
Deap and Dumb Asylum, Indianapolis, Kov. 1, 1861. 



RULES AND REGULATIONS 



FOR THE 



ADMISSION OF PUPILS. 



I. The Institution is open to all the Deaf and Dumb of the State 
between the ages of ten and tTV'enty-one years, for admission as pu- 
pils, free of charge^ for boarding and tuition, upon compliance with 
the rules. Applicants from other States will be received as pupils 
on the payment, in advance, of one hundred dollars a year for board- 
ins; and tuition. 

II. The Institution will provide for each State pupil regularly 
admitted, boarding, lodging, washing, superintendence of conduct, 
manners and morals, medical attendance, instruction, school books, 
slates, and all other incidental expenses of the school room, withou; 
charge; but will not pay the traveling expenses of pupils in coming 
to or returning from the Institution, nor supply them with clothing, 
except in extreme cases of destitution. 

III. Those who are unable to pay for the necessai-y clothing, or 
whose parents neglect to supply them, it is made the duty of the Su 
perintendent to furnish, iu accordance with the following Legislative 
enactment : 

"That when the pupils of the Institution for the Deaf and Dumb are not 
otherwise supplied with clothing, they shall be furnished by the Superinten- 
dent, who shall make out an account therefor, in each case, against the re- 
spective counties from which said pupils were sent, in an amount not 
<^.xceeding twenty dollars per annum for every such pupil, which account 
will be signed by the Superintendent, and attested by the seal of the Insti. 
tution for the Deaf and Dumb, and the Treasurer of State shall charge the 



36 

account thus certified to the county from which the pupil was sent, and 
credit the amount to the current expense fund of the Indiana Asylum for 
ihe Deaf and Dumb." 

''Sec 3. When such account shall be received by the Treasurer of the 
proper county, to whom it shall be immediately sent upon its reception by 
the Treasurer of State from the Superintendent, such county Treasurer shall 
cause the same to be paid out of the county Treasury to the Treasurer of 
State. And such county Treasurer shall collect the amount of such account 
from the estate of such pupil, if he have any, by suit, if necessary, in the 
name of the county.'' 

IV. Each applicant for admission should come well supplied with 
clothing ; and on all articles on which it is possible to mark the name 
of the pupil, it should be written with indellible ink. In all cases, 
except those clothed by the county, besides the ordinary supply of 
clothing, the applicant should deposit with the Superintendent a sum 
of not less than $3.00 to defray incidental expenses, repairs of shoes, 
&c., any part of which remaining unexpended at the close of the 
session will be returned. Each pupil should be supplied with a 
trunk. 

y. Pupils will be admitted on the following conditions: 1st. The 
pupil, well provided with clothes, is to be brought to the Asylum 
punctually at the commencement of each session, unless detained at 
home by his or her sickness. 2d. The pupil is to remain in the 
school until the last Wednesday in June, of each year. 3d. No 
parent or guardian shall be allowed to take a pupil out of the school 
in session time, without the consent of the Board of Trustees. 

VI. The annual sessions of the school commence on the 15th day 
of September, and close on the last Wednesday of June. Every 
pupil is to come irromptly on or before the first day of the session, and 
is to remain imiil the last day of the same. The only exception alloived 
are cases of sickness. 

VII. No pupil, unless under extraordinary circumstances, can be 
received at any other time than the commencement of the session. 

VIII. 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 longer. At the end of six 
years, the Superintendent may select such pupils as he may consider 
would be particularly benefitted by continuing longer at school, and, 
if approved by the Board of Trustees, they shall be permitted to 
remain an additional year. 



37 

IX. It is the intention of the Trustees to render the pupils self- 
supporting, so far as practicable, and that every pupil, on leaving 
Institution, shall be so proficient in some useful occupation or trade 
as to be able to procure a livelihood without reliance on the charities 
of others. In accordance with this design, all the scholars will be 
required to labor a portion of each day, the girls in performing the 
lighter kinds of housework, and in various kinds of needle-work, as 
plain sewing, ornamental work, dress making and millinery, and the 
boys at various trades, the necessary work about the Asylum, and in 
the cultivation of the farm and garden. 

X. All business letters, or letters of inquiry in regard;to pupils 
in the Asylum, or those whom it may be designed to place there, 
should be addi^essed to Thomas Mac Ixtire, Superintendent, Institu- 
tion for the Deaf and Dumb, Indianapolis, 

XL Those persons bringing pupils to, or taking them away, can 
not be furnished with board, lodging or horse-keeping at the Asylum. 

XII. Applicants for admission should be between ten and twenty- 
one. But a discretionary power of varying from the rule is lodged 
with the Board of Trustees. Twelve, in ordinary cases, is considered 
the best age for entering the Institution. 

XIII. All applications should be accompanied with written an- 
swers to the following questions : 

1. What is the name, in full, of tiie applicant? 

2. What is the age of the applicant? If possible, give the day, month 
and year of birth. 

3. What is the name of the father or nearest friend? his post office ad- 
dress, including county and town ? 

4. Can the appHcanfc defray all his or her expenses at the Institution for 
clothing? or would he or she have to be clothed by the county? 

5. Is the applicant in good health and of sound mind? What is the state 
of his or her general health? 

6. Was the applicant born deaf? If not, at what age did he or she lose 
his or her hearing, and by what disease or accident ? 

7. Can the applicant speak at all? If sO; lias his or her speech failed or 
improved within the last year or t .vo ? 



8. Whether the deafness is total or partial ? If partial, what is the degree 
of hearing? Can he or she hear any articulate sounds? What noises can he 
or she hear ? 

9. It is expected that the applicant ivill spend the vacation at home. 



3a 



ALPHABET. 



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ANNUAL REPORT 



I 



OF THE 



AGENT OF STATE 



OF THE 



STATE OF INDIANA. 



TO THE LEGISLATURE. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 

BERRY R. SULGROYE, STATE PRINTER. 
1861. 

Doc. J.— 4. 



E 



REPORT. 



IxDiAXA State Agency, No. 36 Wall St., N. Y., 1 

November, 1861. j 

To the General AssemhJy of the State of Indiana: 

As Agent of State, in accordance "vvitli the law, I would respect- 
fully submit the following report of the transactions of this office for 
the past fiscal year, ending on the 1st day of November, 1861. 

R. N. HUDSON, Agent of State. 

Bonds Surrendered. 

There were outstanding on the 1st day of November, 
1860, 398 bonds of §1,000 each, as heretofore re- 
ported by my predecessor $393,000 00 

There have been surrendered since that time, two bonds 

of $1,000 each 2,000 00 

§391,000 00 

Five Per Cent. State Stock. 

There had been issued on account of bonds surren- 
dered up to the 1st day of November, 1860 §5,322,500 00 

There has been issued since that time, on same account 1,000 00 

Total amount November 1,1861 §5,323,500 00 

Tivo and One-Half Per Cent. State Stocks. 

There had been issued on account of bonds surren- 
dered up to the 1st day of November, 1860 §2,054,733 50 

There has been issued since that time on same account. 1,000 00 

Total amount, November 1, 1861 §2,055,733 50 



44 



Five Per Cent. Preferred Canal Stock. 

There is outstanding of this stock the same as reported 

last year by my predecessor 84,079,500 00 



Five Per Cent. Preferred Special Canal Stock. 



There is outstanding of this stock the same as reported 

last 3'ear by my predecessor 81,216,737 50 

Five Per Cent. Deferred Canal Stock. 

There had been issued on account of bonds surrendered 
up to the 1st day of Xovember, 1860, as heretofore 
reported by my predecessor 81,243,000 00 

There has been issued since that time, on same account 1,000 00 

Total amount, November 1, 1861 §1,244,000 00 

Five Per Cent. Deferred Special Canal Stock. 

There had been issued on account of bonds surrendered 
up to the 1st day of November, 1860, as heretofore 
reported by my predecessor $479,545 00 

There has been issued since that time on same account 1,000 00 

Total amount, November 1,1861 $480,545 00 



45 



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51 



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'223? 2222S2 xSS255S22S2 






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52 



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r: o — "M rt 

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<N r-l ?1 M C-4 













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■'-7 































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54 



i 



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00* 



< 


























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p 


> 

> 

c 
t- 

■< 


c 

1 


c 

c 
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p: 

a 
c 


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1 

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$3,000 
3,500 

10,875 
fi,G25 


A\8x JO -ox 


1857 
1858 

1800 
18()1 


BY WHOM TRANSFERRED. 


u 

o 
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•3 


C 
o 
en 

c 

o 

d 

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Amount. 


$3,000 
1,000 
1,000 
1,000 

500 
1,000 

500 
5,000 
5,000 
5,000 
5,000 
5,000 


JO -ox 


aOr-ir-rHr-QCOCXOCOOOOOD 


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00 

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55 



REMARKS. 






Pi 

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•9}B0giJJ83 

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56 



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5— Doc J. 



58 

ABSTRACT of Register of Indiana five per cent. Certificates from, 
the 31«^ day of Octcher, 1860 to the 1st day of November, 1861. 



No. 



TO WHOM ISSUED. 



Date. 



Amount. 



REMARKS, 



187 

1S8 
189 

190 
191 
192 
19.3 
VJi 

195 
19t3 
197 
198 
199 
201) 
201 
202 
2(« 
204 
20-5 
20G 
207 
208 
209 
210 
211 
212 
213 
214 
215 
21i; 
217 
218 
219 

220 
221 
222 
22;j 
224 
225 
220 
227 
228 
229 
230 
231 
232 
233 
234 
2.35 

230 
237 
238 
239 
240 
241 
242 
24:1 
244 
245 
240 
2i7 
248 
249 
2.50 
251 
252 
253 
254 



Treas. of State for Bk of Corydon. 

AVeston, Dortic & Co 

Treasurer of State fur Bank of Mt. 

Vernon 

State Bank of Iowa 

do 

do 

Samuel Ilallett 

Treasurer of State for Bank of Mt. 

Vernon 

Earl of Gainsborough & Others 

do 

do 
do 
do 

do 

do 

Theodore Rivier 

Harriet B. Law 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

The Auditor ot the State of In- 
diana for the State Debt Sink 
ing Fund 



Treasurer of State iu trust for the 

Bank of Mt. Vernon 

Winslow, Lanier & Co 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

F. A. Brooks, Trustee 

Gen. Michel de. Yermolotf 

Elizabeth H. Bowers 

Wm. H. Xeilson 

Milton Mercer, Pres 

Treasurer of State for Bank of Mt. 

A'ernon 

F. A. Brooks, Trustee 

Winslow, Lanier & Co 

do 

No. 200 issued instead 

F. A. Brooks, Trustee 

Wm. H. Neilson 

Samuel Hallett 

William H. Neilson 

President of State Bank of Iowa... 

William Kclloj^ff 

William H. Neilsun 

Polly Bull 

AuRustuH Story 

E. Wliitehonse & Son 

Decatur H. Miller, Trustee 

do 

Decatur II. IMiiler 

.\nn M. Kean 

IMary J. Read 



Nov. 10, 18G0. 
Nov. 20, 18-30. 

Nov. 20, 1860. 
Nov. 24, 1800. 



Dec. 14, 1860. 

Jan. 8, 1861. 
Jan. 14, 1811. 



Jan. 17, 1861. 



Jan. 21. 180]. 



Jan. 30,1861. 
Jan. .31, 1801. 



Feb. 14, LSr.l. 

Feb. 25, 1801. 
March 5, 1861. 



March 0, 1801. 
:^rarch 10. 1801. 



]»rarch 27, 1861. 



$0,000 
0,000 

2,000 
4,500 
4,000 
1,000 
500 

3,000 

12,500 

15,000 

2,000 

4,000 

2.500 

12,000 

3,500 

5,000 

1,000 

1,000 

1,000 

1,000 

1,000 

1,000 

1,000 

1,000 

10,000 

10,000 

10,000 

10,000 

10,000 

10,000 

10,000 

10,000 

5,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 

10,000 

10,000 
10,000 
2,000 
2,000 
2,600 
3,000 

17,000 
10,000 
10,000 
15,000 

6,000 

4,800 

10,000 

500 

2,000 

1,000 

7,200 

9,200 

4,000 

4,0i0 

2,500 

500 

500 

500 

500 



59 

ABSTRACT of Register of Indiana five per eeaf. Certificates from 
the 31sf of Oetoher, i860, to the 1st of Xovemher 18(31.— Continued. 



No, i TO WHO:.I ISSUED. 



Date. 



Amount. I;E:MAI!KS. 



•255 

25;; 

257 

258 
■?50 


J. M. Eookev 


3Iarch -27,1801. 
3Iarch 28, 1801. 
April 2, isij. 

April 3. 1801. 
April 10. 1801. 
Muy 2, IbOl. 

Mav 3, 1801. 
May 0, lt<01. 
June 12, 1801. 

June 17, 18G1. 
June 18, 1801. 

June 20, 1801. 

.July 9, ISGl. 

July 11, 1801. 

July 13, 1801. 
July 17, 1801. 

July 22, 1801. 
July 23, 1801. 


S 500 


William H. Eiigli-h 

B. ?iluriav, Casli. \n\ Ex. Bank... 
Folly Bull 

C. Hevdecker 


10,000 

30,000 

2,000 

3,000 

2,000 
15.000 


260 
•'f.l 


Treasurer of M iaconsin for Bank of 
Weyanwega 


202 


Samuel Hallett 

do 


600 
500 


•>f4 


do 


500 


•>m 


do 


500 


200 


do 


500 


207 
2.;8 
•';r,9 


do 

\Vm. n. Ni-ll.-.!i 

\\ in. Schuil li (-0 


500 

500 

11,000 


•?70 


B. Murray. (Jasluer 


1,000 
1,000 
1,000 
1,000 


•'71 


do 


Tr^ 


do 


•'78 


do 


■rA 


do 


1,000 


•?75 


do 


1,000 


•^70 


do 


1,000 
1,000 
1,000 


■>11 


do 


•^78 


do 


•?7«» 


do 


1,000 
1,000 
1,000 
1,000 


•'SO 


do 


■?8T 


do 


■?8-> 


do 


'^8:-! 


do 


1,000 


•'84 


do 


1,000 


■'85 


do 


1,000 


•>8(i 


do 


1,000 


•?87 


do 


1,000 
1,000 
1,000 


■^88 


do 


•>89 


do 


•>oo 


do 


1,000 
1,000 


•.m 


do 


•V\-'>, 


do 


1,000 
1,000 


.?(>:{ 


do 


''M 


do 


1,000 
1,000 
1,000 


•?f15 


do 


•?90 


do 


297 


do 


1,000 
1,000 
1,000 
7,000 


',^98 


do 


•>09 


do 


:'.fH) 


Bank of AnifTi''a.... 


:?oi 


We.ston, Dortic&Co 


5,000 


302 

:!0;^ 


Winsluw, Lanier & Co 

Baunian & Streuli 


10,000 
5,000 


:i04 
305 

300 


Samuel Hallett 

.Tames G. King .-^ou-i 

H. T. Morgan &, Cu 


1,500 
9,000 
1,00(> 
1,000 


:5()7 


do 


:508 


do 


1,000 
1,000 


.309 


do 


310 


do ::: 


1,000 


.311 


do 


1,000 
1,000 
8,000 


312 
;i13 


Samuel Hallett 

James G. King's Sons 


314 
315 


Read k Lathrop 

Samuel Hallett 


4,000 
1,000 
1,000 
2,000 
^ 000 


310 


do 


317 

318 


Ludlow, Patton & Co 

F. Victor & Achilis 


319 


do 


0,000 
2,000 
1,000 
5,000 


320 
321 
322 


John P. Yelverton 

do 

Jerome Fitzhugh & Co 


3-?3 


do 


5,000 


3?!4 


do 


5,000 
5,000 


325 


do 



60 

ABSTRACT of Begistcr of Indiana Five per cent. Certificates^ from 
the Slst of October, 1860, to the 1st of Novemler, 1861. — Continued. 



No. 


TO AVnOM ISSUED. 


Date. 


Amount. 


KEMARKS. 


:J27 


Jerome Fitzhngh & Co 

Neliemiah Tunis 


July 25, 1801. 

July 20, 1801. 
Aug. 19, 1801. 

Aug. 20, 1801. 
Aug. 22, 18(;i. 
Aug. 20, 1801. 

Sept. 17, 1861. 
Sept. 20, 1801. 
Sept. 27, 1801. 

Oct. 2, IStil. 
Oct. 17, l.S';l. 


3,000 

2,000 

6,000 

3,000 

1,000 

0,500 

1,000 

4,000 

1,800 

3,000 

4,000 

600 

1,000 

200 

500 

500 

500 

400 

800 

2(J0 

1,000 

1,000 

1,000 

1,000 

1,000 

1,(X)0 

1,000 

1,000 

1,(X)0 

1,000 

1,000 

1,000 

1,000 

1,000 

1,000 

5,000 

5,000 

5,000 

5,000 

5,000 

10,000 

10,000 

10,000 
10,(X)0 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
100 




:{28 
:i29 


Wm. John Potts 

John Lindlev 




;;:iu 
:i31 
:j;i2 
:ia3 


Winslow, Lanier k Co 

Edmund L. Starling:, jr 

■Winslow. Lanier & Co 

E. W. Switzu 




^34 

3:35 

:i3*) 


Winslow, Lanier & Co 

r. Victor Jt Achelis 

Lewis Switzliu 




337 
338 
339 
340 
341 


Jerome Fitzhngh <t Co 

■Wiuslow, Lanier & Co 

do 

Samuel Hallett 

do 




342 
:343 


do 

do 




;\44 


Pollv Ba'l 




V^ 






34C 

347 


Samuel Hallett 

do 




348 


do 




:M9 


do 




350 


do 




351 


do 




352 


do 




353 


do 




354 


do 




355 


do 




356 
357 


W. G. Temple 




358 


do 




359 


do 




3G0 


do 




3C1 


do ' 




362 


do 




363 


do 




304 


do 




;'>C5 


do 




360 


do 




367 


do 




368 


[ do 




309 


' do 




370 


I do 




;m 


j do 




372 


1 do 




373 


1 do 





















61 

ABSTRACT of Register of Indiana Five and One- Half per cent. 
Certificates^ from the ol.s^ of October, 1860, to the l^t day of No- 
vember. 1861. 



No. 


TO WHOM ISSUED. 


Date. 


Amount. 


REMARKS. 


197 
198 
199 


John C Biililwin 


Nov. 12, 1860. 

Nov. IG, 1800. 

Nov. 10, 18C0. 
Jan. 17, 1801. 

Feb. 14, 1801. 

March 10, 1801. 

<( 

April 8, 1801. 

May 3, 18G1. 
June 3, 1801. 
May 28, 18G1. 

June 17, 18G1. 

July 9, 1801. 
July 11, 18G1. 
July 20, 1801. 

Sept. 7, 1801. 
Sept. 10, 18G1. 
Sept. 18, 1801. 

u 
(( 
(( 

Sept. 25, 1801. 


S2,000 00 
3,315 00 

10,000 00 

3,315 00 

180 00 

1,000 00 

1,000 00 

1,000 00 

1,000 00 

300 00 

5,000 00 

5,000 00 

5,000 00 

335 00 

800 00 

1,000 00 

5,000 00 

1,015 00 

322 00 

322 00 

322 00 

322 00 

322 00 

5,000 00 

5,000 00 

1,000 00 

1,000 00 

1,000 00 

1,000 00 

1,000 00 

1,000 00 
1,000 00 
1,000 00 

322 00 
5,000 00 

590 30 
15,490 00 
3,832 50 
1,080 00 
9,240 00 
20,000 00 
2,200 00 
1,302 50 
1,000 00 
1,000 00 
1,000 00 
3,000 00 

510 00 

482 50 

5.000 00 

5.1 00 00 
4,500 00 

10,000 00 
10,000 00 
10,000 00 
10,000 00 
3,257 50 
3.000 on 




Jacob U. V. Cockcroft 

Treasurer of State fur Bank of 




200 


Treasiufr uf State for Bank of 




201 




• 


902 


W BirilsaLl, jr 




203 






904 


do 




205 


do 




200 


do 




207 
208 
209 


F. A. Brook?, Trustee 




do 




do 




9^0 






<^\\ 


Wui H Neilson 




9^9 


V. A. Bni'.iks, Trustee 




213 






214 

215 
210 
217 
218 
219 
220 


Decatur H Miller, Trustee 

do 

Decatur H. Miller 

Ann M. K<*uii 

Mary J. IL ad 

J. M. Bo.dier 




221 


do 




222 
2'?3 


do 

do 




224 


do 




225 


do 




220 


do 




227 


do 




228 


do 




229 


do 




230 


do 




231 


J. Brandon k Son 




232 


Wm. H. veilsMU 




2:53 
2:]4 
235 
230 


^Etna Insiiran e Co 

Margaret H. (lark 

Amey & lieye, in trust 

State" B.iiik <it Iowa 




237 
238 


State Treas. \\>v South'^ru Bank, 
William J(dnj Potts 




239 


William II Neilsou 




240 


WatioD J. Sniiili.. . 




241 


d. 




242 


do 




243 
244 
245 


Carpenter A- Verniilye 

iEtna Iu.>Mrance Co 

Wm. II. Neiisou 




240 
247 


Edward Br.uidun 

do 




248 


d.. 




249 


Joseph Brant!i>n 




250 


do 




251 


do . :::::.::...:..: 




252 


do 




253 


do 




254 


Josiah B Tiif^^ 





62 

LIST of Certificates of Wabash and Erie Canal Preferred Five per 
cents, issued from the Blst day of October, 18G0, to the 1st day of 
Noiwmber, 1861. 



No. 


TO AVHOM ISSUED. 


1 
Amounts. Date. REMARKS. 

^ 1 


1857 


Aiuey & Heye 


3,000 00 

3,500 00 

19,835 00 

G,C25 00 


June 17, 1861. 
July 24, 18S1. 
Sept. 17, 18C1. 




1858 
1800 


Wm. John Potts 

Josei)h Brandon 




18G1 


Edward Brandon 





63 

LIST of Certificates of WahasJi and Erie Canal Preferred Stocky 
issued on account of Wabash and Erie Canal Bonds^ from the o\st 
day of October, 1860, to the 1st day of November, 1861. 



No. 



137 
138 



TO WHOM ISSUED. 



Joseph Brandon.. 
Edward Brandon. 



Amounts. 



$508 00 
182 00 



Date. 



REMARKS. 



Sept. 17, 18G1. 



4 



64 

LIST of Certificates of Wabash and Erie Deferred Five per cent. 
Canal Stock, issued from the olst day of October, 1860, to the 1st 
day of November, 1861. 



No. 


TO WHOM ISSUED, 


Amounts. 


Date. 


REMARKS. 


652 
125 


Thomas Hughes 

Wm. John Potts 

Joseph Brandon 


S2,500 00 

2,500 00 

2,250 00 

750 00 


Jlarch 14, 1861. 
June 24, 1801. 
Sept. 17, 1801. 




65G 


Edward Brandon 





65 

LIST of Certificates of Wahash and Erie Deferred Five per cent. 
Canal Stock, issued on account of Wahash and Erie Canal Bonds, 
from the '6lst day of October, 1860, to the Ist day of November^ 
1861. 



No. 


TO WHOM ISSUED. 


Amount. 


Date. 


RE3IAKKS. 


00 




000 









Q6 

LIST of Certificates of Wabash and Erie Five per cent. Special De- 
ferred Canal Stock, issued from the olst day of October, 1860, to 
the 1st day of November, 1861. 



No. 


TO WHOM ISSUED. 


Amount. 


Date. 


REMARKS. 


00 




000 







67 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Five per cent. 
State Stock, from the olst day of October, 1860, to the 1st day of 
November, 1861. ' 



Amount of 
Stock. 


STOCKHOLDERS" NAMES. 


Amount of i AVhen Paid. 
Interest. 


When Due. 


82,000 


B. C. W. Thorbeck 


S50 00 

62 50 

75 00 

25 00 

212 50 

37 50 

137 50 

12 50 

12 50 

50 00 

250 00 

62 50 

50 00 

50 00 

337 50 

162 50 

37 50 

387 50 

125 00 

475 00 

25 00 

2,300 00 

112 50 

102 50 

50 00 

125 00 

25 00 

100 00 

87 50 

112 50 

25 00 

25 00 

62 50 

50 00 

62 50 

275 00 

137 50 

62 50 

75 09 

112 50 

37 50 

212 50 

62 50 

62 50 

175 00 

25 00 

75 00 

100 00 

25 00 

312 50 

75 00 

312 50 

125 00 

287 50 

37 50 

237 50 

12 50 

37 50 

02 50 

62 50 

137 60 

100 00 

300 00 

112 50 

37 50 

12 60 

87 50 

1,250 00 

225 00 

162 50 

62 50 


Oct. 20, 18G0. 
Nov. 1, 1800. 
Nov. 5, 1800. 


Julv, 1800. 


'',500 




January, 18c>o. 
Julv. 1855. 


3,000 


Hevler & Co 


1,000 
8.500 


51. Palmer 


Nov. 5, 1800. 1 January. 1856. 




Dec. 7, 1800. 
Jan. 3, 1861. 


July, 1860. 
January, ISGl. 


\,bOO 
5,500 




G. & J. Bagrnall 


500 
50(1 


G. Bagnall 




2,000 


J. Riimsev Brush 




10,000 


Copel Cure 




2.500 






2,000 






2,000 






13,500 
6,500 
1,500 


MiK E. Dent | 

John Dillon i 

E. C. L. Bevan 




15,500 
5,000 


J. Donaldson & Bennett, trustees... 
W m. Duckworth 




19,000 


Jane Evans 




1,000 

92,0<J0 

4,500 


John M. Foster 

Thomas Dent 

Eichard Fall 




0.500 
2,000 


Furgeson, Abbott & Furgeson 

Miss A. P. Furgeson 




5,000 


L. Godman 




1,000 


J. Greenwood 




4,000 


Edward Grubb 




3,500 


Adderly Howard 




4,500 


H. Hubert 




1,000 


E. Harrison 




1.000 
2,500 


M. Harrison 

James Hutchinson 




2.000 


George Jenkins 




2,500 


Eichard L. .Jones 




11,000 






5,500 


E. G. Kirkpatrick 




2,500 


Robert Kemp 




3,000 


Thomas Lihon 




4,500 


F. C. Lukes 




1,500 


F. C. Lukes & F. McLane 




8,500 


John C. Luxmore 




2,500 


Robert Mills 




2,500 


Capt. H. Mevnell 




7,000 


Francis Morton 




1,000 


M. Marshall 




3,000 


Major F. M. Martvn 




4,000 


G. A\ . Norman 




1,000 


Walter Nugent 




12,500 


Overend, Gurnev & Co 




3.000 


William H. Ogden 




12,500 


E. Pulsford 




5,000 


Peter Plumly 




11,500 


J. H. Raveushaw 




1,500 


G. Robinson 




9,f00 


Rev. Andrew Reed 




500 


Rev. Thomas Robinson 




1,500 


L. C. Smith 




2,500 


G. H. Skilton 




2,500 


D. H. Safe 




5,500 


James Silver 




4,000 


William Silver 




12,000 


George N. Shou 




4,500 


H. L. Thomas 




1,500 


Mrs. Marv Truddle 




500 


Mrs. Marv E. Thompson 




3,500 


Oriel Veriash 




50,000 


J. C. Whiteman 




»,000 


Wilkiiis & Co 




6,500 


Sir J. M. Wilson 




2,500 


Rev. Daniel C. Wheeler 





68 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Five per cent. 
State Stock, from the Zlst day of October, 18G0, to the 1st day of 
November, 1861. — Continued. 



Amount of 
Stock. 


STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 


Amount of 
Interest. 


1 
When Paid. When Due. 


?8,000 


1 L. P. Wilson & R. Anderson 


S200 00 

02 50 

350 00 

225 00 

200 0(j 

75 90 

350 00 

87 50 

375 00 

437 50 

25 00 

02 50 

1,125 00 

87 50 

3,537 50 

G2 50 

02 50 

137 50 

(32 50 

02 50 

737 50 

87 50 

02 50 

112 50 

100 00 

C2 50 

87 50 

02 50 

12 50 

02 50 

12 50 

12 50 

150 00 

20 00 

102 50 

125 00 

202 50 

702 50 

12 50 

3,125 00 

02 50 

112 50 

50 00 

137 50 

3,750 00 

2'JO 00 

25 00 

60 00 

25 00 

50 00 

212 50 

125 00 

1,425 00 

150 00 

5 00 

GOO 00 

l,l.i7 50 

250 00 

125 00 

2G2 50 

125 00 

loo 00 

87 50 

02 50 

12 50 

12 50 

402 50 

037 50 

25 00 

87 50 

250 00 


January 3. 1801. 
January 2. ISiil. 


January, 1801. 


2,500 


Thomas Tates 


14,000 


H. T. Prinsep, and others 




9,009 
8.000 


Thomas R. Auldijo 




Jolm R. Auldijo 




3.000 


G. H. Do Amazaga 




14,000 


Adm. Officer Hope & Co 




3,500 
15,000 


Baring Brothers & Co 




Charles Bird 




17.000 


E. P. Berard, guardian 




1,000 


Thomas C. Crawford 




2,500 
45,000 


Sarah Pillwvn 




F. L. B. Dicks and others 




3,500 
141,500 


.John Gillnitt & Co. & A. Hatfield... 
Hope & Co 




2,500 


Marquett Hart 




2,500 


Wni. A. Hankev 




5,500 
2,500 


.James Howell 




Alfred Jamson 




2,500 


Wm. Jamson 




29,600 


Anne Hcitlinguer 




3,500 


.J. G. King's Sons 




2,500 
4,500 


Win. Liddard 




J. C. Laliouchcre 




4,000 


Ar.gust B. De Lndre 




2,500 


Elizaheth Jliller, in trust 




3,500 


Wm. Marshall 




2,500 
500 


Countess Sarah E. Mundelsloh 

Jeremiah Pilcher 




2,500 


Henrv W. Pickersgitt 




500 


Cid. .Joseph Patterson 




500 


John Giles Pilcher 




6,000 
800 


Thomas Potts 




Stanley Rawlinsoii 




0,500 


W. E. Smith, trustee 




5,000 
10,500 


Robert Saunders 

Robert Stone 




30,500 


Thomas Frovning 




500 


John Van den ho ft' 




125,0(H) 


Wm. Louis \\'inans 




2.500 


Louisa Harrison 




4,500 


J. B. Shelfield 




2,000 


P. E. De Yerneuil 




5,500 


H. Bnrgev & Co 




150,000 


Brooklyn Sayincs Bank 




11,000 


Hose.a Webster 




1,000 


Charles P. Burde 




2,000 


J. Chaparede 




1,000 


C. A. (iuantin 




2,000 


H. C. Gnantin 




8,500 


A. Paccard 




5,000 


:\Ia.lani L. T. Thiard 




57.000 


Thomas Cotterill 




(j,000 


Mrs. L. De Francia 




200 


P. Hi!rinony''s Nephews 




24,000 


Domiiiigo De Sterling 




4(;,700 


L. F. Suarez 




10,0(10 


L. F. Snarez, in trust 




5,000 


L. F. Snarez, in trust 




10,500 
5,000 


Don Santiago Justo Zuaznayar 

Ann Maria Homnaford 




4,000 


Miss :M. Jones 




3.500 


W. W. Kidle 




2,500 


Wm. 3Iackeith & Son 




500 


Wm. H. Mullen A De Lloyd 




500 


R. P. ^Maiiwaring 




18,500 


S. S. Smith 




25,500 


J. A. Smith and others 




1,000 


Emma Smee 




3,500 


William Smee 




.10,000 i 


George Wallis 





69 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Five per cent. 
State Stock, from the Slst day of October, 1860, to the 1st day of 
November, 1861. — Continued. 



STOCKHOLDERS' XAMES. 



31.000 00 
10^000 00 
4,5iX) 00 
•2,o00 00 
2.500 00 
2,000 00 
8,000 00 
8.CHX) 00 
2,000 00 
2.500 00 
7,000 00 
1,500 00 
1,500 00 
;J,000 00 
8,000 00 
6,000 00 
4,51 to 00 

ilsoo 00 

2. (too 00 
4.(MX) 00 
1,()00 00 

10,000 00 

8,000 00 

:J77.o27 33 

3:3,000 00 

500 00 
2,iJ00 00 

25,000 00 

15,000 00 

50,500 00 

4,000 00 

24,000 GO 

70,000 00 

4,500 00 

1,000 00 

15,000 00 

110,0<J0 00 

t;,ooo oO 

20,000 00 

53,000 00 

793,772 07 

1.500 00 

105,000 00 

7,000 00 

C.OOO 00 

0,000 00 

20,000 00 

5,500 00 
3.000 00 
3,000 00 
1,000 00 
1,500 00 
1,500 00 
1,500 00 

15,(X)0 00 
2,000 00 
5,000 00 

13,000 00 

500 00 

2,500 00 

20,000 00 

50,000 00 
5,000 00 
3,000 00 
7,000 00 
1,000 00 
1.000 00 
3,000 00 



Amount of 
Interest. 



George Wallis 

Skinner Langton 

James Moore 

Richard Moore 

Robert Moore 

Henrietta Bard 

Adolph R. Batiui 

H. M. M. A. Chapelle 

J. De Chotony 

De Rhaun k Co 

L. D. E. Frot 

F. Gospil 

H. Gospil 

Henrj- Lassen 

Morris Pevost & Co 

F. Micheli I 

Rev. F. J. G. Monod : 

J. M. E. Peiven | 

A. H. J. L. TroTicliine ! 

Gen. Michel De Yermeloff j 

J. & E. Furge-son 1 

Juhn Furgeson j 

J. & E. Furgeson with benefit ' 

N. 31. Rothschild & Sons 

Auditor of State in trust for Bank 

of Elkhart 

Huntington County Bank 

Treasurer of State in trust for the 

Canal Bank at Evansville 

Lagr.tnge Bank 

Bank of Indiana. Michigan City.... 

Indiana Bank, Madison 

Bank of Elkhart 

Bank of Mt. Yernon 

Southern Bank of Indiana 

Salem Bank, Goshen 

Bank of Salem, New Albany 

Prairie City Bank 

Parke County Bank 

Banlcof Corydon 

Kentusky Stock Bank, Columbus... 

Indiana Farmers Bank, Franklin... 

E. Dumont, President 

S. PoUeys 

Winslow, Lanier k Co 

N. D. Alfaro 

John B. Ellis 

C. A. Willinks 1" E. Ludlow, E.\... 

Auditor of Ohio lor the Bank of 
Marion 

J. R. Swan & Andrews, in trust 

do 

Betsey A. Hart 

Albert Zabel 

J. E. Tunis, guardian 

do 

do 

do 

N. Tunis 

Rebecca B. Tunis 

A. Bach 

Brown Bros. & Co 

M. W. Codett, trustee 

Ross ^Vinans 

Thomas Winans 

Hardnian Earle 

John Chappell Smith 

U. De Carvalho 

J. N. Diets 

Mary Tandervere 

D. Freelinghysen 



When Paid. 



When Due. 



S25 

250 

112 

02 

02 

25 

200 

200 

50 

02 

175 

37 

37 

75 

200 

1.50 

112 

37 

50 

100 

25 

250 

200 

9,433 



00 
00 
50 
50 
50 
00 
00 
00 
00 
50 
00 
00 
50 
00 
00 
00 
50 
50 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
19 



January 2, 18G1. : January, 1801. 



825 00 
12 50 

50 00 
350 00 
375 00 

1,202 50 
100 00 
600 00 

1,750 00 

112 50 

25 00 

375 00 

2.750 00 
150 00 
5p0 00 

1,325 00 

19,844 .32 

37 50 

2,025 00 
175 00 
150 00 
150 00 



650 

137 
75 
75 
25 
37 
37 
37 

375 
50 

125 

325 
12 
02 

500 
1,250 

125 
75 

175 
25 
25 
75 



00 
50 
00 
00 
00 
50 
50 
50 
00 
00 
00 
00 
50 
50 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 



70 



AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Five i^er cent. 
State StoclLfrom the Ust day of October, 1860, to the 1st day of 



November, 1861. — Continued. 



Ani'.iunt ot 

Stock. 



$51,175 ■ 
13,3-25 
36.100 I 
3,000 i 
U.OOO j 
2,000 - 
2,000 I 
1,000 j 
5,000 I 
154,000 ' 
4.500 i 
5,000 : 
1,000 : 
70,600 \ 
0,000 1 
19,500 
15,000 
110,000 ; 
20,000 I 
500 

n,5W) 

l;,000 

500 
13.500 
4,000 
10,000 
4,000 
1,000 
7,000 
7.00O 
3,500 
5,000 
15,0(J0 
75,000 
f),.500 
10,000 
10,000 
12,000 
3,500 
5,000 
74.700 
15,000 
O.OOO 
30,400 
1,000 
3,«)0 
1,500 
2,500 
8,000 
10,500 
1,00*1 
10,000 
10,000 
10,000 
i,500 
1,000 
80it 
lO.WIO 
3,000 
4,000 

(;,oijo 

20,000 

45,000 

3,000 

8,000 

8,500 

500 

5,(H)0 

14.750 

27,750 

6,000 



STOCKHOLDEES' NAMES. 



Amount of 
luterest. 



V.'in. B. Astor. SI, 270 37 

Robt. Xeiison 333 12 

United states Trust Co 902 50 

J. R. SnydT 75 00 

Geo. & J. Laurie 350 00 

John H. Gourlie ' 50 00 

Escher & Rusch, in trust 50 00 

,io 25 00 

J. Rutherford 12'' 00 

Ins. lor Savings of Merchants' Clks 3,S50 00 

Win Vvhite-.vright 112 50 

Capt. U. I'. Lew 125 00 

W. J. King 25 00 

Thomas tianua 1,70-3 00 

John llobert.son 150 00 

Rajhael De Farari 487 oO 

0. Delano 375 00 

Samuel Miller 2,900 00 

John .Toehmu.^ 500 00 

Rev. Samuel White 12 50 

E. L. Starling, guardian 102 50 

James Carter '-^ ^ 

Buys de Bordes & Jordan ' 12 -oO 

Lieut. Genl. A. Joehmus 337 50 

Henrv A. Terbell 100 00 

Jubal Terbell ' 25(1 00 

M. Huschfeldt , WO 00 

D. G. Vandenbusch 2o 00 

Hunkelman & Stroucker ' 175 00 

Charles Francoville ' 175 00 

Albany Savings Bank 87 oO 

H. k F. W. Mever ' 12o 00 

A. B. Burbank 375 00 

Ren-ents of Smithsonian Institute..' l,87o 00 

Frank Tavlor ! 237 50 

E. Blackburn 2o0 00 

Harriet B. Law : 400 00 

P. C. Calhoun, E-i ' 300 00 

J. L. Baker , 87 50 

Treas. Wisconsin tor Summit Bankj 125 00 

East River Saviiig.s Institufion i 1,807 50 

Treas. Wisconsin for Bank of Riponj 37o 00 

i do for Rock County Bank...' 150 00 

And. Ohio f-.r Stark County Bank..; 510 00 

lleurv Church I 25 00 

Treas". Wis. f ^r Bank of Interior ... 7o 00 

Fruhling & Garchen 37 50 

C. L. Rhom 1 02 oO 

Leon Kostan ' 200 00 

A.B.Lonvois 202 50 

L. A. .\. Drolenaux 1 2o 00 

J. B. M. De C tlesgnet ' 250 00 

L. A. A. ArnoulJ 250 00 

i E. L. Arnould ! 250 00 

A. L. .Vniowin 37 ^0 

1 R. P. F. Nerbonneau ' 25 00 

Duncan Sherman & Co ' 20 00 

Bxnkof Oshkosh : 2oO 00 

And Ohio for Forest City Bank /o 00 

C. F. Danibmau & Co ' 100 00 

i J hn De Ruyter, Ex ' 150 00 

i G.J.Martinez ! 500 00 

I E. E. Powers 1,125 00 

I 0. M. North I 7.5 00 

And. Ohio for Franklin Bank 212 50 

do do 212 50 

Wm. Moore 12 50 

I Charles Audrair j p^ "9 

I Alfred Morrison '-•''8 7o 

! Charles Morrison j 093 7o 

i Henrv Willes i 150 00 



When Paid. 



When Due. 



January 2, 1801. I January, 18<j1 



January 3, 1?C1. 



July, 1860. 
January, 1801. 



71 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Five per cent. 
State Stock, from the olst day of October^ 1860, to the 1st day of 
November, 1861. — Continued. 



STOCKHOLDEKS' NAMES. 



Amount of 
Interest. 



John H. Enyubuts 

C. W. Verwerck 

Jno. Reid & Geo. Westfield, Trust's 
Treas. Wis. for Central Bank Wis. 

William Hunter 

Knickerkocker Fire Ins. Co 

M'illiam Tucker 

J. Edwards & W. W. Jackson Trust. 

A. &E. Schritlin 

H. Gardner, Trustee 

S. C. Dortic 

B. Maury, in trust 

do 

E. Delafield 

Wm. H. Gilliot 

Jno. K. Gilliot 

IMadame M. A. Delamere 

Frederick Averitte, jr 

Jno. B. Chandler 

Jno. Sneedon 

E. B. Day 

do Guardian 

Charles E. Blunt 

Samuel Hallett 

Jno. G. Yassar 

Amos Willets 

M. Yassar 

M. Yassar, jr 

W^m. G. Tackett 

Charlotte J. Biillens 

Mrs. Maria Ackerman 

Warren Ackerman 

Loiiisa Oakley 

Weston, Dortic & Co., in trust 

do 

Y. Barsalon 

F. A. Brooks, Trustee 

C. W. Faber 

Wm. C. Shermerhorne 

Treas. of Wis. for Bk of Weyanwega 
Aud. of 0. for Mer. Bk of Massilon 

A. B. & C. F. Neilson 

Henry Massir 

Miss Selina Hendricks 

Treas. Wis. for Osbkosh Com'l Bk. 

A. D. Yalette 

Samuel Wells 

E. Farrington 

do 

Mrs. Mary Scliaus 

Henry AVinkeny 

Orlando Windsor 

Lucy 31. Green 

A. Perrin 

Charles Gauutin 

H. Leyer 

E. H. Schermerhorn 

do & E., Banker, Trustees 

Jno. H. March 

Rev. E. F. Burr 

N. E. Noyes 

Thomas ilarriot & Son 

S. W.Jones 

Wm. & James Gasquet 

C. D. Ruunim 

F. A. Rusch, intrust 

John Thomas Robertson 

Wm. J. Brown 

D. Lyman & E. Parsons, executor! 

John J. Schermerhorn 

Francis Wessells 



§275 
250 
187 
250 

75 
325 

50 
1G2 
125 

75 
125 
125 

12 
125 

62 
125 
275 
262 

62 
250 
197 

45 

75 

12 
150 

12 
175 
100 



12 

25 

125 

200 

500 

1,000 

75 

18 

125 

1,250 

102 

75 

87 

125 

12 

12 

37 

37 

250 

250 

87 

100 

150 

150 

125 

18 

18 

1,2.50 

25 

125 

125 

60 

80 

125 

62 

62 

25 

312 

18 

175 



00 
00 
50 
00 
00 
00 
00 
50 
00 
00 
00 
00 
50 
00 
50 
00 
00 
50 
50 
00 
50 
00 
00 
50 
00 
50 
00 
06 
00 
00 
00 
50 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
75 
00 
00 
50 
00 
50 
00 
50 
50 
50 
50 
00 
00 
50 
00 
00 
00 
00 



When Paid. 



When Due. 



January 3, 18G1. 



00 
UO 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
50 
50 
00 
50 
75 
00 



January 5, 18G1. 



January 7, 18G1. 



January, 1801. 



July, 1860. 
January, 1861. 



January, 1841). 
January, 1861. 



72 

A3I0UNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Five per cent. 
State Stock, from the Slst day of October, 1860, to the 1st day of 
November, 1861. — Continued. 



Amount of 
Stock. 



STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 



Amount of 
Interest. 



When Paid. 



When Due. 



?2.000 

8,000 

37,500 

12,000 

2.G00 

1,000 

16,000 

16,000 

2,0^)0 

2.000 

15,100 

2,000 

5,000 

4,000 

1,000 

500 

9,500 

500 

1,000 

1,000 

2,000 

2,000 

2,000 

28,500 

500 

500 

500 

500 

3.000 

26.500 

10,000 

500 

500 

12,000 

12,000 

6,000 

3,000 

1,000 

4,500 

4,000 

1,000 

10,000 

500 

4,800 

5,800 

2,r)00 

9,000 
1,900 
1,000 



George Hadden 

George Chambers 

Bank of Savings 

M. H. Clark 

E. Edwards 

Wm. A. Sandford 

Vanwinkle & Wood, Ex 

do 

do Trustees 

do 

H. W. T. Mali 

M. M. Prow 

Washington Ins. Co 

Treas. Wis. for German Bank 

Caroline E. Harris 

John Dow 

State Bank Iowa 

Miss Hester Giles 

D. H. Xevins 

Ann C. Kevins 

Louisa E. Nevins 

Louis A. Godey.. 

George Lawrence 

Treas. of Mich, for State Bk Mich. 

I. D. Jones 

do 

do 

Wm. Lawrence 

Harrison T. Johnson 

John Robins 

A. 0. Broadis 

Daniel Roberts 

Jane Roberts 

Aud. of Ohio for Pickawny Co. bk.. 
Treas. of Ohio for Pickaway Co. bk. 

Weston, Dortic & Co 

J. A. Smith, Trustee 

German Society of New York 

Joseph Drake 

Joseph G. Totten 

Wm. G. Temple 

Treas. Wis. for Waupun Bank 

D. H. Mahun., 

Lyman AUyn 

S. D. Hastings, Treas. of Wis. ii 

trust for Bank at Eauclare 

State Treas. Wis. in trust 

do for bk Fondulac... 

do State bk, Eauclare 

do Frenton bk 



S50 00 

200 00 

937 50 

300 00 

65 00 

25 00 

4U0 00 

400 00 

50 00 

50 00 

377 50 

50 00 

125 00 

100 00 

25 00 

12 50 

237 50 

12 50 

25 00 

25 00 

50 00 

50 00 

50 00 

712 50 

10 00 

10 00 

10 00 

12 50 

75 00 

662 50 

250 00 

12 50 

12 50 

300 00 

300 00 

150 00 

75 00 

25 00 

112 .50 

100 00 

25 00 

250 00 

12 50 

125 00 

145 00 
50 00 

225 00 
47 50 
25 00 



January 8, 1861. 



January 10. 1861. 



January 11, 1861. 
January 14, 1861 

January 15, 1861 



January 16, 1861 



January 18, 1861. 
January 21, 1861. 
January 22, 1861. 

January 24, 1861. 



January 25, 1861. 
January 26, 1861. 
January 28, 3861. 
February 1, 1861. 

February 4, 1861. 
February 5, 18G1. 



February 6, 1861. 



§131,247 50 
The above interest was paid by D. C. Stover, Agent. 



Januarj-, 1801. 



July, 1860. 
January, 1861. 

July, 1800. 
January, 1861. 



July, 1848. 
January, 1849. 
Januarj', 1850. 



January, 1861. 



78 



AMOUNT of Liter est paid to holders of Indiana Five 'per cent. 
State Stocky from the 31.s^ day of October, 1860, to the 1st day of 



November, 1861. — Continued. 



Amount of 
Stock. 


STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 


Amount of 
Interest. 


When Paid. 


When Due. 


8 500 

500 


Bryant Burwell 


$12 50 
12 50 

50 00 

112 50 

25 00 

12 50 

12 50 

500 00 

500 00 

100 00 

25 00 

400 00 

4.50 00 

47 50 

12 50 

12 ."^0 

12 50 

110 00 

125 00 

125 00 

12 .50 

75 00 

125 00 

50 00 

510 00 

25 00 

25 00 

25 00 

02 50 

25 00 

25 00 

50 00 

25 00 

50 00 

212 50 

125 00 

125 00 

25 00 

200 GO 

50 00 

02 50 

175 00 

37 50 

37 50 

75 00 

200 00 

150 CO 

112 50 

37 50 

50 06 

200 00 

1,.302 50 

125 00 

100 00 

87 50 

62 50 

12 50 

4(12 50 

637 50 

25 00 

87 50 

250 00 

25 00 

150 00 

12 50 

102 oO 

125 00 

112 50 

2G2 50 

702 50 

12 50 


Feb. 13, 1S61. 
Feb. 13, 1861. 
Feb. 18, 1801. 
Feb. 21, 1861. 
Feb. 23, 1861. 
March 2, 1861. 

March 4, 1861. 
March 4, 1861. 
March 6, 1861. 
March 8, 1861. 
March 12, 1861. 

March 13, 1861. 
March 16, ISGl. 

March 20, 1861. 
March 23, 1861. 

March 28, 1861. 
April 2, 1861. 
April 5, 1861. 
April 12, 1861. 
April 22, 1861. 
May 16, 1861. 
May 1, 1861. 

June 19, 1801. 
June 28, 1861. 
July 1, 1861. 

* 


July, 1860. 
January, 1861. 

July, I860.; 
January, 1861. 
July, 1860. 
January, 1861. 

July, 1860. 
July, 1856. 
July, 1859. 
January 1801, 

July, 1860. 
January, 1861. 

January, 1855. 
January, 18C1. 

July, 1860. 
January, 1861. 

July, 1861. 

• 




do 




2,000 

4,500 

1,0<JO 

600 


Eliz. C. Bowers 




Calvin P. Fuller 








\Vm H. Hart 




500 


do 




20,000 
20,000 
4,000 
1,000 
16,000 
18,000 

i,yoo 

600 


Wm. H. English 




do 








W. G. Street 




E. Gould and others 




R. Gould fur Mrs. Walsh 




Treas. Wis. for State Stock Bjiik... 
Mary E. Beebe 




■500 


do 




500 


do 




4,400 
5,000 


Wm. Phipps 




Jesse Hare 




5,000 


do 




500 


James Sweet zer 




3,000 
5,<)00 


George H. Contoit 




George G. Carpenter 




2,<J(t0 


B. C. W. Thorbeck 




20,400 


Auditor of Ohio 




1,000 


W. R. Jones 




1,000 
1,000 
2,500 
1,000 


G. P. Osgood 




do 




N. P. Wells 




And. J. Willis 




1,000 
2,000 
1,000 
2,000 
8,.500 
5,000 
5,000 


Charles Barde 




Chappanauli. 




C. A. Gauntin 




H. C. D. Gauntin 




B. Paccard 




Theodore Rievire 




Madame Faik 




1,000 
8,000 
2,000 
2,500 


Harriet Barde 




H. M. Cliappelli 




Julius Chatonv 




Dekham & Co 




7,000 


Lucres Frat 




1,500 
1,500 


F. Goupil 




M. Goupil 




3,000 


Henry Lassare 




8,000 


Morris Pevost & Co 




6,000 


Francis Micheli 




4,500 


Rev. J. Monod 




1,500 


J. M. Pryrie 




2,000 
8,000 


A. H. Teachen 

A. P. Butini 




52,100 


Earl of Gainsborough 




5,000 






4,000 


Miss 51. Jones 




3,500 


H. W. Codir 




2,500 


Wm. C. Mackfith 




500 


3Ianwarring Pres 




18,500 


S. G. Smith 




25,500 


J. A. Smith 




1,000 


Emma Smer 




3,500 


William Smer 




10,0(JO 


Wm Williams 




1,000 

6,000 

500 


George Willis 




Thomas Potts 




J. G. Piicher 




6,500 

5,000 

4,500 

10,500 

30,500 

500 


William Smith 


' 


Robert Saunders 




James SiieflReld 




Robert Stone 




F. Twining 




John Vandenhofif 





6^._Doc. J. 



74 



AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Lidiana Five per cent.- 
State Stock, from the Slst day of October, 1860, to the \st day of 
November, 1861. — Continued. 



Amount of 
Stock. 



52,000 00 

12.5,000 00 

2,500 00 

5,500 00 

2,500 00 

1!),000 00 

2,500 00 

3,500 00 

2,500 00 

2,000 00 

4,000 00 

3,500 00 

2,500 00 

600 00 

2,500 00 

500 00 

S.OOO 00 

8,000 00 

3,000 00 

14,000 00 

a,500 00 

15,000 00 

17,500 (!0 

1,000 00 

2.500 00 

45,000 00 

3,500 00 

2,500 00 

141,500 03 

2,500 00 

5,500 00 

7,000 00 

tJ.OOO 00 

fi,000 00 

34,000 00 

110,000 00 

3,000 00 

14,000 00 

50,500 00 

4,000 00 

33,000 00 

40,000 00 

70,000 00 

4,500 00 

1;000 00 

110,000 00 

0,000 00 

20,000 eo 

53,000 fiO 

80,000 00 

3,000 00 

693,772 C7 

4,000 00 

1,000 00 

5,000 00 

11,000 00 

377,327 33 

75,000 0:» 

9,500 00 

10,000 00 

4,500 00 

2,500 00 

2,500 00 

6,000 00 

200 00 

£4,000 00 

4P.700 00 

10,000 00 

5,000 00 

10,500 00 



STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 



J. E. Vermial 

Williams Winans 

Wm. A. Hankey 

James Howell 

A. Janson 

do 

William Janson 

James G. King's Sons 

William Siddard 

J. C. Litbouchere ,.. 

M. Loudre 

William Marshall 

Sarah Mandeleloh 

J. Pilcher , 

H. Pickersgill , 

Col. Patterson 

T. R. Auldiso 

T. R. John 

G. H. Amalzaga 

Adm. Office Hope <fe Co 

Baring Brothers 

Charles Bird 

Phillips Berard 

Thomas Crawford 

Sarah Dillwyn 

Dykes & Marshal! 

J. Gilliat <fe Co 

Louisa Harrison 

Hope & Co., Amsterdam 

Margaret Hunt 

H. Barry & Co 

D. Alfun '. 

J. B. Elin 

Cornelia A. Wilkins 

Merchant's Bank, Massllon 

Winslow, Lanier & Co 

Wm. G. Sucker 

Lagrange Bank 

Indiana Bank 

Bank of Elkhart 

do 

Bank of Mt. Vernon 

Southern Bank 

Saline Bank 

Bank of Salem 

J^arke County Bank 

Bank of Corydon 

Keutiicky Stock Bank , 

Farmer's Bank 

State Debt Sinking Fund 

C-happelli Smith 

E. Dumont, Pres 

M. Huschfield 

Vorde Brusch 

Washington Insurance Co 

Schall & Co 

Rothschild A Son 

Regents of Smithsonian lust. 

F. Taylor 

S. Langton 

James Moore 

Koliert Moore , 

Richard Moore 

Mrs [)r. Francia 

Harmony Nepheos 

D. Sterling 

Suarez & Co 

Siiarez k Co., in trust 

Snarez & Co 

S. De ZouveliaD ^. 



Amount of 
Interest. 



f 50 00 

3,125 00 

62 50 

137 50 

62 50 

475 00 

62 50 

87 50 

62 50 

50 00 

100 00 

87 50 

62 50 

12 50 

62 50 

12 50 

225 00 

200 00 

75 00 

3.50 00 

87 50 

375 00 

437 50 

25 00 

62 50 

1,125 00 

87 50 

02 50 

3,537 60 

62 50 

137 50 

175 00 

150 00 

150 00 

850 00 

2,750 00 

75 00 

350 00 

l,2ii2 50 

100 00 

825 00 

1,225 00 

1,750 00 

112 50 

25 00 

2,750 00 

150 00 

500 00 

1,325 00 

2.000 00 
75 00 

ir,,?M 32 

100 00 

25 00 

125 00 

275 00 

9,433 18 

1,875 00 

2:^.7 50 

25(t 00 

112 50 

62 50 

62 .50 

150 00 

5 00 

CO) 00 

1.1 (.7 50 
250 (;0 
125 00 
2G2 50 



When Paid. 



When Due 



July 1, 1801. 



July, 1863. 



75 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Five per cent 
State Slock, from the ^\st day of October, 1860, to the 1st day of 
November, 1861. — Continued. - 



Amount of 
Stock. 



gl50,000 
1,500 
1,500 
3.500 
500 
500 
2,000 
. 2,500 
2,000 
2,000 
13,500 
6,500 
82,000 
15,500 
5,000 
19,000 
1,000 
1,000 
3,000 
1,000 
2,000 
5,000 
600 
5,000 
19.000 
4,500 
6,500 
2,000 
5,000 
1,000 
4,000 
3,500 
4,500 
1,000 
1,000 
2,500 
2,000 
2,500 
11,000 
5,500 
3,000 
4,500 
1,500 
8,500 
2,500 
2,500 
T.OOO 
1,000 
3,000 
4,000 
1,000 
12,500 
3,000 
12,500 
14,0t>0 
5,0(« 
11,"00 
1,500 
9,500 
50() 
2,500 
1,500 
2,500 
5.500 
4,00,) 
12,000 
4,500 
1,503 
600 
8,500 



STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 



Brooklyn Saving Institute. 

Robert Brown 

Miss BeTtu.s 

G. &J. BavDutt 

do - 

James Bay nail 

Robert Brusch ," 

Morgan C. Chase 

Williiini Docker 

Miss Deniuau 

Miss Dent 

John Dill' in 

Thomas Dent 

J. Donaldson 

■William Duckworth 

Jane Evans 

John Foster 

W. J. King '..'.'.v.".'.'.'.".'..' 

James Carter ], 

Escher & Rusch 

do 

Scliirilin & Co 

MiUntts & Co .[[" 

J. Rutherford ... . 

D. R. Fannicr. ! 

Richard Full '".'.' 

Fnrgeson Abbott ,.., 

Miss A. P. Furgeson.. ..!!!..' 

John Goodman 

J. Gri-cnwood 

Edward Grubb .'.'.".'.'.'.'..! 

Adderly Howard 

H. Herbert !.!"!!."'.'.'.".'.! 

E. Harris'in '_'_' 

M. Harrison, Jr ['_[ 

James Hutchinson 

G'-orge Jenkins '. 

Richard Jonas 

Joiin (^onigan 

R. J. Kirkpatrick ".'. 

Thomas Lihon 

T. C. Lnkes !'.'.'.'.!!!!! 

Tliomas Lukes 

Jidin Lnxmore 

Jolin Blills '.'.".'.' 

Capt. H. Meynell ."!.'.".'".'... 

Francis Morton 

M. Marshall .'.."."!!!....'.'." 

Major Slartyn '."../ 

G. Norman 

Walter Nugent " 

Ovcrend, Gurney & Co 
Wm. H. Ogden 

R. Puisford ■".■;;;; 

H. Piinceps ].] 

Petor Plumly ..!..!!....!!!!! 

J. H. Ravenshaw 

G. Robinson 

An<lrew Read " 

F. Robinson 

G. H. Skelton.. !!.'.'.'!.'.".' 

Lvi Smith... 

D. H. saf- !!!!!!!!!!'";;;; 

James Si;ver 

^Vi^i;.m Silver.'.'.". 

G. N. Shore. "'.".!.".'."!'.'.'.'. 

H. L. Thomas. .. 

Miss TradJie '..'.'.'.I'.Z''."'.] 

Mrs. T'Kinip-on '' 

Oriel Viviasb 



Amount of 
Interest. 



S3,750 00 
37 50 
37 50 
137 50 
12 50 
12 50 
60 00 
62 50 
50 00 
50 00 
337 50 
162 50 
2,300 00 
387 50 
125 00 
475 00 
25 00 
25 00 
75 00 
25 00 
50 00 
125 00 
12 50 
125 00 
487 60 
112 60 
lU2 50 
60 CO 
125 00 
25 00 
100 CO 
87 50 
112 60 
25 00 
25 00 
62 50 
50 00 
62 50 
275 00 
137 50 
75 00 
112 60 
37 50 
212 50 
62 60 
62 50 
175 00 
25 CO 
75 00 
loo 00 
25 00 
312 50 
75 00 
312 50 
350 00 

125 eo 

2.S7 50 

37 50 

237 50 

12 50 

62 50 

37 50 

62 60 

137 50 

100 00 

300 00 

112 50 

37 50 

12 50 

87 50 



When Paid. 



July 1, 1861. 



When Doe. 



July, 1861. 



76 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to liolders of Inrliana Five per cent. 
State Stocl% from the 31s/f day oj October. 1860, to the \st day of 
JSfovember, 1861. — Continued. 



Amount of 
Stock. 


STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 


Amount of 
Interest. 


When Paid. 


When Due. 


S50,000 


J. C. Whitimour 


§1,250 00 
225 00 
162 50 

62 50 
200 00 

62 50 

1,125 00 

150 00 

333 12 

1,279 38 

225 00 

3,850 00 

400 00 

450 00 

250 00 

175 00 

250 00 

125 00 

12 50 
112 50 

87 .50 

25 00 
290 00 

12 50 

62 .50 
500 00 
1.250 00 
125 00 
350 00 
500 00 
175 00 
325 00 
lOH 00 
175 00 
125 00 
125 00 
200 00 

25 00 
125 00 
125 00 

75 00 
125 00 
175 00 
100 00 

25 00 

75 00 
375 00 

12 50 
337 50 
•• 50 00 
400 00 
212 50 
650 00 
125 00 
250 (lO 
125 00 
125 00 
300 00 
275 00 

75 00 
162 .50 

02 50 

125 (H) 

360 00 

1,867 50 

750 00 

25 00 
200 00 
250 00 
100 00 


July 1, 1861. 
July 2, 1861. 


July, 1861. 


9,000 


Wilkiiis & Co 


6,500 


J. M. Wilson 




2,500 


M'lieeler & Co 




8,000 


Ander.-on & Wilson 




2,500 


Thomas Yates 




45,000 


E. H. Powers 




6,000 


H. 3rorg;an 




13,325 


R. Xeilson 




51,175 


Will. B. Astor 


* 


9,000 


J. G. King's Sons 




154,000 
16,000 


Institution Merchants' Clerks 

Gould and others 




18,000 


do 




10,000 


Edward Blackburn 




7,00 J 


C. Francoville 




10,000 


Vorwick & Co 




5,000 


Maurv Brothers 




500 


do 




4.500 


Win. White Wright 




3,500 


J. L. Baker 




1,000 


A. Zebol 




11,600 


H. Webster 




500 


Brown Brothers 




2,500 


1'. G. Heden 




20,000 


Ross Winans 




50,000 


do 




6,000 


do 




14,000 


J. Lawrence 




20,000 


J. Jacknius 




7,000 


A. N. D. Cavalho 




13,000 


A. Bach 




4,000 


M. Vassar 




7,000 


do 




5,000 


U. P. Levy 




5,000 


Weston, Dortle & Co 




8,000 
1,000 


Weston, Dortie & Co., intrust 

L. Oakley 




5,000 


S. C. Dortie 




5,000 


N. E. Nay 




3,000 


Williini Hunter 




6,000 


.John Kobinson 




7,000 


•lohn Kunkelman 




4,000 


.J. G. Totteu 




1,000 


W. G. Temple 




3,000 


Henry Massir 




15,000 


Joseph Lawrence 




500 


B. D. Jordan 




13,500 


do in trust 




2,000 


E. V/ood 




16,000 


E. Wood, in trust 




8,500 


Bank of Portage 




26,000 


Biuik of Marion 




5,000 


E. Delafield 




10,000 


Henry Winckly 




5,000 


U. Leyer 




5,000 


Charles Andrew 




12,000 
11,000 


Margaret H. Clark 

J. H. Engelberts 




3,000 


J. A. Smith 




6,500 


Starley & Co 




2,500 


Wm. H. Gilliat 




5,000 


.(ohn K. Gilliat 




14,400 


Stiirke County Bank 




74,700 


East River Insurance Co 




30,000 


B. Murr.iy 




1,000 


J. <fc E. Ferguson 




8.000 


do in trust 




10,000 


John Ferguson 


• 


4,000 


German Bank 





77 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Five per cent. 
State Stock., from the 2>\st day of October, 1860, to the 1st day of 
November. 1861. — Continued. 



Amount of 

Stock. 


STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 


Amount of 
Interest. 


Whe^ Paid. 


When Dae. 


$1,000 


H. Church 


S 25 00 

3G8 75 

093 75 

150 00 

100 00 

1,050 00 

75 00 

25 00 

25 00 

125 00 

50 00 

125 00 

62 50 

18 75 

18 75 

500 00 

325 00 

75 00 

312 50 

50 00 

150 00 

75 00 

250 00 

75 00 

300 00 

18 75 

18 75 

62 50 

200 00 

175 00 

25 00 

250 00 

250 00 

250 00 

37 50 

25 00 

50 00 

377 50 

2,725 00 

175 00 

150 00 

1.50 00 

937 50 

712 50 

197 50 

45 00 

1,705 00 

25 00 

12 50 

137 50 

75 00 

150 00 

25 00 

110 00 

75 00 

12 50 

25 00 

125 00 

12 50 

375 00 

102 50 

500 00 

C2 50 

262 50 

02 50 

187 50 

100 00 

250 00 

75 00 

12 50 


July 2, 1861. 
July 3, 1801. 

July 5, 1861. 

July 6, 1861. 
July 8, 18G1. 


July, 1861. 


14,750 


A. Morrison 




•37,7.".0 


Charles Morri.*i u 




ri,000 


Henry Willis 




4.000 


Dan'inian & Co 




tiO.OOO 


F. A. Brooks, Trustee 




3,000 






1,000 


J. N. Deits 




1,000 






5.000 


H W. Meyer 




2,000 


Wm. Tucker 




.5,000 


M. Eunniuu 




2,500 
750 


F. & A. Riisob 

Scheruierhorn A Co 




750 


do 




•20,000 






1.3,000 


KnickorbOL'kiT Insurance Co 




3,000 


Charles E. Blunt 




12,500 


D. Lyman 




•2,000 


J. H. Gontier 




6,000 


Dr. Ruyter 




3,000 


J. R. Snyder 




10,000 


John Sneedon 




.•5,000 


C. W. Tabor 




12,000 


P. C. Calhoun 




750 


J. T. Sehermerhorn 




750 


do 




2,500 


C. L. Rhone 




8,000 
7,000 


Lon Roston 

Dr. Souverius 




1,000 


Daubman &. Co 




10,0f»0 


Cot Undent 




10,000 


E. L. Arnoiild 




10,000 


A. A. Arnould 




1,500 


A. L. And win 




1. 000 






•2,000 


Mrs. E. H. Bowers 




15,100 


H. W. T. Mali 




1*9,000 


Samuel Miller. 




7,000 


Bank of America 




«,000 


A. Per fine ". 




e.otK) 


Cbarles Gantin 




37,500 


Bank of Savings 




28,500 


State Bank ilicbigan 




7,900 


E. B. Day 




1,800 


do ■ 




70,000 


Thomas Hamj;'.h 




1,000 






500 


War ren Ack erni ai5 




5,.500 


G. R. Swan 




3,000 


do 




«,000 
1,000 


Rock County Bank 

E. F. Burr 




4,400 

S,000 

500 


Wm. Phillips 

0. M. N rth 

Samuel White 




1,000 


Charlotte Butler 




1,000 


Canal Bank, Evansvi'le 




500 


Huntington Bank 




15,000 


Prairie City Bank 




5,.500 


John Edwards. 




20,000 


j G. J. Martinel 




•2,500 


N. P. Wells 




10,500 
2,500 


F. Anverille 

J. B. Chandler 




7,500 


J. k E. Reed 




4,000 


Lucy M. Green 




10,0CKJ 


^Margaret Schaus 




:i,0(;K) 


D. H. Miller, Trustee 




i<)0 


do 





78 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Five per cent. 
State Stock, from the 3 1 8^ day of October, 1860, to the 1st day of 
November, 1861. — Continued. 



Amount of 
Stock. 


STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 


Amount ol 
Interest. 


When Paid. 


When Du<t. 


$4,.500 


Joseph Drake 


. $112 50 
175 00 
125 00 
375 00 
25 00 
375 00 
50 00 
60 00 
1.50 00 
60 00 
12 50 
145 00 
25 00 
47 50 
250 00 
300 (0 
65 00 
280 00 
75 00 
250 00 
175 00 
225 00 
25 00 
300 00 
25 00 
12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
125 00 
12 50 
75 00 
125 00 
102 50 
125 00 
12 50 
12o 00 
112 50 
750 00 
6G2 50 
120 00 
62 50 
100 00 
125 00 
50 00 
25 00 
25 00 
75 00 
25 00 
25 00 
25 00 
25 00 
1,250 00 
641 3G 
50 00 
250 00 
250 00 
125 00 
12 50 
50 00 
75 00 
125 00 
12 50 
50 00 
75 00 
375 00 
175 00 
75 00 
112 50 
25 00 
12 50 


July 8, 18G1. 
July 9, 18G1. 

July 10, 18G1. 

July ll.lSGl. 
July 12, ISGl. 

July 13, ISCl. 

July 15, 18G1. 

July 17, 1861. 
July 18, 1861. 

July 20.1861. 
July 22, 18G1. 
July 24, 18G1. 

July 25, ISCl. 
July 27, ISGl. 

July 20, ISGl. 
July 30, 18G1. 

July 15, 18G1. 
August 1, 18C1. 

August 0, 18G1. 
August 7, 18G1. 
August 8, 18G1. 
August 10, 18G1. 
August 10, 18G1. 
August 14, 18G1. 
August 19, 18G1. 

August 20, ISGl. 

Augu.^-t 22, ISfil. 
August 23, ISGl. 
August 28, ISGl. 


July, 1861. 


7,000 


Francis Wissel 


5,000 


Samuel Hallett 




15,000 


A. B. Bnrbank 




1,000 


W. J. Brown 




15,000 


C. Delano 




•2,000 


8. W. Jones 




2,090 


George Lawrence 




G.OOO 


J. G. Vassar 




2,000 


Nehemiah Tunis 




500 


Heater Giles 




5,800 


State Stock Bank 




1,000 


German Society Bank 




1,900 


Bank of Eau Clare 




10,000 


S. Brodie 




12,000 


Pickaway County Bank 




2,G00 


E. Edv/ards 




11,200 


Polly Bull 




3,000 


Milton Mercer 




10,000 


Waupun Bank 




7,000 


Weyenago Bank 




9,000 


Bank Fon Du Lac 




1,000 


William A. Sandford 




12,000 


Piikaway County Bank 




l.OOo 
500 


Treas. of State for Canal Bank 

John Dow 




500 


Daniel Eoberta 




500 


Jane Roberts 




5,000 


Augustus Story 




500 


Thomas E. Davis 




3,000 


Henry Gardner 




5,000 


Summit Bank 




4.100 


A. B. Neilson 


. 


5,000 


H. C. Robinson 


January, 1861. 
July, 18G1- 


500 


Thomas E. Davis 


5,000 


H. C. Robinson 


4,500 
»J,000 


Srate Bank of Iowa 

Wm. H. English 




2G,500 


John Robins 




t,800 


Lyntan Allyn 




2,500 


J. T. Robin.son 




4,000 


L. Grumman 




5,000 


Marriott & Son 




2.000 


Louisa E. Nevins 




1.000 


Ann K. Nevins 




1,000 


D. H. Nevins 




.3,000 


Biuk of the Interior 




1,000 


W. G. Street 




1,000 


A. H. Brown 




1,000 


do 


January, 18ftl. 
July, 1861. 


1,000 


G. P. Osgood 


o0,0fX) 


John H. March 


21,G54 


H. L. Thompson 




2,000 


L. A. Godey 




10,000 


C. 0. Hastead 


January, 18fil. 
July, 1861. 


10,000 


do 


5,000 


Oshkosh Bank 


500 


D. H. Mahan 




2,000 


George Haddcn 




iS.OOO 


C. Heydecker 




5,000 


Bremman & Stronli 




500 


Mary E. Beebe 




2,000 


Marion Peon 




3,000 


George H. Contoit 




15,000 


L. F. Tunis... 




7,000 


State Bank of Iowa 




3,000 


Frontier Bank 




4,500 


C. P. Fuller 




1,000 


Caroline E. Harris 




.500 


William Lawrence 





79 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Five per cent. 
State Stock, from the 2>lst day of Octoher, 1860, to the \st day of 
November, 1861. — Continued. 



Amount of 
Stock. 


STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 


Amount of 
Interest. 


When Paid. 


When Due. 


$8,000 


Georg;e Chambres 


$200 00 
60 00 
12 50 
87 50 
75 00 


Sept. 3, 1861. 
Sept. 5, 1861. 
Sept. 13. 1861. 
Oct. 16, 1861. 
Oct. 22, 1861. 


July, 1861. 


2,000 


B. C. Thorbeck 


500 


"William Moore 




3,600 


Miss Selma Hendricks 




3,000 


Betsey A. Hart 

Total amount of interest ^„... 






5267,393 86 





80 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana tivo and a half 
per cent. State Stock, from the Slst day of Oct'ober, 1860, to the Ist 
day of November, 1861. — Continued. 



Amount of 
Stock. 


1 
STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 


Amount of 
Interest. 


\Vh«a Paid. 


When Due. 


|!3,."17 50 


Godfrey Moiling 


S 43 97 

31 50 

2 25 

18 00 

18 00 

18 00 

18 00 

18 00 

18 00 

18 00 

18 00 

18 00 

18 00 

18 00 

18 00 

18 00 

48 25 

48 25 

37 25 

4 34 

4 34 

4 34 

4 34 

92 22 

15 75 

15 75 

15 75 

15 75 

15 75 

15 75 

121 12 

121 12 

25 00 

13 25 

9 09 

3 28 

3 28 

3 28 

3 28 
6 2<- 
2 23 
2 2=. 

23 03 

41 87 

10 47 

' 6 75 

8 37 

8 37 

54 19 

28 00 

74 06 

20 94 

33 50 

4 50 

17 44 
8 38 

27 22 

20 94 

4 50 

18 oa 

15 75 

18 84 

4 50 

4 50 

10 31 

25 12 

8 38 

10 47 

46 06 


November 1, 1860. 
November 3, 18C0. 

November 6, 1860. 

November 7, 1800. 
Novem,ber 14, '60. 

November 24, '60. 
November 28, 'CO. 
December 8, 1860. 
December 13, 1860. 

January 2, 1801. 


January, 1855. 


2,520 00 
180 00 


Francis Morton « 

J. C. Voorhies 


Januarv, 1855. 
July, 1860. 


1,440 00 


Robert Hyslop 


July, 1854. 


1,440 00 


do 


January, 1855. 


1,440 00 


do 


July, 1855. 


1,440 00 


do 


January, 1856. 


1,440 00 
1,440 00 


do „ 

do 


July, 1856. 
January, 1857. 


1,440 00 


do 


July, 1857. 


1.440 00 


do 


January, 1858. 


1,440 00 


do 


July, 1858. 


1,440 00 


do 


January, 1859., 


1,440 00 


do 


July, 1859. 


1,440 00 


do 


January, 1860. 


1,440 00 


do 


July, 1800. 


3,860 00 
3,800 00 
2,980 00 


H. H. Hunnewell 

do .„ 

do 


July, 1854. 
January, 1850, 
July, 18.57. 


347 50 


Samuel Wells 


July, 1855. 


347 50 




January, 1857. 


:U7 50 




Julv, 1857. 


347 £0 




January, 1860 


7,377 to 


Edmund Tweedy. 


January, 1854. 


1,200 00 


PhelDS, Dodge & Co 


January, 1857. 


1,200 00 




July, 185-t. 


1,200 00 




Januarv, 1855. 


1,260 00 
l,2tj0 00 




July, 1855. 
January, 1856. 


1,200 00 




Julv, 1856. 


9,690 00 
0,090 00 


Roosevelt & Son „ 

do 


January, 18&0 
July, 1800. 


2,000 00 


Edgar S. Tweedv 


July, 1855. 


1,000 00 
775 00 


J. M. Drake & Co „ 

~D: J. Anderson d. 


July, 1860. 
July, 1860. 


202 50 


Eeebe & Co ■ 


January, 1859. 


202 50 


do 


July, 1859. 


262 50 


do 


January, 1860 


262 50 


do 


Julv, 1860. 


502 50 




January, 1861 


180 00 


G. Bagnall 




180 00 


J. Bagnall 




1,S42 50 


J. & G. Bagnall, Ex'rs 




3,3.')0 00 


Capel Cure 




837 50 


Margaret C. Chase 




540 00 
670 00 


Robeit C. L.Biran 

W. Decker..., 




670 on 






4,335 on 


3Iiss E. Dent 




2,240 00 


J oh li Dili Ion 




5^925 00 


J. Donaldson & Others 




1,675 00 


■\Vin. Duckworth 




2,680 00 


Jane Evans 




360 00 


John M. Eorster 




1,395 00 


Rich. Fall 




670 00 
2,177 50 
l,K7o 00 


Miss A. P. Furgeson 

Furn'eson & Abbett 




J. Godman 




360 00 






1,440 00 
1.200 IM 


Edward Grubb 




1 507 50 


H. Ilehhert 




360 00 






360 00 






825 00 






•> 010 00 






670 00 






837 50 




- 


3,6a5 00 


iahu Kiug;^ ^ ^....^ 


- 



81 

AMO TINT of Interest paid to holders of Indiajia Tivo and a Half 
per cent. State Stock, from the Z\st day of October, 1860, to the 1st 
day of November, 1861. — Continued. 




p. G. Kirkpatrick 

Robert Kemp 

Thomas Lihon 

Henry Laver 

F. C. Lukes & J. M. Lam 

do 

J. C. Luxruore 

Francis Z^Iorton , 

Capt, 11. Meync'll 

Wm. Marshall 

Major T. F. Martyn 

J. 1{. Mills 

G. W. iNorman 

Walter Nugent 

Overend Gurney & Co 

"W. H. O^den 

R. Piilsford 

Peter Pliimly 

J. H. Ravenshaw 

G. Robinson, 

Rev. Andrew Reid 

Rev Thomas Robinson 

D. R. .^afe 

James Silver 

Dr. Wm. Silver 

George X. Shore 

G. H. Skelton 

S. C. Smith 

H. L. Thomas 

Miss Mary Traddte 

Mrs. Mary G. Thompson 

Oriel Yerriash 

J. C. Wliiteman 

Wilkins & Co 

Sir J. :.r. V.ilson 

Rev. Daniel Wheeler 

S, P. Wilson 

Thomas Yates .,. 

H. T. Prinsef 

Thos. R. Aldisso 

John Aldisso 

Adm. Office Hope & Co 

G. H. De Amozaga 

Baring Brothers & Co 

Sir Wm. Collings 

Thomas C. Crawford 

Sarah Dellwyn 

T. B. Dvkes & T. C. Marshall. 

J. Gilliat & Co 

Hope & Co 

Marquett Hart 

Wm. A. Hunkey 

James Howell 

Ann Hottinguer 

Insiag':r k Co.. 

Alfred Jansou 

Wm. Janson 

James G. King's Sons 

William Siddard 

J. C'. Labonchere ....„ 

Elizabeth Miller and others... 

Wm. Marshall 

Countess Sarah E. Mundelslol 

Jeremiah Pilchor 

J. G. Pilcher 

Col. J. Patterson 

Thomas Potts 

H. H. Pickersgill 

Robert Sauudera 



?23 
11 
12 
12 

6 
18 
'Ab 
31 
10 

4 
14 
18 
16 

4 
50 
14 
50 
19 
48 

6 
49 

2 
10 
23 
10 
57 
10 


18 

fi 

2 

14 

191 

34 

27 

9 

8 
10 
68 
40 
36 
63 
21 
10 
10 

4 

11 

205 

15 

,4i8 

12 

13 

35 

200 

23 

11 

11 

17 

2 
21 
11 
25 
12 

4 

5 

2 
28 
17 
23 



January 2, 1801. January, 1861 



82 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Tivo and a Half 
per cent. State Stock, from the Slst day of October, 1860, to the 1st 
day of November y 1861. — Continued. 



Amount of 
Stock. 


STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 


Amount of 
Interest. 


When Paid. 


When Due. 


$2,190 00 


W. E. Smith 


-Z 27 38 

137 25 

2 88 

10 47 
18 84 

11 25 

40 50 
198 87 
287 35 

26 25 

18 00 

15 75 

2 25 

2 25 

11 25 

71 09 

4 50 

4 50 

41 88 
20 25 
11 25 

11 25 
36 00 
23 85 

2,862 89 

1,079 20 
125 00 
600 97 
275 03 
656 28 

1,047 (S 
291 44 

1,109 48 
125 00 

12 50 
125 00 
100 00 
187 50 
640. 91 

25 53 
114 34 
107 53 

13 25 
75 00 

187 50 

13 50 

11 25 

2 88 

2 41 

25 41 

9 69 

48 44 

150 00 

125 09 

13 12 

214 69 

55 80 

625 75 

18 8-1 

4 50 

(5 75 

51 00 

659 47 

50 00 

150 00 

62 50 

875 00 

750 00 


January 2, 1861 


January, 1861 


10,980 00 
230 00 


Thomas Twining, jr 

Juhn VaEdeiihoft" 


837 50 


Louisa Harrison 




1,507 50 


,Tiine B. Sheffield 




900 00 


Hodea Webster 




3,240 GO 


Mor;in Brothers 




15,910 00 


ThoiiiHrt Cottrell 




r22,9S7 50 


S. S. Snarez 




2,100 00 


Anna Maria Harraoford 




1,440 00 


Miss M. Jones 




U2(iO Oct 


H. W. Koch 




ISO 00 


W. H. Mullen and D. Lloyd 




180 00 


11. P. Mannarring 




900 00 
6,735 00 


Win. MacKeith.. 

S. G. Smith 




360 00 


Emma Sneer 




3(30 00 


George Wallis 




3,350 00 


Skinner Langton 




1,()20 UO 


James Moon 




900 00 


Richard Moon 




900 00 


Robert Moon 




2,680 00 


Morris, Provost & Co 




1,908 00 


John Furgeson 




229,030 95 


M. M. Rothschilds & Son 




8C,334 00 


Treasurer of State, in trust for the 
Cambridge City Bank 




10,000 00 


Southern Bank of Indiana 




48,077 50 


Indiana Bank, Madison 




22,050 00 


Lagrange Bank, Lima 




52,502 50 


Bank of Goshen 




83,810 00 


Exchange Bank, Attica .' 




23,315 00 


Bank of Mount Vernon 




88,758 00 


Exchange Bank, Greencastle 




10,000 «0 


Prairie City Bank 




1,000 00 


Parke County Bank 




10,000 00 


Bank of Corydon 




8,000 00 


iSalem Bank 




15,000 00 


Bank of Salem 




51,272 50 


E. Dumont, President 




2,043 00 


Samuel Poiiye 




9,147 50 


E. A. WiUinks 




8,602 50 


James Hoeford 




1,060 00 


E. E. Searing 




6,000 00 


Simon Searing 




i5,000 00 


J. J. Searing 




1,080 00 


Betsy A. Hart 




900 00 


C. C. Tunis 




230 00 


N. Tunis 




192 50 


Brown Bros. & Co 




2,031 25 


M. W. Collett 




775 00 


M. W\ Collett, Trustee 




3,875 09 


Hardman Earle 




12,000 00 


J. C. Baldwin 




10,007 50 
1,050 00 


John Lindsley 

J. Henriques 




17,143 63 


Wm. B. Astor 




4,463 87 


Robert Neilson 




50,060 00 
1,507 50 


Ins. for Savings Merchants' Clerks 
Wni. Whitewright 




360 00 


Wm. J. King 




540 00 


George Kinney 




4,080 00 


Rapliael De Farrari 




62,757 50 


J. Brandou & Son 




4,000 00 


S. P. Bolles 




12,000 00 


C. Delane 




5,000 00 


Kussell, Sturgis & Co 




70,000 00 
«0,000 00 


Mechanics' and Traders' Institution 
J2tna Insurance Co 





83 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Two and a Half 
per cent. State StocJc, from the 'Slst day of October, 1860, to the \»i 
day of November, 1861. — Continued. 



STOCKHOLDEKS' NAMES. 



J. B. Bennett 

Wni. Belles 

Rev. Samuel White 

Buys De Bordes & Jordan 

Henry L. Terbell 

A. L. Baldwin 

F. R. Meyer 

Frank Taylor 

J. L. Baker 

G. II. Barry 

do 

Henry Church 

D. C. Hays, in trust 

do 

State Treasurer of Wisconsin... 

Meyer & StU'-ker, in trust 

Louisa Frisbie 

Fruhling & Goscben 

T. C. Chardavoyne , 

0. M. North 

Wm. Moore 

Alfred Morrison , 

Charles Morrison 

D. J. Anderson 

D. D. Pratt 

John H. Enyelbuts 

Edward Cenkart 

J. W. Bradley 

Saint John Smith 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

Aud. Ohio for Champaign Bank. 

E. Sherwood 

Mil^s White 

Wm. Seymour, jr 

Jane R Seymour 

Narcissa Stone 

F. Gardner, trustee 

James X. McLauahan 

E. Delafield 

Wm. & Wm. H. Gilliatt 

John C. Gilliatt & Co 

Elisha Rock wood 

Piorpont Phillips 

John Sneeden 

F. Keyes 

Josiah Barnes. 

John K. Vassa 

Amos Willetts 

W. Redmond, trustee 

W. Birdsall, jr 

Warren Ackerraan 

Edmund Tweedy 

F. A. Brooks, trustee 

Peter Gorlet , 

^jE'bert Gorlet 

Wm. C. Schermerhorn , 

D. P. Lord 

Miss Sellna Hendricks , 

H. Hendricks , 

Charles Mixter , 

H. H. Hunnewell 

Samuel Wells 

E. Farringtou 

do 



Amount of 
Interest. 



When Paid. 



When Doe. 



S190 25 


January 2, ISGl. 


j January, 1861. 


C2 50 






2 00 






2 .37 






300 00 






447 41 






37 50 






6 75 






14 G(i 






4 50 




July, 18G0. 


4 50 




January, 18(11. 


125 00 






37 50 






162 50 






100 00 






13 50 






12 50 






« 28 






75 00 






14 0(j 


January 3, 18G1. 




2 38 






72 08 






143 33 






9 09 






25 00 






12 50 






19 00 






G 75 






13 50 




January, 18.98. 


13 50 




July, 1858. 


13 50 




.January, 1SA9. 


13 .50 




July, 18.59. 


13 50 




January, 1860. 


13 50 




July, 1860. 


13 50 




January, 1861. 


375 00 






6 75 






11 25 






25 00 






175 00 






C 75 






13 50 






125 00 






35 78 






11 25 






22 .50 






12 50 






123 00 


January 5, 18G1. 




204 25 




. 


25 00 






25 78 






113 47 






2 25 






23 19 






76 00 






2 25 






154 72 






250 00 






125 00 






125 00 






3 14 






2 25 






21 00 , 


January 7, 18G1. 




32 91 






38 25 






48 25 






4 34 






6 76 




July, 18G0. 


6 25 




January, 1861. 



84 

AMOUNT of Bitcrest 'paid to holders of Indiana Tivo and a Hdi 
per cent. State Stock, from the 2>\8t day of October, 1S60, to the h 
day of November, 1861. — Continued. 



Amount of 
Stock. 


STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 


Amonnt of 
Interest. 


When Paid. 


i 
When Due. 1 

I 

1 


$1,000 00 
1,340 00 


B. E. Winthrop, intrust 

Wm. "Wiuslow 


S12 .50 

16 75 

115 .50 

287 50 

3 14 

3 14 

6 28 

3 14 

11 50 
168 75 

90 00 
90 00 

12 50 
61 69 
25 00 

6 75 

2 25 

2 25 

18 00 

47 91 

21 25 

2 25 

121 12 

25 00 

2 25 

100 75 

2 25 

2 25 

4 50 
4 50 
4 50 
4 50 
4 50 
4 50 
4 50 
4 50 
4 50 
4 60 
4 50 
4 50 

24 37 
24 37 
38 00 
60 00 
12 50 
24 00 


January 7, 1861. 

January 8, 1801. 

January 9, 1801. 

January 10, 1801. 

January 11, 1861. 

January 14, 1861. 
January 15, 1861. 

January 18, 1861. 

January 21, 1861. 

January 22, ISOl 
Januaiy 24, l&Ul. 

January 26, 1861, 
Eeb'ry 1, 18G1, 


1 
January, 1861. 1 

i 
1 
] 
1 

1 

1 

July, 1860. 
January. 1861. 

J ly 1855; 
J i unary, 1856. 
July, 1856. 
January, 1857. 
July, 1857. 1 
January, 1858. | 
July, 1858. 1 
.) luuary, 1859. ; 
J. Iv, 1859. 


9,240 00 


Gilman, Son & Co 


23,000 00 


H. Seger 


251 25 


E. H. Schermerhorn 


251 25 


E. H. & E. Bunker, trustees 


502 50 


George E. Chetwood 


251 25 


John J. Schermerhorn 


920 00 


George Hatlilen 


13,500 00 


Bank of Savings 


7,200 00 


Silas Wood 


7,200 00 


do 


1,000 00 


J. Havs, in trust 


4,135 00 


John Crouse 


2.000 00 


E. S. Tweedy 


540 00 


Daniel Hall 


180 00 


John Dow 


180 00 


Miss Hester Giles 


1,440 00 


Robert Hvslop 


.^,832 50 


Charles Davis 


1,700 00 


S. Brewster 


180 00 


Wm. Lawrence 


9,690 00 


Eoostjvelt & Son 


2,000 00 


William & James O'Brien 


180 00 


J. C. V'jorliics 


8,000 00 


Johii Robins 


180 00 


Daniel Robert 


ISO 00 


Jau.^ Robert 


360 00 


Cha: • -i Juds n 


360 00 


.0 


360 00 


do 


360 00 


do 


360 00 


GO 


360 00 


do 


360 00 


do 


360 00 


do 


300 00 


do 


360 Oo 
360 00 


do 


J;auary, 1860. 
July. 1860. , 
January, 1861. . 


do 


360 00 


do 


1,950 00 


do 


1,950 00 
S,040 00 


do 


' 


do 




4,000 00 


do 




1,000 00 


do 


1 


1,020 00 


do 


j 








825,325 77 





The above interest was paid by D. C. Stover, Agent. 



iMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana tivo and a half 
per cent. State Stocky from the olst day of October, 1860, to the 1h 
day of November, 1861. — Continued. 




Harvey Weed 

Bryant Burwell 

do 

Jane Maria Herrick. 
Elizabeth Yiall 

do 

J. Scott ; 

•SViUiam H. Hart 

do 
William H. English . 

do 
Hugh Barclay. 



Luckwood Grummon 

H. Muaduville 

do 

do 

do 

C. & E. W. Throing 

Ann E. Henderson, Ex'rs. 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 
George J. Graham 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

ilary E. Beebe 

do 

do 

Jesse Hare 

Jesse Hare 

Sanderson & Co 



do 
do 
do 



N. 
A. 
W. 



Gen. George Carpenter. 

Emma Acton 

Wood, Grant k Co 

do 

do 

do 

do 

P. Wells 

]M. Ferris 

R. Jones 

John Ellis 

do 

do 

do 

X. P. Wells 

3Iorris Provost & Co 

Ann Hannaford 

3Iissi Jones 

H. W. Koch 

K. P. ^I:inw;trring 

Mackeit!) k Oiherrf 

S. G. Smith 

Emma Smee 



Amount of 


When Paid. 


When Due. 


Interest. 






22 50 


February 0, 1861. 


January, 1861. 


2 13 


February 13, '61. 


July, 1860. 


2 13 


1 


January, 1861. 


62 50 






2 25 


February 19, '61. j 


July, 1860. 


2 25 




January, 1861. 


12 50 


March 1, 1801. 




2 25 


March 2. 1861. 


July, 1860. 


2 25 




January, 1861. 


1,000 00 


March 4, ISCl. 


July, 1860. 


1,000 00 




January, 1861. 


C2 50 






12 56 


March 6,1801. 




7 12 




July. 1859. 


7 12 




January, 1860. 


7 12 




July, ISCO. 


7 12 




January, 1861. 


2 25 


March 12, 1861. 




16 75 


March 13, 1861. 


January, 1855. 


16 75 




July, 1855. 


16 75 




January, 1856. 


16 75 




July, 1856. 


16 75 




January, 1857. 


16 75 




July, 1857. 


16 75 




January, 1858. 


16 75 




July, 1858. 


16 75 




January, 1859. 


16 75 




July, 18f9. 


16 75 




January, 1860. 


16 75 




July, 1860. 


16 75 




January, 1861. 


12 00 


March 15, ISCl. 


January, 18-58. 


12 00 




July, 1858. 


12 00 




January, 1859. 


12 00 




July, 1859. 


12 00 




January, 186<J. 


12 00 




July, 1860. 


12 00 




January, 1861. 


9 53 


March 16, 1861. 


July, 1859. 


9 53 




January, 1861 . 


3 12 




July 1856. 


40 31 


March 23, 1S61. 


July, 1860. 


40 31 




January, 1801. 


15 00 


April 5, ISGl. 


January, 185.0 


15 CO 




July, 1855. 


15 00 




January, 1866. 


15 00 




July, 1856. 


20 93 




January, 1855. 


6 28 


Anril 10, 1801. 


July, 1860. 


2 19 


April 26, 1861. 


January, 1859. 


2 19 




July, 1860. 


2 19 




January, 1800. 


2 19 




July, 1860. 


2 19 




January, ISIil . 


22 50 


3ray 15, 1861. 




4 50 


^lav 16, 1861. 




20 94 


ilay 29, 1861. 


July, 1859. 


20 94 




January, 1800. 


20 94 




July, 186'). 


20 94 




January, 1861, 


11 25 


June 19, 1861. 




3C) 00 


July 1, ISGl. 


July, 1861. 


26 25 






18 00 






15 75 






2 25 






11 25 






71 69 






4 50 







86 



AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Lidiana Tivo and a Half 
per cent. State Stock, from the ^\st day of October^ 1860, to the 1st 
day of November, 1861. — Continued. 





Amount of 


Stock. 


$360 00 


900 00 


16,425 00 


l,2(i0 00 


837 50 


113,492 20 


987 50 


1,100 CKJ 


2.83-2 50 


16,000 00 


1,900 00 


900 00 


900 00 


1,427 50 


180 00 


760 00 


900 00 


S,030 00 


1,037 50 


302 50 


437 50 


180 00 


S,2C0 00 


1,437 50 


1,507 50 


1,900 00 


2,190 00 


10,980 (10 


230 00 


3,240 00 


2,880 00 


5,040 00 


1,680 OU 


1,.'H0 00 


837 50 


375 00 


9,147 50 


86,334 00 


10,000 00 


48,077 50 


22,050 00 


52,502 50 


83,810 00 


23,315 00 


88,758 00 


10,000 00 


1,000 00 


10,000 00 


8,000 00 


15,000 00 


.51,272 50 


220,030 05 


5-10 (X) 


3,350 00 


1,620 00 


900 00 


900 00 


82,987 50 


670 00 


.>40 00 


502 50 


180 00 


ISO 00 


1,842 30 


837 50 


670 00 


670 00 


4,3;i5 (K) 


2,240 00 


6,925 00 




George Wall is 

Sarah Dilhvvn 

F. .L R. Dykes 

Gilliat & Co 

Harrison & Son 

Hi'pe & Co., Amsterdam. 

Jlargaret Hart 

William Hankey 

James Howell...' 

Ann Hottingner 

Insiuger & Co 

A. Jaiison 

AV'm. .Tanson 

J. G. King's Sous 

VVilliam Siddard 

J. C. Saiiboachen 

E. J. Millers 

Wm. Marshall 

Sarah Mandelslop 

J. Pilcher 

J. G. Pilcher 

Col. Patterson 

Thomas Potts 

H. W. Pickergell 

J. B. Sheffield 

Robt. Saunders 

Wm. E. Smith 

Thomas Twining 

John Yandeuhoti' 

11. Aiildijo 

John Auldijo 

Adm. Office Hope & Co... 

G. H. Amazaya , 

Baring Brothers 

Wm. (.'. Ceilings 

T. C. Crawlurd 

C. A. Willinks 

Cambridge ( iiy Bank 

Soil! hern Bank 

Indiana Bank , 

Lagrange Bank 

Bat.k ot Goshen 

Exchange Bai.k, Attica... 

Bank of .Mt. Vernon 

E.xchange Bank 

Prairie City Bank , 

Parke County Bank 

Bank of Corydou 

Salem Bank! 

Bank of Salem 

E. Dunn^nt, President 

Eothscliild.s & Co 

Frank Taylor , 

S. Langton 

James jMoon 

llichard Jloon 

Ilobert Moon 

S. S. Snarez 

W. 11. Anderson 

R. C. L. Beraw 

]\lrs. M. Betts 

G. Bagnall 

J. Bajn;.Il 

G. J.Bisrnall 

M. C Chace 

William Docker 

^Ii>s M. Demnan 

Miss E. Peat 

Jolin Dillon 

J. Donaldson & Co 



»4 
11 

205 
15 
10 
1,418 
12 
13 
35 

2TO 
23 
11 
11 
17 

9 

11 

25 

12 

4 

5 

o 

28 
17 
18 

23 

27 

137 

2 

40 

30 

63 

21 

10 

10 

4 

114 

1,079 

125 

fOO 

275 

C56 

1,047 

291 

1,109 

125 

12 

125 

100 

187 

640 

2,8U2 

6 

41 

20 

11 

11 

287 

8 



6 

2 

2 

23 

10 

8 

8 

54 

28 

74 



July 1, 1861. 



July, 1861. 



87 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana Two and a Half 
per cent. State Stock, from the Zlst day of October, 1860, to the 
\st day of November, 1861. — Continued. 



Jll,675 00 
2,680 00 
360 00 
1,395 00 
670 00 
2,177 50 
1,675 00 
360 00 
1,440 00 
1,260 00 
1,507 00 
360 00 
825 00 
360 00 
«,010 00 
670 00 
837 60 
3,685 00 
1,842 60 
1,005 00 
1,005 00 
4,463 87 
17,143 00 
37,757 50 
1,172 50 
15,282 60 
2,790 00 
2,177 50 
n5 00 
837 50 
540 00 
1,842 60 
1,340 00 
4,560 00 
837 60 
1,507 60 
540 00 
180 00 
1,526 00 
4,090 00 
3,832 60 
540 00 
8,990 00 
215 00 
837 50 
1,460 00 
1,340 00 
355 00 
4.500 00 
1.140 00 
4,500 00 
1,507 60 
540 00 
1,847 51) 
2,520 00 
837 60 
355 00 
1,125 00 
10,300 00 
540 00 
360 00 
180 00 
«5,000 00 
1,060 00 
4,080 00 
50,060 00 
1,080 00 
502 50 
1,507 50 
1.172 50 



STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 



William Duckworth 

Jane Evans 

J. N. Foster 

Ricbard Fall 

Miss A. P. Furgeson 

do Trustee. 

J. Goodman 

J. Greenwood 

Edw-rd Grubbs ...*.' 

Adi'.erly Howard 

H. Herbert 

E. Farrisou 

J. Hutchinson 

M. Harrison, jr 

J. Hock block 

George Jenkins 

It. L. Jones 

J. Kingan 

li. G. Kirkpatrick 

Thomas Lihon * 

Henry Laver 

U. Neilson 

^\ ni. B. Astor 

J'-Heph Brandon 

O.iel Yerriaah 

J. C. Whiteman 

Wiikins & Co 

J. il. Wilson &Co ".".'..'. 

Daniel Wheeler 

Thomas Yates 

L. C. Smish 1. ...!.. ."!!!! 

James Silver 

W. Silver '.'.'.'.',"" 

G. W. Shone 

G. H. Skelton 

H. L. Thomas "'',\ 

Miss Tra idle ,,,',[ 

Mary G. Thompson 

Pet-r Plumly \\\[ 

H. T. Priusep ". 

J. H. Ravenshaw \ 

G. Robinson 

Rev. Andrew Read 

T. R. Robinson 

D. H. Safe 

J. R. Hills ■'.■."." 

G. Norman '. 

Walter Nugent 

Over Gurney & Co 

Wm. H. Ogden 

R. Pulsford .'.".'!".".".'.".!!.'! 

F. C. Lukes 

1'. C. Lukes & T. m!' Lane.. '.'.'.'. 

J. V. Luxmore 

Francis Morton 

Cnpt. H. Mevnell 

PI. ^larshalf ■■ 

Major F. Marlyn '.' 

W. J. Buruell '.'."'.' 

George Kinney 

Wm. J. King '.'.'.'."!!!!!'.' 

Th.imas Willetts 

John J. Scaring '[ 

Edward Scaring 

F. De Eassurr '"'' 

Institution Merchants' Clerks 

.^riiev & Hoye 

Fulling & Co "'Z[ 

Win. Whitewright ......', 

J. L. Baker 



Amount of 
Interest. 



§20 94 

33 50 

4 50 

17 44 
8 3» 

27 22 

20 94 

4 60 

18 00 
15 75 
18 84 

4 50 
10 31 

4 50 
25 12 

8 38 
10 47 
40 06 
23 03 
12 56 
12 56 
25 80 

214 29 
721 97 

14 65 
191 03 

34 87 
27 22 

9 69 
10 47 

6 75 
23 03 
10 75 
57 00 
10 46 

15 84 
6 75 
2 26 

19 07 

68 62 

47 W) 

76 

49 88 

2 69 

10 46 

18 13 

10 75 

4 44 

56 25 

14 25 

66 25 

18 84 

6 75 

35 59 

31 60 

10 47 

4 44 

14 06 

128 75 

6 75 

4 50 

2 25 

187 50 

13 25 

61 00 

625 76 

13 60 
6 28 

18 84 

14 60 



"When Paid. 



July 1, 1861. 



When Due. 



July, 1861. 



88 



AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana tivo and a half per 
cent. State Stock, from the Zlst day of October, 1860, to the 1st day of 
-Continued. 



November, 1861. 



Amount of 
Stock. 


STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 


Amount of 
Interest. 


When Paid. 


When Due. 


$ 192 00 


Brown & Co 


$ 2 41 
25 41 
9 09 
48 44 
75 00 
12 50 
19 00 

875 00 
75 00 

24 00 
2 37 

90 00 

35 78 

287 50 

37 50 

12 50 
125 09 
450 00 

13 12 
175 00 

25 00 
107 53 

47 91 
12 50 
40 50 

11 25 

22 50 
G 75 

23 85 
125 00 

72 08 
143 33 

2 25 

3 14 
3 14 

115 50 
21 25 

23 19 
148 63 

37 50 

162 50 

88 25 

51 G9 

2C4 25 

3 14 

3 14 
154 72 

16 75 

75 

121 12 

1C8 75 

18 00 

2 25 

50 00 

62 50 

14 00 
2 09 

n 25 

125 00 

4 02 

24 21 

12 50 

25 00 
150 00 

G 75 

62 50 

150 00 

375 00 

174 40 

12 50 


July 1, 18G1. 
July 2, ISGi. 

July 3, 1861. 

July 5, 18C1. 
July 8, ISCl. 

July 9, 18C1. 

July 10, ISCl. 


July, 1861> 


2,031 25 


?r. W. Codett 




776 00 


L. D. Hedden 




3,575 no 


Hardinan Earle 




6,000 00 


Simon Searing 




1,000 00 
1,520 00 
-0,000 00 
6,000 00 
1,920 00 
190 00 






E. Unkart 




Merchants' and Traders' Bank 

T. C. Chatterton 




J. n. Totten 




B. D Jordan 




7,200 00 

2,862 50 


Silas Wood 




E. Delatield 




23,000 00 
3,000 00 
1,000 00 

10,007 50 

36,000 00 
1,050 00 

14,000 00 
2,000 00 






H. W. Myer 




Samuel Bruhl 




J. Liudsley 




F. A. Brooks 




J. Henriques , 




J. A Seymour 




W. R. Seymour 




8,602 50 
3,632 50 
1,000 00 
3,240 00 
900 00 






Margaret H. Clark 




J. H. Engelberts 




jlorun Brothers 


t 


J. K. Gilbert 




1,800 00 


do 




540 00 


E. Sherwfiod 




1,908 00 
10,000 00 

5,766 25 

11,466 25 

180 00 






n. Church 




A. "^lurrison 




Charle.s Morrison 




I). P. Lord 




251 25 






251 25 


do 




9,200 00 
1,700 Cmj 


Oilman & Son 








1,855 00 
11,888 88 

3,000 00 
13,000 00 

7,062 50 


Jubal Terrell 




William Ridmoud 

D. C. Hays 




do 








4,135 00 

21,140 00 

251 25 










J, J. Schermerhorn 




251 25 


do 




12,377 50 

1,:340 00 

540 00 


E. Tweedy 












9.690 00 


Roosevelt &, Son 




13,500 00 

1,440 00 

ISO 00 






I!. Hy.-^lop 




4,000 00 
5,000 00 
1,125 00 


S. P. Bordef* 




AVm Bolle.s 




O. M. North 




167 50 


Samuel White 




000 00 


N. P. Wells 




10,000 00 
:j22 00 






Decatur H. Miller 




1 937 00 


do 




1,000 00 

2,000 00 

V> 000 00 


E. Rockwood 




1) D Piatt 




•J (' Baldwin 




540 00 


J. N. Bradly 




5,000 00 
12,000 00 






C. Delano 




30,0t»0 00 
13,952 50 










1,000 00 


Jacob Uays 





89 

AMOUNT of Infer est paid io holders of Indiana Two and a Half 

per cent. State Stocky from the 31.s^ day of October, 1860, to the l^t 
day of Noveraher, 1861. — Continued. 



Amount of 
Stock. 



59,077 50 

75,400 00 

900 00 

4,357 50 

1,000 GO 

24,000 00 

180 00 

2,000 00 

2,000 00 

900 00 

230 00 

S,0<!0 00 

35,703 00 

502 50 

180 00 

ISO (X) 

10,000 00 

340 00 

180 00 

1,0«0 (X> 

1,675 00 

180 00 

1,075 00 

2,0(KJ 00 

8,000 00 

80,000 00 

9(jo m 

180 00 

1,005 00 

18u 00 

180 0(J 

180 00 

180 00 

180 00 

180 00 

180 IX) 

1,9m 00 

920 00 

702 50 

6,000 m 

1,800 00 

S,0,30 00 

180 00 

1,800 00 

5,0U(J 00 

100 CO 

1,0(J0 00 

2,1)32 50 

4,000 00 

1,080 00 

1,080 00 



STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 



Jacob Hays 

^tna Ins. Co 

H. Webster 

Carpenter & Verinilye 

Wlnthrop, trustee 

H. L. Tresbell 

Hester Giles 

E. S. Tweedy 

\Vm. J. O'Brien 

C. C.Tunis 

Nehemiiih Tunis 

State Treasurer Wisconsin. 

A. O. Baldwin ... 

G. R. Cnitwood 

Daniel Robert 

Jane Robert 

J. McLanahan 

Daniel Hall 

T. E. Davis 

Henry Gardner 

H. C. Robinson 

T. E. Davis 

H. C. Robinson 

F. Keyes 

John Kobins 

Wm. H. English , 

Miles White , 

Ira Voorhees 

L. Grumman 

John Kean 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

H. J. Burdan 

George Hadden 

Mary E. Beebe 

H. Ba-clay 

Harvey Weed 

Charles .\llxter.. 

William Survience 

F. T. Ferris 

Jane M. Herrick 

Win. Moon 

J. Scott 

H. Hendricks 

G. Bedell 

MissSelina Hendricks 

Betsey A. Hart 



Amount of 
Interest. 



Total amount of Interest f,53,f;75 .30 



Sr.3 

11 
54 
12 

300 

2 

25 

25 

11 

2 

100 

447 

G 

2 

2 

125 

6 

2 

13 

20 

2 

20 

25 

100 

1,000 

11 

o 

12 
2 
2 



"When Paid. 



When Due. 



July 10, 1861. 



July 11, 1861. 



July 13, 18G1. 

July 15, 1801. 
July 17,1861. 



July 18, 1861. 
July 19,1801. 

July 22, 18S1. 

July 23, 1861. 
August 1, 1861. 



July, 1861. 



Au-ust21, 1861. 
Anjrust 28. 1861. 
Sept. G, 1861. 
Sept. 12, 1861. 
Sept. 13, 1861. 
Sept. 25, 1861. 
Sept. 30, 1861. 
Oct. 6. 1861. 
Oct. 16, 1851. 
Oct. 22, 1861. 



January, 18C1. 
July, 1861. 



July, 1858. 
January, 1859. 
July, 1850. 
January, 1800. 
July, 1860. 
January, ISei. 
July, 1801. 



Doc. J— 7. 



90 



AMOUNT of Interest remaining unpaid to holders of Indiana Five 
per cent. State Stock on the Id day of November, 1861. 



Amount of 
stock. 



STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 



July Dividend, 1849. 

$4,000 Rev. Arthur Price 

July Dividend, 1851. 

600 I D. H. Mahan 

January Dividend, 1852. 

6,500 Jame8 HowoU 

January Dividend, 1853. 



500 
J.OOO 



2.000 



Samuel Dayton. 
David Kissam... 



600 



600 

500 

1,000 



1,000 



1,000 



2,000 
1,000 



3,000 



1.000 



July Dividend, 1853. 

George H. Dunn 

January Dividend, 1855. 

W. Broad 

July Dividend, 1855. 



Burwell Brvant... 

Samuel Wells 

Francis Windsor. 



January Dividend, 1856. 

Bank of America, Morocco 

July Di\t[Dend, 1856. 

Brancb of the State Bank, at Indianapolis 



January Dividend, 1857. 

Auditor of State for Western Bank, at Plymouth. 
Branch of the State Bank, at Indianapolin 



January Dividend, 1858. 

Logan Branch of the State Bank of Ohio 

January Dividend, 1859. 

Harrison T. Johnson 



Amount of 
Interest. 



Total. 



880 00 



10 00 



110 00 



10 00 
40 00 



50 00 



12 .50 



12 50 
12 50 
2.5 00 



25 CO 



50 00 
2.^ 00 



00 



25 00 



$30 00 



10 00 



110 OO 



50 OO 



50 00 



12 50 



50 (>0 



25 00 



2J 00 



75 OO 



75 00 



25 0» 



91 

AMOUNT of Interest remaining unpaid to holders of Indiana Five 
per cent. State Stock on the Ist day of November 1S61. — Continued. 



Amount of 

Interest. 



STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 



Amount of 
Interest. 



TotAl. 



$1,000 



500 
1.000 



3-3,000 
500 
500 
500 
500 
J.OOO 



600 

500 

100 

1,000 



U),000 

500 

.^iOO 

500 

1,500 

500 

500 

1,000 

3,000 

1,600 

500 

1,500 

100 

500 

500 

1,000 

5,000 

1,500 

1,600 

500 

500 

800 

1,000 

2,000 



July Dividend, 1859. 



I John Johnson. 



January Dividend, 1860. 



Charles Craske. 
John Johnson.. 



July DmDEND, 1860. 

Treasurer of State for Bank of Indiana, Michigan City. 

James Boker 

Bur well Bryant 

Charle.-* (Jra.ske 

Sarah Hartshorne 

John Johnson 



January Dividend, 1861. 



Charles Craske 

Sarali llurtshorue. 

El za W. Rice 

Robert Sherwell.... 



July Dividend, 1861. 



Bank of Indiana, Michigan City. 

Burwell, Bryant & Co 

Jann s M B oker 

Charles Craske 

E. Farriiigtun 

\Vm. H. Hart 

Sarah Hartshorne 

Walter R. Jones 

Harriet B. Johnson 

William Kellogg 

Wni. II. Neilsou 

Samuf'l I'olU-yft 

Elijah W. Rice 

Mary J. Read 

James Sweet zer 

Robert Sherwell 

Rebecca B. Tunis 

John E. Tunis, Guardian 

do 

A. De La Valetta 

Samuel Wells 

atiirley Rawlingson 

John Johnson 

Eliz. Aeton and others 



S25 00 



12 ,'0 
25 00 



375 00 
12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
25 00 



12 50 

12 50 

2 50 

25 00 



375 
12 
12 
12 
37 
12 
12 
2.5 
75 
40 
12 
37 
2 
12 
12 
25 

125 
37 
37 
12 
12 
20 
25 
62 



$25 00 



37 -.a 



450 W 



59 50 



92 

AMO TINT of Interest remaining unpaid to holders of Indiana two 
* and one-half per cent. State Stocky on the 1st day of Novem- 
ber, 1861. — Continued. 



AmoQDt ol 
Stock. 



STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 



? 300 00 
I'io (MJ 
137 50 
100 00 
900 00 
125 00 
120 00 
187 60 
125 00 
9,987 60 
."500 00 
187 50 
900 0(J 
300 00 

25 00 
275 00 
12.= on 
540 00 
er,2 50 
550 00 
187 50 

12 50 
212 50 
250 0(J 
100 00 

50 00 
125 00 

12 60 



137 50 
100 GO 
120 00 
185 00 
9,987 50 
300 00 
370 00 
900 00 
275 00 
190 00 

25 00 
540 00 
185 00 
550 00 
187 50 

12 50 
100 00 

60 00 
125 00 

12 50 



137 50 
180 00 

120 00 

8,375 00 

3(» 00 

190 00 

25 00 

50 00 



July Dividend, 1853. 



Bnckinsham Sturgis & Converse, Ex'rs. 

T. Bnisso 

Cliiirle- and G. Belden 

I'hillii) Clapp 

I^a;ic Davis 

Tlioinas Dixon 

Gcorgo H. Dunn 

Thos. & Wm. Earle & Co 

T. 1). Hcadlam 

Y. Iliith & Co 

G<'i>r-e T. Hope 

CliarlfH luman 

S. & Mar. Johnson 

E J. Koch 

D. W. Kilbourne 

Kreantler & Melville 

J. 11. LewriH 

Dr. J. W. Miller 

llioinas Miller 

Gcoi'^e Peabody 

H. i'owell 

E. N. IMggott 

Sir \V. H. Richardson 

II. Sanderson 

I-.iac Seymour 

M. l\. Sherwood 

31rs. Sarah Tiarks 

David VVatkinson 



Amount of 
Interest. 



January Dividend, 1854. 

Charles & George Belden 

Pliillip Clapp 

George H. Dunn 

.Idhn F Grunning 

Fredorirk Iluth & Co 

George T. Uope 

Frederick Iluth 

S. & Blar. C. Johnson 

Kreantler & Mellville 

v. S. Kinyon 

D. W. Kilhourne 

Dr. Jarnes W. Miller 

Daniel Meinertzhagen 

George Peabody , 

H. Powers 

E. N. Piggott 

l.sa.-ic Seymour 

31. R. Sherwood 

]\Ir.s. Sarah Tiarks 

David Watkin.son 



July Dividend, 1854 

Charles A- George Belden 

Thomas E. D'vis 

George H. Dunn 

F. Huth & Co 

George T. Hope 

Y. S. Kinyon 

D. W. Kilbourne 

George Peabody 



S4 50 


1 5G 


1 72 


1 25 


11 25 


1 57 


1 50 


2 34 


1 5G 


124 84 


4 50 


2 34 


11 25 


4 50 


31 


3 44 


1 41 


(; 75 


8 28 


87 


2 34 


16 


2 05 


3 13 


1 25 


1 50 


16 



1 72 
1 25 

1 50 

2 31 
124 84 

4 50 

4 03 

11 25 

3 44 
2 37 

31 
r, 75 
2 31 
C 87 
2 34 

1'; 

1 25 
(12 

1 5c. 
10 



1 71 

2 35 

1 50 
104 08 

4 50 

2 37 
31 
62 



Total. 



^lUi 60 



IM H 



93 

AMOUNT of Interest remaining unpaid to holders of Indiana two 
and one-half per cent. State Stock, on the 1st day of November^ 
1861._Continued. 



Amount of 


Stock. 


?J87 


50 


12 


50 


180 00 


100 00 


50 00 


125 


00 


n 


50 


!»■) 


00 


137 


50 


1,675 00 


120 00 


■220 00 


*.;i75 


00 


:iCO 00 


8.37 50 


190 00 


25 


00 


837 


50 


1,037 


50 


:j35 


00 


50 


00 


187 50 1 


12 


50 


440 


00 


1,200 00 1 


100 


00 


62 


50 


125 


00 


\2 


50 


137 


50 


220 00 


»,375 00 


360 00 


190 


00 


25 


00 


5!) 


00 


187 


50 


12 


50 


100 


00 


180 00 1 


62 


50 


125 


00 


12 


50 


137 


.50 


«,375 


00 


300 00 


190 00 


25 


00 


50 


00 


187 


90 


12 


50 


100 


00 



STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 



July Dividend, 1854. 

PI. Power,-! 

E. N. Pisgott 

Daniel Iluhert 

Isaac Sejniour 

I\I. K. Slier wood 

Sarah Tiarks 

David Watliinson 



January Dividend, 1855. 

W. Broad 

Charles & George Belden 

Gen. George Carpenter 

George H. Dunn 

Robert Gridk-y 

F. Hiith & C 

George T. Hope 

Richard L. .Jones 

V. S. Kinyon 

D. W. Kiilxnirne 

Capt. 11. Jleynell 

Sarah Ellen Mandelsloh 

Miss 31. Palmer 

George Pea body 

H. Powers 

E. N. Pigsrott 

David Rankin 

Sanderson *• Co 

Isaac Seymour 

Charles Twynian 

3Irs. Sarah Tiarks 

David \Vatkinsou 



July Dividend, 1855. 

Charles k George Belden 

Roller t Gridley 

Frederick Hiith & Co 

George T. Hope 

y . S. Kinyon 

D. W. Kilbourne 

George Peabody 

H. Powers 

E. N. PiigStt 

Isaac Seymour 

W. Thompson 

Charles Tv\yman 

Mrs. Sarah Piarks 

David Watkinsou 



January Dividend, 1856. 

Charles & George Belden 

V. Huth Sc Co 

George T. Hope 

y. S. Kinyon 

D. W. Kilbourne 

George Peabody 

H. Powers 

E. N. Piggott 

Isaac Sovmour 



Amount of 
Interest. ! 



Totat 



S 2 ?A 

15 



2 


25 


1 


25 




(.2 


1 


5i) 




15 



2 25 



1 


72 


20 


93 


1 


50 


2 


75 


104 


(10 


4 


50 


10 


47 


2 


38 




31 


10 47 


12 


97 


4 


19 




(,2 


2 


34 




10 


5 


50 


15 


CO 


1 


25 




78 


1 


50 




10 



104 
4 



78 
10 



1 71 
104 69 

4 50 

2 38 
31 
63 

2 34 

16 

1 25 



126 26 



206 M 



125 4T 



94 

AMOUNT of Interest remaining unjyaid to the holders of Indiana 
Two and One-Half per cent. State Stock on the Ist day c/ Novem- 
ber, 1861. — Continued. 



Amount of 
Stock. 


STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 


Amount of 
Interest. 


Total. 


$62 60 


January Dividend, 1856. 

Charles Twyman 


S 78 

1 56 

16 




125 00 


Jlrs. Sarah Tiarks 




12 50 


David Watkinson 






July Dividend, 1856. " 

Emma Allen 


S129 4<r 


502 50 


t 

6 28 
2 25 

1 71 
104 69 

4 50 

2 38 
31 
G3 

2 34 
16 

1 25 

12 60 

78 

1 56 
16 

2 25 
10 31 


ISO 00 


David Banks 




137 60 
8,375 00 


Charles & George Belden 

Frederick Huth & Co 




360 00 


George 1. Hope 




190 00 


V. S. Kinvon 




25 00 


D. W. Kilbourne , 




50 00 


George Peabody 




187 60 


H. Powers 




12 60 


E. N. Piggott 




100 00 


Isaac Seymour 




1,000 00 


Thomas H. Sharpe 




62 00 


Charles Twyman 




125 00 


Mrs. Sarah Tiarks 




12 fO 


David Watkinson 




180 00 


John Dow 




fc25 00 


Treasurer of State, in trust, for Central Bank of Indiana 

January Dividend, 1857. 

Emma Allen 


151 '>'« 


502 50 


6 28 
2 25 

1 71 
6 41 

2 25 
105 G9 

4 50 
2 38 

31 

C3 
2 34 

16 

1 25 

12 50 

78 
1 56 

16 


180 00 


David Banks 




137 60 


Charles & George Beldeu 




512 60 
180 00 


George W. Beebe 

John Dow 




8,375 00 


F. Huth & Co 




860 00 


George T. Hope 




190 00 


V. S. Kinvon 




25 00 


D. W. Kilbourne 




50 00 


George Peabody 




187 50 
^ 12 60 


H. Powers. 

E. N. Piggott 




•lOO 00 


Isaac Seymour 




1,000 00 


Thomas H. Sharpe 




62 60 


Charles Twyman 




125 00 


Mrs. Sarah Tiarks 




12 50 








July Dlv^idend, 1857. 

Emma Allen 


150 1« 


' 502 50 


28 
2 25 

1 72 
6 41 

104 69 

4 60 

11 00 

2 38 
4 75 

31 

m 

2 34 

16 

1 25 


180 00 


David Banks 




137 60 


Charles & George Belden 




512 50 


George W. Beebe 




S,375 00 

360 00 


F. Huth & Co 




George T. Hope 




880 00 


H. H. Hunnewell, Ex 




190 00 


V. S. Kinyon 




380 00 






25 00 


D. W. Kilbourne 




50 00 


George Peabody 




187 60 


IT. Powers 




12 60 


E. N. Piceott 




100 00 


Isaac Seymour 





95 

AMOUNT of Interest remaining unpaid to holders of Indiana Two 
and One-RaJf per cent. State Stock on the 1st day of November, 
1861.— Continued. 



Amount of 
Stock. 


STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 


Amount of 
luterest. 


Total. 


$180 00 

62 50 


July Dividend, 1857. 

C. & E. W. Twhing 


§2 25 

78 

1 50 

10 








125 00 


Mrs. S;:nili Tiarks 




12 50 








January Dividend, 1858. 

David Bauks 


S153 42 


180 00 


2 25 

1 72 
G 28 

104 09 
4 50 

2 38 
4 75 

31 

03 
2 ?A 

16 
1 25 

7S 
1 50 

IG 


137 50 






602 50 






8,375 09 


F. Huth & Co 




300 00 
190 00 


Georgf T. Hopp 

V. S. Kinyon 




;i80 00 


A. C. K in2;slaijcl 




25 00 


D. Vr. Killmiirne 




50 00 


George PeabofJv 




187 50 


H. PoWfTS 




12 50 


E. N. Pigo-ott 




100 00 


Isaac Seymour 




02 50 


Cliarlcs Tv.Tinaii 




125 00 


Mrs. Sa'"ah Tiarks 




12 50 


David Watkiiison 






July Dividend, 1858. 

David BaDks 


i:io 7€ 


180 00 


2 25 

1 72 
104 09 

4 50 

2 38 
4 75 

31 

02 
2 34 

10 
1 25 

7ti 
1 5G 

10 


137 50 


Charles & Gforge Belden 




8,375 00 


F. Huili & Co 




360 00 


George T. H^pe 




190 00 
380 00 


A. C. Xing^land 




25 00 


D. W. Kiluourue 




50 00 


George Peabody 




187 50 


H. Po\vers 




12 50 


E. N. Piggott 




100 00 


Isaac Seymour 




62 50 


f 'harlps Twynian 




125 00 


Mrs. Waruh Tiarks 




12 60 


Daviil AVatkiiisou 






January Dividend, 1859. 

David Banks 


127 47 


180 00 


2 25 

1 72 
104 09 

4 50 

2 38 
4 75 

31 

63 
2 34 

10 
1 25 

78 
1 50 

10 


137 50 


Charles & George Belden 




8,375 00 


F. Huth k Co 




360 00 






190 00 


V. S. Kinyon 




380 00 






25 00 


D. VV. Kilbiiiirne .i 




50 00 






187 50 


H. Powers 




12 50 






100 00 


Isaac Seymour 




62 50 






125 00 


Mrs. Sarah Tiarks 




12 50 










127 97 



96 

AMOUNT of Interest remaining unpaid to hollers of Indiana Two 
and One-Half per cent. State Stock on the 1st day of November 
1861. — Continued. 




$180 00 
•237 50 
670 00 
8.:>75 00 
360 00 
190 00 
3&0 00 

25 00 

50 00 
1S7 50 

12 50 
300 00 
100 00 

62 50 
125 00 
180 00 

12 50 



180 00 
137 50 
190 00 
X,8(;0 00 
S,375 00 
860 00 
290 00 
3S0 00 

25 00 

50 00 
187 50 

12 50 
100 00 

62 50 
125 00 

12 50 



137 50 

180 00 
IvtO 00 
8,375 00 
360 00 
180 00 
190 00 
380 00 

25 00 
210 00 

50 00 
187 60 

12 50 
100 00 
>tO 00 

62 50 
12.5 00 

12 50 



July Dividend, 1859. 

David Banks 

Charles &, George Bcldeii 

W. Do(k;ir 

F. Hntli k Co 

Geoige T. Hupe 

V S. Kinyou 

A. C. KinfTRlaiiil 

J). W . Plilhoii'ne 

George Peabotly 

II. Powers 

E. N. PiL'gutt 

W. S. llobLTt 

Isaac Stymoi'.r 

Cliarles Twyman 

Mrs. Sarah Tiarks 

lilrs. Mary G Thompson 

David Watkiiisoa 



January Dividend, 1860. 



1 


72 


« 


37 


101 


69 


4 


50 


<> 


38 


4 


75 




;;l 


o 


34 




li; 


4 


50 


1 


25 




78 


1 


56 





25 




16 



David Banks 

Cliarles &, George Beldeii. 

Charles Craske 

II. II. Hunnewell 

F. Hnth & Cu 

Gecrge T. Hop? 

Y. S. Kiny(,'n 

A. C. Kingslaud 

D. W. Kilbourne 

Geor-ze Peabody 

H. Powers 

E. >". Piggott 

Isaac !-"Gyuioiir 

Charles Twyman 

Mrs Sarah Tiarks 

David Vratkinsou 



July Dividend, 1860. 



Charles & George Belden. 

David Banks 

Charles Craske 

F. Ifuth & Co 

Georgf. T. Hope 

Sarah Hartslmrne 

V. S. Kinyon 

A. C. Kingslaud 

D. W. Kiib('\irne 

\\. II. King 

George Poabody 

H* Powers 

E. N. Piggott 

Isaac Seymour 

Frank Taylor 

Charles Twyni.in 

Mrs. Sarah liarks 

Davio Watkinsoa 




?i54 eo 



180 10 



141 47 



97 

AMOUNT of Interest remaining mipaid to holders of Indiana Two 
and One-HoJf f^er cent. State Stock on the 1st day of November, 
1861.— Continued. 



A.moant of 

Stock. 


STOCKHOLDEKS' NAMES. 


Amount of 
Interest. 


TotAl. 


5602 50 


January Dividend, 1861. 

Emma Allen 


S6 28 

1 72 

2 25 

3 28 
2 37 

62 22 
101 09 

4 87 
2 50 

5 12 
4 50 
2 25 

2 .•:i8 

4 75 

:ii 

2 02 

63 
2 34 

10 
1 25 
4 75 

78 
1 50 

10 
4 50 




137 50 


Charlei* aii'i Gecjge Belden 




180 00 


David B.ii;ks 




262 50 


Beele k (Jo 




190 00 


Cliarlys CmsKc 




4,177 50 

8,375 00 

390 00 


Carpenter & \ < riiiilye 




F. Hiith k C ■ 




J. Hen.iricks 




200 00 


J. Heudrickri. in trust 




410 00 


d.. 




300 00 


Geor^re T. Hojic 




180 00 


Siir;iii IJartshoine 




190 00 


V. S. Kiiiyon 




380 00 


A. f. Kiiijisland 




25 00 


D. W. Ki!lio;:iiie 




210 00 


\V. H. Kii'g 




50 00 


Gtorire Pealndi 




187 50 
12 50 


H. Fo'.vfr:^ 

E. W. Piro;^,tt 




100 00 


Isaac Sevmuiir 




380 00 

62 50 


Jlubert Mierwood 

Charles Twvnian 




125 00 
12 50 


Mrs. Sarah J'iarks 

David Walk iiix III 




860 00 


Chriotian Yobriake 






July Dividend, 1861. 


40 ^ 


T75 00 


9 09 

28 

2 ''^i 

1 72 
4 50 
4 02 

3 28 

2 i:; 

2 X7 

2(i y4 

12 (10 
4b 25 

2 25 
Ki 75 

lui i;9 

4 87 
2 50 

5 12 
4 50 
2 25 
4 50 
4 5'' 
2 38 
4 75 

31 
2 6-j 
7 12 

03 
2 34 

10 

25 53 

4 02 

1 2.-. 

13 .^lO 
4 75 

2 25 




502 50 


Emma Allen 




ISO 00 
137 60 


C. G. Bohh-n 




300 00 
322 00 


J. 31. Boid;er 




262 50 
170 00 
190 00 
1,675 00 
9G0 00 


B:-el>c & C(i 

Burwell B.vaiit 

Charles Cra^^k^- 

JohnElliri 




8,860 00 
180 00 


IT. H. Hunnev.ell 

Wm. H. Hart 




1,340 00 


A. E. lieu.ltT.-^ju 




8.375 00 
390 CO 


F. Iliilh i- Co 

J. Uendrieks 




200 00 






410 00 


do in trust 




SCO 00 






180 00 


Sarah H;trtsh')rne 




360 00 


W. R. Joues 




300 00 


Charles JudNOii 




190 00 


V. S. Kiiiyon 




. 380 00 


A. C. Kii!--la-Kl 




25 00 


D. \V. Kiil.u'urne 




■ 210 00 


\'. 11. Km-x. 




570 00 


Henry Mandeville 




50 00 


(leorgp Poabodv 




187 50 


H. Powers " 




12 50 


E. >.. Pigcott 




2,043 00 


Samuel Pui'vc 




322 00 


Mary .J. Itead 




100 00 


Isaac Scvmour 




1,080 00 


St. .Icdin Smith 




380 CO 


Robert Shervv.iU 




180 CO 


C. k E. Vv. Twhing 





98 

AMOUNT of Interest remaining unpaid to holders of Indiana Tvoo 
and One-Half per cent. State Stock on the Id day of November, 
1861. — Continued. 



Aiaouct of 
Stock. 


STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 


Amount of 
Interest. 


Tout. 


Vn 50 


July Dividend, 1861. 

Charles Twyman 


8 78 

1 56 

2 25 
IG 

2 19 
4 34 
4 50 




12,5 00 
180 00 


Mrs. Sarah Tiarks 

3Iigs E. Viall 




12 50 


David Watkinson 




175 00 


Wood. Grant &, Co 




347 50 


Samuel Wells 




:J60 00 


Christian Zobriskie 










. _ 







99 

STATE OF INDIANA, in account with R, N. Hudson, Agent, 

{Expeiue Account.) 



FIRST QUARTER. 



November 30, 1860 — To amount paid for Postage and Stamps 

" " *' " for Stationery 

*' " " " for taking care of OfBce 

" " ** " for Clerk hire 

" " " " for fuel for the sea-^on 

Dei:ember 31, 18G0 — To amount paid for Postage and Stamps 

" " *' " for Stationery 

" " " *' for taking care of ofiBce 

" " " " for Clerk hire 

•lanuary 31, 1861 — To amount paid for Postage and Stamps 

" " " " for Stationery 

" •' " for Box Rent, (P. 0.) 

" " •' " for Telegrapliing 

" '* " " for taking care of Office 

" ♦' " " for Clerk hire 

" *• " " for Rent of Office to February Ist. 

" " " " for Advertising 



Total amount paid by J). C. Stover, Agent. 



fVL'iuary 23, 1861- 

" 28, 

Jfovember 28, 

" 31, 

Soptember 9, 
ipril 10, 

- 13, 
■•' 13, 

- 13, 
" 13, 

- 15, 

- 15, 
•- ?A 
•' 30, 



SECOND QUARTER. 



-To amount paid for taking care of Office 

" •' for Stamps, Envelopes and Postage... 

" " for taking care of Office 

" " for Postage 

" " for movi.ig from 52 to 36, Wall street 

" " for Varnishing Office Furniture 

" " for one Washstand 

" " for putting up Railing 

" " for half a Chal. Coal..... 

" " for G. L. Dashwood 

" " for cleaning Office 

" " for C!arpetingand Jiatting 

" " for Postage 

" " for Clerk hire 



THIRD QUARTER. 



May If), 

" 12, 

" 12, " 

'• 12, " 

- 15, •• 

•' IS " 

" 19, " 

•' 21, '• 

June 8, " 



• 9. 
■■■ 19, 
./uly 1, 
•' 11. 
•' 24, 
■• "^1, 



1861 — To amount paid for repairing Lock 

" " " for one Broom 

" " " for one Bucket 

'* " " for repairing Clock 

'* " *' for sundries fur Office 

" " " for Painting Railing 

" " " for Postage Stamps and Envelopes. 

" " for Postage Stanii).-i, (stolen,) 

'• " for Advertising in Tribune 

*' " for Advertising in Times 

" " for Stationery 

" " to Winslow, Lanier & Co 

•• " for Postage 

" " for Stationery 

*' " for care of Office 

" " for Box Rent, (P. O.) 

" •' for Stationery and Blank Books.... 

*' " for Postage and Stamps 

" " for Clerk hire 



FOURTH QUARTER. 

\ ugust 1, 1861— To amount paid to T. D Tappan for Rent. 
October 26, " " •' for one load uf Wood 

" 2^., " " «' for cutting same 

-• 31," " " for Clerk hire 



84 21 
42 73 

4 25 
50 00 
14 00 

5 23 
46 51 

4 25 
50 00 

3 93 
28 62 

4 00 

3 65 

4 25 
50 00 

200 00 
3 00 



4 25 

G 06 

4 36 

1 59 

20 09 

7 75 

4 00 

3 00 

6 50 

200 00 

3 00 

45 42 

76 

200 00 



25 

28 
25 

1 no 

50 

1 50 
5 TO 
5 00 

2 80 
2 80 
1 00 



200 00 
30 

3 95 
2 00 

4 00 
26 27 
10 00 

200 00 



125 09 
3 00 
1 40 

200 00 



'^ -«< 



S518 6^? 



506 5» 



4^-6 ?6 



329 40 



ANNUAL REPORT 

OF THE 

COMMISSIOIsrERS, 

SUPERINTENDENT AND TREASURER 

OF THE 

lubkm iDBpM for % |nBM, 



FOR THE 



YEAR ENDING OCTOBER 31, 1861. 



TO THE GOVERNOR 



INDIANAPOLIS: 

BERRY R. SULGROVE, STATE PRINTEJB. 

1861. 

8— Doc. J. 



r I 



OFFICERS OF THE HOSPITAL, 1861 



COMMISSIONERS. 

ANDREW WALLACE, President, 
P. H. JAMESON, 
J. W. MOODY. 



RESIDENT OFFICERS 



SUPERINTENDENT. 

JAMES S. ATHON, M. D. 

ASSISTANT PHYSICIANS. 

HENRY F. BARNEJ, M. D. 
JOHN M. DUNLAP, M. D. 

STEWARD. 

MOSES HUNTER. 

MATRON. 

MRS. SARAH A. POAGE. 



COMMISSIONERS' REPORT. 



To His Excellency, 

Gov. 0. P. Morton. 

In compliance with the provisions of the Statute we present our 
annual report for the fiscal year ending October 31st, A. D. 1861. 
For about one-half of this time the Institution has been under the 
control of our official predecessors, to whom belongs a share of the 
credit as well as responsibility of its management. 

For the number of admissions, discharges, recoveries, deaths, and 
other like statistics, we refer you to the accompanying report of the 
Superintendent. 

The average number of patients daily, for the year, has been 294, 
which is fully as many as can be properly cared for within the wards 
of the building. 

The cost per capita per annum, exclusive of clothing and repairs 
of the building, has been one hundred and twenty dollars ; inclusive of 
all outlays, about one hundred and forty dollars, which, as we are 
advised, compares favorably with the expenses of other similar In- 
stitutions. 

During the past year a very considerable number of insane per- 
sons have been refused admission for the want of room. Not only 
humanity, but even-handed justice, requires of the State that she 
should make provision alike for all of this unfortunate class who 



no 

may seek an asylum under the aegis of her protection. The present 
demand for room and the prospective, for at least several years to 
come, can be met by the erection of the north wing of the building 
as originally designed. This important improvement has been often 
and earnestly urged upon our State Legislature, by the Superintend- 
ent and former Boards, with comparatively little effect. It would 
seem almost useless to add anything further at pressent; still, while 
the necessity is increasing with the growth of our population, we are 
not without hope that sooner or later the required provisions will be 
made. 

In several respects the buildings are defective and in bad repair. 
The ventilation is very poor indeed. In damp w-eather, when the 
atmosphere is light, the stench within the wards from the water-clos- 
ets is almost intolerable. The air is, at all times, impure, which, in 
part, at least, accounts for the unusual mortality among the patients 
during the past year. This condition can be remedied by what is 
termed a downward ventilation, which should be provided for by 
the next Legislature, whatever else may be left undone. The base- 
ment wards, occupied by unruly and incurable patients, are damp, 
dark and poorly ventilated. The urgent demand for room is the 
only excuse for their occupancy. The bathing fixtures and water- 
closets have been in very bad order for years. They should, by all 
means, be repaired. The report of the Superintendent shows that 
we have kept the full average number of patients during the past 
year ; yet enough has been diverted from the appropriation for cur- 
rent expenses to make several costly and important improvements. 
In the same manner, by exercising rigid economy, we hope to be able 
to add several other much needed repairs and improvements during 
the coming year. 

Formerly it was the custom to purchase the coal used each year 
early in the season, deferring the payment until after the first of the 
next November. It was necessary to procure the supply early so as 
to give sufficient time to haul it advantageously from the coal yards 
in the city to the Hospital ; and payment was deferred until the next 
fiscal year come in, because the coal received the summer before had 
already been paid for from the appropriation for the current year. 
Thus the purchase was necessarily on long time, and, consequently, 
on unfavorable terms. In short, the means for the supplying of coal 
was a year behind the demands of the Institution. To obviate this 
difficulty an appropriation of two thousand dollars for coal was made 



Ill 

by the Legislature when it last assembled, by which means we have 
purchased a supply for the present year on the most favorable terms. 
For the future we shall be able to pay promptly from the current 
fund, without inconvenience to other interests of the Institution. 

The yield of the farm and garden has been large and profitable. 
The Superintendent is of opinion that the amount of our tillable 
lands should be increased. 

At our August meeting the Superintendent resigned, to take efi'ect 
at the close of the fiscal year. We had been advised previously by 
him of his intention. Subsequently Dr. James H. Woodburn, of In- 
dianapolis, was appointed to fill the vacancy. These gentlemen are 
both quite well known throughout the State. We deem a personal 
notice of either of them at present unnecessary. 

The Superintendent commends highly his subordinate officers for 
the faithful and efficient discharge of their various duties. 

Hoping that what we have thus briefly submitted may meet your 
approval, for further details we refer you to the report of the Su- 
perintendent. 

Respectfully, 

ANDREW WALLACE, President, 
^ J. W. MOODY, 



-.} 



p. H. JAMESON, -• Commkmner,. 



SUPERINTENDENT'S REPORT. 



Ti the Board of Commissioners: 

Gentlemen : — I have the honor to lay before you my Annual Re- 
port of the affairs of this Institution for the fiscal year which has 
just closed. 

The number of applications for admission is 258 

Number of patients admitted 214 

Number of patients refused for want of room 44 

Number of patients under treatment during the year 511 

t 

Remaining in Hospital Oct. 31, 1860 297 

Admitted this year , 214 

Total under treatment 511 

Cured during the year 114 

Died during the year 27 

Discharged improved 24 

Discharged unimproved 45 

Discharged, eloped 1 

Number remaining in Hospital Oct. 31,1861 300 

x\verage daily number in Hospital during the year.. 2 94 

Total number of patients admitted to the Hospital since it 

was opened, now thirteen years 2188 

Total number discharged cured for the same period 1025 



,114 

Annual appropriation for sujjjyort and treatment of patients. 

Appropriation for current expenses $35,000 00 

Cost per capita per annum 120 00 

Cost per capita per week 2 31 

Appropriation for furnishing iron bedsteads 1,000 00 

Appropriation for furnishing mattrasses and repairing 

roof, &c 700 00 

The Institution is clear of debt, and the bills for current expenses 
are settled every month. 

HEALTH OF THE INMATES. 

There has been no prevailing disease among the patients, though 
the list of mortality is larger than usual. This is attributable to the 
■weakened physical condition in which a large number of patients are 
admitted to the Hospital. The practice of reducing the insane in 
order to assuage their malady, still prevails to a very injurious extent 
in every part of the country. The larger majority of cases require 
the opposite treatment. 

The Iron bedsteads manufactured by Mr. John G. Smith, of In- 
dianapolis, for which he deserves great credit for the faithful manner 
in which he performed his contract, fully meets my expectations. 
They are just the right kind of bedsteads for a Hospital. They are 
durable and safe, and should, as a matter of economy, if for no 
weightier consideration, be duplicated. 

BOILER AND WASH HOUSES. 

The repairs absolutely necessary in the Engineer and Washing De- 
partments required an outlay of over six hundred dollars. The fur- 
naces were burnt out and crumbling to pieces. They were taken 
down and put up anew. The Wash-House received many useful re- 
pairs which have added much to the facility of properly conducting 
that department. Though the house is improved, yet it is, at least, 
nothing but a decaying concern, which ought to be torn down and 
one equal to the work to be done built in its place. The expenses 
for the above named improvements were borne by the current fund. 
It is to be hoped, for the future good of the Institution, that the 



115 

Board will never be compelled to draw upon this fund for means to 
make improvements, when humanity demands that a separate appro- 
priation should be made, which shall leave no doubt as to the amount 
for the actual support and treatment of patients. 

The appropriation for matrasses was advantageously invested. 

The repairs on the roof have done much to benefit it, but still it 
requires more attention to secure it from the inroads of drenching 
rains. 

The plastering on the ceilings throughout the building requires 
patching. The rain has run through the defective roof, and destroyed 
and the soiled plastering on the upper rooms, while the decaying floors 
below let the water through so as to damage the lower ceilings. 

The roof and floors, as well as the ceilings, need repairing. 

The water closets and bathing apparatus also require repairs. 

The wooden floors should be relaid and securely covered with lead. 
Time and use have rendered the repairs asked for absolutely neces- 
sary. 

MORE ROOM NEEDED FOR PATIENTS. 

The unusual number of patients refused admission this year is suf- 
ficient evidence that there is not room enough in the institution to 
accommodate all who are pronounced unsafe in the community. 

The constitution contemplates provision for every insane person in 
the Stote, and humanity demands that each one should have an equal 
right to the benefits of treatment. The institution should be en- 
larged so as to provide for those persons insane from the effects of 
epilepsy. 

I sincerely hope the day is not far distant, when Indiana shall have 
an asylum for all the insane of every class and condition within her 
borders. 

FARM. 

The farm has yielded all the vegetables necessary for the support 
of the household. More than three thousand dollars worth were 
raised the past year, making a clear saving to the State of that 
amount. 

Besides having fresh vegetables always on hand, the great advan- 
tage of the farm lies in the opportunity it affords the patients for 
healthful exercises. 



116 

The farm should be enlarged instead of diminished, as proposed by 
some very wise, but I think mistaken statesmen. It is easy for mere 
politicians to theorize especially when the theory may advance cer- 
tain interests, but practical experience in the management of the 
insane teaches, that an institution for the treatment of the insane can 
hardly have too much land connected with it for cultivation. Much 
may be done to reduce the expenses, while the labor necessary to 
produce vegetables greatly benefits many of the male patients. 

SUPPLY OF WATER. 

The supply of water is ample, but it is so very much impregnated 
with lime that the iron and leaden pipes everywhere in the house are 
being filled with deposits. 

Artesian well water would remedy this evil, and I most respectfully 
recommend that an appropriation be asked for to progress with the 
well which is already one hundred and forty-nine feet deep. The 
apparatus is in perfect order and may be easily applied at any time. 

Two hundred dollars per annum is sufficient to pay the expenses 
of repairing the tools. The employees who are necessary for the 
care of the patients may be employed to perform the entire labor. 
It is tc be very much regretted that the Artesian well was suspended, 
and especially for the paltry sum of two hundred dollars. I still be- 
lieve that water can be reached at a depth of two hundred feet from 
the surface. 

The value of such a well, one which shall supply the Institution 
with an abundant quantity of soft water, is almost incalculable. Be- 
sides this consideration, it would test the practicability, at the public 
expense, of procuring water, by means of wells of this description, 
in this and similar localities in our State. 

BASEMENT WARDS. 

I have called the attention of the Board of Commissioners so often 
to the condition of the basement wards, that it hardly seems appro- 
priate to repeat here the old complaint, that they are defective in all 
the appliances for properly treating the insane. 

I hope you may be able to induce the next Legislature to make 
appropriations sufficient to remedy the evil. 



117 



GAS FOR LIGHTING THE HOSPITAL. 

The mode of lighting the Institution is by means of oil lamps, 
which is attended with great danger to the building. 

It is to be hoped that you will be enabled to procure appropria- 
tion for the purpose of supplying gas instead of oil, for lighting. 
Besides the imminent danger attending oil lighting, the oil is very 
frequently spilled upon the floors, and moreover the carbon from the 
burning oil soils the ceilings and furniture of the wards. 

DAILY AVERAGE NUMBER OF PATIENTS IN THE IN- 
STITUTION FOR THE PAST YEAR. 

The daily average number of patients in the Hospital for the year 
has been two hundred and ninety-four. The cost per capita per 
annum, one hundred and twenty dollars, exclusive of clothing, or 
about one himdred and forty including repairs, furnishing and 
clothing. 

RESIDENT OFFICERS. 

Doctors Barnes and Dunlap, Mr. Hunter and Mrs. Poage, have 
faithfully performed the duties pertaining to their positions. 

Dr. Barnes, after six years services as Assistant Physician, and 
Mr. Hunter, after more than five years services as Steward, retire in 
a few days from the Institution. 

It affords me great pleasure on this occasion to bear testimony to 
the eminent manner in which these gentlemen conducted their several 
departments. 

We return our acknowledgements to the following editors and 
publishers for their newspapers and periodicals. These gifts are 
anxiously sought for by the patients, and are perused with avidity 
and profit. 



^ 118 - 

A List of Neivspapers and Periodicals sent to the Hospital, gratu- 
itously. 



Daily Indiana State Sentinel 

Indianapolis Daily State Journal 

New Albany Weekly Ledger 

Democratic Pharos 

Locomotive 

Ladies' Kepositorj- 

Frieni's' Eeview 

Lafaj-ette Weekly Courier 

New Albany Weekly Tribune 

Christian Record 

Madison Weekly Courier 

American Eagle 

Preisbyterian Banner and Advocate. 

Weekly Vincennes Gazette 

Richmond Jefferson ian 

Terra Haute Journal 

Presbyterian of the West 

Princeton Clarion 

Alton Weekly News 

North-Western Christian Advocate. 

Decatur Democrat 

Shelby Volunteer 

Miami County Sentinel 

Wabash Express 

Herald and Era 

Parke County Republican 

Daily Louisville Courier 

Marshall County Republican 

Northern ludianiau 

Fort Wayne Sentinel , 

Clay County Democrat 

Laporte Times 

Bluffton Banner 

American Messenger 

Rochester Sentinel 

Southern Indian ian 

Witness 

Sullivan County Democrat 

Rockport Democrat 

Vincennes Sun , 

Indiana Stattszeitung 

Lake County Jetfersonian 

Martin County Herald 

Morgan Coiiuty Gazette , 

Madison County Republican 

Monitor , 




EDITORS. 



Indianapolis 

Indianapolis 

New Albany 

Logan sport 

Indianapolis 

Cincinnati 

Philadelphia 

Lafayette 

New .\lbnny 

Indianapolis 

Madison 

Paoli 

Philadelphia 

Vincennes 

Richmond 

Terre Haute 

Cincinnati 

Princeton 

Alton 

Chicago 

Greensburgh 

Shelbj-ville 

Peru 

Terre Haute 

Indianapolis and St. Louis. i 

Rockville 

Louisville, Ky I 

Plymouth I 

Kosciusko I 

Fort Wayne ' 

Bowling Green 

Laporte , 

BluflFton 



Rochester .... 

Princeton 

Indianapolis 

Sullivan 

Rockport 

Vincennes 

Fort Wayne. 
Crown P"iut 
Dover Hill ... 
Martinsville. 

Anderson 

Martinsville. 



Bingham iV Doughty, 

Sulgrove it Jones. 

Norman, Morrison & Co. 

N. A. Hall. 

Eldr^r & Harknoss. 

D. W. Clark, D. D. 

Samuel Rhoads. 

W. S. Lingle. 

31. Gregg & Son. 

James M. Mathes. 

]M. C. Garber. 

H. & D. 0. Comingore. 

Rev. D. McKinney. 

Harvey, Mason & Co. 

James Elder. 

G. F. Cookerly <fe Co. 

J. G. Monfort. 

W. Kurtz. 

George W. Brown. 

Thomas N. Eddy. 

W. H. Vanhorn. 

R. Spicer. 

John A. Graham. 

R. N. Hudson. 

Williamson, Abboti & Lee. 

T. C. Ciine [Chesney. 

Halderman, Overton & Mc' 

J. Mattingly. 

Reuben Williams. 

F. Tigar. 

Clint. M. Thompson. 

Walker & Palmer. 

George McDowell. 

Pershing & Carothers. 

Hester & Patterson. 

Rev. M. G. Clarke. 

M. Griggs 

C. Jones. 

George E. Greene. 

Jos. P. Smith. 
.John E. Bowen. 
Edwin W. Callis. 
W. H. H. Lewis. 
J V. Burns. 



APPENDIX. 



121 
TABLE NO. I. 

SYNOPSIS. 



o 






The whole number of patients under treat- 
ment during the fiscal year, ending October 
31, 1861 

Of this number there has been discharged by 
death 

Discharged recovered 

Discharged improved 

Discharged unimproved 

Eloped 

Remaining in the Hospital Oct. 31, 1861 

6— Doc. J; 



511 

27 

114 

24 

46 

1 

300 



262 

11 

57 

16 

29 

1 

156 



249 

16 

57 

8 

17 

144 



122 



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123 



TABLE NO. III. 



Probable Causes of Insaniti/ in 2188 Cases. 



PROBABLE CAUSES OF INSANITY. 



Unknown 

Physical Disease 

Religious Excitement and Anxieties. 

Constitutional 

Puerperal 

Disappointment in Love 

Domestic Bereavements 

Epilepsy 

Spiritual Rappings 

Intemperate Drinking 

Fatigue and Anxiety 

Masturbation 

Excessive Use of Tobacco 

Intense Application 

Loss of Sleep and Exposure 

Domestic Dissensions 

HI Treatment from Relatives 

Abuse from Drunken Husbands 

Suppression of the Menses 

Loss of Property 

Cessation of Menses 

Jealousy 

Disappointed Ambition 

Mania a Potu 

Seductions 

Defective Education and Dissipation 

Injury to the Head , 

Fright ,.., 

Excessive Lactation , 

False Accusations , 

Financial Difficulties 

Coup de Soliel 

Want of Occupation , 

Excessive LTse of Medicine 

Fall 

Nostolgia 

Violent Temper 



o 

H 


tn 
o 

It 


Females. 


338 


204 


134 


274 


126 


148 


198 


108 


90 


65 


31 


34 


117 

86 




117 


46 


40 


150 


35 


105 


52 


37 


15 


63 


38 


25 


61 

30 


61 
17 




13 


62 


58 


4 


29 


18 


11 


46 


39 


7 


34 


16 


18 


83 


21 


62 


22 


5 


17 


36 




36 


50 




50 


35 


30* 


5 


27 




27 


37 


14 


23 


17 


12 


5 


8 


8 




11 


11 


10 


5 


5 


19 


17 


2 


26 


11 


15 


5 




5 


11 


7 


4 


46 


40 


6 


6 


5 


1 


3 


2 


1 


13 


8 


5 


5 


3 


2 


5 


3 


2 


8 


4 


4 



124 



TABLE NO. Ill— Continued. 
Probable Causes of Insanity in 2188 Cases. 



PROBABLE CAUSES OF INSANITY. 



o 






m 

I— I 

OS 

B 

a> 



War Excitement 

Sterility 

Emigration and Disappointment 

Excessive Venery 

Mesmerism - . . . 

Surgical Operation 

Opposition in Marriage 

Reading Vile Books 

Use of Opium 

Political Excitement 

Legal Difficulty , 

Dissipation 

Avarice 

Spermatorrhoea , . . . 

Adultery 

Prostitution 

Fear of Want 

Gormandizing 

Remorse 

Poisoning 

Grief ,. 



15 
3 
6 
3 
3 
3 
3 
4 
4 

14 
3 

15 
5 
1 
2 
1 
5 
1 
2 
6 

16 



12 



3 
2 
2 
2 
2 
4 
3 

11 
2 

12 
3 
1 
1 



1 
3 

"2 

1 

14 



Total 



2188 1 1070 



1118 



125 



TABLE NO. IV. 

Occupation. 



MEN. 



Farmers 638 

Laborers 119 

Merchants 18 

Carpenters 33 

Students 11 

Clerks 22 

Shoemakers 21 

Blacksmiths 23 

Physicians 13 

Teachers 18 

Tailors 17 

Wagon makers 10 

Plasterers 5 

Pump makers 2 

Brewer 1 

Miners 2 

Coopers 14 

Chair makers , 3 

Clergymen 8 

Musicians 2 

Hatters 3 

Printers 7 

Brickmakers 3 

Stone masons 3 

Lawyers 2 

Steamboat cuptain 1 

Hotel keeper 1 

Daguerrean artist 1 

Tanners 2 

Saddlers 5 



Machinest Apprentices 

Butchers . 

"Wood merchant 

Soldiers 

Contractor 1 

Fullers 4 

Gunsmiths 6 

Manufacturers 12 

Cabinet makers 6 

Weavers 3 

County officers 5 



Painters 

Hunters 

No occupation. 

Tinners 

Editors 

Millers 

Watch makers. 

Peddler , 

Millwright .... 



Traders. 
Foundrymen..., 

Potters 

Dentist , 

Railroad man.., 
Harness maker, 

Cigar maker 

Book keeper..., 



6 
2 
22 
2 
2 
2 
4 
1 
1 

2 

1 
1 
1 
1 
1 



Total 



.1107 



WOMEN. 



House work 978 

School girls 28 

Tailoresses 19 

Teachers 19 

Mantua makers 8 



Milliners 5 

No occupation 22 

Paper makers 2 



Total. 



.1081 



126 



TABLE NO. y. 

A List of Causes of Mortality during the year. 

Maniacal Exhaustion 9 

Suicide 1 

Carcinom 1 

Phthisis Pulmonalis 8 

Tabes Mesenterica 1 

(Esophagetis 1 

Paralysis General 4 

Chronic Diarrhoea 1 

Persistent Epilepsy 1 

Total 27 



TABLE NO. VL 

Civil Condition. 

Married 1146 

Single 832 

Widowers 69 

Widows 119 

Divorced 22 

Total .........: 2188 



...... ':v\f. 1 •■' 



127 

TABLE NO. VII. 

The Ages of Patients when admitted. 

Under 20 years 173 

From 20 to 25 years 354 

From 25 to 30 years 374 

From 30 to 35 years 324 

From 35 to 40 years 270 

From 40 to 45 years 212 

From 45 to 50 years 194 

From 50 to 55 years 127 

From 55 to 60 years 75 

From 60 to 65 years , 51 

From 65 to 70 years 18 

From 70 to 75 years 12 

From 80 to 85 years 3 

From 85 to 90 years 1 

Total 2188 



TABLE NO. YIII. 

Shoiving the Nativity of Patients. 

State of Indiana , 623 

State of Ohio 302 

State of Kentucky 223 

State of Virginia 137 

State of Pennsylvania 149 

State of North Carolina 86 

State of New York.. 105 

State of South Carolina 15 

State of Maryland 24 

State of Tennessee 20 

State of Vermont..., 15 

State of Massachusetts 14 

State of New Jersey 23 

State of Connecticut 8 



128 

TABLE NO. Vni.— Continued. 

tShowing the Nativity of Patients, 

Unknown 38 

State of Georgia 6 

State of Michigan 4 

State of Louisiana 3 

State of New Hampshire ■• 6 

State of Illinois 4 

State of Maine 6 

State of Mississippi 2 

State of Missouri 4 

State of Delaware » 5 

State of Alabama 1 

District of Columbia 2 

Germany • 165 

Ireland 119 

England »... 24 

Scotland 15 

Switzerland 9 

Prussia-. 4 

Russia 5 

Canada 2 

Belgium 2 

Whales 1 

France 7 

Sweden 4 

Holland 4 

Italy 1 

Bohemia 1 

Total 2188 



129 

TABLE NO. IX. 

Profession of Religion of Patients. 

Methodist 409 

Presbyterian 131 

Baptist 170 

Campbellite 114 

Quakers 70 

Catholic 173 

Lutheran 71 

Episcopalian 25 

Reformer 34 

United Brethren 41 

Universalist 18 

New Light 9 

Atheists 9 

Covenanter 2 

Mormons... 2 

Seceder , 2 

German Reformed 7 

New Jerusalem 2 

Mennonite 3 

African Methodist 1 

Dunkers 9 

Making no profession, or not ascertained 874 

Omish (?) 1 

Protestant 8 

Allbrights 2 

Jew ; 1 

Total 2188 



130 

ESTIMATE FOR THE ERECTION OF THE NORTH WING. 

Tables A and B are transferred from our annual report for the fis- 
cal year ending October 31, 1858, to the General Assembly. The 
estimates were made by a practical architect, and are based upon the 
cost of the South Wing, which is understood to serve as a model for 
the North Wing. I reproduce the tables for information, as well as 
for convenience, &c. 



TABLE A. 

Estimate of luhat the North Wing will cost. 

Stone and brick work, carpenter work, plastering, paint- 
ing, cast iron window-sash, glass and glazing, slating, 
and lead for Hips $51,000 00 

Heating apparatus, cast iron soil pipes, hoppers, urinals, 
connecting old heating apparatus with new, converting 
old dining rooms into sleeping apartments, officeSj &c., 
making the necessary changes in the rooms connecting 
the old with the new building, and ventilating old wa- 
ter closets 19,000 00 

Lead for bathing and water closet establishment, and 
plumbing work, including water closets and bathing in 
center building, &c 10,000 00 



180,000 00 



TABLE B. 

Cost of huilding Bakehouse, Washhouse^ with rooms in second and 
third stories for Sewing Boom, Bed Booms, Chapel, Library and 
Beading Booms, for the Indiana Hospital for the Insane. 

Excavations $409 

Foundation Flagging 300 

Rubble Masonry 3,300 

Lime Stone Flagging for Floors 2,600 

Stone water table, windows and door sills. 1,000 

$7,604 00 

Brick and Brick Work 6,637 00 

Concrete and Cement for Floors 343 00 



131 

Materials and Labor for two Ovens ^385 00 

Carpenters' Work, Lumber and Hardware 7,655 00 

Slate Roofing $900 

Gutters and Conductors 251 

Window Glass 160 

Pumbing 1,800 

Cast Iron Soil Pipe 176 

$3,287 00 

Plastering $ 1 , 064 

Painting 725 

Water Cistern in Tower 275 

Washing Machinery 1,000 

Ventilating Ducts and Registers $3,339 00 



$29,330 00 



A few more days and then my connection with this Institution, as 
Medical Superintendent, ceases. More than eight years of my life 
have been consumed in the treatment of the insane ; and although the 
position afi'ords the broadest field for the exercise of human kind- 
ness, yet it is attended with arduous and constant labor and the most 
intense anxiety, from the commencement to the ending of the year; 
but the consciousness of having been the means of relieving hun- 
dreds of the insane, and restoring them to family and friends, clothed 
in their proper minds, make amends for all my trouble. 

In conclusion, I sincerely hope that nothing may transpire during 
your administration to arrest the present prosperous condition of the 
Institution. 

Very respectfully, 

JAMES S. ATHON, 

Superintendent. 



"inv 



AUDITOR'S REPORT. 



W) } I 



Office of Auditor of State, 
Indianapolis, Nov. 4:th, 1861 



. } 



The foUo-^ing amounts have been drawn from the Treasurer of 
State, as shown by the books in this office, said amounts have been 
•drawn since November 1st, 1860 : 

Porlron Bedsteads ^1,006 25 

For Bedding 499 82 

For Coal 1,000 00 

For Repairs 236 17 

For Current Expenses 38,368 04 



Total $41,110 28 

There was appropriated — 

Por Iron Bedsteads $1,000 00 

For Bedding 400 00 

For Coal 2,000 00 

For Repairs 300 00 

For Current Expenses 35,000 90 



Total $38,700 00 

There has also been paid in by the Super- 
intendent 3,808 42 



Total amount $42,508 42 



133 

Showing a balance in favor of the Institution of thirteen hundred 
and ninety-eight dollars and fourteen cents. 

This may not be the exact amount, as during the past summer 
there has been such a press of business that errors may have crept 
in, and we are now comparing our books with the Treasurer of State, 
and in the course of a few days we will be able to give the exact 
amount. 

Then again, the expense of the Institution for November, Decem- 
ber, and January are not to be taken from the gross amounts of the 
appropriation made by the Legislature of 1861. The expense for 
these three months was nine thousand five hundred and four dollars 
and fifty-one cents, which should be taken from the appropriations, 
and the balance will show the resources of the Institution for 1861. 

Respectfully, 

ALBERT LANGE, 

Auditor of State. 
Per W. C. LuPTON, Deputy. 



...ft 'U) . 



. Vs 



I 



FIFTEENTH ANNUAL REPORT 



OF THE 



TRUSTEES AND SUPERINTENDENT 



OF THE 



INDIANA INSTITUTE 



FOR 



®ft* C!E4uati0tt 0f th lUtii 



TO THE aOVERTSrOR. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 

BERRY R. SULGROVE, STATE PRINTER. 



Doc. J.—IO 1862. 



/■' I 



.U'n'! 



OFFICERS OF THE INSTITUTE. 



TRUSTEES: 



A. WALLACE, President, 
JOHN BEARD, 
WM. M. SMITH, 



SECRETARY : 

T. A. LEWIS. 

PHYSICIAN: 

J. M. KITCHEN, M. D. 

SUPERINTENDENT: 

W. H. CHURCHxMAN, A. M. 

ASSISTANT OFFICERS: 

G. M. BALLARD, A. M., Literary Teacher. 

L. S. NEWELL, Music Teacher. 

S. McGIFFIN, Handicraft Teacher. 

Mrs. E. J. PRICE, Matron. 

Miss M. S. EARNED, Literary Teacher. 

Mrs. H. a. MOORE, Literary Teacher. 

Miss A. A. DYER, Music Teacher. 

Miss E. A. DAWSON, Handicraft Teacher. 



TRUSTEES' REPORT. 



To His Excellency, 0. P. Morton, 

Governor of the State of Indiana: 

The following is respectfully presented as the Fifteenth Annual 
Report of the Board of Trustees of the Indiana Institute for the 
Education of the Blind. 

The undersigned, President and Trustees, having by the last gener- 
al assembly, under the act of the one next preceding, approved March 
5th, 1859, been elected as the Board of Managment of the State 
Institute for the Blind, held their first meeting at the office of said 
Institution on the 3d of April last, and assumed the charge of the 
establishment in accordance with the provisions of the law. 

At this meeting Mr. T. A. Lewis was elected Secretary of the 
Board for one year, at a salary of $100. The condition of the Insti- 
tution was also examined into by the Board, and the President ap- 
pointed as a committee to visit it during the recess of the same. 
Some amendments were made to the By-Laws, and sundry accounts 
pi'esented by the Superintendent, were allowed, after which the Board 
adjourned. 

They again met on the first of May following, as well as on the 
first Wednesday of each month succeeding, as required by the By- 
Laws, allowing sundry accounts as shown in the report of the Secre- 
tary, and transacting such other business as came before them. 



142 

At their July meeting, -which took place on the 3d of that month, 
the Board, after transacting the usual monthly business, proceeded 
to the election of a Superintendent in place of the then incumbent, 
Dr. James McWorkman, whose term of service was to expire on the 
30th of September ensuing. Mr. W. H. Churchman, then in charge 
of the Wisconsin Institute for the Education of the Blind, was there- 
upon chosen as Superintendent of this Institution for a period of 
four years from and after the first day of October following. 

On September 4th, at the regular meeting of that month, Dr. 
McWorkman resigned the charge of the Institution for the remainder 
of his term, and arrangements were made for Mr. Churchman to 
enter at once upon duty. 

At the same meeting, the newly installed Superintendent, as pro- 
vided for by law, made the following nominations for assisting oflBcera 
during the ensuing year, which were confirmed by the Board : 

Mr. G. M. Ballard, Teacher in Literary Department. 

Miss M. S. Larned, " " " " 

Mrs. H. Moore, " " " " 

Mr. L. S. Newell, *' " Music " 

Miss. A. A. Dyer, " " '' 

Mr. S. McGiffin, " '' Male AYork Department. 

Miss E. A. Dawson, " " Female " " 

Mrs. Jane Marshall, Matron. 

t>r. J. M. Kitchen, Physician. 

As mentioned in the Superintendent's report, hereto annexed, the 
lady appointed as Matron was removed by death in the latter part of 
October, and another was soon after engaged informally to supply 
her place, until a proper time should arrive for making a permanent 
appointment. In the loss sustained by the inmates of the Institu- 
tion in the sudden death of Mrs. Marshall, the Trustees fully sym- 
pathize with them, as they feel persuaded, with the Superintendent, 
that she bade fair to make a valuable ofiicer. 

In the re-engagement of Mr. Churchman as the ei[ecutive head of 
the Institution under their charge, the Board feel that they have 
cause to congratulate the friends of the blind youth of Indiana. 
His former labors in originating and building up the Institute, are 
well and favorably known throughout the State, and it is confidently 
believed that no other selection would in so eminent a degree have 
met the hearty approval of the people. 

The Trustees upon examination, prior to the present session of the 



143 

school, found numerous repairs necessary upon the premises, as well 
as the furniture and apparatus, and also that the latter needed some 
replenishing. They accordingly authorized the Superintendent to 
put the Institution in as good running condition as its means would 
justify without exceeding the appropriation made by the last Legis- 
lature, and they have no hesitation in expressing the conviction that 
this duty has been judiciously performed. For a statement of what 
has been done in this regard, as well as of the reorganization of the 
different depetrtments of the Institution, and the result of its work- 
ings since the date of the last Annual Report, the attention of your 
Excellency is respectfully directed to the accompanying communica- 
tion of the Superintendent, which is herewith submitted as a part of 
this Report. 

The expenditures, under the direction of the present Board, since 
the 1st of April, as well as those made by their predecessors prior 
to tliat time, are set forth in detail by the Secretary in his report 
appended hereto. 

B5I0W will be found an abstract of the same, exhibiting, under ap- 
propriate heads, a classified statement of the disbursements for va- 
rious objects as foUows, viz : 

Expenled for salaries of officers, including fees and mile- 
age of Trustees $3,675 34 

Expended for wages of employees 1,876 90 

Expended for groceries and provisions 5,512 99 

Expended for provender 45 08 

Expended for fuel and lights 1,294 91 

Expended for drugs, medicines, &c 175 53 

Expended hr school apparatus and musical instruments... 440 45 

Expended for books, stationery and printing 320 64 

Expended for tools for work department 145 98 

Expended for material for work department 684 84 

Expended for labor in work department 173 6 5 

Expended for house furnishing goods 1,015 41 

Expended for kitchen range, stoves and repairs on same... 473 16 
Expended for horse-shoeing and repairs on vehicles and 

harness 132 51 

Expended for clothing and traveling expenses of pupils.. 966 84 

Expended for conatruction and repairs on premises 940 93 



144 r 

Expended for postage and telegraphage 34 71 

Expended for miscellaneous purposes 73 20 



$18,013 07 



The above statement, as well as the list of warrants detailed in 
the Secretary's report, shows the total amount of the allowances by 
the Trustees during the year to have been eighteen thousand and 
thirteen dollars and seven cents ($18,013 07) ; while the accompany- 
ing statement of the Auditor of State shows the actual payments by 
the Treasurer, on account of the Institution, to have been eighteen 
thousand and fifty-eight dollars and forty-eight cents ($18,058 48), 
or $43 41 more than the sum of the allowances by the Trustees. 
This discrepancy seems to have arisen from the presentation and 
payment of outstanding warrants for allowances of the previous 
year. 

The Auditor's statement also shows an overdraft by the Institution 
on the Treasury of two thousand two hundred and fifty-eight dollars 
and nine cents (2,258 09) at the beginning of the year, Noveaber 
1st, 1860, which was increased to four thousand six hundred and 
seventy-two dollars and seventy-nine cents ($4,672 79) at the close 
of the first quarter of the same. This overdraft occurred before the 
Institution came into the hands of the undersigned, and may have 
been unavoidable under the circumstances which existed at tie time 
it was made ; but, without meaning to reflect in any manner upon the 
course of their predecessors, the present Board beg leave to iay that 
it is their firm determination not to allow the expenses of the Insti- 
tution, in any event, to exceed the appropriations made for its sup- 
port, as they believe such a step would be in direct opposition to the 
intention of the Legislature. Nor do they believe that the present 
or prospective condition of the Institution will call for a repetition of 
such a course. 

From the statement of the Auditor heretofore referred to, it will 
be seen that of the appropriation of sixteen thousand dollars ($16,- 
000) for the support of the Institution from February 1st, of the 
present year, to February 1st, 1862, added to the sum of one thou- 
sand one hundred and ninety-six dollars and four cents ($1,196 04) 
refunded by counties on account of advances for pupils' clothing, 
there remains in the State Treasury to the credit of the Institution 
at the date of this report a balance of five thousand eight hundred 



145 

and thirty dollars and sixteen cents ($5,830 16.) Adding to this 

amount the sum of one thousand two hundred and nineteen dollars 

and eighty-three cents (?1,219 83), being his legal allowance to meet 

current expenses and receipts from various sources, we have a total 

of seven thousand and forty-nine dollars and ninety-nine cents ($7,- 

049 99) applicable to the support of the Institution to February 1st, 

1862. That this amount is amply sufficient to meet all expenses 

during the period named the Trustees cannot entertain a doubt. 

In conclusion, the Board would express their conviction that the 

present condition and future prospects of the Institution, under their 

charge, are such as to encourage in a high degree the hopes of the 

immediate friends of the blind youth of the State, as well as the 

people at large who have so long and cheerfully contributed to its 

support. 

Respectfully submitted, 

ANDREW WALLACE, Prmdent 

JOHN BEARD, 1^,,,^,,, 
WM. M. SMITH, / ^^"«^^^*- 



SECRETARY'S REPORT. 



Warrants Dravm on the Trtasury. 




ISCO 
Vot. 7, 
Not. 7, 
•Vov. 7, 
Nov. 7, 
Nov. 7, 
Nov. 7. 
Nov. 7, 
Nov. 7, 
Nov. 7, 
Not. 7, 
Not. 7, 
Nov. 7, 
Nov. 7, 
Nov. 7, 
Not. 7, 
Nov. 7, 
Not. 7, 
Not. 7. 
Nov. 7, 
Not. 7, 
Not. 7, 
Not. 7, 
Nov. 7, 
Nov. 7, 
Nov. 7, 
Nov. 7, 
Not. 7, 
Dec. 5, 
Dec. 5, 
Dec. 5, 
Dec. 5, 
D^-c, 5, 
Dec. 5. 
Dec. 5, 
Dec. 5, 
Dec. 5, 
Dec. 5, 
Dec. 5, 
Dec. :>, 
Dec. f>, 
Dec. 5, 
Dec. 5, 
Dec. 5, 
Dec, 5, 
Dec. 5, 
Poc. 5, 
l>«w, 5, 



825 0. Xewell and 0. Hanford, broom cern 

826 O. W. Pitts, ice 

827 W. & H. Glenn & Co., work department... 

828 W. A. Gilligfin, pupils' clothing 

829 Holloway & Coon, provisions 

830 W. k H. 'Glenn k Co, pupils' clothing: 

S3l Indianapolis Gas Co., gas for October 

8.32 Elder .t Harkness, wood 

833 Jones, Vinnedge & Co. pupils' clotliing 

834 W. iV- H. Glenn & Co., house furnishing ... 

835 C. Zimmerman, repairinjc roof. , 

83ii Thomas Markham, blacksmithing 

8.37 James Lindley, milk 

838 H. A. Fletcher & Co., pupils' clothing 

83'J II. A. Fletcher & Co., Ikiu.so furnishing 

840 E. Cj. 3Iayhew, pupils' clothing 

841 J. J. Drum, provi.-.ions 

842 John Diere, soap 

813 ]M. Fitzgilibon Jc Co., groceries 

844 J. F. Ramsay, furniture , 

815 F. Burgtorf, repairing furniture 

84f; 31. P. Brown, work department 

847 Staats & English, repairs 

848 Wni. Dowden, broom corn 

840 P. Morningstar, meat 

850 J. JlcWorkman, current expenses 

851 Williams & Boyd, meat 

852 ^I. Fiizgibbon & Co., groceries 

853 Indianapolis Gas Co., gas for Novemb;>r .. 

854 Cancelled 

855 J. F. Ramsay, furniture 

856 Ilawthorn k Buchanan, ho-se furnishing 

857 Stewart & Bowen, books and stationery... 

858 Joseph McLaughlin, apples 

859 J. J. Rovve, broom handles 

860 James Lindley, milk 

861 George Lowe, repairs 

8:j2 John Darling, broom handles 

8"«3 Holloway & Coon, provisions 

864 Williams & Boyd, meat 

865 Mills, Alford A Co., groceries 

8o6 Robert Browning, drugs and medicines... 

867 McTaggart & Daugherty, meat 

868 George D. Staats, repairs 

86!> Girard Blue, wood 

870 J. J. Drum, provisions 

871 Hinesley k Kelly, harness repairs 



S2.38 20 

44 80 

3 29 

10 35 

109 40 

37 28 

40 l;; 

130 00 

30 1(» 

30 38 
29 00 

2 50 

23 <-.0 

5 o2 
79 79 
14 70 

31 -Wi 

10 50 
C91 .50 

14 81 
88 60 
.50 ;{5 

15 55 
09 55 

6 20 
387 79 
163 79 

24 10 
6S .VI 

11 75 

17 31 

12 m 
40 (X> 
47 50' 
20 22 

18 10 
.37 40 

112 39 

14(1 tV? 

225 12 

28 99 

3 74 
6 0^ 

375 CO 

26 46 

5 21V 



148 



Warrants draion on the Treasury. — Continued. 



Date. 



No. 



TO WHOM ISSUED, AND ON WHAT ACCOUNT. | Amonut. 



18G0. 
Doc. 5, 
Dec. />, 
Deo. 5, 
Dec. o, 

1861. 
Jan. 9, 
.J n. 0, 
Jan. 9. 
.Jan. !t, 
Jan. 9, 
.Jan. 9, 
Jan. 9. 
.Ian. 9, 
Jan. 9, 
Jan. 9, 
Jan. 9, 
Jan. 9, 
Jan. 9, 
Jan. 9, 
Jan. 9, 
Jan. 9, 
Jan. 9, 
Jan. 9, 
Jan. 9, 
Jan. 9, 
.)an. 9, 
.Jan. 9, 
Jan. 9, 
Jan. 9, 
Jan. 9, 
Jan. 9, 
Jan. 9, 
Jan. 9, 
Jan 9, 
Jan. 9, 
.Ian. 9, 
Jan. 9, 
Jun. 9, 
Feb. 0, 
Feb. 0, 
Feb. (1, 
Feb 6, 
?'eb. G, 
Feb. G, 
Veh. t), 
Feb. (i, 
Feb. 0, 
Feb. G, 
Feb. G, 
Fob. 6, 
Feb. G. 
Feb. u, 
Feb. G, 
Feb. G, 
Feb. G, 
Feb. (;, 
Feb. G, 
Feb. G, 
Feb. G, 
Feb. G, 
Feb. G, 
Feb. 6, 
Feb. G, 
Blarch 0. 
Marcli G, 
Marcli G, 
March G, 
Mrtrcb G, 
Marcli G, 
March C, 
Marcli (;, 
March ti. 
Marcli G, 



872 
873 
874 
875 

87G 
877 
878 
879 
880 
881 
882 
883 
884 
885 
S8G 
887 
888 
889 
890 
891 
892 
89:j 
894 
895 
89G 
897 
898 
899 
900 
901 
902 
903 
904 
906 
90G 
907 
908 
909 
91(t 
911 
912 
913 
914 
915 
91(1 
917 
'.118 
919 
920 
921 
922 
923 
924 
925 
92G 
927 
928 
929 
930 
9.31 
932 
933 
934 
935 
93i; 
937 
938 
939 
940 
941 
942 
943 



R. L. k A. W. McOuat, stovet-, Ac 

Cancelled 

C. Kindler, repairs 

J. 31cWorkman, current expenses 

G. M. Ballard, salary as teacher 

E. W. Bowman, salary as a teacher 

L. M. 31<irley, salary as teacher 

Juliette Mc Workman, salary as matron... 

L. I)un]oii, salary as physician 

M. C. Hidman, salary as teacher 

H. A. Fletcher k Co., honse furnishing... 

H. A. Fletcher & Co., pupils' clothing 

Indianapolis Gas Co., gas for December .., 

E. C. Mayhew & Co., pupils" clothing 

E. C. 3Iayhcw k Co., pupils" clothing 

P. Morningbtar, lard 

Cancelled 

K. L. & A. W. McOuat, house furnishing 

Geor.ge D. Staats, repairs , 

Henrj' Holmes, repairs 

Hasselman & Vinton, work department.. 

A. Franco, pupils' clothing 

J. J. Drum, provisions 

M. Fitzgibbon, Hour 

S B. Holloway, provisions 

<). Danforth, broom corn 

W. 1- H. Glenn A" Co., pupils' clothing 

W. A: H. Glenn & Co.. jiupils" clothing 

Cleary k Little, repairs 

Jas. Boyd, meat 

Jhs. Lindley, milk 

Edward Blount, cooking range 

V. Buts-h. coal '. 

W. H. Talbott. repairs 

Emerich k Co.. groceries 

Jacob Traub, vegetaltlfS 

Thos. Markliam, blaeksmithing 

J. JlcWorlnnan, cnrrent expenses 

M. Fitzvibbon, groceries , 

Bowen, Stewart A" Co., stationery 

Jacob Tiaub, vegetables 

A. Franco, pupils' clothing 

S. B. Hiillowav, i^rovisions 

R. L. & A. W." yicOuat 

Baird A- Lane, provisions , 

AV. t^. Hubbard, bricks 

E. (!. JLiyhew k Co, pupils' clothing 

Marv Boswell. butter 

J. &"J. Lindley. milk 

Ball>veg k Kindler, repairs , 

Hawthorn k Buchanan, house furnisliiug 

Cancelled 

G"or!re I). Staats, repairs 

J. H. Yajen, house furnishing , 

J. H. Va.)''n, work department , 

H. A. Fletcher k Co., house furnishing .. 

H. A. P'letcher A: Co., iiuj.ils' clothing 

J. J. Drum, jirovi-icns 

George W. Pitts, ice 

James I'livcl, luejit 

J. k .1. Bradshaw, iirovisinns 

J. McW'orkman. current I'Xpenses 

Jaeob Traub, vegetables 

R. Bidwnmg. nicfiicines 

W. .V: H. (ileun k Co.. pupils' ( ! .rliiug.... 
\\. k H. Glenn & Co., house turnishiug. .. 
R. L. A \. W. McOuat, house furnishing 
Ha6>elman & Vinton, work department .. 

S. B. Holloway, provisions , 

E. C. Mayhew k Co., jjupils' clothing 

J & J. Lindley, milk 

George D. Staats, repairs 



149 



Warrants drawn on the Treasury. — Continued. 




1861. 
March 6, 
31 arch 6, 
Blarch 6, 
March 6, 
March (J, 
March 6, 
March 30, 
March 30, 
5Iarch 30, 
March 30, 
March 30, 
March 30, 
March 30, 
March 30, 
March 30, 
March 30, 
March 30, 
March 30, 
March 30, 
March 30, 
March 30, 
March 30, 
March 30, 
March 30, 
March 30, 
March 30, 
March 30, 
March 30, 
March 30, 
March 30, 
April 3, 
April 3, 
April 3, 
April 3, 
April 3, 
Apail 3, 
April 3, 
May 1, 
May 1, 
May 1, 
May 1, 
May 1, 
May 1, 
May 1, 
May 1, 
May 1, 
May 1, 
May 1, 
May 1, 
May 1, 
May 1, 
Mav 1, 
May 1, 
May 1, 
May 1, 
Juue 5, 
June .5, 
JHne 5, 
June 5, 
June 5, 
June 5, 
June 5, 
June 6, 
June 5, 
June 5, 
June 5, 
June 5, 
June 5, 
June 5, 
June 5, 
June 5, 
July 3, 
Jwly 3, 



944 
945 

94G 
047 
948 
949 
950 
9.^1 
9.V2 
9o3 
954 
955 
956 
957 
958 
959 
960 
9(;i 
962 
963 
964 
865 
966 
967 
968 
969 
970 
971 
972 
973 
974 
975 
976 
977 
978 
979 
980 
981 
982 
983 
984 
985 
986 
987 
988 
98'J 
990 
991 
992 
993 
994 
995 
996 
997 
998 
999 
lOOO 
1 
2 

3 
4 



9 
10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
15 
16 



James Boyd, meat 

IiidianRpolis Gas Co., gas for February 

M. Fitzgibbon, groceries 

J. McWorkmaii, current expenses 

Thomas Markham, blacksmithing 

Jacob Lindley, house furnishing 

W. H. Talbott, salary as trustee 

II. G. Hazelrigg, salary as trustee 

■M. Fitzgibbon, salary as trustee 

J McWorkman, salaries of officers 

Indianapolis Gas Co., gas for January and March. 

L. Dunlop, operation on pupil's eye 

W. & H. Glenn & Co., pupils' clothing 

E. C. Mayhew & Co. pupils' clothing 

A. Wallace, plaster 

Ferlinger & Liningcr, leeches 

Dessar & Bros., pupils' clothing 

R. Browning, medicines 

J. & J. Bradshaw, groceries 

Hinesley & Kelly, saddlery 

Eamsay & Ilanning, repairs 

J. A. P. Anderson, provender 

J. F. Ramsay, furniture 

F. Goepper, pupils' clothing 

A. D. Wood, work material 

S. B. HoUoway, groceries 

Bowen. Stewart & Co., stationery 

James Boyd, meat 

Indiana State Sentinel, engravings for report 

J. McWorkman, current expenses 

Ben. G. Stout & Bro., groceries 

J. H. Vajen, hardware 

0. Coffin, pupils' clothing 

J. W. Holland, groceries 

Willard & Stowell, music 

George Lowe, repairs on carriage 

J. M. Talbott, postage 

J. McWorkman, current expenses 

Andrew Wallace, groceries 

Indianapolis Gas Co., gas for April 

Hinesley & Kelley, repairs on harness 

S. B. Holloway, groceries 

Hasselman & Vinton, repairs 

J ,T. Drum, groceries 

J. & J. Bradshaw, groceries 

Thomas Markham, blacksmithing 

G. D. Staats, painting 

Cancelled 

James Boyd, provisions 

F. Goepper, pupils' clothing 

E. C. Mayhew & Co., pupils' clothing .., 

Wm. S. Cameron, printing 

Girard Blue, provisions 

J. H. Vajen, hardware 

Ben. G Stout & Bro., groceries 

J. McWorkman, current expenses 

Mary Bos well, butter 

E. C. IMayhew & Co., pupils' clothing 

George D. Staats, repairs 

F. Geopper, pupils' clothing 

Ramsay & Hanning, repairB 

Robert Browning, drugs 

Indianapolis Gas Co., gas 

G. M. Ballard, books 

Ballweg & Kindler, rejiairs 

J. A. P. Anderson, provender 

James Lindley, milk 

Jacob Traub, vegetables 

T. Markham, blacksmithing 

Andrew Wallace, groceries 

James Boyd, meat 

Jacob Traub, vegetables 

J, McWorkman, current expenses 



S131 20 

57 00 
70 15 

203 24 

4 60 

7 30 

20 00 

109 04 

14 00 

875 00 

108 01 

25 GO 
34 33 
11 .^0 

4 00 
3 00 

10 50 

6 12 
18 91 

7 75 
101 85 

2 00 
16 00 
45 40 

1 80 

26 27 

5 95 
121 19 

38 00 

245 22 

25 85 

3 25 

7 96 
14 88 
22 61 

3 00 

2 45 
213 08 
215 75 

41 25 

6 ;i5 
47 83 
83 21 
36 40 

8 35 
6 76 
8 15 

161 17 
13 50 

11 45 
8 00 

45 92 

5 15 
16 75 

281 46 

8 00 

54 05 

8 75 

51 a-> 

77 32 
16 .-v.* 
30 :i8 

4 25 
13 70 

6 07 
5(t 00 

58 37 

3 00 
248 76 
167 44 

45 15 
244 52 



150 



Warraiifs drazvn on the Treasury. — Continued. 



Date. 



Xo. 



TO WHOM ISSUED, AND ON WHAT ACCOUNT. 



Amount. 



.r.jly 3, 
.l.ilv 3, 
July 3, 
July 3, 
July 3, 
July 3. 
July 3, 
July 3, 
July 3. 
July 3. 
July 3, 
July 3, 
July 3, 
July 3, 
July 3, 
July 3, 
July 3, 
July 3, 
July 3, 
Julv 3, 
July 3, 
August 7, 
August 7, 
August 7, 
August 7, 
August 7, 
August 7, 
.Vu^ust 7, 
August 7, 
August 7, 
August 7, 
August 7, 
.Vugnst 7, 
August 7, 
August 7, 
August 7, 
Sept. 4, 
Sept. 4, 
Sept. 4, 
S'.'pt. 4, 
Sept. 4, 
Sept. 4, 
Sept. 4, 
Sept. 4, 
Sept. 4, 
Sept. 4, 
.**ept. 4, 
Hept. 4, 
Sept. 4, 
S^-pt. 4, 
Sept. 4, 
Sept. 4, 
Sept. 4, 
Sept. 4, 
Sept. 4, 
Sept. 4, 
Sept. 4, 
October 2, 
'Jctober 2. 
October 3. 
October 2, 
October 2, 
October 2, 
October 2, 
<)ct()l>er 2, 
October 2, 
i.>ctober 2, 
O- lobar 2, 
Octol)er 2, 
< >ctober 2, 
October 2, 
October 2, 
October 2, 
October 2, 



17 
18 
19 
20 
21 
22 
2.3 
24 
25 
2'i 
27 
28 
29 
30 
31 
32 
33 
34 
35 
36 
37 
38 
39 
40 
41 
42 
43 
4-1 
45 
4C 
47 
48 
40 
60 
51 
52 
53 
54 



58 
59 
(JO 
C.l 
62 
63 
64 
65 
C6 
67 
68 
69 
70 
71 
72 
73 
74 



79 I 

80 j 

81 I 
82 
83 
84 
85 
80 
87 
88 
89 
90 



H. McWorkman, groceries 

Indianapolis Gas Co., gas 

Merrill & Co., books..... 

E. Hines, tnusic 

W. & n. Glenn i Co., bouse furnishing .... 

W. ii H. Glenn A Co., pupils' clothing 

Holloway & Blanolt, groceries 

Glaser & Bros., pupils' clothing 

E. C. Mayhew & Co., pupils' clothing 

H. A. Fletcher k Co., pupils' clothiug 

K. L. & A. W. McOuat, repairs 

Andrew Wallace, groceries 

A. D. Wood, work dejiartment 

H. R. Gaston, repairs on carriage 

Bowen, Stewart k Co., books 

James Boyd, meat 

J. McWorkman, officers' salaries 

John Beard, salary as trustee 

Wm. M. Smith, salary as trustee 

Andrew Wallace, salary as trustee 

T. A. Lewis, salary as secretary 

J. McWorkman, current expenses 

Thomas Markliam, btacksmithing 

James Boyd, meat 

Kainsay <fe Manning, plumbing 

V. Bntsch, lime 

Ben. G. Stout & Bro., groceries 

Mills, Alford k Co., groceries 

Jacob Traub, vegetables 

W. & H. Glenn & Co., pupils' clothing 

Cancelled 

Indianapolis Gas Co., gas 

Hawthorn A Buchanan, house furnishing. 

Andrew Wallace, groceries 

H. JlcWorkman, groceries 

Peter R. Ferine, coal 

Ramsay & Hanning, repairs 

Jones, Vinnedge k Co., pupils' clothing.... 

James Boyd, meat 

Sulgrove k Reynolds, harness repairs 

J. k J. Bradshaw, groceries 

Ben, G. Stout & Bro., groceries 

W. k H. Glenn & Co., house furnishing 

A. D. Wood, work fepartmont 

Bowen, Stewart k Co., books 

Robert Browning, drugs 

Lingle A Spring, book binding 

R. L. k A. McOuat, house furnishing 

M. Fitzgibbon k Co., groceries 

H. McWorkman, groceries , 

F. Goepper, pupils' clothing , 

Indianapolis Gas Co., gas 

Andrew Wallace, groceries 

Indiana State Sentinel, printing 

H. McWerkman, groceries 

J McWorkman, current expenses 

J. Mi;Workman, .salary 

W. H. Churcliman, current expenses 

Fredericlc Finter, bread 

H. A. Fletcher k Co , house furnishing 

H. McWorkman, groceries 

Andrew Wallace, groceries 

N. Cummings, pianos 

Dumout & Sinker, fire brick 

Mrs. T. L. Marshall, salary 

A. L. Tilfnrd, niatttrasses 

Indianapidis Gas Co., gas 

Spiegel, Thorns <fc Co., furniture 

J. M. Kitchen, salary 

L. H. Tyler, house furnishing 

P. S. Birkenmayer, Wheelbarrow 

Girard Blue, wood 

IngersoU & Sloan, repairs 

S. W. Drew, repairs 



151 



Warrants drawn on the Treasury. — Continued. 



Bate. 



Octob«r 2, 


91 


October 2, 


92 


October 2, 


93 


October 2, 


94 


October 2, 


95 


October 2, 


96 


October 2, 


97 



No. 



TO WHOM ISSUED, AND ON WHAT ACCOUNT. 



W. H. Churchman, maps 

Jamea Boyd, meat 

E. C. May hew k Co., pupils' clothing 

Andrew Wallace, salary 

John Beard, salary 

Wm. M. Smith, salary 

T. A. Lewis, salary 

Total 



Amount. 



$56 75 
27 «0 
15 30 
24 00 
69 60 
66 72 
33 33 



$18,013 07 



B«8pectfttl]7 Bubmitt«d. 



»*<»*mb«!rl«t,l€61. 



T, A. LEWIS, Secretary- 



Jyv-r'j:-.*'^ .. 



. J\ > i: 



jAr i\ 



SUPERINTENDENT'S REPORT. 



To the Board of Trustees: 

Gentlemex — The By-Laws of this Institution (Art. FV^., Sec. 17) 
make it the duty of the Superintendent to present to your Board an 
Annual Report, embracing an account of the condition and progress 
of its several departments, of the course of instruction pursued, and 
of the health and general improvement of the pupils, together with 
suggestions for the advancement of the objects of the Institution. 

It therefore devolves upon the undersigned at this time to make 
such Report ; but as his present connection with the establishment has 
existed for only a limited period, and as his predecessor has left on 
file no formal record of its operations from the date of the last an- 
nual report to that of the relinquishment of his charge, a period of 
about ten months, it is found impracticable for the present incum- 
bent to give you a complete history of the condition and progress of 
the several departments during the year just closed, as contemplated 
by the By-Laws. He feels called upon, however, to gather such 
items of information as are accessible to him, and submit them for 
your consideration as follows, viz : 

The assisting officers during the last session of the school, which 
closed, nominally, on the last Wednesday in July, were mainly the 
same as indicated in the Fourteenth Annual Report. 
Doc. J.— 11. 



154 

Their names and positions were as follows : 

Mr. G. M. Ballard, Teacher in Literary Department. 
Miss E. W. Bowman, Teacher in Literary Department. 
Miss L. M. Morley, Teacher in Music Department. 
Mr. M. C. Holman, Listructor in Male Work Department. 
Miss E. A. Dawson, Teacher in Female Department. 
Mrs. J. McWorkman, Matron. 
L. Dunlap, M. D., Physician. 

In addition to the above named regular officers, Mr. L. D. Taylor, 
a graduate of this Listitution, and Mr. Edward Hines of this city, 
were employed during portions of the session to aid Miss Morley in 
the Music Department ; while in the Female Work Department, the 
instruction of the pupils was participated in by the Matron and some 
of the older girls. 

On the 30th of March, Dr. Dunlap resigned his post as Physician, 
and Dr. J. M. Kitchen was appointed to serve in the same capacity 
during the unexpired portion of the term for which the former was 
elected. 

About the 1st of June, Miss Bowman also resigned, in consequence 
of failing health, I believe, and as the session was then so far ad- 
vanced, no one was employed to fill out the remnant of her term. 

Of the manner in which the several officers above named discharged 
the duties of their respective positions, it is of course not for me to 
say ; but from the tenor of the last report of my predecessor, it is fair 
to presume that their labors met the entire approval of that officer. 

The whole number of pupils in attendance at different times during 
the last session, I find to be seventy-six. Of these eight were grad- 
uated at its close, leaving the names of sixty-eight on the roll who 
were entitled to return at the commencement of the current session. 

The following are the names of those who were graduated as above 
stated : 

George S. Dunlap ^igo county. 

Wm. T. Toombs Scott county. 

Joseph M. Perry Marion county. 

John Stutzman Elkhart county. 

Robert Cope Jefferson county. 

Bebecca Sedam Johnson county. 

Naomi Ewing Hendricks county. 

Mahala French Wabash county. 






AUDITOR'S STATEMENT. 



Trustees of Indiana Institute for the Blind : 

Sirs — Below find abstract of account of your Institution for the 
fiscal year ending Oct. 31, 1861 : 

Amount overdrawn, Nov. 1, 1860 $2258 09 

Amount expended during first quarter ending Jan. 31, 1861.. 6692 60 

Total §8950 69 

Appropriation for 1st quarter ending Jan. 31st. ..$4000 00 
Current Receipts 277 90 

— §4277 90 

Amount overdrawn, Feb. 1, 1861 §4672 79 

Appropriation for 1861 §16,000 00 

Current Receipts to Oct. 31, 1861 1,196 04 

§17,196 04 

Amount expended to same date 11,365 88 

Balance unexpended, Nov. 1, 1861 §5,830 16 

Which is the amount for your support till Feb. 1, 1862. 
Yours truly, 

ALBERT LANGE, 

Auditor of State. 
Per W. C. LuPTON, Deputy. 



s 



157 

your approbation, continue to receive that care which its importance 
demands as an efficient means of promoting in our pupils that ability 
for self-dependence which should be the highest aim of all practical 
educators of the blind. 

The following is a condensed statement of the financial operations 
of the Work Department, as derived from the accounts of the same, 
from the date of the last annual report, Nov. 1, 1860, to the com- 
mencement of the current session, Oct. 7, 1861 : 



DR. 

To value of raw materials on hand at the beginningr of the 

year, as per last report of the Superintendent |600 00 

To amount of bills receivable at the beginning of the year, 

as per last report of the Superintendent 200 00 

To paid for raw materials during the year, as per certified 

accounts 684 84 

To amount paid pupils for overwork during the year as per 

certified accounts 173 65 

To amount of bills payable Oct. 7, 1861 20 85 

To paid salary of Instructor in Work Department 500 00 

$2,179 34 



CR. 

By receipts for manufactured articles during the year, as 

per accounts of Superintendent $434 21 

By value of brooms used in house during the year... 30 00 

By amount of bills receivable, Oct. 7 457 99 

$922 20 
By balance 1,257 14 

$2,179 34 

The above statement, without taking into account the cost of tools 
and fixtures, which are assumed to be yet on hand in good working 
order, shows a balance of twelve hundred and fifty-seven dollars and 
fourteen cents, ($1,257 14) against this department ; for which de- 
ficit it must be borne in mind, the present management is in no way 
responsible. 

Feeling assured, from previous experience in this and other Insti- 
tutions of the kind, that the work department should be self-sustain- 
ing, I have made such changes in its organization and management 



158 

as cannot fail, I think, to produce this important result in the future, 
These will be explained in a subsequent paragraph. 

Having briefly narrated above, to the best of my knowledge, the 
leading facts in the history of the Institution during that portion of 
the year which preceded the time at which it came under my charge, 
it now remains to lay before you an account of its operations during 
the remainder of the year which closed on the 31st ult. 

The regular term for which I was elected as Superintendent com- 
menced on the 1st of October just passed; but as my predecessor 
resigned the charge of the Institution on the 4th of September pre- 
ceding, I entered upon duty at that date, as provided for by your 
Board, and arranged with our newly appointed Matron to assume the 
charge of the domestic concerns shortly thereafter. 

The following are the names of the persons nominated by me, and 
confirmed by your Board, as assisting officers during the current 
year : 

Mr. G. M. Ballard, Teacher in Literary Department. 

Miss M. S. Lamed, " " '' " 

Mrs. H. A.Moore, " '' " " 

Mr. L. S. Newell, '' '• Music " 

Miss A. A. Dyer, '' '' '• " 

Mr. S. McGiffin, '' " Male Work '' 

Miss E. A. Dawson, " '' Female '' " 

Mrs. Jane Marshall, Matron. 

Dr. J. M. Kitchen, Physician. 

Mrs. Marshall entered upon her duties as Matron on Sept. lOtli. 
some three weeks before the commencement of the regular term for 
which she was appointed, and continued to discharge the same with 
marked ability until the 26th of October following, when she was 
removed by death after a short but severe illness. During her brief 
stay among us, she evinced rare qualifications for the post which had 
been assigned her, and bade fair to make a valuable officer. Her los!«^ 
is mourned by the entire household, to whom she had endeared her- 
self by kindly sympathy and conscientious devotion to the Avork she 
had engaged in. 

No regular appointment has yet been made to fill the place thus 
vacated by the untimely death of Mrs. Marshall, but we have suc- 
ceeded in engaging the services, for the time being, of Mrs. E. J. 
Price,* a lady of excellent qualifications, who will, without doubt prove 



'■Mrs. Price has since been regularly appointed aa Matron. 



150 

Of the sixty-eight whose names were retained upon the roll as 
just mentioned, sixty-two have returned at the present writing, the 
remainder heing detained at home for various causes. 

Adding to this number twelve new pupils who have entered since 
the commencement of the current session, we have seventy-four as 
the number now in actual attendance ; and from present indications 
we have reason to believe that ere long this number will be increased 
to upwards of eighty. 

In this connection, allow me, in the hope of your being able to 
devise some means of correcting the evil, to direct the attention of 
your Board to the very great irregularity which prevails among the 
pupils of this Institution as to their attendance during the session of 
the school. Many are in the habit of remaining at home for week« 
and even months after the close of the summer vacation, while oth- 
ers insist, without a sufficient reason, upon leaving school long before 
the regular termination of the session. This evil has always existed 
here to a greater or less extent, but of late years, it seems to have 
greatly augmented. It were needless to occupy space here in setting 
forth the disadvantages which accrue, not only to such delinquent 
pupils themselves, but likew^ise to the school as a whole, for it must 
be obvious to any one that no school can progress creditably without 
prompt attendance on the part of its pupils. 

In many institutions of this kind scholars are not received at any 
other time than at the commencement of the session, and after hav- 
ing entered upon their studies are not permitted to leave, excepting 
in cases of emergency, until after the closing examinations. This 
course may, by some, be deemed unnecessarily rigid, but unless the 
evil complained of can be abated in some milder way, I am not sure 
but it would be our best policy to adopt it. We might almost as well 
close our school entirely as permit a continuance of the existing 
irregularity. I leave the matter with you and trust that it will re- 
ceive your earnest consideration. ... 

In the Literary Department the following studies were pursued 
during the last session, viz : Orthography, Reading, Writing, Arith- 
metic, Geography, Grammar, Algebra, Chemistry and Geometry. 

Of the progress of the pupils in these branches it is not for me to 
speak ; but I venture nothing in assuming that their advancement 
must have been somewhat impeded by the want of an adequate sup- 
ply of appropriate apparatus and a deficiency in the number of 
teachers employed. The variety of the former was not only limited, 



160 

but many of the articles on hand had been rendered comparatively 
useless by long and hard service. 

In the Music Department instruction was given to most of the 
school in singing and pianoforte practice, while a few received les- 
sons at times upon several other instruments. Here, too, the pro- 
gress of the pupils must have been considerably retarded by an in- 
sufficiency in the number of pianofortes and other musical instru- 
ments, the supply of these being proportionately much smaller than 
is usual in other institutions of the kind. 

In the work Department the manufacture of corn brooms was the 
only trade followed by the males last year, the other branches which 
were pursued during the earlier days of the Institution having been 
sometime since abandoned. 

The number of brooms manufactured in the course of the session 
was 612 dozen, all of which had been disposed of before the under- 
signed assumed the charge of the Institution. 

The principal industrial branches taught to the female pupils were 
plain sewing and knitting, but some attention was likewise paid to 
the manufacture of various articles of bead work. 

Of the number and value of the articles made in the way of bead 
work and knitting, no account seems to have been kept; but I have 
been furnished with a list of the articles of needle work executed, 
which is here inserted, viz : 

Sheets 69 ; Shirts 30 

Pillow Cases 50 \ Chemises 19 

Bed Spreads 25 i Drawers, pairs 31 

Comforts 14 j Pants, pairs 2 

Bed-ticks 3 \ Dress and Under Skirts 92 

Window Curtains 5 j Sacks 8 

Towels 49 | Aprons 57 

Napkins 157 I Handkerchiefs hemmed Ill 

Table Spreads 12 | Havelocks. 6 

Toilet Covers... 16 j Sundry articles mended 109 

The above list "is very creditable to both instructress and pupils, 
(.'vincing a commendable perseverance in the acquirement of the im- 
])ortant art of sewing, which, to the blind girl, is far more difficult of 
attainment than the more showy, but less useful, branches which fre- 
quently claim the largest share of attention in institutions of this 
kind. 

Tliis feature of the industrial department deserves, and will, with 



161 

The plan heretofore pursued in the conduct of the work-shops of 
this Institution, as is the case in most others of the kind, has been 
to employ one or more instructors upon salary, and furnish them with 
the necessary tools and materials, the Institution receiving the manu- 
factured wares, and applying the proceeds of their sale towards the 
defraying of the expenses of the Department ; but as the receipts 
have for several years past fallen far short of the expenditures, the 
shops have been this year organized upon a dijQferent basis, with a 
view to make them, if possible, self-sustaining. Arrangements have 
been made with a gentleman of long experience in the manual instruc- 
tion of the Blind, by which he furnishes all materials at his own cost, 
and instructs the pupils in the several occupations pursued, without 
other compensation than their labor for the instruction imparted. 
The manufactured wares are of course disposed of by him for his 
own benefit. Thus the Institution is free from all expense e#jepting 
for tools and fixtures and the warming of the shops, as well as from 
the disadvantages arising from the accumulation of stock in dull 
times. 

Besides the pecuniary saving to be efi'ected by this plan, it is be- 
lieved that the pupils will be more thoroughly instructed than they 
would have been by a continuance of the former system of manage- 
ment. The reasons for this will be readily appreciated when we take 
into account the stimulating influence of self-interest upon all who 
are engaged in business operations of whatever kind. It is believed 
also, that not only a higher degree of skill and dexterity will be ob- 
tained by the workmen, but that they will likewise be taught a more 
judicious economy in the use of materials, a lesson of no small im- 
portance to those who would depend upon their trades for a liveli- 
hood. 

In the reorganization of the household department, much has been 
done which is calculated to systematize and facilitate its operations, 
as well as to enhance the comfort and well being of the pupils ; while 
at the same time an important reduction in its current expenditures 
has been effected. 

The furniture, which needed some replenishing and much repairing, 
has been put in such condition as to need comparatively little addi- 
tional outlay in that direction for some time to come. 

The buildings, too, with the exception of re-painting, other than the 
roof of the main edifice, have been put in thorough repair ; and 



' 162 

much has heen done to improve the appearance of the grounds, par- 
ticularly in the rear of the principal building. 

The4re are yet several minor improvements needed upon the 
grounds, however, and the entire premises are suffering for want of 
paint, all of which it is hoped will be provided for by you during the 
next season, should our present means justify the necessary expendi- 
ture. 

One of the greatest necessities in an Institution like this is a 
method of warming and ventilating, which is at once efficient, safe, 
healthful and economical in use. After much laborious investigation, 
an apparatus was devised and introduced into the building soon after 
its erection, which, when fully completed in all its appliances, gave 
certain promise of meeting all the requirements just enumerated, but 
from siLbsequent mismanagement through ignorance of its design and 
construliion, it was almost wholly destroyed and then abandoned for 
the more unsatisfactory, dangerous and unhealthful method of warni- 
ino- bv close stoves with little or no ventilation. This method had 
been in use for some years, when the undersigned was called to re- 
sume the charge of the Institution a few weeks since, and one of hi? 
earliest cares was to devise some way of substituting a better one 
for it. 

But in the absence of adequate pecuniary means for either restoring 
the original hot water apparatus, or introducing the more expensive 
steam fixtures, for which a boiler-house and smoke-stack were erected 
several years ago, this was found to be no easy task. After some 
reflection, however, an expedient was hit upon by which some of the 
materials of the old apparatus and the buildings of the contemplated 
new one might be made, at a comparatively small cost, to subserve 
at least a temporary purpose until an appropriation could be secured 
for the construction of something more permanent. This temporary 
plan has been carried out, and thus far fully meets our expectations. 
The building is now for the most part comfortably warmed by a 
single fire, which, being located externally to it in the boiler-house 
before mentioned, is free from danger either to the building or its 
inmates. The principle adopted is, in general terms, as follows : A 
mild air-warming furnace of novel construction, with a great extent 
of heating surface, is located in said boiler-house, and by means of a 
large ventilating fan, the atmosphere to be warmed is driven through 
this into large ducts which convey it to the original air chambers in 
the cellar of the building, whence it ascends through the flues leading 



163 

herself in every way worthy of the appointment, should she decide 
to become a candidate. 

The remaining officers above mentioned, assumed their respective 
charges at the appointed time, and thus far give entire satisfaction in 
the discharge of the duties of their several positions. 

The school v\-as opened this year, as formerly, on the first Mondav 
in October, but the sessions will hereafter commence on the first 
Wednesday after the 15th day of September, as provided for in your 
recent amendment of the By-Laws. The close of this, as well as of 
future sessions, will take place on the last Wednesday in June, a 
month earlier than has been customary heretofore. This change 
in the time of our annual sessions was found desirable in order that 
the vacations might occur during the warmest portion of the summer 
season. 

In the several departments of the Institute, a thorough re- organi- 
zation has been eflfected, with a view to ensuring the greatest possible 
efficiency in each with the least expenditure of means, and we flatter 
ourselves that a marked improvement is already visible throughout 
the whole. 

The school has been classified under three separate divisions cor- 
responding to the number of teachers employed, and an appropriate 
course of study selected for each; while important additions have 
been made to the stock of apparatus, which greatly enhances our 
facilities for instruction. 

Among the new articles of apparatus may be mentioned a couple 
of dissected maps of the United States, showing the recently estab- 
lished territorial boundaries, and a large double map of the hemis- 
pheres, all of which were manufactured under our own direction and 
at the least practicable cost. The map of the hemispheres is con- 
structed after the manner of the most approved physical maps, show- 
ing, in bold relief, all of the more important features of the earth's 
surface, with proportionate elevations, as laid down by the best phy- 
sical geographers, and is believed to be the best work of the kind yet 
executed. For the perfection of this map we are mainly indebted to 
the skill and geographical knowledge of Miss M. S. Lamed, one of 
our teachers, under whose immediate superintendence the work was 
done. 

The courses of study adopted the current year for the different 
divisions above mentioned, are as follows: 



164 



JUMOR DIVISION. 



Orthography, Reading, Writing, Arithmetic, Geography and fa- 



miliar lectures on common things. 



INTERMEDIATE DIVISION. 



The same as the preceding but more advanced, with the addition of 



English Grammar. 



SENIOR DIVISION. 



Higher Arithmetic, Algebra, Rhetoric and Composition, Natural 
Philosophy, History, Physical Geography, and Moral and Mental 
Philosophy. 

In addition to the studies above mentioned, nearly all of the pupils 
receive instruction, to a greater or less extent, in vocal and instru- 
mental music, and all have the benefit of occasional lectures on mis- 
cellaneous topics. They are also furnished regularly with reading by 
the teachers and other officers, from newspapers, periodicals, and a 
variety of biographical, historical, and other works. 

In the Music Department, valuable additions in the way of piano- 
fortes and other instruments, have also been made to our stock of 
appliances for musical instruction and practice. 

With these the privileges of our pupils in this Department have 
been materially improved. 

In addition to a full choir, composed of nearly all of the pupils of 
both sexes, steps have been taken towards the re-establishment of an 
instrumental band, which will greatly enlarge the field of knowledge 
to those who are fitted by natural endowment and inclination to adopt 
the profession of music as a means of honorable independence. 

In the industrial department, the females are being instructed in 
the same manual arts as were pursued during the last session, and 
their progress has thus far been in every way commendable. 

To the trade of broom -making, the only one pursued by the male 
pupils for several years past, have been added those of brush-making, 
mat-making and carpet-weaving. Something is also being done in 
tlie bottoming of cane-seated chairs, and the art of matrass-making 
will likewise be introduced, so soon as arrangements can be made for 
the accomplishment of this end. 



!U^ 



CATALOGUE. 



lAst of Pupils in attendance during the year ending October 31.s/, 

1861. 



N A 31 E S 



RESIDENCE. 



CAUSE OF BLIND- 
NESS. 



3 

4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
15 
16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
21 
22 
23 
24 
25 
26 
27 
28 
29 
30 
31 
32 
33 
34 
35 
36 
37 
38 
39 
40 
41 
42 
43 



Margaret E. Barnes , 

Sarah C. Barnes 

Robert Cope , 

William T. Toombs 

Benjamin F. Toombs 

Tliomas L. Goodwin 

Catharine McKinsey 

Rose A. Garrison 

Phoebe Garrison 

Susan E. Garrison 

Melissa Garrisoff 

Jonathan Marquart 

Philander Cranor 

HeJen Ayer8.„ 

Rebecca Sedam.. 

Lucina E- McLeilan 

Mahala French 

Joseph M. Perry 

Frederick Schlaw 

Thomas Sullivan 

Louisa Briggs 

Catharine E. Dixon 

Naomi Ewing 

Anna Cullen 

Margaret L. Fitzpatrick. 

Mary Maloney 

Jane Smith 

Juliette G. Bryant 

John T. Gray , 



Decatur county 

Decatur county 

Jefferson county 

Scott county 

Scott county 

3Iontgomery county. 

Clinton county 

Morgan county 

Morgan county 

Morgan county 

Morgan county 

Allen county 

Wayne county 

Switzerland county.. 

Johnson county 

Suilivan county 

Wabash county 

Marion county 

Dearborn county 

Adams county 

Clark county 

Delaware county 

Hendricks county 

White county 

Delaware county 

Madison county 

Montgomery county. 

Lawrenc* county 

Marion county 



Fanny Livingston ....,j Marion county 



Polina J. Thomas 

Julia Curtis , 

George F. Ross 

Margaret E. Hamilton., 

Luke WaVpole 

George S. Dunlap , 

Hamlin T. Merrifield..., 

James McFadden 

George M. D. Newland . 

Robert A. Newiand , 

ilinerva B. J. Hungate 
J. Quincy Donnell 



Hancock county 

Elkhart couuty 

Adams county 

Boone county 

Hancock county 

Vigo county 

Lagrange county 

Scott county 

Marion county 

Marion county 

Washington county 
Decatur county 



Almira Huffman ..,...., .J Be Kalb county 



Congenital. 
Congenital. 
Congenital. 
Congenital. 
Congenital. 
Congenital. 
Congenital, 
Congenital. 
Congenital. 
Congenital. 
Congenital. 
Congenital. 
Congenithl. 
Congenital. 
Scarlet Fever. 
Inflammation. 
Scarlet Fever. 
Small Pox. 
Inflammation. 
Optlialmia. 
Amaurosis. 
Erysipelas. 
Scarlet Fever. 
Scarlet Fever. 
Cataract. 
Opthaiipia. 
Scarlet Fever- 
Scrofula. 
Inflammation. 
Teething. 
Inflammatson. 
Inflammation. 
Inflammation. 
Inflammation. 
Scarlet Fever. 
Inflammation. 
Inflammation. 
Accident. 
Inflammation. 
Inflommation. 
Inflammation. 
Amaurosis. 
Inflammation. 



166 



LIST OF PUPILS.— Continued. 



NAMES 



EESIDENCE. 



CAUSE OF BLIND- 
NESS. 



U 
45 
40 
47 
48 
49 
50 
51 



51 
55 
56 
57 
58 
59 
60 
01 
62 
6^ 
64 
05 
65 
67 
68 
09 
70 
71 
72 
73 
74 
75 
76 
77 



Mary J. Huffman i Greene county 

John Stntzman I Elkhart county 

Hudson G. Winterrowd I Shelby county 

Helen J. Aldrich Steuben county 

Eliza Phenes ] Union county 

Frances H. Condifif I Putnam county 

Wm. W. lames Delaware county 

John W. Best i Huntington county. 

William 'SI. Manning I Hendricks county ... 

Levi S. Walton | Martin county . 

Louisa E. Wingate... 

Susan Turner 

Hannah 0. Edwards 

Julia A. Kelly , 

Frederick Winters.... 

Minnie Winters 

Napolen ^Vlode 

Thomas W. Huckin. 
Cynthia A. Green. 



Delaware county , 

Rush county , 

Spencer county 

Hamilton county, Ohio, 

Eipley county 

Ripley county 

Harrison county 

Montgomery county 

Fountain county, 



Elizabeth Green 1 Fountain county. 



Emily J. Lewelling 
Cynthia E. Baugh 

Frederick Thies 

William E. Watts. 

Wesley Lemon 

Hester Lemon 

Henry Lemon 

Louis Bechdolt 

Jonathan L. Dix.. 
Sarah J. McKain . 
Mary E. Stafford... 
Anna S. Stafford... 

Eliza H. Green 

George Benedict ... 



Henry county. 

Blonroe county 

Ohio countj- 

Hamilton county 

Elkhart county 

Elkhart county 

Elkhart county 

Whitley county 

Parke county 

Crawford county 

Marion county 

Marion county 

Fountain county 

Lapierre, Michigan 



Inflammation. 
Accident. 
Accident. 
Amaurosis. 
Cataract. 
Cataract. 
Inflammation. 
Amaurosis. 
Measles. 
Cataract. 
Cataract. 
Congenital. 
Inflammation. 
Scrofula. 
Scrofula. 
Scrofula. 
Amaurosis. 
Congenital. 
Congenital. 
Congenital. 
Unknown. 
Accidental. 
Cataract. 
Inflammation- 
Congenital. 
Congenital. 
Congenital. 
Accidental. 
Typhoid Fever. 
Congenital. 
Inflammation. 
Inflammation. 
Congenital. 
Inflammation. 



167 

from the same to the different apartments. Means are of course pro- 
vided for charging the rarified air with the requisite amount of mois- 
ture as it passes through the ducts. 

After an absence of eight years from this Institution, during most 
of which time I was engaged in a similar field elsewhere, I have re- 
sumed the onerous duties of its superintendency with no abatement 
of interest in the work, and I beg leave to assure you, gentlemen, 
that while I have the honor to remain associated with you in my 
present capacity no effort shall be wanting on my part to make this 
one of Indiana's noble monuments of enlightened liberality, a blessing 
indeed to that class of her afflicted children for whose sole benefit it 
was erected. 

Allow me, in conclusion, to tender to your Board my grateful ac- 
knowledgments for the honor conferred by your selection of me for 
this important trust, as well as the confidence manifested thus far by 
your cheerful and unanimous co-operation in every recommendation 
which it has become my duty to submit for your approval. To main- 
tain this confidence unbroken throughout our future intercourse will 
be my highest aim. 

Respectfully submitted, 

^^Y. H. CHURCHMAN, 

jSuperintendent. 

Indianapolis, Nov. 1st, 1861. 



l^r 



179 



LIST of Newspapers sent Gratuitously to the Institute. 



NAMES OF NEWSPAPERS. 



Goshen Times 

Daily State Sentinel 

New Era 

Democratic Pharos 

New Albany Ledger , , 

North-Western Christian Advocate. 

Western Christian Advocate , 

Central Christian Herald , 

Little Pilgrim , 

Doc. J.— 12 



WHERE PUBLISHED. 



Goshen. 

Indianapolis. 

Auburn. 

Logansport. 

New Albany. 

Chicago. 

Cincinnati. 

Cincinnati. 

Philadelphia. 



/ 



CIRCULAR. 



LOCATION AND OBJECT OF THE INSTITUTION. 

The Indiana Institute for the Education of the Blind is located at 
Indianapolis, the capital of the State, and occupies a healthful and 
beautiful site in the northern part of the citj. 

It has for its object the moral, intellectual and physical training of 
the young blind of both sexes residing in the State. 

It is, therefore, an educational establishment, and not an asylum 
for the helpless, or a hospital for the treatment of disease. 

It was founded in the year 1847, conformably to an act of the 
Legislature of the State, from which body it receives its entire sup- 
port, through the medium of direct appropriations made upon esti- 
mates of its wants, furnished by the officers in charge. 

ORGANIZATION AND MANAGEMENT. 

The Institution is organized under three separate departments: 
the School, the Industrial and the Household, each performing its 
respective office of ministering to the improvement and comfort of 
the pupils. 

The general government of the Institute is entrusted by the Legis- 
lature to a Board of Trustees, elected by that body, while the imme- 
diate control and management of its several departments are confided 
to a general Superintendent, chosen by the Board. 

The Superintendent is assisted in the school and industrial depart- 
ments by competent instructors, and in the household department by 



182 

an experienced Matron, who administers the domestic concerns, hav- 
ing the immediate supervision of the female pupils when out of school, 
and the direction of the several domestics in the performance of their 
allotted duties. These assistant officers also receive their appoint- 
ment from the Board, upon the nomination of the superintendent, but 
are directly responsible to the latter for the faithful discharge of their 
respective trusts. 

PLAN OF EDUCATION. 

The plan of education pursued at the Institute is designed to be 
thoroughly practical, comprehending all that is necessary for such a 
development of the mental and physical powers of the Blind, as is 
best calculated to place them upon an equal footing with seeing per- 
sons in their capacity for usefulness and self-maintenance. 

The course of instruction, therefore, embraces, in addition to the 
ordinary routine of school branches, the science and practice of vocal 
and instrumental music, several appropriate mechanic arts, moral and 
religious culture, and such other training as serves to establish be- 
coming personal habits, energy of character, business tact, etc. 

DOMESTIC ARRANGEMENTS. 

In the household department, every means that experience can 
suggest for the promotion of the health and comfort of the pupils, is 
provided. Among these are commodious, well-ventilated dormito- 
ries, school rooms, hospitals and various other apartments ; spacious 
halls, piazzas and out-door promonades, suitable for exercise in all 
kinds of weather; ample arrangements for cold, warm and shower 
bathing; good wholesome food and comfortable beds ; prompt medi- 
cal advice, with other necessary attention in case of sickness; and, 
above all, kind, sympathising friends, whose duty and pleasure it is 
to minister to the moral and physical wants of their unfortunate 
charges, striving, in each of their various relations, to supply to them 
all the desirable comforts of home. 

AGE OF PUPILS. 

From ten to fourteen is the most favorable age for entering the 
Institute, provided the pupils have judicious care and training at 
home prior to that age. But as this is not always the case, and as 
there are many who lose their sight after that age ; or, having lost it 



183 

earlier, do not find an opportunity of going to school at the proper 
time, the regulations of the Institute allow of the admission of all 
proper subjects who are not under eight or above twenty-one years 
of age. 

It must be borne in mind, however, by the friends of blind chil- 
dren, that though they have the privilege of sending them to the In- 
stitute at a later period than the one mentioned as the best, yet it is 
of the highest importance that they should be sent within said pe- 
riod; for as they grow older their neglected powers lose their suscep- 
tibility for cultivation, rendering the training more and more difficult 
until they become wholly incapacitated for receiving such an educa- 
tion as will fit them for a life of usefulness, independence and happi- 
ness. It is not uncommon to witness results of this kind, arising out 
of the morbid tenderness with which a blind child is regarded by his 
friends, they being unwilling to entrust him at the proper age to the 
care of strangers, lest some harm should befall him. Indeed every 
year's experience but serves to indicate more clearly the lamentable 
prevalence of this unjust neglect, as there are constantly applying 
for admission into the several institutions of the country those whose 
melancholy lot it is to lead a life of hopeless ignorance and depend- 
ence, but who might, with proper training in early youth, have be- 
come happy and useful members of society, maintaining themselves 
comfortably and respectably. 

TERM OF INSTRUCTION. 

This is not limited to any definite number of years, but is deter- 
mined in each individual case, by the acquirements of the pupil and 
the consequent fitness for graduating. The length of each one's term 
will of course depend upon his aptness to learn, and the extent of the 
course pursued. 

SCHOOL SESSION. 

There is one session of the school in each year, commencing on the 
first Wednesday after the 15th day of September, and closing on the 
last Wednesday in June following, leaving a vacation of twelve 
weeks, during which time the pupils have an opportunity of visiting 
their homes and replenishing their clothing. 

ADMISSION OF PUPILS. 
Any person desiring the admission of a pupil into the Institution, 



184 

must address the Superintendent, giving definite and truthful answers 
to the following questions, viz : 

1st. What are the names and post office address of the parents or 
guardians of the person in question ? 

2d. Are such parents or guardians legal residents of the State of 
Indiana? 

3d. What is the name of the person for whom application is made ? 

4th. What is the date of his or her birth? 

5th. At what age did he or she become blind, and from what 
cause? 

6th. Is the degree of blindness sufficient to prevent the acquire- 
ment of an education in a school for j^e seeing? 

7th. Is the person of sound mind, and susceptible of intellectual 
culture ? 

8th. Has he or she ever been a pupil in any Institution for the 
Blind; and if so, what one? 

9th. Is he or she free from bodily deformity, and all infectious 
diseases? 
10th. AVhat is the moral character of the applicant? 

Upon the receipt of proper answers to the foregoing queries, the 
parties interested will be notified of the result of their application ; 
and no person should be sent to the Institute in advance of such no- 
tification. 

GENERAL REGULATIONS. 

1st. No person of imbecile or unsound mind, or of confirmed im- 
moral character, will be knowingly received into the Institute ; and 
in case any person shall, after a fair trial, prove incompetent for 
useful instruction, or disobedient to the wholesome regulations of the 
Institute, such pupil will be thereupon discharged. 

2d. No charge is made for the boarding and instruction of pupils 
from the State of Indiana, but all are expected to come provided 
with an adequate supply of good, comfortable clothing, which must 
be replenished from time to time as it becomes necessary. 

3d. The stock of clothing should embrace suitable articles for both 
summer and winter, and a sufficient number of each kind to admit of 
the necessary changes for washing and repairing. 

4th. All of the clothing must be sent in good order and condi- 
tion, not only upon the first entrance of the pupil, but also at each 
subsequent return from home after the vacation. 



185 

5th. Each article should also be distinctly marked with the own- 
er's name or initials, in order to prevent confusion or loss. 

6th. In cases where the parents or guardians of pupils are unable 
through indigence to supply them wath the necessary clothing, the 
same is provided by the Institution, and the amount of its cost col- 
lected by law from the respective counties in which such pupils 
reside. 

7th. Applicants of suitable age and capacity from without the 
State, will be received as pupils and furnished with boarding and 
tuition at the rate of $125 00 per annum, payable half yearly in 
advance. 

8th. It is important that all of the pupils of each year should be 
present at the commencement of the school session, and remain until 
its close. This will therefore be expected of them unless prevented 
by sickness or other emergency. In case of non-compliance with 
this rule on the part of any pupil without a sufficient reason, his or 
her right to the privileges of the Institution, will, at the discretion of 
the Superintendent, be forfeited. 

9th. Persons visiting the pupils from abroad, cannot be accom- 
modated with boarding and lodging at the Institute during their stay 
in the city. 

10th. All letters to the pupils should be addressed to the care of 
the Institute in order to insure their prompt reception. 



ANNUAL REPORT 



OF THE 



AUDITOR OF STATE 



OF THE 




STATE OF INDIANA, 



SHOWING THE RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS OF THE TREA- 
SURY DEPARTMENT FOR THE FISCAL YEAR 
ENDING OCTOBER 31, 1861. 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 

. SULGROVE, 

Doc. J.— 13 1862. 



BERRY R. SULGROVE, STATE PRINTER, 



Office of the Auditor of State, "I 
Indianapolis, Nov. 1, 1861. j 

To His Excellency, 0. P. Morton, 

Goveryior of the State of Indiana : 

Sir: — I have the honor to transmit herewith to your Excellency 
my annual report for the fiscal year ending October 31, 1861, agree- 
ably to the act of February 3, 1853, to provide for the annual re- 
ports of State officers and others. 

Yours, very respectfully, 

ALBERT LANGE, 

Auditor of State. 



• , I . 



REPORT. 



A GENERAL STATEMENT of the Receipts and Expenditures 
during the fiscal year commencing Nov. 1, 1860, and ending Oct, 
31, 1861. 

RECEIPTS. 

There was remaining in the Treasury 
Nov. 1, 1860, as per Ledger $238,712 76 

Suspended debt of the Treasury deduct- 
ed 104,052 37 

Actual balance November 1, 1860 $13-1,660 39 

During the year ending October 31, 1861, the following amounts 
have been received : 

REVENUE. 

On account of revenue, 1860 $599,058 70 

On account of delinquent revenue of 

1859 and 1860 147,241 30 

— = $746,303 00 

STATE L>EBT SINKING FUND. 

On account of tax of 1860 $64,325 25 

On account of delinquent tax of 1860... 5,550 52 
On account of delinquent tax of 1859... 6,438 19 

$75,313 m 



182 



BENEVOLENT INSTITUTIONS. 

On account of Blind Asylum $1,473 94 

On account of Blind Asylum..,.. 1,473 94 

On account of Deaf and Dumb 1,921 23 

On account of Hospital for Insane 3,808 42 



$7,203 59 



COMMON SCAOOL FUND. 

On account of Tax of 1860 $371,770 94 

On account of delinquent of 1860 26,580 82 

On accountfof delinquent tax of 1859.... 55,281 30 

On account of interest of 1860 and 1861 85,758 36 

On account of liquor license... 54,422 63 



LIBRARY TAX. 



On account of interest. 



, 1 



COLLEGE FUND. 



36 



$593,814 05 



36 



On account of principal $7,725 60 

On account of interest 6,532 22 

On occount of cost 96 00 

On account of damages 329 79 

On account of sales 3,255 13 



$17,938 74 



SALINE FUND. 



On account of principal. 
On account of interest.. 
On account of damages. 

On account of costs 

On account of excess... 



^,315 00 
564 47 

48 97 

4 00 

1,668 00 



$3,600 44 



BANK TAX FUND. 

On account of principal 

On account of interest , 

On account of damages , 

On account of sales 

On account of costs 



$333 34 


456 


77 


20 


16 


100 


00 


2 


00 



$912 27 



183 "^ : 

SURPLUS REVENUE. 

On account of principal $150 00 

On account of interest 301 15 

On account of costs 2 00 

$453 15 

TREASURY FUND. 

On account of interest 49 

CONGRESSIONAL TOWNSHIP FUND. 

On account of interest 35 

On account of costs 2 

— 37 

SWAMP LANDS. 

On account of sales $13,766 05 

STATE PRISON SOUTH. 

On account of current receipts $37,492 03 

MISCELLANEOUS. 

On account of Free Banks $2,300 00 

On account of State House 20 00 

On account of specific 20 00 

On account of Legislative, refunded 179 00 

On account of sales of University lands 886 65 

On account of docket fees, Supreme Court.. 2,038 98 

On account of suspended debt 4,325 00 

On account of military fund refunded 8,553 45 

On account of sale of laws 20 

On account of Sinking Fund interest 696 03 

On account of unclaimed fees 11 20 

On account of exchanore 960 11 

$19,990 62 

LOAN ACCOUNT. 



o 



On account of loans by State officers and sale of war 
bonds $1,719,751 37 



184 

REIMBURSEMENT FUND. 

On account of amount from United States $432,639 30 

Total receipts from November 1, 1860, to October 31, 

1861, including balance on hand Nov. 1, 1860 $3,803,925 32 

DISBURSEMENTS. . . 

The disbursements during the fiscal year ending October 31st, 
1861, have been as follows: 

On account of Legislative expenses $81,894 48 

On account of judiciary 32,885 39 

On account of executive 19,480 23 

On account of public printing 21,958 23 

On account of fuel and stationary incidental 4,152 94 

On account of Governers's house 2,633 22 

On account of State House 2,360 32 

On account of Prosecuting Attorney 7,471 44 

On account of State Library 1,369 93 

On account of militia 43 75 

On account of contingent fund 25,479 60 

On account of specific 30,652 55 

On account of expenses of Supreme Court.. 3,068 07 

On account of Indiana Reports - 2,042 35 

On account of distribution of laws.... 423 61 

On account of sherifi^s mileage 5,668 71 

On account of miscellaneous 2,029 62 

$243,614 44 



REVENUE. 

On account of revenue refunded $42,126 28 



$42,126 28 



SWAMP LANDS. 

On account of drainage $24,426 77 



$24,426 77 



COMMON SCHOOL FUND. 



On account of distribution of fund $544,424 32 

On account of interest refunded 1,000 30 



$545,424 62 



185 



STATE PRISON, SOUTH. 



On account of current expenses, salaries 

and specific appropriations $71,401 33 

$71,401 33 



STATE PRISON, NORTH. 



On account of current expenses and salaries 

of officers $77,316 09 

$77,316 09 



BENEVOLENT INITITUTIONS. 



On account of Blind Asylum $18,058 48 

On account of Deaf and Dumb Asylum... 40,722 75 

On account of Hospital for Insane 41,304 53 

$100,085 76 



PUBLIC DEBT. 



On account of interest $176,897 82 

On account of salary of Agent 1,250 00 

On account of expenses of agency 1,587 14 

On account of interest and exchange 4,488 28 



UNIVERSITY FUND. 

On account of Professors' salaries $4,275 00 

SALINE FUND. 



$184,223 24 



$4,275 00 



On account of interest refunded $15 11 

On account of principal $2,305 25 

On account of cost 6 00 

$2,326 36 



BANK TAX FUND. 

On account of expenses of fund $57 89 



$57 89 



186 

SURPLUS REVENUE FUND. 

On account of expense of fund $30 30 



TREASURY NOTES. 



\ I 



COLLEGE FUND. 



m 30 



On account of principal 6 per cents §20 00 

On account of interest 6 per cents 14 48 



|34 48 



On account of principal $7,466 00 

On account of interest refunded 44 75 

On account of costs 116 00 

On account of expense of fund 722 22 

On account of excess of sales 2,118 38 



$10,467 35 



MISCELLANEOUS. 

On account of Free Banking $14,526 57 

On account of Colonization 1,165 00 

On account of State debt sinking fund 75,530 00 

On account of equalization 255 00 

On account of geological survey 489 20 

On account of University Bonds Interest.. 3,845 10 

On account of agricultural.., 1,000 00 

On account of University lands 2,023 47 

On account of Cong'l township fund ex 75 

On account of Presidential election 1,065 20 

On account of State debt sinking fund tax 

refunded 33 37 

On account of school tax of 1860 refunded. 130 52 

On account of Treasurer's fund 1,838 62 

On account of Governor's fund 526 10 

On account of special fund of $1200 1,199 33 

On account of Auditor's fund 1,212 05 

On account of Secretary's fund 679 25 

On account of Sup't Pub. Ins. fund 750 60 

On account of Military fund 1,011,449 22 

On account of State arms 179,740 82 

On account of del. revenue refunded 554 50 

On account of general fund 1,149 45 

On account of agent of Adjutant General's 

fund... , 339 01 

On account of special military fund 394 82 



187 

On account of binding fund 2,997 50 

On account of school fund in't refunded.. .323 81 
On account of del. rev. of 1860 refunded.. 58 79 

$1,303,288 05 



LOAN ACCOUNT. 

On account of payment of loans |400,773 31 



$400,773 31 



REDEMPTION OF BONDS. 

On account of State bonds redeemed $432,639 30 

$432,639 30 

Whole amount audited from November 1, 1860, to Oc- 
tober 31, 1861 $3,442,510 57 



CONDITION OF THE TREASURY. 

Balance in the Treasury, November 1, 1860 $134,660 39 

Receipts during the year ending Oct. 31, 1861, inclu- 
ding balance in Treasury on Nov. 1, 1860 3,803,925 32 

Amount of Warrants drawn on the Treasury on all ac- 
counts during the year ending Oct. 31, 1861 3,442,510 57 

Balance in Treasury, Nov. 1, 1861 $361,414 75 



188 



A STATEMENT of the several appropriation accounts, showing the 
amounts expended during the fiscal year, the balance unexpended, 
and appropriations overdrawn on the Slst day of October, 1861. 



LEGISLATIVE EXPENSE. 



Expended during the quarter ending January 31st, 
1861 16,639 07 



NO APPROPRIATION. 

Expended during balance of year ending October 31, 

1861 75,255 41 

. - - , $81,894 48 

APPROPRIATION. 

Regular session S55,000 00 

Extra session 30,000 00 

Amount refunded 179 00 

85,179 00 

Balance unexpended Nov. 1, 1861 $3,284 52 

JUDICIARY. 

Appropriation overdrawn November 1, 1860 $13,336 77 

Amount expended during 1st quarter ending January 

31, 1861 10,359 39 

$23,696 16 
Appropriation for 1st quarter ending Jan. 31, 1861... 6,250 00 

Amount overdrawn 1st quarter ending January 31, 

1861 $17,446 16 

Appropriation for 1861 §29,000 00 

Amount expended to Oct. 31, 1861 22,526 00 

Balance unexpended November 1, 1861 $6,474 00 



189 

PROSECUTING ATTORNEYS. 

Appropriation overdrawn Nov. 1, 1860 $20,958 47 

Amount expended during 1st quarter ending January- 
Si, 1861 2,022 46 

22,980 93 
Appropriation for 1st quarter ending Jan. 31, 1861... 1,700 00 

Amount overdrawn February 1, 1861 $21,280 93 

Appropriation for 1861 $7,000 00 

Amount expended to Oct. 31, 1861 5,448 98 

Balance unexpended November 1, 1861 $1,551 02 

EXECUTIVE OFFICERS. 

Appropriation overdrawn November 1, 1860 $2,012 63 

Amount expended during 1st quarter ending January 

31,1861 7,687 42 

$9,700 05 
Appropriation for 1st quarter ending Jan. 31, 1861... 3,100 00 

Amount overdrawn February 1, 1861 $6,600 05 

Appropriation for 1861 $18,665 00 

Amount expended to Oct. 31, 1861 11,792 81 

Balance unexpended Nov. 1, 1861 $6,872 19 

PUBLIC PRINTING. 

Appropriation overdrawn November 1, 1861 $17,868 84 

Amount expended during 1st quarter ending January 

31,1861 2,077 13 

$19,945 97 
Appropriation for 1st quarter ending Jan. 31, 1861.... 5,000 00 

Amount overdrawn February 1, 1861 $14,945 97 

Appropriation for 1861 $16,000 00 

Appropriation for Extra Session , 3,000 00 

$19,000 00 

Amount expended to Oct. 31, 1861 19,876 10 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1861 $876 10 

By reference to section 10 of an act, approved May 31, 1861, at 
the extra session of the Legislature, it will be seen that the unsettled 



190 

accounts for Public Printiug, executed according to law previous to 
the year 1861, when ascertained and certified to be correct by the 
Secretary of State, shall be allowed and paid out of the money ap- 
propriated for the years 1861 and 1862. 

This will explain the overdraft in the account of Public Printing, 
which will be deducted from the appropriation of 1862. 



INCIDENTAL. 

., 1' 

FUEL AND STATIONERY. 



Appropriation overdrawn November 1, 1860 $4,586 49 

Amount expended during 1st quarter ending January 

31, 1861 3,257 54 

$7,844 03 

Appropriation for 1st quarter ending Jan. 31, 1861.... 1,000 00 

Amount overdrawn February 1, 1861 $6,844 03 

Appropriation for 1861 $6,250 00 

Amount expended to October 31, 1861 895 40 

Amount unexpended November 1, 1861 §5,354 60 



STATE HOUSE. 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 $2,941 81 

Amount expended during 1st quarter ending January 

31, 1861 1,315 68 



$4,257 49 
Appropriation for 1st quarter ending Jan. 31, 1861.... 400 00 

Amount overdrawn February 1, 1861 $3,857 49 

Appropriation for 1861 $1,126 00 

Appropriation for Extra Session 900 00 

Receipts for Extra Session..c 20 00 

$2,046 00 
Amount expended to Oct. 31, 1861 1,136 49 

Amount unexpended November 1, 1861 $909 51 



191 

governor's house. 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 $71 71 

Amount expended during 1st quarter ending January 

31, 1861 645 54 

1717 25 
Appropriation for 1st quarter ending Jan. 31, 1861... 250 00 

Amount overdrawn February 1, 1861 $467 25 

Appropriation for 1861 $2,000 00 

Amount expended to Oct. 31, 1861 1,987 68 

Balance unexpended November 1,1861 $12 32 



SHERIFF S MILEAGE. 

Appropriation for 1st quarter ending Jan. 31, 1861... $2,500 00 

Amount expended 1st quarter ending Jan. 31, 1861... 1,255 55 

Amount unexpended February 1, 1861 $1,244 45 

Appropriation for 1861 9,000 00 

$10,244 45 

Amount expended to October 31, 1861 4,413 16 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 $5,831 29 



STATE PRISON, (sOUTH.) 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 $4,588 58 

Amount expended for 1st quarter ending January 31 
1861 9,212 28 

$13,800 86 
Appropriation for 1st quarter ending Jan- 
uary 31, 1861 $1,250 00 

Current receipts for same quarter 7,547 28 

— 8,797 28 

Amount overdrawn February 1, 1861 $5,003 58 

Appropriation for 1861, including current 

expenses and officers' salaries $14,000 00 

Amount to pay off indebtedness, (specific 

appropriation,) 10,000 00 

Amount for enlargement of female prison. 1,500 00 



192 

Appropriation of Extra Session, (sec. 8, 

page 82,) 8,500 00 

Current receipts to October 31, 1861 29,944 75 

63,944 75 

Amount expended to October 31, 1861 62,189 05 



Balance unexpended November 1, 1861 ^1,755 70 

^ . . STATE PRISON, (nORTH.) 

Amount expended during 1st quarter ending January 
31, 1861 $30,360 25 

There was no appropriation made for the first quarter of 1861 — 
and I am unable to show the amount overdrawn November 1, 1860. 

Appropriation for 1861 for current expen- 
ses and salaries $15,000 00 

For purchase of material 10,000 00 

Appropriation of Special Session 30,000 00 

55,000 00 

Amount expended to October 31, 1861 46,955 84 



Balance unexpended November 1, 1861 $8,044 16 



STATE LIBRARY. 



Amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 $1,614 08 

Amount expended during 1st quarter ending January 

31, 1861 676 91 



12,290 99 
Appropriation for 1st quarter ending Jan. 31, 1861 ... 400 00 



Amount overdrawn February 1, 1861 $1,890 99 

Appropriation for 1861 $300 00 

Annual appropriation made in 1852 400 00 



700 00 
Amount expended to October 31, 1861 693 02 



^ 



Balance unexpended November 1, 1861 $6 98 



CONTINGENT FUND. 



Amount unexpended November 1, 1860 $158 78 

Appropriation for 1st quarter ending Feb. 1, 1861 500 00 



558 78 



193 

Amount expended 1st quarter ending Jan. 31, 1861... $581 99 



Amount unexpended February 1, 1861 ^76 79 

Appropriation for 1861 $5,000 00 

Appropriation Extra Session, (see p. 5,)... 100,000 00 

105,076 79 

Amount expended to October 31, 1861 24,897 61 

Balance unexpended November 1, 1861 $80 179 18 



MILITIA. 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 $156 50 

Amount expended during 1st quarter ending January 

31, 1861 43 75 

200 25 
Appropriation for during 1st quarter ending Jan. 31, 
1861 50 00 

Amount overdi-awn February 1, 1861 $150 25 

There was no appropriation made for this fund by the Legislature, 
consequently nothing has been paid out. 

DISTRIBUTION OF LAWS. 

Amounnt unexpended Nov. 1, 1860 $542 19 

Amount unexpended for first quarter, end- 
ing January 31, 1861 38 16 

$504 03 

Appropriation for 1861 1,000 00 

: $1,504 03 

Amount expended to October 31, 1861 385 45 

Balance unexpended November 1, 1861 $1,118 58 

MISCELLANEOUS EXPENDITURES. 



Amount unexpended November 1, 1860... $1,205 13 
^.ppropriation for first quarter, ending 

j January 31, 1861 800 00 

$2,005 19 

Amount expended for first quarter, ending January 

' 31,1861 1^079 95 

Balance unexpended Febiniary 1, 1861 $925 24 

Doc. J.— 14 



194 

Amount expended to October 31, 1861 949 67 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1861 $24 43 

This overdraught was caused by Warrant No. 2,338 for $48, being 
'IraAvn on this fund while it should have been charged to the Audi- 
tor's Fund. The mistake has been rectified bj the amount being re- 
funded and placed to the credit of Miscellaneous Fund — showing a 
balance unexpended of §23 53. 

INDIANA REPORTS. 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 $1,762 95 

Amount expended for first quarter, ending January 

31, 1861 582 35 

$2,345 30 
Appropriation for first quarter, ending Jan. 31, 1861.. 500 00 

Amount overdrawn February 1, 1861 1,845 30 

Appropriation for 1861 $2,000 00 

Appropriation for extra session (see pp. 4) 1,000 00 

$3,000 00 

Amount expended to Oct. 31,1861 1,460 00 

Balance unexpended Nov. 1, 1861 $1,540 00 

EXPENSES SUPREME COURT. 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 $1,713 6b 

Amount expended for first quarter, ending January 

31,1861 , 1,550 87 



$3,264 52 
Appropriation for first quarter, ending Jan. 31, 1861.. 400 00 

Amount overdrawn February 1, 1861 $2,864 52 

Amount expended to Oct. 31, 1861 $1,517 20 

Appropriation for 1861 1,500 00 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1861 17 20 

BLIND ASYLUM. 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 $2,258 09 

Amount expended for first quarter, ending January 

31, 1861 6,692 60 

$8,950 69 



J 



195 

Appropriation for first quarter, ending 

January 31, 1861 $4,000 00 

Current receipts for first quarter, ending 

January 31, 1861 277 90 

4,277 90 

Amount overdrawn February 1, 1861 4,672 79 

Appropriation for 1861 ". $16,000 00 

Current receipts to Oct. 31, 1861 1,196 04 

17,196 04 

Amount expended to Oct. 31, 1861 11,365 -88 

Balance unexpended Nov. 1, 1861 S5,830 16 

DEAF AND DUMB ASYLUM. 

Amount unexpended November 1, 1860... $403 43 
Amount expended for first quarter, ending 

January 31, 1861 7,574 6Q 

$7,171 23 

Appropriation for first quarter, ending 

January 31, 1861 - $6,250 00 

Current receipts for first quarter, ending 

January 31, 1861 415 12 

6,665 12 

Amount overdrawn February 1, 1861 S506 11 

Appropriation for 1861 $27,500 00 

Current receipts to Oct. 31, 1861 1,506 11 

Specific appropriation, heating apparatus... 15,000 00 

44,006 11 

Amount expended to October 31, 1861, 33,148 09 

Balance unexpended November 1, 1861 $11,858 02. 

HOSPITAL FOR INSANE. 

Amount unexpended November 1, 1860... $476 69 
Appropriation fur first quarter, ending 

January 31, 1861 9,000 00 

Receipts for first quarter, endins: January 

31, 1861 7 100 00 

$9,576 69^ 

Amount expended 9,504 51 

Balance unexpended February 1, 1861 S72 18 

Appropriation for 1861 35,000 00 

Specific appropriation for iron bedsteads 1,000 00 

" " coal 2.000 00 

" " roofinj^ 400 00 



196 

Specific appropriation for bedding 300 00 

Current receipts 3,708 42 

Amount expended to October 31, 1860 $42,480 60 

31,800 02 

Balance unexpended November 1, 1861 $10,680 58 

COLONIZATION. 

Amount unexpended November 1, 1860 $1,236 1)6 

Appropriation for 1854 and 1855 5,000 00 

$6,236 96 
Amount expended to October 31, 1861 1,165 00 

Balance unexpended November 1, 1861 $5,071 96 

SALARY or STATE AGENT. 

Appropriation for 1st qr. ending Jan. 30,1861 $625 00 

Amount expended for 1st quarter ending Jan- 
uary 30, 1861 1,250 00 

Amount overdrawn Feb. 1, 1861 $625 00 

Appropriation for 1861 $2,500 00 

Amount unexpended Nov. 1, 1861 $2,500 00 

EXPENSES OF STATE AGENCY. 

Appropriation for 1st qr. ending Jan. 31, 1861 $250 00 

Amount expended 1st qr. ending Jan. 31, 1861 1,587 14 

Amount overdrawn Feb. 1, 1861 $1,337 14 

Appropriation for 1861.... 2,000 00 

Amount unexpended Nov. 1, 1861 2,000 00 

GEOLOGICAL SURVEY. 

Amount unexpended Nov. 1, 1860 $489 20 

Expended to January 31, 1861 489 20 

AGRICULTURAL. 

Amount expended to January 31, 1861 $1,000 OO 

No appropriation. 



197 

treasurer's fund. 

Appropriation for 1861 §2,500 00 

Appropriation, extra session 850 00 

$3,350 00 

Amount expended to Oct. 31, 1861 1,838 62 

Amount unexpended Nov. 1,1861 $1,511 38 

governor's fund or office. 

Appropriation for 1861 $500 00 

Appropriation, extra session 1500 00 

$2,000 00 

Amount expended Oct. 31, 1861 526 10 

' Amount unexpended Nov. 1, 1861 $1,473 90 

SPECIAL FUND. (FURNITURE.) 

Appropriation for 1861 $1,200 00 

Amount expended to Oct. 31, 1861 1,199 33 

Balance unexpended November 1, 1861 67 

auditor's fund. 

Appropriation for 1861 $1,500 00 

Amount expended to Oct. 31, 1861 1,212 05 

Balance unexpended Nov. 1,1861 $287 95 

secretary's fund. 

Appropriation for 1861 $1,000 00 

Amount expended to Oct. 31, 1861.. 679 25 

Balance unexpended Nov. 1, 1861 $320 75 

superintendent PUBLIC INSTRUCTION FUND. 

Appropriation for 1861 $750 00 

Amount expended to Oct. 31, 1861 750 60 

Amount overdrawn Nov. 1, 2861 60 

This amount is charged to appropriation for 1862. 



198 

ADJUTANT general's FUND. 



Appropriation Extra Session , $1,000 00 

Amount expended Oct. 31, 1861 339 01 

Balance unexpended November 1, 1861 $660 99 



special military fund. 

Appropriation, (support of Legion,) $70,000 00 

Amount expended to Oct. 31, 1861 394 82 

Balance unexpended Nov. 1, 1861 $69,605 18 

BINDING fund. 

Appropriation for Extra Session $3,000 00 

Amount expended to Oct. 31, 1861 2,997 50 

Amount unexpended November 1, 1861 $2 50 



199 



A STATEMENT of the Receipts and Disbursements of the various 

Trust Funds. 

UNIVERSITY FUND. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 ^478 08 

Loans collected during the year 

Interest on loans 

Costs of advertising 

Damages 

Sales , 



Disbuy'sements. 

Principal loaned $6,966 00 

Professors' salaries 4,275 00 

Expense of fund 7-2 22 

Cost of advertising 116 10 

Excess of sales 2,118 38 



7,725 


60 


6,532 


22 


96 


00 


329 


79 


3,255 


13 


$18,416 


82 



14,197 70 



Balance on hand October 31, 1861 $4,219 12 

SALINE FUND. 

Receipts. 

Amount on hand November 1, 1860 $27,455 20 

Loans collected 1,315 00 

Interest collected 564 47 

Costs of advertising 4 00 

Damages 48 97 

Excess of sales 1,668 00 



$31,055 64 



Disbursements. 

Principal loaned $2,305 25 

Expense of fund 130 50 



200 



f 



Cost of advertising $6 00 

Interest refunded 15 11 

$2,456 86 

Balance on hand October 31, 1861 $28,598 78 

BANK TAX FUND. 

Receipts. 

Amount on hand November 1, 1860 $20,298 97 

Loans collected 333 34 

Interest on loans 456 77 

Expense 4 00 

Damages , 20 16 

Excess 100 00 

jCosts 2 00 

121,214 34 

Disbursements. 

Expense ...., 57 89 

Balance on hand October 31, 1861 $21,156 45 

SURPLUS REVENUE FUND. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand October 31, 1860 |2,235 69 

Loans collected 150 00 

Interest 301 15 

Expense 2 00 

$2,688 84 

JHshursements. 

Expense of fund 30 30 

Balance on hand October 31, 1861 $2,658 54 

CONGRESSIONAL TOWNSHIP FUND. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand October 31, 1860 $10 75 



201 

Interest 35 00 

Costs of advertising 2 00 

147 75 

Dishursemenh. 

Expense of fund 75 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 $47 00 

There is outstanding of this Fund one loan of ^250 00, which, 
when collected, will revert to Greene county. 

THREE PER CE2sT. FUND. 

Balance same as last year $32 13 

% 

IXDIAXAPOLIS FUND. 

Balance same as last year S885 41 

TREASURY FUND. 

Balance November 1, 1860 85,128 54 

Interest received 49 00 

$5,177 54 

FUND FROM ESTATES WITHOUT HEIRS. 

Balance same as last year... $4,842 23 



COMMON SCHOOL FUND DERIVED FROM CURRENT TAXES AND INTEREST 

UPON TRUST FUNDS. 

On account of school tax of 1860 $371,770 94 

On account of delinquent tax of 1860 26,580 82 

On account of delinquent tax of 1859 65,281 30 

On account of trust funds 85,758 36 

On account of liquor license 54,422 63 

$603,814 05 



202 
Disbursements. 

Distributed to counties 544,424 32 

Literest refunded 1,000 30 



545,424 62 



Excess of receipts 858,389 43 

Balance due fund November 1, 1859 255,073 51 



Amount due from the State October 31, 1861 §313,462 94 



STATE DEBT SINKING FUND. 

Balance due from general fund November 

1, 1860 $541,176 20 

Receipts of tax of 1860 , 64,325 25 

Receipts of delinquent sinking fund tax of 

1859 9,925 90 

Receipts of delinquent sinking fund tax of 

1860 5,550 52 

Receipts from General Government on ac- 
count of War Bonds 432,639 30 

Sl,053 617 n 



Disbursements. 

Amount expended during Dec. 1860 and^ 

January, 1861 ( ct^- con aq 

Amount expended in the redemption of ( ' 

of $488,000 J 

Six per cent, war loan bonds 432,898 16 

$508,428 16 



Balance due November 1, 1861 §545,189 01 



SWAMP LAND FUND. 



Balance due from general fund October 31, 

1860 $87,239 17 

Receipts from sales 13,766 05 

$101,005 22 

Amount expended for draining, &c 24,426 77 



Balance on hand November 1, 1861 $76,578 45 



203 

UNIVERSITY FUND. 

Loan Account. 

Outstanding Kovember 1, 1861 §80,538 58 

Loan collected during the year 7,425 60 

§73,112 98 
Principal loaned 6,966 00 

Amount outstanding November 1, 1861 §80,078 98 

SALINE FUND. 

Loan Account. 

Outstanding November 1, 1860 §7,741 ^^y 

Loan collected 1,315 00 

§6,426 96 
Principal loaned 2,305 25 

Amount outstanding November 1, 1861 §8,732 21 

BANK TAX FUND. 

Loan Account. 

Outstanding November 1, 1860 §4,151 50 

Loan collected 333 34 



Amount outstanding November 1, 1861 §3,818 16 

SURPLUS REVENUE FUND. 

Loan Account. 

Outstanding November 1, 1860 §2,124 65 

Loans collected . 150 00 

Amount outstanding November 1, 1861 §1,974 65 

This amount belongs to the counties of DeKalb, Lake and Wells, 
in equal proportions. 

LOAN ACCOUNT. CR. 

Dec. 31, 1860— by John W. Dodd, Auditor §125,000 00 

Jan. 9, 1861— by John W. Dodd, Auditor 25,000 00 



204 

Feb. 21, 1861— by Com. Sinking Fund : 875,000 00 

May 28, 18t;i— by Loan Commissioners 121,812 50 

May 28, 1861— by Indianapolis Branch Bank 25,000 00 

June 4, 1861— by Wm. A. Morrison 1,000 00 

June 8, 1861— by C. S. Stevenson, Cashier 30,000 00 

June 11, 1861— by Connersville Branch Bank 49,400 00 

June 15, " by J. W. Burson, Cashier 10,000 00 

June 19, " by J. W. Burson, Cashier 20,000 00 

June 19, '' by Indianapolis Branch Banking Co... 10,000 00 

June 21, '' by Terre Haute Branch Bank 40,000 00 

June 28, " by S. A. Fletcher 10,000 00 

July 5, " by Loan Commissioners 200,000 00 

July 6, " by Loan Commissioners 60,000 00 

July 10, " by Evansville Branch Bank 3,943 00 

July 26, '' by Loan Commissioners 3,500 00 

Aug. 6, " '' " e. 70,000 00 

Aug. 10, " " " 160,000 00 

Aug. 10, " " " 25,095 60 

Aug. 13, '' " " 8,368 49 

Aug. 14, " " '' 10,042 19 

Aug. 14, '• " " 30,545 00 

Aug. 14, " " « 25,086 85 

Aug. 15, " " " 10,034 19 

Aug. 15, '' " " , 8,326 85 

Aug. 16, " ■ " " 3,998 00 

Aug. 16, " '' " 8,194 48 

Aug. 16, " " " ... 8,500 00 

Aug. 26, " by Winslow, Lanier & Co 160,000 00 

Aus:. 27, " by Loan Commissioners 93,516 43 

Aug. 29, '' " " 8,326 86 

Aug. 29, '' " " 184 25 

Aug. 30, '' " '' 258 86 

Aug. 30, " " " 55,168 47 

Sept. 5, " '' " .., 4,000 00 

Sept. 9, " " '' 8,362 84 

Sept. 10, " by Winslow, Lanier .^ Co 100,000 00 

Sept. 12, " by Loan Commissioners 2,870 11 

Sept. 23, " " '• 5,500 00 

Sept. 25, '' by New Albany Branch Bank 29,457 71 

Oct. 1, 1861— by Terre Haute Branch Bank 39,480 00 

Oct. 10, " by Loan Commissioners 7,439 00 

Oct. 12, " " " 4,961 26 

Oct. 23, " " " 828 68 

Oct. 24, " '' " 9,934 36 

Oct. 29, ^' " " 11,615 39 

$1,719,751 37 



205 

LOAN ACCOUNT. DR. 

March 19, 1861— To Branch Bank per G. Tousey, 

Pi-esident §25,000 00 

April 10, " To Com. of Sinking Fund 75,099 98 

May 7, " To Loan Commissioners per J. S. 

Harvey, Treasurer 125,000 00 

July 8, '' To S. A. Fletcher 10,033 33 

August 10, " To Terre Haute Branch Bank per 

P. Hussey, Cashier 40,000 00 

August 10, " To Terre Haute Branch Bank per 

P. Hussey, Cashier 340 00 

August 10, " To Indianapolis Branch Banking 

Co. perT. H. Sharpe 10,000 00 

August 10, '' To Indianapolis Branch Banking 

Co. per T. H. Sharpe ?. 90 00 

August 10, " To C. S. Stevenson, Cashier 30,000 00 

August 10, " To C. S. Stevenson, Cashier 320 00 

August 10, " To Connersville Branch Bank per 

Claypool, Cashier 50,000 00 

August 13, " To J. W. Burson, Cashier 30,000 00 

August 13, " <' " " 290 00 

Sept. 5, '' To Evansville Branch Bank per 

Bayard, Cashier 4,000 OO 

$400,7 73 31 

THE PUBLIC DEBT. 

The following statement of the condition of the public debt is 
furnished by the Agent of State : 

Bonds Surrendered. 

There were outstanding, on the 1st day of November, 
1860, as heretofore reported, 393 bonds of $1,000 
each §393,000 00 

There have been surrendered since that time, two bonds 
of §1,000 each ,. 2,000 00 

Total outstanding Nov. 1, 1861 §391,000 00 

\ Five i^er cent. State Stock. 

There had been issued on account of bonds surrender- 
ed up to the 1st day of November, 1860 §5,322,500 00 

There has been issued*^ since that time on same account.. 1 ,000 00. 

Total amount Nov. 1, 1861 §.5,323,500 00 



206 
Two and a half i)er cent. State Stock. 

There Kad been issued on account of bonds surrendered 

up to the 1st day of Nov. 3860 $2,054,733 50 

There has been issued since that time on same account.. 1,000 00 

• Total amount Nov. 1, 1861 $2,055,733 50 

Five per cent. Preferred Canal Stock. 

There is outstanding of this Stock the same as reported 

last year ..$4,079,500 00 

Five per cent. Preferred Special Canal Stock. 

There is outstandincr of this stock the same as reported 

last year §1,216,737 50 

Five per cent. Deferred Canal Stock. 

Tliere had been issued on account of bonds surrender- 
ed up to the 1st day of Nov., 1860, as heretofore 
reported $1,243,000 00 

There has been issued since that time on same o.ccount.. 1,000 00 

Total amount November 1, 1861 $1,244,000 00 

Five per cent. Deferred Special Canal Stock. 

There had been issued on account of bonds surrendered 
up to the 1st day of November, 1860, as heretofore 
reported $479,545 00 

There has been issued since that time on same account.. 1,000 00 

Total amount November 1, 1861 $480,545 00 



WABASH AND ERIE CANAL. 

Receipts. 

Balance in hands of trustees Oct. 1, 1860 $45,906 72 

Balance in hands of contractors (eastern divisi<ai) Oct. 
1, 1860 22,936 81 

$68,843 53 



207 

Tolls and Water Rents Collected.. 

By trustees % 167 00 

By contractors eastern division 52.220 45 

— ^52,387 45 

Lands Vincenues district 10,966 43 

Lands east and west of Tippecanoe.., 8,274 34 

Rents paid by contractors of east division 7,025 00 



^78,653 22 
Balance on bands October 1, 1860 68,843 53 



Total, including balance on hand Oct. 1, 1860 |147,496 75 



EXPENDITURES. 



General Expenses. 

By trustees $12,557 28 

By contractors eastern division 3,336 00 

§15,893 28 

Ordiyiary Repairs of Canal. 

By contractors, Eastern division S20,547 54 

Fxtraordinary Repairs. 

By contractors, Eastern division 7,334 33 

Rebuilding Bridges. 

By contractors, Eastern division 1,023 99 

Expense of Superintendence. 

^j contractors, Eastern division 4,000 00 

Expense of Collecting. 

By contractors, Eastern division 3,461 63 

Miscellaneous Expenditures. 

Rent paid Trustees $7,025 00 

Engineering 2,000 00 

Damages 800 00 



208 

Construction of Canal from Torre Haute 

to Point Commerce 282 09 

Interest on advances, exchange and ar- 
rears) 157 85 

Interest on stocks issued for original W. 

and E. Canal lands, (arrears,) 292 50 

Land office East and West of Tippecanoe.. 196 24 

Balance in hands of contractors Eastern 

division 42,292 11 

. - . '■ 53,045 79 

Total expenditures.., $105,306 56 



SUMMARY. 

Balance in hands of Trustees October 1, 1861 S45,906 72 

Receipts during the year ending September 30, 1861.. 101,590 03 



§147,496 75 
Expenditure during the year ending Sept. 30, 1861.... 105,306 56 



Balance in hands of Trustees October 1, 1861 .... ,^42,190 19 



The grand total of receipts and expenditures on account of AYa- 
bash and Erie Canal from its commencement up to October 1, 1861. 
is as follows : 

RECEIPTS. 

Total by State to surrender to Trustees.' $1,701,459 44 

Total by Trustees to October 1, 1847 ' 302,856 73 

Total by Trustees for year ending October 1, 1848 385,606 95 

Total by Trustees for year ending October 1 
Total by Trustees for year ending October 1 
Total by Trustees for year ending October 1 
Total by Trustees for year ending October 1 
Total by Trustees for year ending October 1 
Total by Trustees for year ending October 1 
Total by Trustees for year ending October 1 
Total by Trustees for year ending October 1 
Total by Trustees for year ending October 1 
Total by Trustees for year ending October 1 
Total by Trustees for year ending October 4 
Total by Trustees for year ending October 1 
Total by Trustees for year ending October 1 



1849 396.836 92 

1850 521,972 30 

1851 365,761 43 

1852 460,452 04 

1853 657.399 77 

1854 520,681 10 

1855 252^076 62 

1856 238,892 25 

1857 196,466 36 

1858 117,910 21> 

1859 124,144 17 

1860 138,769 43 

1861 78,653 22 



Total receipts from all sources October 1, 1861.. .§6,455,939 02 



209 

EXPE:rDITURES. 

Total by State to surrender to Trustees $5,321,565 82 

Total by Trustees to October 1, 1847 ' 7420 77 

Total by Trustees for year ending October 1, 1848 354^311 62 

Total by Trustees for year ending October 1, 1849 531,617 29 

Total by Trustees for year ending October 1, 1850 519,013 13 

Total by Trustees for year ending October 1, 1851 414,273 27 

Total by Trustees for year ending October 1, 1852 415'611 30 

Total by Trustees for year ending October 1, 1853 625,044 19 

Total by Tru^^tees for year ending October 1, 1854 325,724 48 

Total by Trustees for year ending October 1, 1855.,... 422,192 07 

Total by Trustees for year ending October 1, }8r.6 200,524 87 

Total by Trustees for year ending October 1, 1857 318,047 67 

Total by Trustees for year ending October 1, 1858 255,202 56 

Total by Trustees for year ending October 1, 1859 132,736 52 

Total by Trustees for year ending October 1, 1860 108,199 50 

Total by Trustees for year ending October 1, 1861 105,306 56 

Total cost to October 1, 1861 §11,056,791 62 



INTEREST ON STATE DEBT. 

The following statement shows the amounts of interest paid each 
year since the consummation of the arrangement with the bondhold- 
ers: 

In the year 1847 $78,600 00 

In the year 1848 183.730 00 

In the year 1849 188^344 00 

In the year 1850 188,595 00 

In the year 1851 203,718 00 

In the year 1852 199,784 00 

In the year 1853 249,127 75 

In the year 1854 298,255 52 

In the year 1855 306,569 14 

In the year 1856 316,674 34 

In the year 3857 318,027 74 

In the year 1858 317,092 63 

In the year 1859 311,579 14 

In the year 1860 309,548 09 

In the year 1861 176,837 82 

The interest falling due on the 1st January, 1861, had been placed 

to the credit of the State Agent on 31st October, 1860, but a large 

proportion of the fund, to-wit: §125,000 had been raised by a loan 

from Winslow, Lanier & Co., which was repaid to them in May, 1861. 

Doc. J. — 15 



210 

Interest and Exchange. 

Audited for 1854 $3,756 50 

Audited for 1855 5,050 00 

Audited for 1856 3,260 00 

Audited for 1857 3,260 00 

Audited for 1858 4,630 00 

Audited for 1859 7,214 32 

Audited for 1860 8,165 66 

Audited for 1861 4,488 28 



YINCENNES UNIVERSITY BONDS. 

The amounts of interest which have been paid are as follows : 

For the Year 1855 ' $1,9Q7 55 

For the Year 1856 3,935 10 

For the year 1857 4,085 10 

For the year 1858 3,935 10 

For the year 1859 3,815 10 

For the year 1860 4,205 10 

For the year 1861 3,845 10 

The United States Government has refunded to the State of Indi- 
ana the sum of four hundred and fifty thousand dollars in six per 
cent. U. S. treasury notes. They were immediately sold in the city 
of New York at rates varying from 96 to 96| per cent., producing a 
total sum of $432,639 30, and this sum was applied solely to the 
redemption of 6 per cent. Indiana war loan bonds. The bonds thus 
redeemed are numbered as follows : 

From No. 126 to No. 405 280 

a u 40(3 a u 547 142 

u u (35X a a ego 30 

a u 703 a a 70g 6 

u u 745 a u 744 30 

Total 488 

All of the denomination of one thousand dollars. 



By a provision of the act authorizing the issue of these bonds, 
approved May 13, 1861, (Acts special session 1859, p. 19, section 5) 
it is made the duty of the financial committees of both Houses of 
the next General Assembly to destroy the bonds thus redeemed. 
But as they are coupon bonds, and without endorsement pass into 



211 

the possession of any holder, the State Debt Sinking Fund Commis- 
sioners did deem it proper to prevent their passing into the hands of 
unauthorized holders, by ordering that they should be canceled by 
punching through the body of each bond three holes, of a diameter 
of i an inch, and running cross lines over each of the 39 coupons 
attached to each bond. They were accordingly canceled in this 
manner, and are now kept in the office of the Auditor of this State, 
awaiting their final destruction by the aforesaid Committees. 

It is gratifying to say, that owing to the sagacity and foresight of 
the Loan Commissioners, the officers charged with the redemption of 
the bonds, were enabled to do so on terms very favorable to the State; 
that is to say, they paid for them only the same amount for which 
they had been sold by the State, varying from 87J to 88 9-10 per 
cent, per annum from the day of sale to the day of rendition, with 
the addition of interest at the rate of 7 per cent. 

From a report, submitted to the Legislature at the extra session, 
it would seem that Governor Morton labored under the impression 
that the first ^100,000 charged to the "Military Fund'' had been 
charged to the "Military Contingent Fund." Twenty thousand dol- 
lars of this being a loan to the General Government for the support 
of troops, made by the Governor, was properly charged to the "Mil- 
itary Contingent Fund." The rest was properly charged to the 
"Military Fund," as will appear from the vouchers on file at this 
office. 

According to the quarterly reports of the Loan Commissioners 
made to this office, the bonds sold to this date amount to $904,500, 
to-wit : 

600 boBds of the denomination of $1000 ^600,000 

304 " " " 1000 304,000 

1 " " « 500 500 



Total 1904,500 

And with the funds obtained by the State from the General 

Government there were redeemed 488,000 

Leaving outstanding on the 31st Oct., 1861 |416,500 

By an Act of the General Assembly of the State passed at the 
special session of 1861, (Acts of special session, page 46) the officers 
of State were authorized to make temporary loans for war purposes. 
This right they would willingly have foregone on account of the 
responsibility and trouble connected with its exercise ; but the ne- 
cessities of the treasury were repeatedly so urgent that the officers 
had to waive their reluctance. Loans were repeatedly obtained from 
Messrs. Winslow, Lanier & Co., of New York City, who with their 
ample means came to the assistance of the State ; also from several 
of the Free Banks, and of the Branches of the Bank of the State 



212 , 

of Indiana. In every instance these loans were obtained upon the 
sole consideration of the payment of seven per cent, per annum. 

The Auditor of State has ample materials on hand, to propose in 
accordance with law to the next General Assembly amendments of 
existing laws, and the passage of others, which he deems calculated 
to promote the public interest. All of which he reserves for a future 
Report, required of him before the meeting of the next General 
Assembly of the State. 



213 






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STATEMENT NO. II. 



SHOWING the Settlement 171 detail with the County Treasurers for 
collection of Delinquent Taxes up to the Ihth day of October^ A. 2>., 
1861. 



NO. 1.— ADAMS COUNTY. 
Wm. C Spencer, Auditor. C. L. Schirmeyer, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CBEDIT. 


Amount. 


Eeyenue delinquent at March settle- 


«773 28 

599 55 

69 52 

170 07 

10 00 


Eevenue paid State treasurer 


$425 30 


ment 




332 86 


School tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


Sinking fund tax paid State treasu- 
rer 


39 08 


Sinking fund tux delinquent at March 
settlement 


Treasurer's fees and mileage 


73 10 


Still delinquent 


752 08 


Ten per cenf. penalty 


Total 




Eerror in the apportionment 








Total 


$1,622 42 


Sl,622 42 



NO. 2.--ALLEN COUNTY. • 

Francis L. Furste, Aucl. Oliver W. Jefferdh, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Reyenuo delinquent at March settle- 


$1,796 24 

1,447 79 

143 25 




S743 19 


ment 




576 69 


School tax dtliiiquent at March settle- 
ment 


Sinking fund tax paid State treasu- 


74 51 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 




98 65 




$1,894 24 


Ten per cent, penalty., 


Total 








Total 


$3,387 28 


$3,387 28 



282 

NO. 3.— BARTHOLOMEW COUNTY. 
John H. Long, Aud. Richard Carter, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amonnt. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Kevonue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


Sl,079 G5 

1,489 50 

180.63 
305 88 


Revenue paid State troapurer 


Si, 130 46 


School tax paid State troasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 


849 87 


School tax deliuqueut at March set- 


115 82 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 


Treasurer's fees 


110 70 


Jlileage 


7 04 


Ten per cent, penalty 


Still delinqui-nt 


1,810 83 




Total 




Total 


$4.02 1 72 


S4,024 72 



• ' NO. 4.— BENTON COUNTY. 

William Jones, Aud. Wm. N. Calkins, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 


?1,191 04 
998 09 

151 83 

234 OS 




S125 41 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
xirer 


93 93 


School tax delinquent at March 8et- 


16 72 


Sinkiug fund tax delinquent at March 




12 CO 


Mileage 


3 52 




Still delinquent 


2,322 86 




Total 




Total 


$2,575 04 


52,575 04 



NO. 5.— BLACKFORD COUNTY. 
R. L. AiiDERSON, Aud. Wm. Taughinbaugh, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amonot. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 


$352 40 
269 04 

31 56 

83 48 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


?24 74 


School t.ax paid State tre-surer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 


17 eo 


.School tax delinquent at March sot- 


2 51 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 


Treasurers fees 


3 90 


Mileage 


12 00 




Erroneous 


17 35 






663 38 




Total 




Total 


$741 48 


S741 48 



283 

XO. 6.— BOONE COUNTY. 
Joseph B. Pitzer, Auditor. D. Kenworthy, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue delinquent at JIarch settle- 
ment 

School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlenienf 

Sinking; fund delinquent at 3Iarch 
settlement 

TeD percent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



CREDIT. 



Sl,503 G5 
1,1G1 23 

135 85 

280 07 



S:'.,(180 80 li 



Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax jiaid State Trea-^urer.... 
Sinking lund paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fee.s 

Mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



j^O. 7.— BROWN COUNTY. 



Amount. 



S8r,9 73 

G40 77 

93 57 

84 60 

4 48 

1,387 5<J 



?:'..08n 80 



S. MAN^^LLE, Aud. 



Alfred VfiLLiAMS, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue delinquent at 3Iarch settle | 
ment j 

School tax delimiueut at March r^et-] 
tleraent [ 

Sinking lund delinqn nt at Marchj 
settlem nt i 

Ten per cent, penaltj- ; 



Amount. 



SG48 79 
401 70 



CREDIT. 



Amount. 



Reve:'u° paid State Tr-^asurer ! 

Schxd rax paid St'te Treutiurer { 

i| Sinking fund paid State Trea'-U'er, i 

j; Treasurer's fe s I 

ll '■ mileage ! ^7 20 

CO 43 ll Still delinquent 1,~2 31 

120 09 Ij I 



Total I SI. 321 (M 



Total. 



?96 92 
75 73 

8 89 

9 93 



.i s^ x-21 01 



XO. 8.— CARROLL COUNTY. 



E. R. Dayi.^, And. 



John S. Case, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


1 

CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March Fettle- 


S2,302 02 

1,750 10 

223 2fi 
427 54 


Revenue paid St.ate treasurer 


§G77 87 


ment 


School tax I'aid State treasuaer 

j Sink'ng luiid paid State treasurer.. 


496 46 


School tax I'eli quent at Jlan-h set- 
tlement 


76 38 
66 40 


Sinkins fund dt-linqunnt at Jlarch 


i Mil asTP ( 


10 80 


settlement 




3,375 01 


Ten per cent, penalty 


Total ! 








Total 


S4.702 92 1 


SK702 92 



284 



NO. 9.— CASS COUNTY. 



v. W. TOMLINSON, Aud. 



C. Carter, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



Eevenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

8cho"l tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Sinking- fuKfl tax delinquent at 
March settlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



$4,790 85 

8,245 18 

1,122 10 
1,415 81 



$15,574 00 



CREDIT. 



Eevenue paid State Ireasurer 

School tax paid State treasnn-r... 
Sinking fund tax paid State treas 

Treasurer's fees fur collecting 

" niileiige 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



$1,508 m 


1,271 


79 


155 


61 


145 


64 


11 


20 


12,481 


70 


«15.574 00 



NO. 10.— CLARK COUNTY. 



C. G-. Badger, Aud. 



A. J. Carr, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CEEDIT. 


Amount. 


Eevenue delinquent at March settle 
ment 


$3,939 10 
2,909 33 

407 47 

725 '.)'.) 


Revenue paid State trfasurer 


$1,001 57 
667 12 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State t'eas... 


School tax delinquent at March set- 


133 45 
95 83 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at 
"ifcir' fi «f ttl'^ni'-nt 


" mileage 


18 72 


Still delinquent ^ 


C,065 IS 


Te^T)er cent, penalty 


Total 






Total 


$7,982 98 


$7,981 98 



NO. 11.— CLAY COUNTY. 



A. Wheeler, Aud. 



J. G. AcKLEMiRE, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


$2,299 00 1 

1,723 00 

337 00 
43+ 00 , 


Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid Mate treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas... 


$958 45 
066 54 


School tax delinquent at Blarch set- 


103 18 
90 68 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 


" mileage 


10 88 


Still delinquent 


2,963 27 


Ten per cent, penalty 


Total 








Total 


$4,793 00 


$4,793 00 









285 



NO. 12.— CLINTON COUNTY. 



J. W. ARMAJf TROUT, Aud. 



Sam. Ayers, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



Kevenue delioqu'rit at Mar* li sottlc- 
ment 

School tax deliuiiueiit at M:iiv1j set- 
tlement J 

SinluDg Fund tax flclinijiunt at 
March settlement 

Ton per cent, penaltied 

Total 



Amount. 

Si, 690 89 

1,297 29 

155 02 
314 32 



S3,457 52 



CREDIT. 



Eevenne pajd 8tate treasurer 

Schoul tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking Fund lax paid State Treas 

urtT 

Treasurer b t'-vA 

Treastirnr *< milt^ii.^e 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



$346 C6 
254 73 

3G 76 
42 46 

8 00 
2,768 92 



§3.457 62 



NO. 13.— CRAWFORD COUNTY. 



Dunbar Patrick, AuJ. 



Thos. Yaxce, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Bovenue delinquent at Match settle- 
ment 


§737 Go 

584 20 

61 45 
138 33 


Kevenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking Fiii.d \ux paid State treas- 


$170 80 
152 12 

15 19 

10 87 

20 48 

1,152 17 


School tax delinquent at JMan.li set- 
tlement 


Sinking Fund tax Ueunqnent at 
March settlement 


Treasurer's fee> 

Treasurer's mileage 


Ten per cent, penallv 




Total 


Total. 


81,521 63 


31,621 63 



NO. 14.— DAVIESS COUNTY. 
1 N. Read, And. B. Goodwdt, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



ievenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

chool tax delinqueiii at Mi;r_h ^e*t'■ 
tlement 

inking Fund tax deiiuqu ut ai 
March settlement 

en per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



§1,732 82 


1,314 


60 


IGG 
321 


87 
42 


$3,535 


71 



CREDIT. 



Amount. 



Revenue paid State treasurer $174 11 

School tax paid State treasurer 137 4t; 

Sinking Fund tax paid State treas | 

urer 22 01 

Treasurers tees ...' 19 54 

Treasurers uiileagu ' 18 24 

Still dulinqueut i 3,164 .35 

Total I $3,535 71 



286 



NO. 15.— DEARBORN COUNTY. 
Elias T. Crosby, Aud. Francis M. Jackson, Treas 



DEBIT. 



Revenue delinquent at 3Ifirch settle- 
ment 

School tax deliiniucnt at March set- 
tlement 

Sinking fand tax delinquent at Marcli 
settlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 



Amount. 



SI, 843 09 

1,4T0 23 

147 77 
346 16 



CREDIT. 



Amount. 



Total ....I S3.807 85 



Kevenue paid Snvfe treasurer 

School tax pai I "^tiitp trea-<urer.. 
Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 

Treasurer's fc'-s 

Treasurer's mUoMire 

Still delinquent 



Total 



S515 f 
380 1 

55 4 

67 '. 

16 ( 

2,773 • 



S3.807 i' 



;>,-0. 16.— DECATUR COUNTY. 
Wm. H. Read, Aud. James Morgan, Trea; 



DEBIT. 



Revenue delinquent at March settle 
ment 

School tax uolinqueat at Tdarch set 
tlenierit 

Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 



Amount 



S2 


944 36 


2 


,212 91 




2.'!4 62 
545 18 



Total -I g-^.^'07 07 



CREDIT. 



Revenue paid Sta'^e tren^urer 

School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 

Treasurer's fee-! 

Treasurer ' s mile a.L:e 

Still delinquent 



Amount 



81,162 

823 



135 

137 

7 

3,731 



Total ■■■■ S5.997 



^0. 17.— DE KALB COUNTY. . 

A. J. Hunt, Aud. R. B. Catlin, Trea 



DEBIT. 



Revenue delinquent at March settle 
ment 

Schooi tax delinquent at March set 
tlemcnt 

Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 



TotAl 



Amount. 



$1,154 22 

932 70 

84 33 
21 71 



§2,192 96 



CREDIT. 



Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State ir-'asurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas 

urer 

Treasurer's fees 

Treasurer's niil''a!:e 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount 



S582 
452 

48 

C4 

27 

1,017 



$2,192 



287 



NO. 18.— DELAWARE COUNTY. 



EO. "W. Seitz, Aud. 



Sam. F. Brady, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



Amount. , 



ivenne delinquent at March settle- 
ment I §1,421 87 

mod tax delinquent at 3latch set- 

|j;lemont 1,110 79 

fikingfund tax delinquL'ntat March 

lettluraent 12") 11 

jn per cent, penalty 2()5 7« 



Total I $2,023 .55 



CEEDIT. 



Revenue paid S^■,^ie treasurer 

School tax paid Srate treasurer... 
Sinking fund tax paid State treas 

Treasurer's fees 

" milHjijre 

Erroneous asspssnient.^ 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



Sc;go 41 

504 00 

(Hj 34 

Co 71 

8 C4 

3 04 

Sl,f'OJ 41 



S',!)23 .55 



»HN MeHPvIXGEE, Aud. 



NO. 19.— DUBOIS COUNTY. 

Theodore Sandermax, Treas. 



DEBIT, 



Amount. 



'enue delinquent at March settle- 

lent 

ool tax delinquent at March set- 

ement 

ting Fund tax delinquent at 

[arch settlement 

per cent, jjenalty 



Total. 



$800 CO 


C25 


23 


73 

150 


74 

85 



Si, 050 42 



CEEDIT. 



Revenue paid State treasurer , 

School tax paid State treasurer.... 
Sinking Fund tax paid State trea: 

urer 

Treasurer's fees 

Tre^isurer's mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



S380 61 
303 60 

40 51 

4K 51 

22 40 

8C5 79 



Si. (.50 42 



NO. 20.— ELKHART COUNTY. 
W. H. Ellis, Aud. John W. Irwii^, Treas, 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Iftpue delinquent at March settle- 
ent 


81,749 30 

1,377 10 

147 67 
327 41 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


8060 16 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking Fund tax paid State treas 


750 93 
04 11 


pol tax delinquent at March set- 
nj' nt 


Fund 2ax delinquent at 


Treasurer's fi-es 


113 98 


:i sell lenient 


Treasuier's mile.ige 

Still delinxuent 


■•3 fiQ 


' i'«r cent, penalty , 


1,648 76 


ij * •' 


Total 




JTotal^ 


$3,601 54 


S:!.<i01 .54 



288 



NO. 21.— FAYETTE COUNTY. 
James Elliott, Aud. * William Watton, Tr 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amo 


Kevenne delinquent at March settle- 


Sl,102 73 

848 20 

99 82 
205 07 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


1 


ment 


School tax paid State treasurer ; 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 


School t?ix delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 


Treasurer's fees 


Treasurer's mileage 


Ten per cent, penalty 


Still delinquent 




Total 


Total 


?2,255 82 


-.£'1 



NO. 22.— FLOYD COUNTY. 



Dudley D. Byrn, Aud. 




Charles Duncan, Ti d 


DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amojt 

1 

1 

S-l 
' ( 

6,;ii 

S7,' '^ 


Revenue delinquent at March sattle 


S3,4fl 01 

2,981 77 

351 95 
678 47 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


ment 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 


School tax delinquent at 31arch set- 
tlement 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 


Treasurer's fees 


settlement 




Ten per cent, penalty 


Total 




Total 


S7,4G3 20 











NO. 23.— FOUNTAIN COUNTY. 
Wm. Lamb, Aud. C. V. Jones, Tr, 



DEBIT. 



Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Sinking fund tax delinquent at Marcli 
settlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



§3,351 50 
2,488 41 

341 11 

018 40 



SG,799 42 



CREDIT. 



Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking luud tax paid State treas 

urer 

Treasurer's fees 

Treiusurer's mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amo 



«1,(1 
l.'l 






8'S7 B 



I 



289 



NO. 24.— FRANKLIN COUNTY. 
tr H. Quick, Aud. M. Batzner, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



ino delinquent at March settle 
it 



tax deliuquent at March set- 

'ent 

igfuud tax delinquent at March 

ement 

Tcent. penaltjr 



Amount. 



81,612 40 

1,249 60 

145 12 
300 71 



otal I $3,307 63 



CREDIT. 



Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer ..'.'.'. 
Sinking fund tax paid State trea's' 

urer 

Treasurer's fees .....". 

" mileage 

Still delinquent ..!!!!.!! 



Total 



Amount. 



$414 92 
305 89 

43 67 

67 45 

11 20 

2,464 70 



S3,307 83 



NO. 25.— FULTON COUNTY. 
rsEw J. Holmes, Aud. H. W. Mann, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



6 e delinquent at Blarch settle- 

6: 

> tHx delinquent at Mtrch set- 

! lit 

ii: fund tax delinquental March 

t uient 

1 tent, penalty 

tal 



Amount. 



$1,094 82 

849 75 

98 01 
204 25 



92,9A 83 



CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


Sl'^l 32 


School tax pjid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 


322 82 

44 62 
56 54 


Treasurer's fees 


" mileage 


14 88 


Still delinquent 


1,386 65 




Total 


82,246 83 



NO. 26.— GIBSON COUNTY. 
m S. Hargrave, Aud. Logan McCrary, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



«!' delinquent at March eettle- 
lE 

^ax delinquent at March set- 

Kftind tax delinquent at March 

Haent 

P«c«it. penal ty„. .!!!!!......."!..!." 

Tal 



Amount. 



Sl,774 52 

1,322 84 

174 62 
327 20 



83,599 18 



CREDIT. 



Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 

Treasurer's fees 

" mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



$1,064 92 
793 95 

104 25 

157 51 

26 40 

1,452 15 



83,599 18 



290 



NO. 27.— GRANT COUNTY. 



TnpMAS Dean, Aud. 



W. C. Miles, Tre* 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount 1 

( 
1 

1 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 


$2,502 C4 

1,888 23 

253 23 
4G3 41 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


8379 

^42 

24 
12 

4,. 349 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 


School tax <i( liiKiueiit at March set- 


Sinkiii-' fund tax delinquent at Marih 


Treasurer's fees 


" mileage 




Still delinquent 




Total 


Total 


S5,107 51 


85,107 



NO. 28.— GREENE COUNTY. 



Joseph Lyons, Aud. 



John B. Stropes, Treai 



DEBIT. 


1 
Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount' 

1, 
S707] 
552 

89' 

71 

12 

5.051 


Revenue delinquent at 3Iarch settle- 
ment 


83,193 05 ' 

2,385 85 

316 07 
580 54 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking iund tax paid State treas- 
! urer 


School tax delinquent at March set- 


Sinking fund tax dcliiiqut-nt at March 


Treasurer's fees 


" mileage 




Still definquent 




Total 


Total 


St;,4S5 11 


Si;,486 









:^0. 29.— HAMILTON COUNTY. 
W. A. Pfaff, Aud. J. B. Carey, Trer, 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


AmouDi 


Revenue delinquent at JIarch settle- 


Si, 550 25 

1,193 GO 

130 C4 1 
288 64 1 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


S726 


School tux paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State. treas- 
urer 


530 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 




Sinkinj; fund tax delinquent at IMarch 


Treasurer's fees 


7 ) 






:! 


Ten per cent, ijcnalty 




1.7'.S 




Total 




T-*"l 


?:-!,175 V.i 


83,176 



291 



KO. 30.— HANCOCK COUNTY. 



Lysander Sparks, Aud. 



Geoege W. Hatfield, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue delinquent at IMnr'h s ttle 

I ment 

[ichool tax delinquent at i\lar( h set- 

I tlement 

l5inking Fund tax diliuquent at 

I March settlement 

fen per ci-nt. penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



$1,225 GO 
9i7 87 

111 17 

228 47 



CREDIT. 



S2,513 20 



Revenue paid State treasurer 

School lax paid State treasurer.. 
Sinking Fund tax paid State tre 

urer 

Treasurer's fees 

Treasurer's mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Araonnt 



$257 CW 
163 G2 

S"* 73 

24 03 

3 2^1 

2,032 50 



2,513 20 



IsO. 31.— HARRISON COUNTY. 

^Bam. W. Douglass, Aud. ' W. Hisey, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



;evenue delinquent at March settle 
ment 

:hool tax delinquent at iiarch set 
tlement 

inking Fund tax deliiiqceut a 

I March settlement 

jen per cent, peualrj' 

Total 



Amount. 



Sl,273 11 I 

1,005 74 i 

I 

lOG 43 I 
238 52 ! 



?2,G23 80 



CREDIT. 



Revenue paiA State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasui'er.. 
Sinking Fund tax paid State tre 

urer .; 

Treasurer's tees 

Treasurer's mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



510 25 
393 38 

55 75 

49 43 

20 48 

1,594 51 



S2,023 80 



NO. 32.— HENDRICKS COUNTY. 
'rancis R. Crawford, Aud. , Dakeel B. South, Aud. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


ievenue delinquent at 
[jient 


^.larrh spttle- 




Revenue paid State treasurer 

Scho(!l tax paid State treasurer.... 
Sinking Fund tax paid State trea.-- 


$427 10 
313 08 


fciool tax delinquent 
jtlement 


it ^larch set- 


47 08 


Bering Fund tax 
March settlement... 


lelinqiient at 




47 85 




3 50 


in^er cent, penalty.. 




StiU delinquent . 






Total 




Total 





292 



NO. 33.— HENRY COUNTY. 

James S. Ferris, Aud. Emsley Julian, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


i CREUIT. 


Amount. 


Eevenue delinquent at March settle- 


81,007 61 
1,237 15 

143 C3 

298 83 


Revenue paid SiHt»> ti'easurer 


81,150 42 


1 fe>chool tax paid 8 ate treaPTirer 

Sinking fund t^x ])aid State treas- 
urer 


842 62 


School tax delinquent at March set- 


115 19 


Sinking fund tax delinqut^nt at March 


Treasurer's lees 


111 36 


" milrage 


7 62 




Still delinqueut 


1,060 12 




Total 




Total 


$3,287 22 


?3,287 22 



NO. 34.— HOWARD COUNTY. 
James A. Wildmak, Aud. L. F. Springer, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March eettli- 


$2,076 41 

1,500 94 

202 43 
305 98 




S627 72 


School tax paid Sta'c i reasnrer 

Sigking fund tax paid Siate treas- 
urer , 


315 31 


School tax delinquent ai March eel 


62 46 


Sicking fund tax diluiqueutat Marci 


Treasurer's lees 

" mileagf 


53 44 

10 00 




S.ill delinquent 


3,136 93 




Total 




Total 


84,205 70 


§4,205 76 



NO. 35.— HUNTINGTON COUNTY. 
John Carll, Aud. , P. W. Sanger, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

School tax delinquent at March eel 
tlernent 

Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 



Total 



AmouDt. 


$1,887 44 

1,404 9G 

108 99 
352 12 


$3,873 51 



CREDIT. 



Revenue paid Stale treasurer 

School tax poid State trea:-uier 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas 

urer 

Treasurer's fee.s 

" mileage 

Still delinqueut 



Amount. 



Total 



8678 06 
537 08 

71 65 

77 03 

19 20 

2,490 61 

83,873 61 



293 

KO. 36.— JACKSON COUNTY. 

S, W. Holmes, Aud. S. S. Early, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



81,683 64 

1,275 27 

1G4 15 
31 12 



83,154 18 I 



CREDIT. 



Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer , 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer , 

Treasurer's fees 

" mileage 

Still delinquent 



Total 



Amount. 



8908 59 
035 03 

104 88 

87 39 

12 00 

1,406 29 

83.154 18 



NO. 37.— JASPER COUNTY. 



D. P. Halstead, Aud. 



Simon Alter, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at 3Iarch settle- 
ment , 


81,236 03 

887 04 

136 31 
225 93 


Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
j urer 


8217 89 
1.58 !<3 


School tax delinquent, at March set- 
tlement 


26 20 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 


I Treasurer's fees 


22 25 


settlement 


" mileage 


20 ftO 


Ten per cent, penalcy 


Still delinuuent 


2,040 14 




Total 


Total 


82,485 31 


82,485 31 



NO. 38.— JAY COUNTY. 



Wm. G. StnoN, Aud. 



J. P. Winters, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 


81,583 96 ! 
1,179 41 
138 99 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


$973 97 


ment 


Scho(d tax paid State treasurer 

Sinkinq fund tax paid State treas- 
urer . 


723 46 


' School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


103 88 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at Match 
settlement 


Treasurer's fees 


104 55 




16 00 


f Ten per cent, penalty 


285 23 


Still delinquent 

Total 


1,215 73 


Total 


83,137 59 


83,137 59 



Doc. J.— 19 



294 



NO. 39.— JEFFERSON COUNTY. 
R. P. Jackman, Aud. T. Pogue, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



Bevenue delinqnent at March settle- 
ment 

School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Sinking fund tax delinquent at Marchi 
S;«ttlement 217 08 

Ten per cent, penalty 438 47 




Total I SM23 18 



CREDIT. 



Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer... 
Sinking fund tax paid State treas 

Treasurer's fees 

" mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



$556 61 

422 67 

CO 81 

55 47 

13 76 

3,713 86 



84,823 18 



IS^O. 40.— JENNINGS COUNTY. 

James M. Nelson, Aud. Allen Stott, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue delinqueut at March settle- 
ment" 

School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Sinking fund tax delinquent at 3Iarch 
settlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Error in treasurer's fees 



Total I S2,777 53 




CREDIT. 



Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas 

urer 

Treasurer's fees 

'< mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



?787 51 
568 3;> 

85 09 

75 10 

10 50 

1,251 00 



>,777 53 



NQ 4i._J0HNS0N COUNTY. 
E. Banta, Aud. John Herriott, Treas. 



DEDIT. 



Amount. 



Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 

Ten percent, penalty 



31,775 41 

1,365 47 

105 it! 
330 col 



Total I S3,665 65 



CREDIT. 



Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer.. 
Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 

Treasurer's fees 

" mileage 

Still delinquent > 

Total 



Amount. 



$W3 71 
453 73 

G4 30 

82 77 

3 20 

2,428 94 



$3,665 65 



295 



NO. 42.— KNOX COUNTY. 
John B. Patterson, Aud. John W. Canan, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


82,947 18 

2,182 18 

298 07 
542 74 


Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking Fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 


8509 40 
346 00 

72 08 
63 92 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


Sinking Fund tax delinquent at 


Treasurer's fees 


March settlement 


Treasurer's mileage 


91 60 


Ten per cent, penalty 


Still delinquent 


4,957 17 




Total 


Total 


85,970 17 


85,970 17 



NO. 43.— KOSCIUSKO COUNTY. 
Joseph A. Funk, Aud. Nelson Baker, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


82,517 62 
1,946 47 

221 40 

478 55 


Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking Fund tax paid State treas- 


81,539 66 
1,127 65 

155 93 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


Sinking Fund tax delinquent at 


Treasurer's fees 


149 65 


March settlement 




20 16 


Ten per cent, penalty 


Still delinquent 


2,170 99 




Total 


Total 


85,164 04 


85,164 04 







NO. 44.— LAGRANGE COUNTY. 
Peter N. Wilcox, Aud. J. W. Welch, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amoimt. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


81,815 85 
1,385 00 

177 95 

337 88 


Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking Fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 


8309 89 
223 54 

36 60 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


Sinking Fund tax delinquent at 


Treasurer's fees 


31 68 




Treasurer's mileage 

Still delinquent.. 


32 00 


jXen per cent, penalty 


3,082 97 




Total 


Total 


83,716 68 1 


83,716 68 



NO. 45.— LAKE COUNTY. 

(Not Settled.) 



296 



NO. 46.— LAPORTE COUNTY. 
John Walton, Aud. R. H. Rose, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount 


CKEDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at Harch settle 


.$3,517 89 
2,704 54 

325 36 

654 78 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


$2,168 25 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 


1,542 47 
223 30 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement . . 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 


Treasurer's fees 


238 70 


" mileage 


23 04 


Ten per cent, penalty 


1 Still delinquent 


3,00G 72 




1 Total 




Total 


$7,202 57 


$7,202 57 



NO. 47.— LAWRENCE COUNTY. 
J. M. Havron, Aud. Dean Barnes, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at 3Iarch settle- 
ment 


$1,759 46 

1,307 23 

179 72 
288 74 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


$031 37 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 

j Treasurer's fees 


464 80 


School tax delinquent at March set- 


67 37 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 


102 22 


" mileage 


12 00 




Still delinquent 


2,257 39 




1 Total 




Total 


$3,535 15 


$3,535 15 









NO. 48.— MADISON COUNTY. 

(Not Settled.) 

NO. 49.— MARION COUNTY.' 

Jacob T. Wright, And. 



John L. Brown, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue delinquent at March settle 
ment 

School tax delinquent at March set 
tlement 

Sinking fund tax delinquent at 3Iarcl 
settlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



$20,734 70 

14,405 00 

2,528 10 
1,399 67 



CREDIT. 



$.39,068 37 



Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State ti'eas 

urer 

Treasurer's fees 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



$3,988 48 
2,970 98 

405 44 
841 28 

30,862 i9 



$39,068 37 






297 

NO. 50.— MARSHALL COUNTY. 

Austin Fuller, Audi N. H. Oglesbee, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CEEDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


51,102 33 

1,604 72 

199 22 
390 G2 


Revenue paid State Ireasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas... 

Treasurer's fees for collecting 

" mileage 


8676 10 
493 48 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement „ 


71 83 
66 73 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at 


26 56 


March settlement 


Still delinquent 


2,962 19 


Ten per cent, penalty 


Total 








Total 


$4,29G 89 


84,296 89 



NO. 51.— MARTIN COUNTY. 



E. B. Mason, Aud. 



Thos. Halbert, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle 
ment 


$1,335 49 
1,027 73 

124 94 

248 81 


Revenue paid State treasiirer 


$312 87 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State tieas... 
Treasurer's fees 


225 41 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


33 48 
30 94 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at 
March settlement 


" mileage 


16 00 


Still delinquent 


2,118 27 


Ten per cent, penalty 










Total 


$2,736 97 1 


Total 


$2,736 97 



NO. 52.— MIAMI COUNTY. 
Thomas Jay, Auditor. David R. Todd, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


$1,242 16 

990 43 

101 IG 
233 37 


Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas... 


$596 78 
472 16 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


55 76 
73 50 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 




11 68 




1,357 24 


Ten per cent, penalty 


Total 








Total 


$2,567 12 


$2,567 12 



298 

NO. 53.— MONROE COUNTY. 
Robert 0. Foster, And. J. H. McCullough, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment • 

School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Sinking fund delinquent at March 
settlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 



Amount. 



$1,934 73 

1,433 81 

176 54 
354 50 



Total I S3, 899 58 it 



CEEDIT. 



Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund paid State Treasurer, 

Treasurer's fees 

Mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



S70 76 

52 44 

6 45 

6 82 

00 

3,7G3 11 



$3,899 58 



^0. 54.— MONTGOMERY COUNTY. 



David T. Ridge, Aud. 



Wm. H. Schooler, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount, 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


$3,483 57 

2,606 40 

350 85 
644 08 


Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid St^te Treasurer 

Sinking fund paid State Treasurer, 
Treasurer's fees 


$1,918 27 

1,359 76 

226 04 

200 58 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


Sinking fund delinqutnt at March 
settlement 


" mileage 


7 2Ct 


Still delinquent 


3,373 06 


Ten per cent, penaltv 


Total 








Total 


$7,084 90 


$7,084 90 









NO. 55.— MORGAN COUNTY. 
S. McCracken, Dep. Aud. E. Henderson, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Sinking fund delinquent at March 
settlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



$2,623 67 
1,924 36 

257 34 

480 53 



$5,285 90 



CEEDIT. 



Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer.. 
Sinking fund paid State treasurer.. 

Treasurer's fees 

Mileage 

Still delinquent 



Total. 



Amount. 



$559 83 

388 36 

71 85 

54 08 

7 .50 

4,204 28 



$5,285 90 



299 



NO. 56.— NOBLE COTTNTy. 
Daniel S. Love, Aud. James M. Denny, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CEEDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


?1,809 58 
1,176 35 ' 

118 11 

310 40 ! 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


S635 22 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 


442 C.3 


School tax delinquent at 3Iarch set- 
tlement 


50 65 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 


Treasurer's fees 


63 53 


" mileage 


28 80 


Ten per cent, penalty 


Still delinquent 


2,143 61 




Total 




Total 


S3,414 44 ! 


83,414 44 



NO. 57.— NEWTON COUNTY. 



A. Sharp, Aud. 



S. McCuLLOUGH, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CEEDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement... 


82,589 71 

1,6-2.5 51 

259 58 
447 48 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


8487 64 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sigking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 


310 05 

49 88 


Sinking fund tax delinquent &t March 
settlement 


Treasurer's fees 


46 6*3 


" milcao'e 


20 00 


Ten per cent, penalty 


Stiil delinquent 


4,009 05 




Total 




Total 


84,922 28 ! 


84,922 28 



NO. 58.— OHIO COUNTY. 
H. Miller, Aud. R. \V. Jones, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



Amount. 



Sevenae delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

School tax delinquent at 3Iarch set- 
tlement 

Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 



§978 72 

786 06 

74 25 
303 52 



Total I 82,142 55 



CREDIT. 



Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax poid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 

Treasurer's fees 

" mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



Cog- f)2 
"193 80 

28 92 

27 96 

1,623 95 



82,142 65 



3oa 



NO. 59.— ORANGE COUNTY. 



L. B. COGSWELLy Aud. 



Thomas Hunt, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Kevenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


$1,253 97 

941 58 

119 18 
231 54 


Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking F'jnd tax paid State Treas 

urer „ 

Treasurer's fees 


$483 91 
381 79 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


52 88 


Sinking Fund tax delinquent at 


29 09 




16 00 


Ten per cent, penalties 


Still delinquent 


1,583 30 




Total 




Total 


$2,546 97 


$2,546 97 



NO. 60.— OWEN COUNTY. 



John J. Cooper, Aud. 



Harrison 0. Halbert, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Eevenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


$2,442 65 

1,822 26 

248 09 
451 30 


Eevenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer. 

Sinking Fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 


$532 38 
374 48 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


60 34 


SiHiking Fund tax delinquent at 


Treasurer's fees 


51 37 


March settlement 




8 64 


Ten per cent, penalty 


Still delinquent 


3,937 09 




Total 


Total 


$4,964 30 


$4,964 .30 



NO. 61.— PARKE COUNTY. 
Geo. p. Daly, Aud. Washington Hadley, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CEEDIT. 


Amount. 


Eevenue delinquent at March settle- 


$1,765 48 

1,346 97 

168 41 
328 08 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


$927 47 


ment 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking Fund tax paid State treas- 


676 00 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


99 14 


Sinking Fund tax delinquent at 


Treasiirer's fees 


90 43 


March settlement 


Treasurer's mileage 


15 G8 


Ten per cent, penalty 


1,800 22. 




Total 


Total 


$3,608 94 


$3,608 94 



m 



NO. 62.— PERRY COUNTY. 
D. L. Armstrong, Aud. Sam. K. Conner, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Kevenue delinquent at March settle 


S2,025 13 

1,573 00 

176 98 
377 51 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


$778 66 


ment 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking Fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 


550 32 

77 48 
75 52 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


Sinking Fund tax delinquent at 


Treasurer's fees 


March settlement 


Treasurer's mileage 


28 48 


Tea per cent, penalty 


Still delinquent 


2,642 16 




Total 


Total 


S4,152 62 


$4,152 62 



NO. 63.— PIKE COUNTY. 
David H. Milroy, Aud. McCullis Gray, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount, 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Kevenue delinquent at March settle- 


Sl,593 29 

1,214 79 

151 98 
296 00 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


$367 45 


ment 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking Fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 


267 55 


Jchool tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


40 00 


Sinking Fund tax delinquent at 
March settlement 


Treasurer's fees 


48 11 


Treasurer's mileage 


24 00 


Ten per cent. penalK 


j Still delinquent 


2,508 95 




1 Total 




Total 


$3,256 06 


$3,256 06 



NO. 64.— PORTER COUNTY. 
R. Bell, Jr., Aud. W. S. Dunning, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Sinking Fund tax delinquent at 
March settlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



$2,926 25 


2,184 87 


319 81 
542 09 


$5,973 02 



CREDIT. 



Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer.... 
Sinking Fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 

Treasurer's fees 

Treasurer's mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



$1,967 90 
1,405 49 

232 83 

252 66 

2S 32 

2,085 82 



J5,973 02 



302 



NO. 65.— POSEY COUNTY. 
Thomas F. Prosser, Aud. Joe F. Welborn, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CEEDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 


S2,337 87 

1794 29 

218 81 1 
495 00 ! 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


$703 71 


ment 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 


486 70 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


77 60 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 


Treasurer's fees 


97 42 


settlement 


Treasurer's mileage 


32 00 


Ten per cent, penalty 


Still delinquent 


3,448 54 






Total 


Total 


84,845 97 


$4,845 97 



NO. 66.— PULASKI COUNTY. 
G. T. Wickersham, Aud. D. A. Farley, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March sattle- 


1 

S833 98 

636 31 

74 27 , 
154 45 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


?155 32 


ment 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 


125 09 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


16 58 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 


Treasurer's fees 


16 42 


settlement 




16 00 


Ten per cent, penalty 


Total 


1,369 00 






Total 


81,699 01 1 


$1,699 01 



NO. 67.— PUTNAM COUNTY. 

Samuel Woodruff, Aud. John Gilmore, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 


$2,789 96 , 

2,042 53 

1 
298 40 
513 09 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


$939 90 


ment 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 


CCS 91; 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


107 <;9 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 


Treasurer's fees 


90 59 


settlement 




6 40 


Ten per cent, penalty 




3,830 49 




Total 




Total 


5,643 98 


$5,643 98 



i 



303 



NO. 68.— RANDOLPH COUNTY. 
George 0. Jobes, Aud. E. F. Halliday, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Beveuue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


83,983 36 

1 

2,817 11 

405 24 
720 23 


Reveniie paid State treasurer 


81,530 08 
953 68 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


100 70 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 


Treasurer's fees 


136 11 


" mileage 


12 00 


Ten per cent, penalty 


Still delinquent 


5,203 27 




Total 




Total 


87,925 84 


87,925 84 











NO. 69.— RIPLEY COUNTY. 
Benjamin F. Spencer Aud. W. M. Duley, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


$1,803 88 

1,400 02 

154 22 
335 80 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


8639 83 


School tax puid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 


487 02 
60 19 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 


Treasurer's fees 


78 11 


" mileage 


11 36 


Ten per cent, penalty 


Still delinquent 


2,417 41 


Total 


Total 




83,693 92 


83,693 92 


NO. ' 


JO. RU^ 


3H COUNTY. 





li 

Alexander Posey, Aud. 




Jacob Beckner, Treas. 


f 

' DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
; ment 


81,365 10 

1,038 42 

120 90 
252 44 


Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid Slate treas- 


8502 44 
368 44 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


53 77 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 




62 96 




7 20 


Ten per cent, penalty 




1,782 05 


Total 


Total 




82,776 86 


82,776 86 











NO. 71.— SCOTT COUNTY. 
JXmes Powers, Aud. John Colvin, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Eevenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


S972 67 

814 61 

92 42 
187 97 


Kevenue paid State treasurer 


f 126 56 
87 96 

15 22 
12 94 

16 16 
1,808 83 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 


Treasurer's fees 


Treasurer's mileage 


Ten per cent, penalty 


Still delinquent 




Total 


Total 


82,067 67 


$2,067 67 



NO. 72.— SHELBY COUNTY. 



Squire L. Vanpelt, Aud. 



Andrew J. Winterend, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



Kevenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 

Tea per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



?3,539 75 

3,514 90 

459 87 
654 70 



?,169 22 



CEEDIT. 



Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund paid State treasurer.. 

Treasurer's fees 

Treasurer's mileage 

Still delinquent 

Error on April settlement 

Total 



Amount. 



82,323 07 i| 

1,586 07 ;i 

259 59 . 

232 42 I 

4 16 |- 

3,671 78 I 

92 13 ! 



3,169 22 I 



NO. 73.— SPENCER COUNTY. 



R. L. Crosley, Aud. 



J. W. Crooks, Treas. i 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT, 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


$2,648 49 

1,990 36 

265 49 
490 45 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


$407 92 


School tax paid State ireasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 


285 06 


School tax delinquent at March set- 


46 70 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 




29 12 




40 21 






4,585 98 




Total 




Total 


$5,394 99 


$5,394 99 



305 



NO. 74.— STARKE COUNTY. 
James H. Adair, Aud. Solon 0. Whitson, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 




Revenue paid State treasurer 


S165 86 

119 27 

13 61 

16 38 

OQ 00 


nient 


$1,112 66 

792 74 

116 64 
202 30 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund paid State treasurer.. 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 


" mileage 


settlement 


Still delinquent 


1,886 22 
3 00 


Ten per cent, penalty 


Docket fees charged in revenue 

Total 




Total 


$2,224 34 


$2,224 .34 



NO. 75.— STEUBEN COUNTY. 
Samuel E. Heath, Aud. Samuel Maccarthy, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue delinquent at 3Iarch settle- 
ment 

School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 



Amount. 



$727 37 

602 48 

44 36 
137 42 



Total I $1,511 63 



CREDIT. 



Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking iund tax paid State treas 

urer 

Treasurer's fees 

" mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



3374 44 

276 77 

25 7;t 

54 84 

31 .-)2 

808 27 



$1,511 t]3 



NO. 76.— ST. JOSEPH COUNTY. 
W. J. Holloway, Aud. John H. Harper, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


$3,177 58 

2,375 11 

308 98 
586 16 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


$1,877 2.''. 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State trcas- 


1,462 17 

210 95 
183 04 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 


Treasurer's fees 




''2 40 


Ten per cent, penalty 




2 687 02 






Total 




Total 


$6,447 83 


$6,447 83 



306 



NO. 77.— SULLIVAN COUNTY. 
F. Basler, Aud. Ed. Price, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


JJevenue delinquent at March settle- 


Eevenue paid State treasurer 


8386 71 


ment 


S2,889 67 

2,179 GO 

284 03 
53 53 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas... 
Treasurer's fees 


279 79 


School tax delinquent at March set- 


42 76 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 


" mileage 


16 00 


Still delinquent 


4,681 60 




Total 








Total 


$5,406 86 


$5,406 86 



NO. 78.~SWITZERLAND COUNTY. 



Lawrence W. Gorden, Aud. 



Ira N. Malin, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


$1,174 00 

952 72 

90 27 
221 09 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


$645 34 


. School tax paid State treasurer 

j Sinking Fund tax paid State treas- 
1 urer 


455 15 


School tax delinquent at March set- 


61 01 


Sinking Fund tax delinquent at 


' Treasurer's fees 


85 57 


Treasurer's mileage 


16 46 




Still delinquent 


1,175 15 




1 Total 


Total 


$2,438 68 


$2,4.38 68 











NO. 79.— TIPPECANOE COUNTY. 
C. A. Naylor, Aud. "VY. J. Reseberg, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



lievenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Sinking Fund 2ax delinquent at 
March settlement 

Ton per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



$10,509 21 

8,917 22 

1.514 92 
2,100 14 



$23,101 49 li 



CREDIT. 



Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking Fund tax paid State treas 

urer 

Treasurer's fees 

Treasurer's mileage 

Still delinxuent 

Total 



Amount. 



$1,877 95 
1,574 13 

280 84 

230 58 

10 00 

19,127 99 



I 



$23,101 49 



307 



NO. 80.— TIPTON COUNTY. 
William Stivers, Aud. John Picken, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



Kevenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total ... 



Amount. 



Sl,527 12 
1,144 59 

150 69 

282 24 



CREDIT. 



Eevenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 

Treasurer's fees 

" mileage 

Still delinquent 



S3,104 04 



Amount. 



S313 62 
228 60 

37 39 

37 76 

6 40 

S2,480 87 



Total 1 $3,104 04 



NO. 81.— UNION COUNTY. 
L R. Phenis, Aud. William Johnson, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 


§071 47 

515 53 

61 92 
124 89 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


$218 09 


ment 


School tax paid State treasuror 


151 32 

24 77 
21 38 


School tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


Sinking fund tax paid State treasu- 
rer 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 


Treasurer's fees 


settlement 




12 00 
946 25 


Ten percent, penalty 


Still delinquent 




Total 


Total 


81,373 81 


81,373 81 



NO. 82.— VANDERBURGH COUNTY. 
William H. Walker, Aud. Theodore Yenneman, Treas. 



1 

DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. Amount. 


Berenue delinquent at March settle- 


§3,629 69 

2,792 77 

344 34 

676 68 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


g088 68 


ment 




488 85 
80 30 


School tax delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


Sinking fund tax paid State treasu- 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 


Treasurer's fees 


72 07 




30 72 


[Ten per cent, penalty 




fi ns-7 Of. 


Total 




37,443 48 


Total *'7 -^^ '^^ 








\i * ii^^ ^SJ 



308 

NO. 83.— VERMILLION COUNTY. 
George W. English, Aud. James A. Foland, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


' CREDIT, 


AmotiQt. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 


81,193 91 , 
913 09 
112 31 


Revenue paid State treasurer 


?429 8«j 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 


303 76 


School tax delinquent at March set- 


50 3f. 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 


Treasurer's fees 


41 93 


Mileage 


12 80 




221 93 


Still delinquent 


1,602 53 






1 Total 




Total 


$2,4*1 24 


$2,441 24 



NO. 84.— VIGO COUNTY. 
Edward B. Allen, Aud. Harvey D. Scott, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



§5,306 31 

3,867 61 

553 65 
972 75 



— 1! 

S10,700 32 II 



CREDIT. 



Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas 

urer 

Treasurer's fees 

Mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



?941 21 
605 37 

104 75 

87 50 

11 20 

8,950 29 



$10,700 32 



NO. 85.— WABASH COUNTY. 



T. B. McCarty, Aud 



D. Thompson, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 
settlement 

Tenpercet. penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



$1,103 60 

859 33 

87 48 
205 04 



$2,255 45 '{ 



CREDIT. 



Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State tre-'surer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas 

urer 

Treasurer's fees 

Mileage '•• 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amonot. 



S441 3;j 

340 57 

39 '.>5 

51 87 

16 00 

1,305 73 



$2,255 45 



309 

NO. 86.— WARREN COUNTY. 
James H. Bonebrake, Aud. Samuel F. Messxer, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



Kevenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment ' 

School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Sinking fund delinquent at March 
settlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



?2,196 34 
1,612 07 

233 70 

404 21 



S4,446 32 



CEEDIT. 



Amount. 



Kevenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking hind paid State Treasurer, 

Treasurer's fees 

Mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



SI, 698 37 


1,216 


66 


197 


51 


164 44 


12 


00 


1,157 


34 


S4,44G 


32 



KO. 87.— WARRICK COUNTY. 



C. W. Armstrong, Aud. 



Alvah Johnsox, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


BeTsnue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


82,161 09 

1,605 73 

217 99 
398 48 


Kevenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid St-ite Treasurer 

Sinking fund paid State Treasurer, 
Treasurer's fees 


S886 31 
591 13 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


125 44 
85 70 


Sinking fund delinqutut at March 
settlement 


" mileage 


25 60 


Still delinquent 


2,009 11 


Ten per cent, penalty 


Total 








Total 


S4,.383 29 


S4,383 29 



NO. 88.— WASHINGTON COUNTY. 
William Williams, Aud. J. S. Menaugh, Treas. 



DEBIT. 



Eevenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 

School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Sinking Fund tax delinquent at 
March settlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 

Doc. J.— 20 



Amount. 



Sl,3.39 93 
1,017 64 

128 90 

248 65 



$2,735 13 j! 



CREDIT. 



Eevenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking Fund tax paid State treas 

urer 

Treasurer's fees 

Treasurer's mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



S571 20 
421 69 

65 78 

56 53 

15 52 

1,604 41 



82,735 13 



310 



Bex. L. Martin, Aud. 



NO. 89.— WAYNE COUNTY. 

C. B. Huff, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT, 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


$4,935 84 

3,118 99 

509 83 
850 41 


Revenue paid State treasurer 

Scliool tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 
urer 


$1,973 90 
1,383 98 


School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 


239 67 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 


Treasurer's fees 


189 40 


Still delinquent; 


96 


Ten per cent, penalty 


1 Total 


5,632 57 


Total 


50,420 57 


59,420 57 









NO. 90.— WELLS COUNTY. 
John McFadden, Aud. 



Peter Studabaker, Treas. 




NO. 91.— WHITE COUNTY. 
Thomas Bushnell, Aud. 



A. KiNGSBERY, Treas. 



DEBIT. 


Amount 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue delinquent at March settle- 
ment 


$2,665 73 

1,945 21 

284 68 
489 66 




$722 97 


School tax paid State treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State treas- 


529 59 


School tax delinquent at March set- 


94 44 


Sinking fund tax delinquent at March 




83 84 


** mileage 


15 20 






3,939 15 




Total 




Total 


$5,385 18 


$5,385 18 



311 

NO. 92.— WHITLEY COUNTY. 

John S. Coltox, And. Henry Gregg, Trea&. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue delinquent at March eettle- 
ment 

School tax delinquent at March set- 
tlement 

Sinking fund delinquent at March 
settlement 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



S716 24 

570 31 

59 50 
13 45 



CREDIT. 



81,359 50 



Revenue paid State treasurer 

School tax paid State treasurer.... 
Sinking fund paid State treasurer 

Treasurer's fees 

IMileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount, 



$285 M 

255 05 

27- 2a 

17 70 

23 2(» 

750 37 



^1,359 50 



STATEMENT NO. III. 



SHOWING the Receipts and Expenditures on account of Swamp 
Lands tvithin the various counties for the fiscal year ending October 
Slsty 1861. and the balance due each county at that date. 

NO. 1.— ADAMS COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $449 29 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 449 29 

NO. 2.— BARTHOLOMEW COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, I860.., $305 12 

Proceeds from General Government... 453 28 

$758 40 
Paid out during the year * 90 00 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 * S668 40 

^0. 3.— BENTON COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 > $2,537 46 

Paid out during the year 2,600 00 

Amount overdra-wn November 1, 1860 $62 54 

^0. 4.— BLACKFORD COUNTY. 
Amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 $37 76 



814 

NO. 5.— BOONE COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $715 47 

Paid out during the year 50 00 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 $665 47 

NO. 6.— BROWN COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 §592 39 

Proceeds from General Government ,... 100 00 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 $692 39 

NO. 7.— CASS COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $221 60 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 ..».. 221 60 

NO. 8.— CLAY COUNTY. 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 $11 60 

Amount paid in during the year 335 61 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 $325 01 

NO. 9.— CLINTON COUNTY. 

Amount on hand November 1, 1860 $322 38 

Amount on hand November 1, 1861 322 38 

NO. 10.— CRAWFORD COUNTY. 

Amount on hand November 1, I860.; $156 10 

Amount on hand November 1, 1861 156 10 

NO. 11.— DAVIESS COUNTY. 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 $690 99 

Amount paid out during the year 996 90 

1,687 80 

Amount received during the year 1.117 82 

Amount still overdrawn November 1, 1861 $570 07 



315 
NO. 12.— DE KALB COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $221 23 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 221 23 

NO. 13.— DELAWARE COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $45 91 

Proceeds from the General Government 200 00 

Balance on band November 1, 1861 $245 91 

NO. 14.— DUBOIS COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $2,380 13 

Received from Treasurer during the year \ 196 00 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 $2,576 13 

NO. 15.— DECATUR COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $1,476 78 

Proceeds from the General Government 93 50 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 $1,570 28 

NO. 16.— ELKHART COUNTY. 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 $274 06 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1861 274 06 

NO. 17.— FOUNTAIN COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $148 64 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 148 64 

NO. 18.— FULTON COUNTY. 

This amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 $2,026 90 

Proceeds from the General Government 2,658 48 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 $681 58 



316 

NO. 19.— GIBSON COUNTY. 

This amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 $1,571 51 

Paid out during the yaar §1,711 51 

Received from Treasurer during the year 1,711 51 



Amount overdrawn November 1, 1861 $1,571 51 

NO. 20.— GRANT COUNTY. 



Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $884 10 

Proceeds from General Government 650 00 

$1,534 10 
Paid out during the year ^ 784 00 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861..^ §750 10 

NO. 21.— GREENE COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 §885 06 

Proceeds from General Government 100 00 

Amount paid in durin the year 881 50 

81,866 56 
Amount paid out during the year 650 00 

• Balance on hand November 1, 1861 $1,216 56 

j 

NO. 22.— HANCOCK COUNTY. 

I 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $123 20 ! 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 123 20 j 

I 

NO. 23.— HOWARD COUNTY. I 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $1,766 91 

Proceeds from General Government 400 00 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 $2,166 91 

NO. 24.— HUNTINGTON COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1,1860 $278 06 

Amount paid in during the year 14 41 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 $292 47 



317 

KO. 25.— JACKSON COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 ^4,006 93 

Proceeds from General Government 1146 84 

. §5,153 77 

Paid out during the year 205 00 



Balance on hand November 1, 1861 §5 048 77 

NO. 26.— JASPER COUNTY. 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 §34,341 45 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1861 34,341 45 

NO. 27.— JAY COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 §1,268 65 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 1,268 65 

NO. 28.— JENNINGS COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 §823 04 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 823 04 

NO. 29.— JOHNSON COUNTY. 

This amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 §243 30 

This amount overdrawn November 1, 1861 243 30 

NO. 30.— KNOX COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1960 §1,391 43 

Paid in during the year 2,036 34 



§3,427 82 
Paid out during the year 2,036 34 



Balance on hand November 1, 1861 §1,391 48 

NO. 31.— KOSCIUSKO COUNTY. 

' This amount overdrawn November 1, 1860. ^SSS 45 

; Proceeds from General Government 288 76 



This amount overdi-awn November 1, 1861 §599 69 



318 

NO. 32.— LAGRANGE COUNTY. 

This amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 ^34 51 

This amount overdrawn November 1, 1861 $34 51 

NO. 33.— LAKE COUNTY. 

This amount overdi-awn November 1, I860... $346 61 

Paid out during the year 4,060 01 

$4,406 62 

Proceeds from General Government 5,107 91 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 $701 29 



NO. 34.— LAPORTE COUNTY. 

This amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 $5,118 71 

Paid out during the year 1,300 00 



NO. 36— MADISON COUNTY. 



$6,418 71 
Proceeds from General Government 1,998 76 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1861 $4,419 95 



NO. 35.— LAWRENCE COL^NTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $691 51 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 691 51 



Balance on hand November 1,1860 $4,045 89 'j 

Proceeds from General Government 4,320 72 i 

I 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 $8,366 61 ! 



NO. 37— MARION COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 18G0 $139 71 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 139 71 



319 



NO. 38.^MARSHALL COUNTY. 

This amount overdrawn Nov. 1, 1860 $26 77 

Paid out during the year 1,970 27 

$1,997 04 

Proceeds from General Government $ 344 04 

Paid in by Treasurer 1,970 27 

Whole amount during the year $2,314 31 

Whole amount of debits 1,997 04 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 $317 27 



NO. 39.— MARTIN COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 , $463 99 

Proceeds from General Government 155 11 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 $619 10 

NO. 40.— MIAMI COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $198 00 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 198 00 

NO. 41.— MONROE COUNTY. ' 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1860 $1,341 45 

Proceeds from general government 303 27 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 $1,644 72 

NO. 42.— MONTGOMERY COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860... $176 74 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 176 74 

NO. 43.— MORGAN COUNTY. 

This amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 $ 48 86 

Proceeds from General Government Ibl 84 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 $132 93 



320 



NO. 44.— NOBLE COUNTY. 



Balance on liand November 1, 1860 ". $282 71 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 282 71 



KO. 45.^0RANGE COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 ,.-. $591 95 

Balance on hand November 1,1 861 591 95 



NO. 46.— OWEN COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1,1860 $439 88 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 439 88 



NO. 47.— PERRY COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $288 76 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 288 76 



NO. 48.— PIKE COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $1,458 06 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 1,458 06 



NO. 49.— PORTER COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $9,001 01 

Proceeds from General Government 262 25 

$9,263 26 
Paid out during the year 1,880 00 

Balance on hand November 1,1861 $7,383 26 



. NO. 50.— POSEY COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $465 70 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 , 465 70 



321 



NO. 51.— PULASKI COUNTY. 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 $4,490 88 

Paid in during the year 568 00 

Proceeds from General Government $300 00 

$868 00 

. • $3,622 88 

Paid out during tlie year 568 00 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1861 $4,190 88 



NO. 52.— RIPLEY COUNTY. 

By balance November 1, 1860 $1,364 44 

Proceeds from General Government 150 00 

By balance on band November 1, 1861 $1,514 44 



NO. 53.— SCOTT COUNTY. 

Balance on band November 1, 1860 $1,107 63 

Proceeds from the General Government 649 72 

Balance on band November 1, 1861 $1,757 35 



NO. 54.— SPENCER COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $781 82 

Balance on band November 1, 1861 •. 781 82 



NO. 55.— STARKE COUNTY. 

Overdrawn November 1, 1860 S8,081 93 

Overdrawn November 1, 1861 8,081 93 

NO. 56.— ST. JOSEPH COUNTY. 
. . . 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 $444 97 

Proceeds from the General Government 1,439 17 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 $994 20 



322 

NO. 57.— STEUBEN COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $1,476 08 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 1,476 08 

NO. 58.— SULLIVAN COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $1,491 88 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 1,491 88 

NO. 59.— TIPPECANOE COUNTY. 



Balance on hand November 1, 1860 , $94 61 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 94 61 



NO. 60.— TIPTON COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $834 19 

Proceeds from the General Government 2,999 52 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 $3,833 62 

NO. 61.— YIGO COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $677 17 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 677 17 

NO. 62.— WABASH COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $121 05 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 121 05 

NO. 63.— WARRICK COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $4,573 12 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 4,593 12 

NO. 64.— WASHINGTON COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $480 04 

Proceeds from the General Government 1,432 32 

Paid in during the year 340 90 

$2,253 26 

Paid out during the year 107 50 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 $2,145 76 



323 

NO. 65.— WELLS COUNTY. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1860 $604 76 

Balance on hand November 1, 1861 604 76 

NO. 66.— WHITE COUNTY. 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 $812 63 

Proceeds from the General Government 100 00 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1861 $712 63 

NO. 67.— WHITLEY COUNTY. 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1860 $189 05 

Amount overdrawn November 1, 1861 ,.. 189 05 



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330 



STATEMENT NO YL 



AN ABSTRACT of the Funds helonc/wg to the Stale University on 
Loan at this date, showing the names of borrowers and the amounts. 



. be 


Date of Mortgage. 


Names of Mortga.gor3, 


Amount 
Loaned. 


Remarks. 


rt?."* 


Febniary 4, 1S52. 
February 14, 1850. 
February 19, 1850. 
FeUr.iary 28, 1850. 
March 28, 1850. 
March 29, 1850. 
April 10, 1850. 
March K!, 1854. 
April 19, 1850. 
February 14, 1847. 
January 13, 1859. 
December 24, 1800. 
January 20, 184G. 
3Iarch 22. 1849. 
Apiil 3, 1849. 
December 30, 184G. 
January 29, 18.'.G. 
November 1, 1845. 
April 14, 1849. 
December 30, 1835. 
January 17, 1858. 
May 10, 1850. 
May 13, 1850. 
October 31, 183G. 
May 14, 184G. 
I^Iay 28, 1847. 
September 28, 1839. 
February 10, 1854. 
February 4, 1848. 
June 6, 1844. 
December 28, 1854. 
October 27, 1845. 
November 30, 1853. 
June 10, 1840. 
Ausnst 11, 1835. 
January 12. 1839. 
July 23, 1845. 
December 15, 184G. 
September 7, 1843. 
November 22, 1812. 
Decenib- r 22, 18G0. 
31ay 9, 1843. 
November IG, 1849. 
February 15, 1842. 
November 27, 1844. 
November 7, 184G. 
November 11, 1837. 
Octob r 4, 1839. 
April 19, 1838. 
JMay 19, 1843. 
February 6, 1845. 
Aujjust 10, 1838. 
November 5, 1838. 
:March 4, 1843. 
Februaiv 20, 1839, 
March 27, 1854. 
February 22, 1839. 
March G, 1839. 
March 27, 18.54. 
January 9, 18Gl. 
January 20, 1854. 
June 12, 1839. 
February 3, 1843. 
Jannari 6, 1847. 
January 14, 1854. 
June 19, 1845. 
November 28, 1853, 


John niggins 


SI 50 00 
300 00 
25(J 00 
2t)0 00 
300 00 
21)0 00 
150 00 
150 00 
300 00 
300 00 
200 (« 
3(i0 00 
2t.O 00 
300 00 
2(!0 00 
190 00 
210 00 

it;o <!0 

200 00 
500 00 
5(X) 00 
500 00 
500 00 
400 00 
COO 00 
G75 00 
5110 00 
500 00 
2011 00 
41)0 00 
300 00 
31 00 
500 00 
200 00 
500 (0 
400 00 
100 00 
400 00 
185 00 
500 00 
400 00 
200 00 
150 00 
500 00 
400 00 
100 00 
300 0*1 
500 00 
500 00 
400 77 
50(1 00 
500 00 
350 00 
6t)0 00 
200 00 
90 00 
500 00 
100 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
100 00 
500 00 
300 0(1 
400 00 




5:50 


David F. liittenhouse 




S-'U 


James Jones 




837 


Isaac Parker 




542 


Hiram R. Gaston 




54U 


Andrew E. Richardson 




548 


Robert Faussitt 




598 
552 


Tsaac R. Smith 

Charles Lane 




453 


Ijewis F. Coppersjnitli 




504 


Aaron C. Swavzer 1 




501; 


Woodford II. Adams 




427 
511 


Isaac Powell.. 

Archibald Johnson 




6U7 


.Josejdi i'lice 




51 


Nathaniel Key 

Nathan Kelly & S. Robiriet 




321 


Roliertson C. Russell 




5O8 


Thomas J. Ilaima 




55U 


Cornwell & Rowena Meek 




13G 


James M. Ray 




555 
536 


C. S. Ilascell 

Ebenezer Brown 




32 
3ri3 


Gary H. Boatright 

B,sil Hunt 




334 


Basil Hunt 




22 


Haymond W. Clark 




6^5 


Sam. McKingoy 




482 


John Miller 




414 


J. W. Ronaay & 0. K. P. McCormack.... 
Robert LIa>on 




425 


Alex. W. Jlorgnn 




675 
441 


John B. Stumph 

Jacob Vandegrift 




17 


Moses Crawford 




lOf, 


Jeremiah Sullivan 




413 


Thomas J. Norvell 




449 


Sampson McConnell 




354 


A. A. Dawson 




81 


Samuel Hcndersi-n 




95 


Granville JI. Ballard 




23 


James H. Cherry 




524 


John F. Hunt 




18 


Wm. Conner 




400 


Stoughton A. Fletcher 


$300 paid. 


455 


Joseph F. Oakes 


60 


George Kingry 




302 


Albert B. C(de 




69 


Alex. F. Morrison 




145 


Harriet Judah 


Balance. 


401 


George SIcCaslin 


116 


Wesley Smith 




15 


John (.Jline. 




144 


Sarah A W. S. Hunt 




97 


Joseph Rovnei 




701 


W. Whcelin 




3IG 


Wm. M. & 31. Kfntt)n 




120 


Wesley Spitler 




702 


James Johnson 




85 


Mrs. P. Holmes Diake 




693 


John P. McCormack 




19 


Mincha L. Cox 




114 


James Ritter 




452 


Patrick Barratt 




•690 


Wm. J. U. Robiii.-un 




412 


F. A. & L. G. Harris 




674 


H. U. Doriiey 





331 

STATEMENT NO. VI.— Continued. 

AN ABSTRACT of the Funds belonging to the State University on 
Loan at this date, showing the names of borrowers and the amounts. 





Date of Mortgage, 


Names of Mortgagors. 


Amount 
Loaned. 


Eemarka. 


<W7 


December 12. 1863. 
January IG, 1855. 
October 16, 1845. 
March 11, 1854. 
December, 1845. 
February 10, 184G. 
March 11, 1846. 
Sanuary 19, 1853. 
December 14, 1853. 
July 11, 1840. 
July 7, 1816. 
January 9, 1854. 
Jaiuiarv 9, 1851. 
May 7, '1840. 
January 2, 1800. 
September 20, 1847. 
April 6, 1848 
January 7, 18C0. 
January 2:!, 1853. 
June o, 1853. 
April 17, 1849. 
July 18, 1849. 
September 18, 1S43. 
FeOrnarv 21, 1839. 
March 30, 1854. 
January 20, 1834. 
February 4, 18:;5. 
February 2, 1835. 
July 29, 1835. 
May 5, 1843. 
March 22, 1854. 
January 27, 1838. 
December 16, 1856. 
December 21, 1835. 
Decemiier 20, 1835. 
March 1, 1858. 
March 2, 1830. 
June 1, 1830. 
January 23, 18.58. 
jBnuary 4, 1854. 
March 24, 1800. 
Jlay 3, 1858. 
September 5, 1850. 
December 19, 18.j3. 
January 9, 1851. 
January 15, 1X51. 
February 14, 1851. 
February 25, 1851. 
Mar h 29, 1851. 
March 31, 1851. 
June 3, 1851. 
June 28, 1851. 
Aufiust 8, 18.51. 
March 20, 1854. 
October 27, 1851. 
October 3U, 1851. 
November 1, 1851. 
December 21, 1853. 
December 12, 1853. 
Decemlier4, 1851. 
December 31, 1851. 
February 0, 1852. 
February 23, 1852. 
February 25, 1852. 
March 2, 1852. 
March 4, 1S5-? 
July 18, 1857. 
Miach U, 1852, 


Lewis Sebastian 


§500 CO 
3( (jO 
1.50 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
10(, 00 
300 00 
225 (Kt 
..( 00 
200 00 
600 00 
5(,0 00 
409 (:0 
loo 50 
2.50 00 
500 00 
600 00 
450 00 
,300 (iO 
250 (.0 
2.50 OU 
1.50 OU 
.5(iO 00 
350 (,0 
.500 00 
300 00 
1.50 00 
300 Oo 
250 00 
500 (iO 
500 00 
600 00 
20() (iO 
050 00 
4i'0 (.0 
4i)0 00 
0:11 84 
400 00 
200 (iO 
375 00 
210 00 
600 00 
350 00 
500 00 
200 00 
1.50 00 
150 (JO 
lOii 00 
400 00 
200 00 
500 (10 
300 (.0 
200 (;0 
300 (-0 
500 (iO 
500 00 
50!) (■() 
;:<(l(l 00 
l.-io 00 
K.'O CO 
4(.0 00 
5(.0 00 
4(.0 00 
;,oo 00 
500 00 
150 CO 




711 


Ezekiel 31. Tliipmpson 




4?1 


Calvin F. Kooker 




697 


Robert 0. Wi>hard 




428 
+32 


Stephen S. Brown 

Duncan Carmichael 




436 


Daniel Reiser 




646 


Wm. McCtinnell 




em 


S. 0. ( harlesworrh 


$250 paid. 


445 


Francis Dick man 


44.H 


George W. Willett 




689 


George Bozell 




^.83 


N. J. Jaikson 




437 


SIcC'aslin & Jlartiudale 




♦592 


Israel Howard 




409 
4S7 


Joseph F. Wingate 

J..hh Leffler 




t187 


Wm. H. Hamilton 




706 


John B Vail 




(362 
■516 
<S17 


Ambro.se D. Ilambrick 

Oliver B. Torbet 

David Matchett 




150 


Harry Pearson 




103 


Hugh P. Smith 




703 


K. t^parks Blasdell 




104 


Zadilock Smith 


150 paid. 


323 


Sanil. J. Patter.sim 


320 


Lewis 3Iastin 




326 


Benj. R.Smith 


50 paid. 
150 paid. 


82 
700 


Joshua Hinesley 

George B. Sciibner 


8 


Thomas B 11 




90 


Thomas J. Smiili 




26 


Livingston Dunlap 




1 


Richard Arnold 




3<)2 


Aquilla Jones 




GO 


Thomas D. McC'lain 




67 


Wni. INlcCarty 




142 


Wm. M. McCarty 




686 


Thomas B. Jones 




319 


John JItttthews 


Balanco. 


6fil 


J. L. & M. K Fatuut 




o62 


Wm. Thompson 




«02 


Lot Wrisiht 




566 


E. A. Brackett 




567 


Isaiah Jackson 




563 


Joseph Guar 




571 


Nimrod Lord 




574 


Elijah Goiipt-r 




575 


Thomas S(err<)tt 




578 


Joseph Laux 




577 


Kzekiel Thomas 




579 


David Williams 






J. C. Willi. ms 




533 


John S. Apple 




584 


Jtihn W^est 




585 


Esquirp Hutchings 




680" 


Fabius M. Finch 

A. B. Condit 




591 


L. H. Jameson 




600 


Eli Smith 




606 


Levi Harve\ 




609 
610 


Jacub Hunnell 

John B. Vail '. 




613 


Levi L. Todd 




614 


W. F. Wells 




615 


^<elson Conner 




«il6 


Frederick Goings 





STATEMENT NO. YI.— Continued. 

AN ABSTRACT of the Funds helonging to the State UniverBity on 
Loan at this date, showifig the names of borrotvers and the amounts. 




618 
619 
599 
594 
607 
691 

(;21 

C25 
705 
629 
63i 
635 
676 
677 
079 
694 
042 
643 
644 
715 
639 
651 
654 
655 
657 
659 
351 
605 
606 
607 
668 
609 
673 
670 
672 
708 

709 

710 

712 

713 

716 

717 

718 

719 

720 

721 

722 

714 

723 

724 

726 

727 

728 

730 

731 

733 

734 

755 

736 

737 

738 

739 

740 

3O6 

741 

742 

743 

,44 



March 31, 1852. 

April 12, 1851. 

Decemljer 29, 1851. 

Decemher 20, 1S51. 

Fi-rnary 5, 1852. 

Aiigii!^t 8, 1852. 

Jlay 21, 18.V2. 

June n, 1852. 

April I, 1854. 

Deceiiibr 18, 1800. 

August 2.'), 1852. 

September 9, 1852. 

Februiirj- 24, 1854. 

Pccomber 1, 1853. 

December 6, 1853. 

February >, 1854. 

Decern lier 18, 18'-2. 

Decemb<^r 21, 1852. 

January 8, 1853. 

March :jl, 1855. 

Nuvembcr 29, 1852. 

February 14, 18.')3. 

Febrnarv 20, 1853. 

Marcli 8, 1853. 

December 18, 1800. 

April 5, 1853. 

February 3, 1853. 

August 29, 1853, 

August 31, 1853. 

September 2, 1853. 

October 15, 1853. 

November 8, 1853. 

Kovember 17, 1853. 
January 23, 1858. 

Novemier 12, 1853, 

May 24, 1854. 

May -In, 1854. 
January 9, 1855. 
March ^i, 1><55. 
Man h 0, 1855. 

April 7, 1855. 
April 7, 18J5. 
April 14, 1855. 
April 21, 1855. 
3Iay 7, 18.55. 
September 12, 1855. 
Februarv 12, 1850. 
Jlurch 2I 18.")5. 
Marcli 5, 1856. 
May 5, 1856. 
July 3, 1850. 
August 11, 1850. 
August .-!(», 1850. 
October 7, 1850. 
October 22, 1850. 
December 29, 1850. 
Decern I er 18, 1S.;0. 
January 21, 1857. 
February 18, 1857. 
June 4, 1857. 
June 25, 1«57. 
September 25, 1857. 
Nove;nber 11. 1857. 
January 23, 1850. 
February 20, 1850. 
April 111* 1558. 
May 12. 1858. 
November 9, 1858. 



Alfred Dana 

Gideon Newkirk 

George Plant 

Basil Hunt 

John H. Denton 

Greenuj) S. Pittman 

Charles Garner 

James Blake 

Mat- hew Stafford 

Sarah A. Vail 

Siimuel Merrill 

Allen May 

'\\m. A. Jobnpon 

Wm. Bichenmeier 

Jesse Frazier 

Peter .J. Warner 

Wm. S. Butt 

Wm. Bright 

Vi'ilson Parker 

Oliver \V. Johnson 

T. H. Barlow 

John H. 31eikel , 

George W. Kirby 

Jliio Wilson 

Sarah A. Vail , 

Wm. Gipson » 

Andrew E. Richardson ., 

E. W. H. Ellis 

Irasoii Taylor 

John Sefiier 

John Seffler , 

John G. Smock 

Hugh 3Iayne 

Leander A. Smith 

Wesley Hickson 

James H. Leary 

Pliebe J(}hnson 

Gforge W. JlcConnell 

Harris Eeynolds 

Clinton Reynolds 

John T. Freeland 

Hubert Fre' land... 

Kobert H. Milroy 

D. ]\lagnire 

John Hul-izier 

Trustees Koberts Chapel. 

Hezekiah Conn 

James H. Delay 

Wilson Seawright 

John C. Chambers 

Levi S. Reynolds , 

L..yd B. Hariis 

Jnlin Ott 

Harriet L. Quarles 

Isaac Keith 

James L. Harris , 

John Snyder , 

!■ amuel Beck 

Micliael Griffin, 

Joseph Fennimore 

George jMyerly 

Jsaac S. Barnett 

M. A. H..rn 

Daniel 3Iace 

Elisha C. Mnrjihy 

David T. Yeakel 

Leander A. Smith 

James W. Wooley 



SI 50 00 
45U (iO 
450 (iO 
4(10 00 
500 ri(j 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
5(10 00 
074 00 
50(» 00 
500 00 
200 00 
400 00 
88 00 
300 (.0 
4(^)0 00 
300 00 
300 00 
200 00 
500 00 

500 00 

250 00 
225 00 
642 00 
500 00 
200 00 
500 00 
425 00 
4(t0 00 
500 (K) 
400 00 
300 00 
600 00 
300 CO 
500 no 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
3(10 00 
500 00 
450 00 
200 00 
500 00 
500 00 
300 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
100 00 
5ftO 00 
500 00 
500 00 
5(H) 00 
500 00 
350 00 
400 00 
200 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 



Balance, 



SlOO paid. 



333 

STATEMENT NO. VI.— Continued. 

AN ABSTRACT of the Funds belonging to the State University on 
loan at this date, shoiving the names of borrowers and the amounts. 





Date of Mortgage. 


Names ol Mortgagors. 


Amount. 
Loaned. 


Remarkh. 


745 


November 12, lSr;8. 
November 27, 18 0. 
December 16, I5.J8. 
December 17, \6jS. 
March 4, 1860. 
May 21, 1859. 
July 8, 1859. 
November 21, 18.59. 
January 10, 18(^0. 
March 3, 1800. 
April 2(3, 1800. 
June 16, 1800. 
August 4, 1860. 
August 11, 1860. 
August 17, 18G0. 
November 12, 1800. 
December n, 18iiO. 
December 17, i860. 
Jaauary 17, ISOl. 
June 25, 1861. 
July 13, 1861. 
August 31, 1801. 
October 3, 1801. 


Wm. Ilonser 


S500 00 
5()i'l 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
400 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 
500 00 

500 00 

300 00 
40(J 00 
500 00 
500 00 
600 00 
400 00 




r46 


Isaac Van De Venter 




747 


Ge(jrge A. Milnes 




758 


R. E. Palmer. 


?10<J paid. 


740 


Aquilla Jones 


750 


T. G. Palmer 




751 


.Jdlm 8. Williams 




752 
753 
754 
755 
75G 
757 
758 


John V. Hall 

^Martha E. Snyder 

James Stout 

John W. Dodd 

Solomon Ilarter 

Wm. E. Talbot 

John Miller 




759 


Philip Somers 




7f.n 


John S. Jennin<i;s 




7fi1 


R. & J. D. Wiggins 




763 


Moses Grooms 




7fi4 


Absalom Robertson 




765 


Christ ojiher Decker 




766 


Charles Bonge 




767 


Cynthia Ann Baggs 




768 


Wilson McGreer 


( 



BANK DEPARTMENT. 



The following statements exhibit the condition of the Free Banks 
of this State, from -which it will be seen that there are seventeen 
Banks continuing under the law, and six voiuntarily retiring their 
circulation for the purpose of closing business. The aggregate 
amount of securities held by this department for the twenty-thre© 
Banks, October 31, 1861, is as follows: 

Indiana 5s $440,500 

Indiana 2^8 478,846 

Indiana 6s 62,000 

Missouri 6s 230,000 

California 7s 60,500 

Louisiana 6s 100,500 

Tennessee 6s.. 21,000 

Pennsylvania 5s 1,000 

North Carolina 6s 11,000 

Georgia 7s 4,500 

Michigan 6s 3,000 

Kentucky 6s 2.500 

Virginia 6s 5.000 

United States 6s 30,000 

Gold 20,000 

Exchange 3,112 

SI, 482,458 . 



The market value of the above securities is S1.0C8.943, and the 
total circulation of the Free Banks is $1)29,819, showing an excess 
of securities at their cash value of nearly 7ii7ie per cent, above their 
total circulation. 

The Free Banking law, as amended by the General Assembly, and 
approved March 9, 1861, gives a preference of five per cent, in favor 



336 . 

of Indiana stocks, requiring one hundred and five dollars of stock for 
each one hundred dollars circulation, while one hundred and ten dol- 
lars of stocks of other States is required; also requiring the Banks 
which have deposited other than Indiana stocks for security, to ex- | 
change them for the stocks of this State on or before the first day of 
January, 1863. 

Several of the Banks have already availed themselves of this pre- 
ference, making an increase of ten per cent, in favor of the stocks of 
this State. 

It has been the unpleasant duty of the Auditor of State to call 
repeatedly upon the Banks for an increase of their securities or a 
corresponding decrease of their circulation. This was owing to the 
great fall in the value of stocks issued by States now in rebellion 
against the Government. I can, and hereby cheerfully bear witness, 
that with hardly an exception the requisitions issued by me were 
promptly complied with. The result is now manifest in the stability 
and safety of the Free Banks of the State, and in the fact that not 
one of them has given cause for the interference of the State Oflficers, 
to settle up their affairs. 



837 



AMOUNT and hind of securities held hy the Treasurer of State on 
the ^\st day of October, 1861, for the Free Banks of Indiana; 
also, Statement of Banks voluntarily ivithdrawing their circulation; 
Banks that have withdrawn their securities^ and Suspended Banks. 

BANKS CONTINUING UNDER THE LAW. 

BANK OF GOSHEN, GOSHEN. 

Indiana 5s 83,000 

Indiana 2is... 52,502 

Indiana War 6s 10,000 

Tennessee 5s 9,000 

Missouri 6s. 5,000 

Circulation §44,267 

BANK OF SALEM, SALEM. 

• Missouri 6s , ^65,000 

California 7s 17,500 

Circulation ^9,040 



BANK OF ELKHART, ELKHART. 

Missouri 6s §30,000 

Indiana 5s 37,000 

Exchange 1,075 

Circulation §50,222 



BANK OF CORYDON, CORYDON. 

Indiana 5s., C. B $21,000 

Indiana 5s 6,000 

Indiana 2|s 10,000 

Indiana War 6s 8,000 

Missouri 6s 3,000 

North Carolina 63 9,000 

Tennessee 6s 12,000 

Circulation §45,000 



BANK OF MT. VERNON, MT. VERNON. 

Indiana 21s §23,315 

Indiana 5s 49,000 



338 

Louisian.a 63 2,000 

Georgia 7s 4,500 

North Carolina 6s 2,000 

Gold 8,000 .i 

Circulation $61,225 * 



BANK OF SALEM, NEW ALBANY. 

Indiana 6s $5,000 

Indiana 5s , 1,000 

Indiana 2is -. 15,000 

Louisiana 6s 500 

Missouri 6s 71,000 

Circulation §37,983 



SOUTHERN BANK OF INDIANA, TERRE HAUTE. 

Michigan 6s ..../ $3,000 

California 7s 30,000 

Indiana 5s 70,000 

Indiana 2}s 30,000 

Circulation $90,000 



INDIANA BANK, MADISON. 

California 7s ,., $13,000 

Indiana -^s 48,077 50 

Indiana 5s 50,500 

Pennsylvania 5s 1,000 

Circulation $75,019 

PRAIRIE CITY BANK, TERRE HAUTE. 

Indiana War 6s $14,000 

Indiana 5s 15,000 

Indiana '2U 10,000 

Missouri 6s 26,000 

Gold 12,000 

Circulation $51,664 

SALEM BANK, GOSHEN. 

Louisiana 6s $41,000 

Virginia 6s 5,000 

Indiana 5s 10,500 

Indiana 2^3 8,000 

Exchange 781 

Circulation $51,425 



839 



EXCHANGE BANK, ATTICA. 

Indiana 2Js $83,810 

Circulation |47,887 

EXCHANGE BANK, GREENCASTLE. 

Indiana 2^s $88,758 

Circulation , §52,119 

CAMBRIDGE CITY BANK, CAMBRIDGE CITY. 

Indiana 2Js $86,334 

Indian War Qs , 10,000 

Circulation $57,700 

PARKE COUNTY BANK, ROCKVILLE. 

Indiana 5s $98,000 

Indiana 2^8 1,000 

Circulation $77,390 

BANK OF PAOLI, PAOLI. 

Louisiana 6s $33,000 

Missouri 6s 30,000 

Circulation , . $31,855 



LAGRANGE BANK,^ LIMA. 

Indiana 5s $14,000 

Indiana 2^8 22,050 

United States 6s 30,000 

Circulation $49,088 



KENTUCKY STOCK BANK, COLUMBUS. 

Indiana 5s $20,000 

Indiana Gs 15,000 

Circulation , $28,337 



340 
BANKS VOLUNTARILY RETIRING THEIR CIRCULATION. 

BANK OF ROCKVILLE, WABASH. 

Louisiana 6s $24,000 

Circulation $20,515 

HUNTrXGTON COUNTY BANK. 

Indiana 5s §500 

Circulation §455 

CRESCENT CITY BANK, EVANSVILLE. 

Kentucky 6s §2,500 

Circulation §1,884 



CANAL BANK, EVANSVILLE. 

Indiana 5s §1,000 

Circulation §478 



INDIANA STOCK BANK. 

Exchange §1,256 

Circulation §1,256 

INDIANA farmer's BANK. 

Indiana 53 §53,000 

Circulation §15,000 

BANKS TH.AT HAVE WITHDRAWN THEIR SECURITIES 
AND FILED THE REQUISITE BOND. 

BROOKVILLE BANK, BROOKVILLE. 

Circulation 7,683 

Redeemed at Brookville Bank. 

merchants' and mechanics' BANK, NEW ALBANY. 

Circulation §1,037 

Redeemed at Branch Bank of the State, New Albany. 



341 

INDIAN RESERVE BANK, KOKOMO. 

Circulation.... $921 

Redeemed at John Bohan & Co.'s office, Kokomo, Indiana. 

BANK OF INDIANA, MICHIGAN CITY. 

Circulation |2,734 

Redeemed at C. B. Blair's Banking House, Michigan City. 

BANK OF MONTICELLO. 

Circulation *...., $120 

Redemed at Branch Bank of the State, Lafayette, Ind. 

farmers' bank, westfield. 

Circulation... $1,500 

Redeemed at Fletcher's Bank, Indianapolis. 

hoosier bank, logansport. 

Circulation $1,225 

Redeemed by T. H. Wilson, Logansport, Ind. 

FAYETTE COUNTY BANK, CONNERSVILLE. 

Circulation $556 

Redeemed at Branch Bank of the State, Connersville, Ind. 

BANK OF SYRACUSE, GOSHEN. 

Circulation $7,405. 

Redeemed at Bank of Goshen, Goshen. 



SUSPENDED BANKS. 

BANK OF NORTH AMERICA, CLINTON. 

Redeemed at Southern Bank, Terre Haute, at 90 

STATE STOCK BANK, PERU. 

Redeemed at Bank of Goshen, Goshen, at... 85 

Doc. J.— 22 



842 



SUSPENDED BANKS REDEEMED BY THE AUDITOR OF 

STATE. 

Bank of Albany ." at 90 

Bank of Albion at par 

Bank of Connersville at 87 

Bank of Gosport at par 

Bank of Perrysville at par 

Bank of South Bend at par 

Bloomington Bank at 85 

Boone County Bank at par 

Bank of T. Wadsworth at 91 

Bank of Rockport at par 

Central Bank, at par 

Farmers' Bank, Jasper at 91 

Kalamazoo Bank at 90 

N. Y. and V. S. Stock Bank at par 

Orange Bank at par 

State Stock Bank, Marion at 90 

Savings Bank of Indiana at 69 

Traders' Bank, Nashville at 92 

Wavne Bank, Logansport • at par 

Northern Indiana Bank at 83 

No other Suspended Bank notes are redeemed at this Office. 



SUSPENDED BANKS redeemed since Nov. 1, 1S60— the amount\ 
remaining to he redeemed and cash 07i hand Nov. 1, 1861. j 

i 

I 

BANK OF GOSPORT. ' 

\ 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, I860.... §570 46 

Cash redemptions 125 46 

Balance Nov. 1, 1861 §445 00 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1861 445 00 



CENTRAL BANK. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, I860.... $1,510 00 

Cash redemptions 65 00 

Balance Nov. 1, 1861 1,445 00 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1861 1,445 00 



B4B 

KEW YORK AND VIRGINIA STATE STOCK BANK. 

'Cash proceeds Nov. 1, I860.... §423 00 

€asli redemptions 9 00 

Balance Nov. 1, 1861 $414 00 

BANK OF ROCKPORT. 

€ash proceeds Nov. 1, I860.... 30 GO 

Cash redemptions 

Balance Nov. 1, 1861 30 00 

-Oirculation outstanding Nov. 1, 1861 30 00 

BANK OF CONNERSVILLE. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, I860.,.. 11,935 73 

Cash redemptions 158 34 

Balance Nov. 1, 1861 11,777 39 

Circulation outstanding Nov, 1, 1861 12,401 00 

BANK OF PERRYSVILLE, 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860... 31 00 

Cash redemptions., 1 00 

Balance Nov. 1, 1861 30 00 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1861 30 00 

BANK OF SOUTH BEND. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860... 15 00 

Cash redemptions 

Balance Nov. 1, 1861 15 00 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1861 15 00 

BANK OF T. WADSWORTH. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860... 17 46 

Cash redemptions 6 54 

Balance Nov. 1, 1861 10 92 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1861 12 00 



344 

NORTHERN INDIANA BANK. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 18G0... 47 26 

Cash redemptions 47 26 

Balance 00 00 

ORANGE BANK. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860... 54 00 

Cash redemptions 3 00 

Balance Nov. 1, 1861 51 00 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1861. 51 00 

traders' bank, NASHVILLE. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860... 761 47 

Cash redemptions 17 48 

Balance Nov. 1, 1861 743 99 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1861 859 00 



WABASH VALLEY BANK. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860... 12 80 

Cash redemptions 12 80 

Balance. 00 00 



WAYNE BANK, RICHMOND. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860... 80 00 
Cash redemptions 

Balance Nov. 1, 1861 30 00 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1861 30 09 



WAYNE BANK, LOGANSPORT. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860... 320 00 

Cash redemptions 20 00 

Balance Nov. 1, 1861 300 00 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1861 300 00 



345 

AGRICULTURAL BANK. 

Casli proceeds Nov. 1, 1860... $15 00 
Cash redemptiods 

Balance Nov. 1, 1861 §15 00 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1861 15 00 

BANC OF ALBIOX. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860... 145 00 

Cash redemptions 13 00 

Balance Nov. 1, 1861 132 00 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1861 132 00 

[Agreeably to an act of the General Assembly, approved March 
11, 1861, the Auditor gave notice that the notes of suspended banks 
would be redeemed for ninety days longer at the same rates notes 
had been previously redeemed; after which a dividend would be de- 
clared in favor of holders of certificates for any unpaid balance, and 
the surplus, if any, would be surrendered to stockholders upon their 
filing a bond conditioned for the redemption of all outstanding notes. 
In accordance with which proceeds have been paid and surrendered, 
as shown in the statement following :] 



BANK OF NORTH AMERICA, CLINTON. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860... 121 50 

Cash redemptions 27 00 

Balance August 29, 1861 94 50 

Circulation outstanding Aug. 29, 1861 105 00 

Proceeds surrendered to stockholders Aug. 29, 1861. 
Redeemed at Southern Bank, Terre Haute. 



INDIANA STOCK BANK. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860... 1,350 50 

Cask redemptions 94 50 

Balance July 3, 1861 1,256 00 

Circulation outstanding July 3, 1861 1,257 00 

Proceeds surrendered to stockholders July 3, 1861. 
Redeemed at Fletcher's Bank. 



346 

SAVINGS BANK OP INDIANA. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860 §186 30 

Cash paid to certificate holders... 112 82 

Cash redemptions. 55 20 

168 02 

Balance Nov. 1, 1861 f:i8 28: 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1861 



ATLANTIC BANK, JACKSON. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860 113 60 

Cash paid to certificate holders... 106 00 

Cash redemptions 5 60 

Printing 2 00 

113 60 

Balance 



BANK OF ALBANY. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860 738 00 

Cash redemptions 24 30 

Cash paid to certificate holders... 81 73 

106 03 

Balance Nov. 1, 1861 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1861 



BANK OF ATTICA. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860 95i 49 

Cash redemptions 26 69 

Cash paid to certificate holders... 914 80 
Printing 13 QO 

954 49 

Balance 



BANK OF AMERICA, MOROCCO. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860 216 52 

Cash redemptions 17 29 

Cash paid to certificate holders... 197 73 
Printing 1 59 

216 52 

Balance 



347 

BANK OP BRIDGEPORT. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860 $70 09 

Cash paid to certificate holders... $54 94 

Printing 50 

Cash redemption 14 65 

70 09 

Balance $00 00 



farmers' bank, jasper. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860 569 67 

Cash redemptions 39 14 

Cash paid certificate holders 180 35 

219 69 

Balance Nov. 1, 1861 269 98 

Circulation outstandins; Nov. 1, 1861 556 00 



KALAMAZOO BANK. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860 352 80 

Cash redemptions , 5 40 

Cash paid certificate holders 61 75 

67 15 

Balance Nov. 1, 1861 285 65 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1861 387 00 



LAUREL BANK. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860 270 78 

Cash redemptions 36 26 

Cash paid to certificate holders.. 231 52 

Printing 3 00 

270 78 

Balance 00 00 



STATE STOCK BANK, PERU. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860 466 65 

Cash redemptions 116 55 

Cash paid to stockholders 350 20 

466 65 

Balance 00 00 

Proceeds surrendered to stockholders Aug. 31, 1861. 
Redeemed at Bank of Goshen, Goshen. 



348 

STATE STOCK BANK, MARION. 



"> 



Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1860 $250 50 

Cash redemptions. $30 00 

Cash paid to stockholders 220 50 

250 50 

Balance Nov. 1, 1861 $00 00 

Circulation outstanding Nov 1, 1861 215 00 

Proceeds surrendered to stockholders June 19, 1861. 
Redeemed bj Auditor of State. 



349 



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358 

NAMES of iShareJiolders in the Free BanJcs of Indiana, and th^- 
amount held by each on the first Monday of July, 1861. 

BANK OF GOSHEN, GOSHEN. 



Capital Stock. 


Names. 


Residence. 


No. of 
Shares. 


Amount. 


$209,000 


Milton Mercer 


Goshen, Ind 


2,000 


S200,00« 







BANK OF SALEM, SALEM. 



Capital Stock. 


Names. 


Residence. 


No. of 
Shares. 


Amount. 


$50,000 


J. B. Herkey 




20 

40 

40 

900 


$1,000 

• 2,000 

2,0«» 


Dawson Lyon 


<( tc 




.Tohn H. Butler 


a n 




■\V. C. DePaw 


a a 


45,iX.<t 




Total 






1,000 


850,000 









BANK OF CORYDON, CORYDON. 



Capital Stock. 


Names. 


Residence. 


No. of 
Shares. 


Amount. 


150,000 


Samuel J. Wright 


Corydon, Ind 


1 

1 

1 

10 


$100 


Thos. C. Slaughter 


Ci .( 


100 




Robert Leffler 


ti (( 


10C» 




Benjamin Windell 


Harrison county 

Louisville, Ky 


1 <»oo 




M. A. Richardson 


3,3 1 .'^..'^0(1 




C. B. Applegate 


New Albany, Ind 

" " ....... 

il u 
ii i; 

a ■ <i 
* 


1 
1 

1 
50 

1 
400 


ItXi 




J. B. Winstandley 


10(1 




E. Newland 


10(1 




Jacob Hangary 


OjOfKi 




Jno. C. Davis 


10«i 




J. R. Shields 


40,000 




Total 




500 


150,000 









359 
BANK OF MOUNT VERNON. 



Capital Stock. 


Names. 


Residence. 


No. of 
Shares. 


Amount 


$61,400 


N. G. Nettleton 


Cincinnati, Ohio 


440 

110 

346 

200 

37 

17 

31 

10 

8 

5 

4 

20 


$22,000 

5,500 

17,300 

10 000 


S. M. Leavenworth 




W. J. Lowry 


Evansville, Ind 




Eichard Barter , 




Thos. Newman 




1,850 
850 




A. Lichtebergen 


(( (C 




C. T Leonard 


U (C 


1,550 
500 




Washington Bovce 






J. W. Whitworth 


Mount Vernon 


400 




S. S. Dryden 


n a 


250 




J. E. Evertson 


li (( 


260 




J. B. Gardner 


ic n 


i,oo(;* 




Total , 






1,228 


$61,400 









BANK OF ELKHART, ELKHART. 



Capital Stock. 


Names. 


Residence. 


No. of 

Shares. 


Amount. 


$67,000 


P. Morehous 


Elkhart, Ind 


6,700 


$67,000 







SALEM BANK, GOSHENo 



Capital Stock. 


Names. * 


Residence. 


No. of 
Shares. 


Amount 


SoO,000 


Estate of T. G. Harris 


Goshen, Ind 


250 
250 


$25,000 




(( a 


25,000 




Total 








500 


$50,CKX) 











360 



INDIANA FARMER'S BANK, FRANKLIN. 



Capital Stock. 



$120,000 



Names. 



Besidence. 



No. of 
Shares. 



Samuel Herriott Franklin, Ind. 

Lydia Herriott 

G. W. Branham 

Mary M. Branham , 

Jlary E. White 

E. Baldwin 

Baldwin J. Pavne 

J. P. Banta.....'. 

Geo. King 

Overstreet & Hunter 

R. T. Overstreet 

Silas Bailey 

Mary P. Bailey 

Charles Gauss 

J. S. Hougham 

F. M. Finch 

Anna Hicks 

Johnson Lodge 76, "I. 0. 0. F.". 

Samuel P. Oyler 

H. McCasliu 

S. C. Dunn 

Rohert Hamilton Johnson co., Ind. 

Isaac Vannuys 

John Vannuys 

Mrs. C. L. D. Vannuys. 

Geo. Bridges 

L. W. Fletcher 

James L. Bradley 

D. J). Brewer 

Wm. Vickerman 

Jacob Fisher 

R. Daily , 

John Clark 

P. M. Parks Martinsville, 

Pleasant Pruitt ' Shelby co., Ind 

Nathan Kyle Bartholomew co., Ind. 

E. Herriott Kansas 



Total. 



140 

20 

50 

10 

5 

30 

40 

121 

220 

15 

13 

5 

10 

38 

46 

15 

5 



1,200 



SALEM BANK, NEW ALBANY. 



Capital Stock. 


Names. 


Residence. 


No. of 
Shares. 


Amount. 


$200,000 


A. S. Burnett 


New Albany, Ind 

" " 

(( It 
Salem, Ind 


200 

100 

5 

400 

18 

6 

10 

10 

5 

800 

5 

10 

1 

183 

10 

72 

120 

10 

30 

5 


820,00(» 


J. B. Winstandley 


10,(M)0 




L. Bradley 


500 






40.000 




D Seabrook 


1,800 
flOO 




Anna 0. Scribner 




S. P. Town 


1,000 






1,000 






500 




W. C. DePauw 


S0,0O(t 




J. H. Butler 




500 




D. Lvon 


K U 


1,000 






(1 (1 


10(1 




Bank of Salem 


11 11 


18,300 




G. Garrison 


Floyd county, Ind 

Harrison co., Ind 


1,000 




B. Wendell 


7,200 




M. A. Richardson 


12,00<i 




A. A. Morgan 




l,0(Xi 




W. Richardson 


Louisville, Ky 


3,0(Kt 




W. C. Winstandley 


Salem, Ind 


500 




Total 








2,000 


$200,000 



361 



PRAIRIE CITY BANK, TERRE HAUTE. 



Capital Stock. 


Xamos. 


Residence. 


Xo.of 

Shares. 


Amount. 


$78,700 


R. R. Whitcomb 


Clinton, Ind 


5 

40 

25 

10 

10 

10 

4 

ti 

6 

9 
50 
50 
50 

6 
*10 
20 

6 

2 

40 

S 

10 

10 

22 

5 

50 

2 

.5 

5 

''5 

10 

2 

7 
45 
25 

5 
50 
C8 
14 
23 

5 
21 

5 


$50(» 
300 


John Whitcomb 








Chicago, Tils, 


4,000 
2,500 
1,000 
1,000 
1,000 
400 




John Rea 


Philadelphia, Pa 




Oliver Bound 


Parke countv, Ind 

Meron, Ind 








Jas. H. O'Boyle 




Jno. W. Davis 


Carlisle, Ind 




H. B. Davis 


a li 


600 




W. J. Davis 


a ti 


600 






SWJ 




John L. Davis 


Muscatine, Iowa 

Zanesville, Ohio 


900 




W. Brewster 


5,000 
5,000 




H. Sturges 




S. R. Hosmer 


u (1 


5,000 




Carrie W. Denny 


Vincennes, Ind 


600 




Robert Tavlor 


Marshall, Ills 


1,00<) 
2,000 




Geo. E. "Weaver 


Montezuma, Ind 

Cincinnati, Ohio 

New York City 




L. Marks & !Mark Leon 


600 




D. H. Arnold 


2iH> 




L. H. Scott 


Bristol, Pennsylvania. 

Curreysville, Ind 

" " 
Terro Haute, Ind .' 

U <( 

i: c( 

'( C( 

a a 
a ii 
a ct 
(( (i 

IC <( 

<( It 

(C ii 
(< C( 

<i <( 

" " 


4,0t)i» 




Eliza Scott 


80(.i 




Mary S. Linton 


IW 




Harriet R. Linton 


irwt 




Elizabeth S. Hanna 


2.200 




James M. Hanna 


.5fKi 




John R. Cunningham 


5,000 




James M. Lyons 


90<l 




James H. Turner 


500 




Mary Bell 


.500 


\ 


A. McGregor 


2.50O 




Chas. Cruft 


1,000 




John H. O'Bovle 


20<t 




Chas. Wood 


70ti 




L. G. Warren 


4,50<t 




C. W. Barbour 


2.500 




Sarah King 


500 




Jacob D. Early 


5,000 




John S. Beach 


6,8Wl 




Lucius Rvce 


1.400 




Samuel S. Early 


2.300 




Thos. B. Armstrong 


500 




W. J. Ball 


2,10(i 




W. D. Griswold 


5CKI 




Total 






787 


S78,70C* 



362 



INDIANA BANK, MADISON. 



(Capital Stock. 



Names. 



Residence. 



No. of 
Shares. 



Amount. 



S123.500 



E. R. Butler 

J. S. Myer 

S. & P., (in trust) , 

A. W. Pitcher 

S. M. Strader , 

E. G. Whitney 

Samuel Palleys , 

James Hill 

C. Scheik 

Estate of A. N. Whitney. 

N. W. Cenant 

R. Whitney 

J. E. Tyler 

Low & Whitney 

L. L.Warren 



Madison, Ind. 



Jeflerson co., Ind. 

Madison, Ind. ■ 

Louisville, Ky 



2,470 



$123,500 



SOUTHERN BANK OF INDIANA, TEREE HAUTE. 



Capital Stock. 


Names. 


Residence. 


No. of 
Shares. 


Amount. 


$100,000 


J. H. Williams 


Terre Haute, Ind 

Paris, Illinois 


945 

15 

15 

5 

5 

10 

5 


?94,500 


Henry Koss 


1,500 




Wm. E. McLean 


1,500 






500 






500 






1,000 






Vigo county, Ind 


500 




Total 






1,000 


$100,000 











363 



i:XCHANGE BANK, ATTICA. 



Capital Stock. 


Names. 


Residence. 


No. of 
Shares. 


Amounf. 


S50,000 


J. D. McDonald 




120 
2 

10 

240 

10 

5 
2 

240 

9 

2 

240 

120 


§0.000 

1(X) 










Y A. Marsh 


500 




H. B. Marsh 


12 000 




D. J. McDonald 


TjOO 




E. M. McDonald 


250 




V. Q. Irwin 


100 




Harmon Marsh 


12,000 




A. E. McDonald 


450 




Jas. M. Nichol 


100 




Arza Crane 


12,000 
6,000 




Jas. Spears 














1000 


55O,0O« 



EXCHANGE BANK, GBEENCASTLE. 



Capital Stock. 


Names. 


Residence. 


No. of 
Shares. 


Amount. 


550,350 


W. D. Allen 


Grencastle, Ind. 
Hendricks, co. Ind. 


831 
2 
2 
2 
3 
2 

i 

1C4 


$41,5.^0 
100 




T. 0. Allen 




John Wain 


100 




R. L. Hathaway 


100 




John Gilmore 


100 




D. S. Southard 


I'X) 




J. D. Stevenson .S 


50 




JehuHadley 


8,200 








1007 


S50,.350 



LAGRANGE BANK, LIMA. 



Capital Stock. 


Names. 


Besidence. 


No. of 


Amount. 


$50,000 


S. P. Williams 


Lima, Ind. 


2C6^i 
133^1 






John B. Howe 


$.')0,lHX) 








400 


$50,000 



364 



PARKE COUNTY BANK, ROCKYILLE. 



Capita! Stock. 


Names. 


Residence. , 


No. of 
Shares. 


Amount. 


$100,000 


George K. Steele 

John Sunderland 

P. E. Hiirris 


Parke county, Ind 

Burlington, Iowa 

Parke county, Ind 

" ' " 

(( (( 

Montgomery co.. Ind. 
Parke county, Ind 

!.' 11 ;;;;;; 
" '« 

Kentucky 

Parke county, Ind 

Montgomery co., Ind. 


190 
50 
70 
20 

5 

10 

280 

5 

5 
15 
10 
20 
20 
30 
20 
30 
10 
35 

5 
10 
20 
11 

4 
30 
45 
10 
25 
15 


$19,00.0 
5,000 
7,00<.) 




Perley Mitchell 


2,000 






500 






1,000 






28,000 




C. W. Levings 

David K. Suth 


500 

50C» 




Wm. Bnrnside 

Wm. Aydelott 


1,500 

i,o<:'0 

2,000 






2.000 




Wm. D. Burford 


3,000 
2,000 






3,000 






1,000 




John G. Grain 

D. H. Maxwell 

1). M. Stariv 


3,500 

500 

1.000 




Wm. Strain 


2,000 




B. C. Hobbs 

Phebe Mitchell 


1,100 
400 






3.000 




J. M. Nichols, guardian 


4..500 
1,000 




Caroline Allen 


2,500 




Mary B. Allen 

Total 


1,500 




1,000 


S100,00<J 











CAMBRIDGE CITY BANK, CAMBRIDGE CITY. 



Capital Stock. 


Names. 


Residence. 


No. of 
Shares. 


Amount. 


$«6,100 




Ohio 

Henry county, lud 

Wayne county, Ind.... 

" .... 
Ohio 


42 
60 

1C8 
50 
10 
80 
30 
13 
20 
50 
5 
{•) 
10 
23 
30 
40 
27 

100 

10 

60 

7 

20 


S4.20O 


David Hardiian 


G,000 




iHsac Myer 

A. D. Bond 

Jonathan Hawkins 


16,800 
5,000 
1,000 




John S. Dill 


8,000 




Wm. Leniberger 


3,000 




J. A. Smith...; 


1,300 




Jacob Heist 


2,000 




M. Thornbnrgh 


5,000 




Marv Sinks 


500 




Thomas Newby 


Wayne county, Ind.... 

Lawrence co., Ind 

Floyd county, Ind 

Union countj', Ind 

Ohio 


600 




Susan Myer 

Mary J. Raymond 

E. Sabin 


1,000 
2,300 
3,000 




J. McDonald 

Samuel Wilson 


4,000 
2,700 




Root & Coe 


10,000 




H. S. Pope 


Ohio 


1,000 




John Colloway 


Wayne county, Ind.... 


6,000 




C. IJ. Raymond 


700 




Joseph Gox 


2,000 




Total 






8C1 


S8C,1<J<} 











365 



BANK OF PAOLI, PAOLI. 



Capital Stock. 



Names- 



Eesideuce. 



No. of Amount. 



$50,000 John C. Allen 

A. Atkinson 

Kichard Beeson 

A. 31. Black 

A. M. Black, Cashier 

Hiram Braxton 

T. N. Draxton 

Charles Azor 

H. Corningove 

Joseph Cox 

M. Davis kCo 

Solomon Dill 

John Dixon 

Nathan Farlow 

Jonathan Farlow 

L. H. Faucett ,.. 

Lee Hazel wood 

P. S. Kentner 

D. S. Lewis 

Jonathan Lindley 

S. T. Lindley 

Jonathan Mavis 

N. Millis 

A. J. Simpson 

James H. Sherrod 

Samuel Stolcup 

John Stout, Sr 

John Stout, Jr 

Tram Stout 

J. T. Throop 

Wm. Trueblood 

AI';x. AV'allace 
John A. ^Vininger 
S. W. Wininger 
Wm. Wright 



Paoli, Ind 

Orange oo., Ind. 



Paoli 



Orange co. 
Paoli 



New Albany, Ind. 
Paoli " 

(( (( 

Orange co. " 



Valeene " 

Paris, France... 
Orange co., Ind. 
Paoli 
Orange co. 



Paoli 
Orange co. 



Paoli 
Dubois CO. 

Orange co. 



24 
1 
2 

60 

61 
4 

12 
5 
5 
7 
2 

20 

5 

5 

2 

10 

50 

10 

50 

2 

1 

2 

40 

5 

7 

1 

6 

2 

56 

2 

10 

20 

2 

10 



500 



82,400 
100 
200 

6,000 

6,100 
400 

1,200 
500 
500 
700 
200 
500 

2,000 
500 
500 
200 

1,000 

5,000 
' 1,000 

5,000 
200 
100 
200 

4,000 
500 
700 
100 
500 
200 

6,600 
200 

1,000 

2,000 
200 

1,000 



850,000 



ALBERT LANGE, 
Auditor of State. 



Doc. J— 24 



I 



ANNUAL REPOET 



OP 






S 



OF 



THE SINKING FUND 



OF THB 



STATE OF INDIANA. 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



I 



INDIANAPOLIS: 

BERRY R. SULGROVE, STATE PRIXTER. 



1862. 



Boc. J.— 25. 



I 



REPORT. 



Office of the Commissioners of the Sinking Fund, 1 
Indianapolis, January 1, 1862. / 



To His Exeellency^ 

Gov. 0. P. Morton: 

Sir : — Herewith is submitted the annual report of the Commission- 
ers of the Sinking Fund of this date. 

The last annual report showed that there were outstanding of bank 
bonds of the State — for the redemption of which, at their respective 
maturity, in 1864, 1865 and 1866, this fund is specially pledged — 
^955,000 of the $1,390,000 originally issued by the State. 

Although there is no obligation of the State to redeem these bonds 
earlier than the period of their maturity, it has been deemed to be 
the first duty of this Board to purchase them whenever they could 
be procured at a fair discount; and therefore the purchasing of the 
$435,000 heretofore reported has been effected at various rates, from 
82 to 95 cents on the dollar, as is exhibited in detail in Table C of 
our last annual report. 

Desiring to procure as many of the bonds as practicable before 
their maturity, as their redemption is the imperative obligation of 
this fund, a circular was issued by the Clerk on the authority of the 
Board, in New York, on June 19, 1860, offering to exchange, with 



370 

five per cent, premium, the Indiana five per cent, stocks held by the 
fund for the Bank Bonds of the State; or, if the owners preferred to 
receive cash, to give ninety-six cents on the dollar for all which 
would be offered. 

At the time of our last annual report we had only succeeded in 
procuring, by exchange under said offer, ^19,000 of the Bank Bonds 
and to purchase §5,000 of them. 

But during the past year large amounts of these bonds held in Eu- 
rope, by owners to whom these circulars had been sent, have been 
presented to Messrs. Winslow, Lanier & Co., our correspondents in 
New York, in compliance with our offer; and the sum required to 
purchase them being much beyond our means on hand, we were com- 
pelled to avail ourselves of the liberal offer of our correspondents 
above named to advance the necessary funds for us to comply with 
our proposal, at simple interest in New York, until the income of the 
fund would enable us to reimburse them. With our means and those 
thus afforded, we have purchased since the last report $233,000 of 
the Bank Bonds at ninety-six cents on the dollar — making the whole 
amount of the bonds redeemed by purchase $668,000, and leaving 
yet outstanding §722,000. 

The incoming means of the fund are so ample for the redemption 
of these bonds that with proper diligence we may expect that they 
will all be purchased before they fall due. 

Our remaining indebtedness to Messrs. Winslow, Lanier & Co. for 
their advances for such purchases is $105,918 13. 

Under the law of the State, of May 13, 1861, directing this Board 
to purchase to the extent of the means on hand the six per cent, 
bonds issued under such law at par, this fund purchased on May 25, 
1861, and paid for §125,000 of such bonds retaining the interest 
therefrom running thereon to November 1, 1861, being §3,187 50. 

The amount of the Sinking Fund on this date over and above its 
liabilities (and computing the §348,672 85 distributed to the counties 
as a proper part of the means of this fund, being the result of its 
earnings and dedicated to the same object of common school educa- 
tion to which this fund, when finally realized, is pledged) is three 
millions four hundred and eighty-nine thousand and eighty-five dol- 
lars and fifty-eight cents (§3,489,085 58.) 

We are entirely satisfied the net amount of the fund will consid- 
erably exceed this sum, if it is judiciously husbanded, by the expira- 



871 



tion of the period "when the last of the Bank Bonds will be due and 
payable. 

The amount of the fund loaned on mortgage, including unpaid 
loans to the State institutions for Insane and Blind and the State 
University, is $1,614,820 34, being §52,995 49 less than the amount 
at our last annual report. 

Table E, in our last annual report, exhibits the amount of the re- 
spective loans in the several counties, since which times no loans 
have been made. ; : 

The amount received during the last year from the assignees of 
the branches at Fort Wayne, Madison and Indianapolis of the late 
State Bank of Indiana, as further dividends on the stock owned by 
the State in such braeches, is $9,422 63. 

The amount of money on hand in the fund is $8,998 93, as is 
shown with the other items of its condition in the statement herewith 
submitted. 

HORATIO C. NEWCOMB, 

President. 
JOHN F. CARR, 

B. McClelland, 

NATHANIEL KEMP, - 

JEFFERSON HELM, 

Commissioners. 



372 



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CO 



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I 



I 



ANNUAL REPOET 



OF 



THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES 



OF THE 



WABASH AND ERIE CANAL, 



FOR THE YEAR 1861. 



I 



TO THE GOVERN^OR. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 

BERRY R. SULGROVE, STATE PRINTER 



1862. 

Doc. J.— 26 



REPORT. 



To His Excellency, 0. P. Morton, 

Governor of the State of Indiana : 

The Board of Trustees of the Wabash and Erie Canal, respect- 
fully report: 

That the navigation of the Canal south from Terre Haute to Ev- 
ansville, as stated in the last Annual Report of the Trustees to the 
Generally Assembly, has been virtually abandoned, the Trustees 
having no means to sustain the same. 

The contractors who undertook to keep that part of it between 
Evansville and Newberry feeder dam, 95 miles, in repair, and main- 
tain the navigation, were discouraged by the small and inadequate 
revenues derived therefrom, and being unable to supply the deficiency 
either from their own means or by the contributions of the people 
along the line, they failed to keep it up, and that part of this division 
between the Newberry feeder dam and Pigeon Reservoir, about 65 
miles, is not navigable, and the structures on it, particularly the east 
abutment of White River dam at Newberry, and the river lock at 
this dam, are fast going to decay, and are now in an unsafe condition. 
The Trustees have deemed it proper to notify the pubhc of this fact 
by notice in the newspapers circulating in that section of the country. 



378 

That part of this division between Pigeon Reservoir and Evans- 
ville in which the water still remains, is useless, except for a small 
local traffic. 

The contract for the middle division, between Newberry and Terre 
Haute, having expired in May last, no other persons have offered to 
take the same, the tolls proving wholly inadequate to support it, with 
the exception of that part, about 25 miles, between Terre Haute and 
Eel River feeder dam, which has been taken by Messrs. Miller and 
Hedges, for the tolls and the sum of one thousand dollars paid to 
them by the city of Terre Haute. 

The Birch Creek Reservoir remains unrepaired, and of course the 
balance of this division is rendered useless. 

The Trustees are gratified to state that the navigation of the 
eastern division of the Canal, from Terre Haute to the Ohio State 
line, has been maintained during the year by the contractors, under 
their agreement made with the Trustees in the spring of 1859. This 
agreement has been heretofore fully reported to the Legislature, 
together with the reasons for making the same. 

The Trustees are satisfied that the plan adopted by them has been 
the means of saving this portion of the canal from utter ruin, and 
continuing to the people of the Wabash Valley this important outlet 
to market for their produce. The existing contract for repairs and 
maintenance of the navigation by its terms is limited to the 1st of 
January, 1863, when it expires. The Trustees, at their recent ses- 
sion, considered what action would be necessary to insure the main- 
tenance of the navigation after the expiration of the existing con- 
tract, and provide for contingencies which would occur before the 
meeting of the General Assembly in 1863. 

They were satisfied that to contend with the railroad competition, 
they must enlist private interest and enterprise in the work. The 
Trustees are expressly prohibited from having any interest, either 
direct or indirect, in boats navigating the canal, and they could not 
therefore, in the face of this provision, apply any of the means of 
the trust to this purpose. 

The direct competition of the Wabash Valley Railroad with the 
business of the Canal has been more active during the last two years 
than in previous years, for the obvious reason that the managers 
have been encouraged to expect that by such means parties would be 
discouraged from building freight boats to be used on the Canal, and 
consequently all reliance upon it as a means of transportation would 



o-r) 



o/ 



be destroyed. Acting on this theory, they have refused to entertain 
proposals from the contractors to establish, for mutual interest and 
support of Canal and Railway, a remunerating tariff of freio-hts on 
produce shipped for Toledo from common points on the Canal, such 
as Attica, Lafayette, Delphi, Peru, Wabash, &c., and in 18G0 they 
seem to have adopted and put in operation a systematic plan for de- 
stroying the Canal'. The Trustees refer to the extracts from the 
report of the Canal Superintendent for a more full and iDarticular 
statement of the measures referred to. The Trustees submit the 
facts for the consideration of the State authorities. 

This Canal has been constructed by the State at a great cost for 
which she incurred a heavy debt. The debt is yet outstanding-- and 
unpaid ; for the payment of one half of it she pledged the tolls and 
revenues of the Canal, with a solemn covenant to protect them 
against any interference or diversion whatsoever. A corporation af- 
terwards created by the State and acting under her authority, seeks 
to destroy the business, and of course the canal itself, by anomalous 
and extraordinary measures adopted with the avow^ed purpose of 
interfering with its business, diverting its tolls and revenues and 
destroying it as a channel of trade for the public in competition with 
the road ; and this, too, under powers derived from the State. 

It is surely to be regretted that such limitations were not inter- 
posed as would have effectually protected the interests of the State 
and her creditors in the Canal against such ruinous and unwise com- 
petition. 

In view of these facts, and the absence of any action on the part 
of the Legislature instructing them, the Trustees deemed it their duty 
to adopt such measures for preserving the navigation of this portion 
of the Canal, as in their judgment would best effect that end. 

They have therefore made a contract with Hugh McCulloch Alfred 
P. Edgerton, and Pliny Hoagland, of Fort Wayne, for the repair 
and maintenance of the navigation of the Canal between Terre 
Haute and the Ohio State line, to take effect from the termination of 
the existing contract at the close of this year, until the 1st of July, 
1873, and during all that time ''to keep and preserve the same in 
good order with all its structures." Their compensation for services 
and risks is based upon the revenues to be derived from the Canal 
itself. The contract will be duly reported to the General Assembly. 

It is believed that these contractors, with the aid and co-operation 
of the people and business men living along the line of the Canal in 



380 

the Wabash valley, who have the deepest interest in it, will be able 
to maintain the navigation, and finally establish it on a permanent 
basis. That their efi'orts will receive the fostering care and encour- 
agement of the Legislature and the people of Indiana, cannot be 
doubted. They are citizens of the State, enjoying the confidence of 
the public for their known business experience, integrity and respon- 
sibilty. 

The Trustees paid during the year out of the funds on hand six 
per cent, on the bondholders' advance, applied in interest, leaving the 
principal in tact. A further distribution will be made as soon as the 
Supreme Court of the United States decides the case pending before 
it, affecting the balance of funds on hand. This decision is expected 
in May or June next. 

The statement of receipts and disbursements shows a balance in 
hands of contractors for the Eastern Division on the 1st of Decem- 
ber of 1861, of $35,317 22 

This apparent balance is subject to the following pay- 
ments: 

Repair abstracts for the whole Division for October and 
November, which had not been forwarded for payment 
up to 1st December, 1861, estimated at $4,000 00 

Repairs by contract, yet to pay 2,500 00 

Salaries due on 1st of January, 1862, of Su- 
perintendents, collectors, &c., about. 1,800 00 

Amount due Trustees up to 1st Jan., 1862... 1,487 50 

N 9,787 50 



Leaving balance on 1st of January, 1862, of. $25,529 72 

This amount will be subject to payment of all winter repairs, which 
will be heavier than last winter, probably amounting from $13,000 to 
^15,000; to the expense of opening Canal in the spring, under favor- 
able circumstances, not less than §5,000; to salaries for 1st quarter 
of 1862, ^1,800; and amount payable to Trustees, §1,487 50; and 
to the renewal of certain structures which, according to the terms of 
the ao-reement, should have been renewed during the year, but were 
delayed, with the approval of the Chief Engineer, for w^ant of funds. 
These subjects of expenditure will require the total amount on hand. 



381 

^ CANAL LANDS. 

During the year ending 30th November, 1861, the Trustees have 
sold, of the lands in the Yincennes district, 3,500.37 acres for the 
sum of §7,429 59, being a very large decrease on the preceding 
year, and greatly less than the sales of any year since the lands were 
llrst brought into market. The disturbed condition of the country 
is a sufficient explanation of this decrease in the demand for lands. 

The Trustees append to this report a tabular statement of the 
lands sold during the year, showing the quantity of acres of each 
class, and the total cash receipts for each month; also a statement 
showing the quantity of lands unsold, the class, county where situ- 
ated, and total valuation, from which it will be seen that there are 
yet unsold 98,583.80 acres, valued at §202,255 25. 

The total receipts of the Land Office, East of Tippecanoe, for the 
year ending 30th November, 1861, were §2,827 92. 

The total receipts West of Tippecanoe for same period, were §4,- 
845 14. 

The total valuation of principal and interest due, and of unsold 
lands East and West of Tippecanoe, as nearly as can be computed, 
on the 1st December, 1861, is 

East of Tippecanoe §16,108 94 

West of Tippecanoe..... 24,969 42 

Total §41,078 36 

The suspended debt stands as at last report. For a detailed state- 
ment of the condition of the Canal and the cost of repairs from the 
State line to Terre Haute, the Trustees refer to the report of the 
Chief Engineer, which is herewith transmitted. 

The Trustees transmit tabular statements, showing the amount re- 
ceived for tolls and water rents at the various offices during each 
month of the year ; also, statements exhibiting the sales and receipts 
at the land offices for each month of the year; also, a statement of 
the receipts and disbursements during the year ending the 1st De- 
cember, 1861, showing the amounts received and disbursed by the 
Trustees; also, by the contractors for the Eastern Division. The 
Middle and Southern Divisions being out of repair, no receipts or 
disbursements have been made through the Trustees. 



882 

The balance of cash in the hands of the Trustees on 1st 

December, 1860, was , $53,707 04 

Add to this the amount received from all sources during 

the year 22,314 51 



Making 876,021 55 

The amount paid out during the year is 57,964 02 



Leaving balance on hand 1st Dec. 1861, of. 824,057 53 

From which must be deducted for interest on advance due 
but not yet called for, and for arrears of judgment yet 
payable 6,500 00 



Leaving actual balance $17,557 53 

All of which is respectfully submitted. • 

CHARLES BUTLER, 

RICH'D RALEIGH, V Trudees, 

THOS. DOWLING, 

Trustees' Office, Wabash and Erie Canal, ) 
Terre Haute, December 16^/i, 1861. J 



REPORT OF CHIEF ENGINEER. 



Office of Chief Engineer, "I 
Terre Haute, Dec. 12, 1861. J 

To the Board of Trustees of 

Wahasli and Erie Canal: 

Gentlemen: — I herewith submit a brief statement in regard to the 
operations on the Canal for the year just closed. 

EASTERN DIVISION— STATE LINE TO TERRE HAUTE. 

The navigation was opened about the 20th of April and continued 
until the first week in December. The interruptions have not been 
frequent or of long continuance. No unusual flood in the streams 
has occurred during the year. Indeed, since the damaging flood of 
June, 1858, there has been a remarkable exemption from great rises 
in the Wabash and its tributaries, and this favorable turn in the sea- 
sons has produced a marked influence upon the amount of expendi- 
ture for annual repairs. 

The wooden structures in progress of reconstruction at the date of 
my last annual report, were completed, excepting the north guard 
lock at Wild Cat, which will be rebuilt during the present winter. — 
Two lift locks of wood east of Fort Wayne, one at Huntington, the 
plank facing of the two rough stone locks at Lockport, the upper 
cribs of Guard Lock at Delphi Feeder, and the small aqueducts over 



384 

Crooked Creek and Mill Creek are the principal renewals of wooden 
structures to be made this winter. During the low water of next 
summer it will be necessary to rebuild the north abutment of the Wa- 
bash dam at the Forks, both abutments of Clear Creek dam, with 
some renewal of the slopes of both these dams ; also the lower cribs 
of Guard Lock at Delphi feeder, the north abutment of Pittsburgh 
dam, with head gates of the water power race, the Deer Creek guard 
lock, the south abutment of Wild Cat dam, and the Sugar Creek 
guard lock, with partial renewals of some other structures of less 
raao-nitude. 

At the Maumee bluff, one-half mile east of Fort Wayne, the 
abrasion of the floods, for over twenty years, has so worn away the 
strip of natural bank separating the Canal from the river as to leave 
barely sufficient earth for the towing path. A portion of this 
river-washed bank has heretofore received a permanent stone pro- 
tection in the shape of a "rip-rap" wall, and about 12 chains in ad- 
dition must be protected in the same manner during the next summer. 

In my estimates for repairs from 1859 to 1863 inclusive, which 
accompanied the annual report of the Trustees, dated January 11th, 
1859, and which was made a basis of the existing contract for repairs 
on this division, provision was made for a contemplated gradual im- 
provement of the navigation by "extra cleaning and deepening west 
end of summit level," "extra cleaninir and wideninsr canal above At- 
tica,'' "cleaning out bog above Covington,'' and "extra raising the 
banks below Granville." The proportionate expenditure for these 
objects contemplated for the years 1859, 1860 and 1861 has not been 
made by the contractors. The rebuilding of perishable structures, 
with other pressing demands upon the repair fund, has thus far ex- 
hausted the entire accruing revenue and water rents. As the con- 
tractors were not expected to make a permanent advance of means, 
these desirable, though less urgent, improvements have been deferred. 
A part of this work is to be done this winter. 

The revenues of this division for the past three years of the re- 
pair contract has been judiciously and economically applied in mak- 
ing the most essential repairs, leaving on hand at this time little 
more than a prudent reserve fund for probable necessary winter and 
spring repairs, and the proper opening of navigation for the season 
of 1862. 

I take pleasure in noticing the public spirit in which the authori- 
ties in some of the counties, and individual citizens in other cases, 



385 

have assumed the erection of bridges over the Canal for State and 
county roads, and for streets in towns and cities. When fully as- 
sured of the fact that the revenue is only sufficient for repairs essen- 
tial to navigation and the permanent maintenance of this great work, 
so important to the country, other counties will surely adopt the 
same course, and our scanty income mil be relieved from this unjust 
burden. 

In considering the question of sufficient revenue to maintain this 
division in future years, the most discouraging feature is the gradual 
diminution of boats. Neither the Trustees or the repair contractors, 
being carriers, the providing of the means of transportation, unlike 
the usage of railroads, is left to the promptings of individual, unas- 
sociated enterprise, which, under the active railway competition, has 
proved too timid to meet the requirement. The number of boats 
passing the Fort Wayne office, including all that made one or more 
trips; was, in 1854, three hundred; in 1858, one hundred and seven- 
ty-five, and in 1861, less than one hundred. The number built du- 
ring the past few years by no means equals the loss by the regular 
decay. Unless boat-building shall be resumed with more activity, it 
will very soon be found that the entire fleet of boats, if kept fully 
employed, will not pay toll sufficient to meet the repairs. The case 
suggests the propriety of some associated effort, not only for boat- 
building, but for the increase of canal trade by other means. It will 
be found, upon inquiry, that boat stock during the two years past 
has been fully remunerative. 

The material alleviation of the difficulty in keeping up the supply 
of water on the division between Lafayette and Perrysville, since the 
destruction of the Williamsport side-cut by the flood of June, 1858, 
fully verifies the professional opinions before expressed, as to the ex- 
haustive effect upon the main line, of that and other proposed side- 
cuts, and indicates the action of the Trustees in resisting the con- 
: struction of these works. 

I The expenditure for repairs on these divisions during the year end- 
; ing October 31st is as follows: 

Expense of repairs, with the irregular force |11,929 OG 

Repairs of breaks in embankments, aqueducts, dams, &c. 1,306 97 

Cleaning out canal in spring 3,924 27 

I Rebuilding wooden locks, dams, abutments, &c 6,678 09 



386 

Rebuilding and repair of bridges for State and county 

roads 561 00 

Lock tending 3,658 46 

Salaries of Superintendents 4,200 00 

Total $32,257 85 

Of which there belongs to the general head of ex- 
traordinary repairs 7,239 09 

Leaving as the cost of ordinary repairs S25,018 76 

For the proportion expended on each district, see table A, append- 
ed hereto. 

MIDDLE DIVISION— TERRE HAUTE TO NEWBERRY. 

The contract with C. Rose and others for keeping in repair this 
division, expired on the 20th of May last. The tolls proving wholly 
inadequate, the parties did not desire its renewal. Messrs. Miller & 
Hedges have since undertaken to maintain twenty-five miles of this 
division, between Terre Haute and the Eel River feeder dam inclu- 
sive, for the tolls; they also receive one thousand dollars per year 
from the authorities of the city of Terre Haute as a further compen- 
sation. The Birch Creek reservoir remains unrepaired. 

SOUTHERN DIVISION— NEWBERRY TO EVANSVILLE. 

With the exception of about thirty miles between Pigeon Reser- 
voir and Evansville, in which the water is still maintained, this divi- 
sion has received no attention from the repair contractors and is en- 
tirely useless. The breach at Prairie Creek aqueduct, reported last 
year, has not been repaired. This cuts off the supply of water 
thence to Pio;eon Reservoir. One of the evils resultins; is the sus- 

O CD 

pension of the mill of Mr. Brett, two miles below the break. In May 
last, at the request of Mr. Brett, I visited that portion of the Canal 
with a view to counsel as to some mode of conveying over this breach 
water sufficient to run the mill. No plan was found practicable other 
than a complete repair of the Canal and aqueduct abutment, at a cost 
of about §1,200. The owner of the mill at that time entertained the 
plan of making the repair through a local subscription, but it was 
not accomplished. 



387 

In my report of December, 1859, it was stated that the east abut- 
ment of the White River dam at Newberry required immediate re- 
newal. The contractors having failed to rebuild it, serious damage 
to this work is apprehended. AYithout constant supervision and the 
regular application of means to its repair, no such work as a canal 
can long escape dilapidation. The river lock at this dam is in an un- 
safe condition. 

Kespectfully submitted, 

J. L. WILLIAMS, 

Chief Engineer. 



EXTRACTS 

FROM THE 

REPOilT OF THE CANAL SUPERINTENDENT TO THE 
TRUSTEES, DECEMBER, 1861. 

" The season of 1860 opened by a phase in the management of the 
Railroad, perhaps necessary to its existence, but certainly unusual 
€ven in Railroad corporations. It sought to secure in its interest, at 
the several points of competition along its line, the business men hav- 
ing warehouses and therefore doing business upon the Canal, by rent- 
ing and closing up or removing these warehouses to the Railroad, and 
offering to their owners such special facilities for transportation as 
would enable them to defeat all efforts at competition on the part of 
the remaining friends of the Canal; where, from the peculiar char- 
acter of the locality, warehouses could not be removed, or the usual 
street market was nearest the Canal, a side track was laid by the rail- 
road to the warehouse, and its business secured by some special priv- 
ilege to the occupant." 

" At Huntington they removed from and across the Canal to the 
Railroad, a distance of nearly half a mile, at great expense, a large 
warehouse, owned and occupied by a Mr. Parviance, one of the most 
successful merchants and produce operators of the place, and they 
extended to him such facilities for purchase and shipment as enabled 
him to divert from the Canal the entire entire shipping business of 
the town. And although there yet remains other warehouses upon 
the Canal, the owners, not possessing the facilities of Mr. Parviance, 
are unable to compete with him." 

" At Lagro, the next point of importance below, a side track has 
been laid to the Canal warehouses and the largest portion of the bu- 
siness secured to the road." 



390 

''At Wabash, the road induced a Mr. Steele, the owner of a large • 
Canal warehouse, and one of the avowed friends of the Canal, to 
close his warehouse and to do business in one upon the Railroad 
owned by the Company, and at rates of freight, I am advised, un- 
known to the public. But at this point their success was not as great 
as at Huntington and Lagro, for a large number of the most enter- 
prising and liberal business men are yet the friends of the Canal and 
do business upon it." 

"At Peru efforts were made to withdraw business men from the Ca- 
nal by propositions for special rates of freights, removal of warehouses 
and otherwise, and by becoming, as I have been advised, purchasers 
in the open market, and competitors with those who were unwilling 
to accept the terms proposed or who preferred to do business upon 
the Canal." 

" It is questionable whether this unjust competition at this point 
was profitable to the Railroad. I believe it has been discontinued." 

" At Logansport the effort was more successful, for nearly all the 
business of the town is now done upon the Railroad." "There, as 
at Wabash, gentlemen have believed it to be for their interest to close 
their Canal warehouses against Canal business entirely." 

"At Lafayette the distance of the Railroad from the center of bu- 
siness and the usual market place for produce from the country, and 
the proximity of- the Canal to it, have rendered the efforts to close 
Canal warehouses unprofitable ; and we have therefore received from 
that point a fair share of the business." 

" At Attica, where the Railroad crosses the Wabash river and 
leaves the Canal entirely, the road has been successful in withdraw- 
ing the business from us ; scarcely a boat load of grain having been 
shipped from that point to Toledo after their arrangements were per- 
fected; and to induce shippers of freight from points below Attica, 
destined for Toledo or eastward, to ship by Railroad from Attica, in- 
stead of by Canal, the entire distance, the road has offered special 
rates of freight, and it would have been successful in diverting from 
the Canal a large share of the pork, lard, &c., packed at Covington 
and points below, but for the imposition of the same tolls to Attica, 
as were charged to the State line of Ohio." 

" I may here remark that while the road has been thus active in its 
effort to destroy the Canal, and secure to itself the immense carrying 
trade of the Wabash Valley at such prices as it might thereafter 
choose to establish, I have heard no business man, however large his. 



391 

interest upon the Canal in warehouses or other property, express any 
hostility to the really permanent interests of the road, as they all be- 
lieve that both Railroad and Canal are necessary to the best interests 
of the country, and that neither should be destroyed nor compelled 
to do business at other than remunerating rates/'' 

"The Railroad having, by the means I have stated, secured to its 
interest the shippers as far as it could be done, but not to the extent 
it desired or expected, the next effort was to destroy the boat inter- 
ests by fixing such low competing rates of freight as would leave no 
profit to the boats nor even to itself." 

" The season of 1860 was devoted to securing as large a share of 
tlie shipping interest as possible. That of 1861 to the destruction 
of the boating interest/' 



Doc. J.— 27 



393 

STATEMENT of ReceipU and Disbursements by the Board of 
Trustees of the Wabash and Erie Canal, from the 1st day of De- 
cember, 1860, to the first day of December, 1861. 



EECEIPTS— FROM WHAT SOUKCES. 



Balance in hands of Trustees, December 1, 1S60 

Balance in hands of contractors for eastern division, Dec. 1, 1860 

Water rents received by Trustses (arrears) $1,192 69 

Tolls and water rents received by contractors east'n div 66,876 45 

Lands east and west of Tippecanoe (rec'd by Trustees) 

Lands in Vincennes district, (rec'd by Trustees) 

Interest on deposites, (rec'd by Trustees) 

Amount paid by contractors of eastern division to Trustees 

DISBURSEMENTS— ON WHAT ACCOUNT. 

tieuoral expenses paid by Trustees ?13,880 41 

fk-ncral expenses paid by eastern division 2,761 Od 

Ordinary repairs of Canal paid by eastern division '20,818 76 

Extraordinary repairs ot Canal paid by eastern division 6,678 09 

Kcbuilding bridges paid by eastern division 561 00 

Superintendence paid by eastern division 4,200 00 

Collection paid by eastern division 3,280 99 

Paid to Trustees by eastern division 5,950 00 

Construction of Canal, T. H. to Pt. Com. paid by Trustees 

Engineering paid by Trustees 

Lands east and west of Tippecanoe , 

Damages, judgments, &c., arrears , 

Interest on advance and exchange 

Interest on W. <fe E. C. stocks, arrears .-., 

Balance in hands of contractors eastern division , 

Balance in hands of Trustees, Dec. 1, 1861 , 

Subject to payment of interest on advance, and judgments, about...., 



Amount. 



$53,707 04 
22,690 61 



58,069 14 

7,672 16 

7,429 59 

70 07 

5,950 00 



10,641 41 



Total. 



5155,58S el 



41,488 84 




282 09 




2.000 00 




370 64 




3,465 53 




31,672 85 




292 50 




35.317 22 






131,531 08 




24.057 53 




6,500 00 


$17,557 53 



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396 



STATE31ENT shoiving the amount received on account of Land^ 
East of Tip2)ecanoe, froin the 1st day of December', 1860, to the Isi 
day of December, 1861. 



MONTHS. 


Part Pay- 
ments. 


Final Pay- 

ments. 


Interest. 


Advertising 


Total. 


December, 1860 


S340 00 

311 28 

25 00 

35 00 


S64 47 
273 00 


§23 94 
73 18 


SI 00 


S429 41 


January, 18G1 


657 46 


February, 18ul 




25 00 


March. 1861 






35 00 


April, 1861 


No receipts 


..„::.::::::::::i ::.::::::■ 




May. 1861 


1,191 98 


79 38 




1,271 36 


.June, 1861 


No receipts 
No receipts 
No receipts 
256 49 




July, 1861 





j 




August, 1861 


1 




September, 1S61 


41 52 




298 01 


October, 1861 


100 00 




100 00 


November, 1861 




10 78 




10 78 












Total 


S2,003 26 


S593 96 


S228 80 


SI 00 


S2,827 if 







STATEMENT showing the amount received on account of Lands 
West of Tippecanoe, from the 1st day of December, 1860, to the 
1st day of December, 1861. 



MONTHS. 


Part Pay- 
ments. 


Final Pay- 
ments. 


Interest. 


Advertisi'g. 


Total. 


December, 1800 


S;i74 21 
304 00 
413 33 

1,078 89 


$120 00 

68 48 

55 


SI 45 

31 52 
26 90 
lOG 43 
21 10 
17 70 
14 77 
2 26 
23 10 


S3 00 
3 00 


§328 66 
407 00 


January, 1861 


February, 18 j1 


440 78 


March. 1861 




1,185 32 
21 10 


April, 1861 






May, 1861 




961 60 




979 30 


June, 1861 


246 10 
41 88 
10 00 




260 87 


July, 1861 


58 40 

30 00 

No receipts 

914 15 

41 48 




102 c4 


August, 1861 


"2 00 " 


65 10 


September, 1861 




October, 1861 




50 13 
42 71 


6 00 


970 28 


November, 1861 




84 19 










Total 


S2.268 41 


S2,194 66 


S368 07 


$14 00 


§4,845 14 



897 



STATEMENT of lands sold in the Vincennes Land District from 

the first day of December, 1860, to the first day of December, 1861, 
showing the quantity of acres, and amount of purchase money. 



MONTHS. 



December, 18G0. 
January, 18G1... 
February, 1801 . 

March. 18C1 

April, 1861 

May, 1861 

June, 1861 

July, 1661 

August, 1861 .... 
September, 1801 
October, 1861.... 
November, 1801 

Total 



ACRES. 



First class 

S2 50. 



120.00 
80.00 
77.3.5 

201.38 
80.00 

130.93 



90.00 
89.00 



49.06 



917.72 



Second class 

$2 00. 



558.74 

.375.. 58 

520.00 

428.73 

160.00 

40.00 

77.04 

80.00 

80.00 

120.00 

sales. 

102.50 



2,542.65 



Third class 
$1 25. 



40.00 



Total acres. Total pur- 
chaso money. 



678.74 
49.0.. 53 
507.35 
C30.ll 
240.00 
170.93 
77.04 
80.00 
170.00 
209.00 

151.62 



81,417 48 

1,001 Ifi 

1,233 37 

1,360 91 

520 0<) 

407 32 

1.54 08 

160 00 

385 00 

462 50 

327 77 



40.00 



3,500.37 ! S7,429 59 



398 



STATEMENT showing the cpianfity of Canal Lands unsold in the 
Vincennes District on the \st of Decemher, 1861, the Counties where 
situated, and the total valuation. 



COUNTIES. 


ACRES. 


Total Acres. 


Total Valu- 
ation. 


First Class. 
82.50 ^ acre. 


Second Class. 
§2.00 -^ acre. 


Third Class. 
S1.25 ^ acre 






40.00 

40.00 

1,528.45 

1.359.76 

IGO.OO 

80.00 

320.00 

120.00 

2,425.89 

300.00 

883.92 

80.00 

0,813.59 

949.02 

249.00 

0,449.17 

8,05.052 

1,834 59 

30,985.07 

3.382 72 

6,441.09 

2,840.00 




40.00 

ino 00 

2.238.80 

2,029.59 

2,820.41 

80.00 

359.25 

120.04 

4,045.00 

400.00 

.3,018.09 

3,411.72 

7,078.80 

1,409.02 

3,495.08 

0,574.17 

10.177.27 

1,834.59 

33,8(i3.87 

3,8.39.72 

8,087.72 

2,840.00 


$80.00 


Parke 


120.00 

710.35 

208.98 

2,660.41 




380.00 






4,832.78 


Sullivan 


400. S5 


8,818.03 


(Jlav 


6,971.02 






100.00 




39.25 




738.12 


M!onroe 




240.08 


Oreene 


1,579.11 


40.00 
40.00 


8,849.56 


Lawrence 


770.00 


fvuox 


2,734.77 

3,331.72 
205.27 
240.00 

3,240.08 
5.00 

2.111.75 


8,604.77 


<Tib3on 




8,489.30 






14,290.36 


Warrick 


280.00 


2,848.04 




8.013.20 


Martin 


120.00 


13,000.84 


Pike. . . 


21,410.42 


Spencer 




3,t;09.18 


Dubois 


300.00 

40.00 

322.64 


2,518.20 

417.00 

1,323.99 


60,019.09 


Perry 


7,386.69 


(Irawford 


15,343.77 




5,080.00 










Total 


17,975.33 


75,408.43 


5,200.04 


98,583.80 


§202,255 26 



Tliere are also included in the several Reservoirs, in addition, Canal 

Lands, as folloivs : 



COUNTIES. 


Acres. 
First Class. 
S2.t0 'f>, acre. 


Y 


aluation. 


Vio-o 


406.55 
1,116.36 

285.58 




31,166 40 


Clay 


2,790 90 


Gibson 


713 95 








Total 


l,8(i8.50 


§4,671 25 



391 

interest upon the Canal in warehouses or other property, express any 
hostility to the really permanent interests of the road, as they all be- 
lieve that both Railroad and Canal are necessary to the best interests 
of the country, and that neither should be destroyed nor compelled 
to do business at other than remunerating rates." 

" The Railroad having, by the means I have stated, secured to its 
interest the shippers as far as it could be done, but not to the extent 
it desired or expected, the next eflfort was to destroy the boat inter- 
ests by fixing such low competing rates of freight as would leave no 
profit to the boats nor even to itself." 

" The season of 1860 was devoted to securing as large a share of 
the shipping interest as possible. That of 1861 to the destruction 
of the boating interest." 



Doc. J.— 27 



393 

STATEMENT of Receipts and Disbursements hy the Board of 
Trustees of the Wabash and Erie Canal, from the 1st day of De- 
cember, 1860, to the first day of December, 1861. 



RECEIPTS— FROM WHAT SOURCES. 



Balance in hands of Trustees, December 1, 1860 

Balance in hands of contractors for eastern division, Dec.'l, TsGO 

Water rents received by Trustsee (arrears) $1,192 69 

Tolls and water rents received by contractors east'n div. ..*.".! 56.876 45 

Lands east and west of Tippecanoe (rec'd by Trustees) 

Lands in Vincennes district, (rec'd by Trustees) .'.".'.*.'.'..*. 

Interest on deposites, (rec'd by Trustees) , 



Amount paid by contractors of eastern division to Trustees. 



DISBURSEMENTS-ON WHAT AGCOUKT. 

General expenses paid by Trustees §13,880 41 

«ieneral expenses paid by eastern division .'.'.'"*' 2,761 00 



Amount. 



Ordinary repairs of Canal paid by eastern division 20,818 7C 

Extraordinary repairs of Canal paid by eastern division 6,678 09 

Rebuilding bridges paid by eastern division 561 00 

Superintendence paid by eastern division 4,200 00 

Collection paid by eastern division [.'.[ 3280 99 

Paid to Trustees by eastern division .*,...*.'.* 5,'9o0 00 

Construction of Canal, T. H. to Pt. Com. paid by Trustees 

Engineering paid by Trustees 

Lands east and west of Tippecanoe ...*.'...!!!.......".!!.....".." 

Damages, judgments, &c., arrears .!!!!!!!!!!.*..'.*.'..!..".!!..!! 

Interest on advance and exchange .'.*.".*.'.!.".*.!'.'.'.!.'.".'."". 

Interest on W. & E. C. stocks, arrears .'.'.'."*."!!.'.'.".".'.".'.'.""!!!.*.*." 

Balance in hands of contractors eastern division.!..'.*."!!."!"!!!!*...*.... "" 



Balance in hands of Trustees, Dec. 1, 1861 

.-Subject to payment of interest on advance, and judgments, about. 



$53,707 04 
22,690 61 



58,069 14 

7,672 16 

7,429 59 

70 07 

5,950 00 



16,641 41 



41,488 84 

282 09 

2.000 00 

370 64 

3,465 53 

31,672 85 

292 50 

35,317 22 



Total. 



$155,588 61 



131,531 08 



24,057 53 
6,500 00 

$17,557 53 



394 



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396 



STATEMENT showing the amount received on account of Lands 
East of Tippecanoe^ from the Ist day of Becemher, 1860, to the 1st 
day of December, 1861. 



MONTHS. 



Part Pay- 
ments. 



Final Pay- 
ments. 



Interest. Advertising 



Total. 



December, 1860 S340 00 

January, 1861 311 28 

February, 1861 25 00 

March. 1861 35 00 

April, 1861.. 

May, 1861 1 1,19198 

.June. 1861 

July, 1861 

August, 1861 

September, 1861 

October, 1861 j 100 00 

November, 1861 



S64 47 
273 GO 



§23 94 SI 00 
73 18 



No receipts 



79 38 



No receipts 
No receipts 
No receipts 
256 49 



41 52 

"loTs" 



Total 82,003 26 



$593 96 



$228 80 



$1 00 



§429 41 

657 46 

25 00 

35 00 



1,271 36 



298 01 

100 00 

10 78 



$2,827 02 



STATE3IENT shoiving the amount received on account of Lands 
West of Tippecanoe^ from the \st day of December, 1860, to the 
\st day of DecemberylSQl. 



MONTHS. 


Part Pay- 
ments. 


Final Pay- 
ments. 


Interest. 


Advcrtisi'g. 


Total. 


December, 18G0 


$174 21 
304 00 
413 33 

1,078 89 


$120 00 

68 48 

55 


31 45 
31 52 

20 90 
106 43 

21 10 
17 70 
14 77 

2 26 
23 10 


$3 GO 
3 00 


$328 66 


January, 1861 


407 00 


February, 1801 


440 78 


March, 1861 




1,185 32 


April, 1861 






21 10 


Mav, 1861 




961 60 




979 30 


June, 1861 


246 10 
41 88 
10 00 




260 87 


July, 1861 


58 40 

30 CO 

No receipts 

914 15 

41 48 




102 £4 


August, 1861 


2 00 


65 10 


September, ISGl 




October, 1861 




50 13 
42 71 


6 00 


970 28 


November, 1861 




84 19 










Total 


$2,268 41 


$2,194 66 


$368 07 


$14 GO 


$4,845 14 



397 



STATEMENT of lands sold in the Vincennes Land District from 
the first day of December, 1860, to the first day of Decemher, 1861, 
showing the quantity of acres, and amount of purchase money. 



MONTHS. 



ACKES. 



First class. .Second class 
82 50. $2 00. 



Third class. 
SI 25. 



Total acres. 



Total pur- 

chaso money. 



December, 1860. 
January, 1861... 
February, 1861 . 

March, 1861 

April, 1861 

May, 1861 

Juno, 1861 

July, 1S61 

August, 1861 .... 
September, 1801 
October, 1861.... 
November, 18G1 

Total 



120.00 
80.00 
77.35 

201.. 38 
80.00 

130.93 



90.00 
89.00 



49.06 



917.72 



558.7i 

375.58 

520.00 

428.73 

160.00 

40.00 

77.04 

80.00 

80.00 

120.00 

no sales. 

102.56 



40.00 



2,542.65 



40.00 



151. C2 



3,500.37 



678.71 


81,417 48 


49;;.58 


1,001 le 


597.35 


1,233 37 


630.11 


1,360 91 


240.00 


520 m 


170.93 


407 32 


77.04 


1.54 08 


80.00 


IGO 00 


170.00 


385 00 


209.00 


462 50 



327 



$7,429 59 






398 



STATEMENT shoiving the quantity of Canal Lands unsold in the 
Vincennes Eistrict on the 1st of December, 1861, the Counties where 
situated^ and the total valuation. 



COUNTIES. 


ACKES. 


Total Acres. 


Total Valu- 
ation. 


First Class. 
^2.50 ^ acre. 


Second Class. 
$2.00 ^ acre. 


Third Class. 
Sl.25 ^ acre 






40.00 

40.00 

1,528.45 

1.359.76 

100.00 

SO.OO 

.320.00 

120.00 

2.425.89 

360.00 

883.92 

80.00 

G.813.59 

949.02 

249.00 

6,449.17 

8,65.052 

1,834.59 

30,985.67 

3,382 72 

6,441.09 

2,840.00 




40.00 

IGO 00 

2.2.38.80 

2,029.59 

2,820.41 

80.00 

359.25 

120.04 

4,045.00 

400.00 

3,018.69 

3,411.72 

7.078.86 

1,469.02 

3,495.08 

6,574.17 

10.177.27 

1,834.59 

33,863.87 

3.839.72 

8.087.72 

2,840.00 


S80.00 




120.00 
710.35 

208.98 
2,660.41 




380.00 






4,8.32.78 
8.818.03 


Sull ivan 


400.85 


Clay 


6,971.02 
160 00 


Pntnam 




Owen 


39.25 




738.12 


Monroe 




240 08 


Oreene 


i,579.ii 


40.00 
40.00 


8,849.56 


Lawrence 


770.00 


tvnox 


2,734.77 
3.331.72 

265.27 
240.00 

3.246.08 
5.00 

2,111.75 


8,604.77 
8,489.30 


Gibson ; 




Posey 




14,290.36 


Warrick 


280.00 
120". 00 ' 


2,848.04 


DaTiess 


8,613.20 


Martin 


< 13,060.84 


Pike 


21,410.42 






3,669.18 


Dubois 


360.00 

40.00 

322.64 


2,518.20 

417.00 

1,323.99 


66,019.09 


Perry 


7,386.69 


Orawford 


15,-343.77 


Orange 


5,680.00 










Total 


17,975..33 


75.408.43 


5,200.04 


98,583.80 


§202,255 28 



^Flyere are also included in the several Reservoirs,^ in addition. Canal 

Lands, as folloivs : 





COUNTIES. 


Acres. 
First Class. 
$2.50 ^ acre. 


Valuation. 


ViKo 


406.55 

1,116.36 

285.58 


81,166 40 


Clay 


2,790 90 


(libson 


713 95 








Total 


1,868.50 


S4,671 25 



SECOND ANNUAL REPORT 



OF THE 



BOARD OF CONTROL 



OF 




^...4iern In&nTi State Wim, 




IFOIE^ THIS ^E^3E^ 1861. 



TO THE GOVERNOR 



INDIANAPOLIS: 

BERRY B. SULGROVE, STATE PRINTER, 

Doc. J— 28. 1862. 



If 



REPORT OF THE BOARD OF CONTROL. 



Office Board of Control, Northern Indiana State Prison, \ 

Michigan City, December 15, 1861. / 

To Ms Excellency, 0. P. Morton, 

Governor of the State of Indiana: 

The undersigned. Board of Control and ex-officio Directors of the 
Northern Indiana State Prison, beg leave to submit the second Annu- 
al Pteport of the progress of the construction and operation of said 
prison, for the fiscal jear ending December 15, 1861, embracing, 
however, a period of twelve and one-half months, from the 1st of De- 
cember, 1860. 

On the 22d day of March, 1861, the undersigned received from 
the former Board of Control, the books, papers, &c., belonging to 
said prison, and at once entered upon the discharge of the duties con- 
nected therewith, by the election of Hugh Hanna President of the 
Board. 

At the time of our coming into ofiice, Samuel C. Kirkpatrick, Esq., was 
acting in the capacity of Superintendent and ex-officio Warden, having 
received his appointment from our predecessors, after the resignation 
of C. W. Seely, Esq. It was the desire of our Board, on assuming 
control of the affairs of said prison, to elect our own ofiicers for its 
management and operation; and accordingly, on the 27th day of 
March, 1861, an order was passed by the Board declaring the office 
vacant, by the reuioval of Mr. Kirkpatrick, and electing Hiram 
Iddings as the Superintendent and ex-officio Warden of said prison. 
Mr. Kirkpatrick declined to deliver into the possession of Mr. Iddings 
the books, papers and property of said prison, alleging his right to 



402 

retain his position by virtue of his appointment by the old Board; 
and denying the power of the new Board to remove him. Thus a 
conflict of authority at once existed between them, each claiming the 
right to control the management of said prison. It was finally 
agreed, however, that the question of the power of the Board to re- 
move and appoint that officer, should be referred to the Attorney 
General for his opinion, each party contestant agreeing to abide by 
his decision. The Board submitted the question to the Attorney 
General, who presented his opinion in writing, sustaining the Board 
in their action in the premises, and all conflict at once ceased — Mr. 
Kirkpatrick transferring and delivering to the newly appointed offi- 
cer all property belonging to the State, then under his control. 

It was the desire of our Board, on assuming control and manage- 
ment of said prison to, so far as possible, expend the small appro- 
priation made by the Legislature, so as to secure a greater safety of 
the convicts in said prison, who, at that time, were necessarily con- 
fined to two large apartments, thus mpVing it exceedingly hazardous 
and difficult to enforce discipline, or to prevent the planning of in- 
surrections, or means for escape therefrom. But we at once discov- 
ered that the means appropriated was totally insufficient to erect the 
cell house, or to make any progress in that direction. We therefore 
determined at once to proceed to the construction of the main wall 
and towers ; the same, when completed, adding greatly to the security 
of the convicts, and the curtailing of the number of guards required 
to be kept for their security ; and as soon as the proper material 
could be got together, and the yard graded and repaired, (rendered 
necessary by the action of the frosts and other causes during the 
winter,) under the efficient and energetic management of our Superin- 
tendent, Mr. Richard Epperson, to v»^hom great credit is due for his 
untiring energy and perseverance in carrying on said work, we were 
enabled during the past summer to carry the wall and towers to the 
height of sixteen feet around the entire grounds, thus aff'ording a 
much greater security to the safety of convicts who will necessarily 
be employed within the Prison walls during the construction of the 
Prison buildings. Of the character of the work done thus far, under 
the supervision and care of our Superintendent of Construction, Mr. 
Epperson, we will say that it is pronounced by all who have examined 
it of the first quality, and will not suffer by comparison with any work 
of a similar character in the United States. 

We had inferred from the Report of the old Board, that the Clay 
Pit heretofore used for the procuring of clay for the manufacturing 
of brick was owned by the State, but upon examination and inquiry 
we found it was owned by private parties, who had sold the clay to 
the State for such prices as might be agreed upon. 

We had an interview with the parties as soon as we discovered the 
State had no interest therein, and found them disposed to charge 
a much greater price for clay than we thought the interest of the 
State would justify. 

We were, however, compelled by the necessity of the case to pur- 



403 

chase such an amount of clay as would keep the convicts employed 
until examinations could be made and other clay found suitable for 
the manufacturing of brick of a good quality. We succeeded in pur- 
chasing of Hugh McCuUoch, Trustee for the Pittsburgh, Ft. Wayne 
and Chicago Railway Company, eighty acres of land adjoining the 
clay pit heretofore used, on the line of the Michigan Central Railroad, 
in Porter county in this State, for the sum of four hundred and five 
dollars, on which there is a large body of clay of the first quality, 
and of an amount sufficient for all the purposes of the State for all 
time to come. It is estimated that the wood and timber on the land 
is of itself worth twice the price paid for the land. We have the 
clay pit opened of sufficient capacity for twenty-five cars, with a 
track well laid, of the first quality. 

The Legislature, at its extra session, passed a law authorizing the 
transfer of two hundred convicts from the Prison at Jeffersonville to 
this Prison for the purpose of using such convict labor in its con- 
struction. The same act making such transfer, also provides that 
this shall be a Receiving Prison. 

Upon an examination of the act itself, and after having taken legal 
counsel, the Board came to the conclusion that the law contemplated 
the office of Warden separate and distinct from that of Superintend- 
ent, as specified in the act passed by the Legislature authorizing the 
location of this Prison. And accordingly, on the 3d of June, 
1861, the Board elected Hiram Iddings Warden of said Prison, and 
Richard Epperson Superintendent of Construction, both of which 
officers have discharged their respective duties with fidelity, energy, 
and efficiency. 

By the act of the Legislature of last winter the sum of twenty- 
five thousand dollars was appropriated for the construction and sup- 
port of said Prison for the year 1861, and a like sum for the year 
1862. 

At the extra session of the Legislature, the act authorizing and 
requiring the transfer of convicts to this Prison, appropriated the 
further sum of thirty thousand dollars to aid in the construction of 
said Prison and support of convicts. 

This large influx of convicts, and the meagre and insufficient means 
of security, required considerable additional expense for clothing, 
bedding, supplies, &c., for their efficiency, comfort and security. 

Some few of the convicts have escaped during the summer and fall, 
as will appear by the Report of the Officers of the Institution. But 
when the large number of convicts, and the means for their safe keep- 
ing and security are considered, and the additional fact that a large 
portion of the convicts are necessarily compelled to be worked in the 
clay pit a distance of 1 6 miles from the Prison, and in chopping of 
wood two or three miles beyond the Prison, it is reasonable to con- 
clude that some would make an eff'ort to escape, and that the re- 
capture of all would be improbable. 

Our Guards were selected from the best of our citizens, and all are 
men of intelligence and of industrious and temperate habits, and for 



404 

energy, resolution and bravery will compare favorably with the same 
number of men taken from any of the pursuits of life, and have well 
sustained the good reputation heretofore given them by the officers 
of the Institution. 

The amount of the appropriations for the year 1861, at the General 
and Special Sessions of the Legislature, was fifty-five thousand dol- 
lars. The financial exhibit by the officers shows the amount expended 
during the fiscal year ending December 15, a period of twelve and 
a half months, to be $60,987 11; a like amount having been drawn 
from the Treasurer of State. 

This period of time embraces three and a half months of the ope- 
ration of the fiscal year ; under the old Board of Directors, the receipts 
and expenditures under each set of officers being exhibited separ- 
ately, as will be seen by reference to the report of the Clerk and 
Warden herewith appended. 

The Legislature, having elected us as the Board of Control, en- 
trusted with the prosecution of the work of construction of the new 
Prison, and expecting from us an honest application of the money 
appropriated to the best interests of the State, we believe that a 
full examination of the financial report of the officers of the Institu- 
tion, herewith appended, will show that we have endeavored to expend 
and apply the same with the greatest care and economy consistent 
with the many disadvantages under which we assumed control of the 
Institution, and the large expenses necessarily incurred in guarding 
so many convicts. Without the facilities of confining them in sepa- 
rate ceils, the number of convicts averaging two hundred and twenty- 
five, confined in two rooms, absolutely required a large guard force 
to prevent insurrections from being planned and carried into execution. 

For the purpose of a more full and complete statement of the 
manner in which we have applied the funds coming into our hands, 
and for which we are responsible for its faithful application to the 
purposes intended by the Legislature, the following statement becomes 
necessary : Total amount of the appropriation for the year 1861, 
$55,000. The old Board of Control had drawn from the Treasurer- 
of State before we came into office, out of our appropriation, the 
sum of §6,298 73. The act of appropriation also provided for the 
payment of the January liabilities, which we paid to the amount of 
$2,173 83, making the total amount thus paid $8,472 56. There 
was also an account of Messrs. Lingle & Spring of $436, for 
stationery furnished during the term of the old Board, which was 
paid without any affirmative action on the part of the present Board; 
also the further sum of $400 75 paid for transportation of convicts, 
without having been passed upon by our Board. There was also 
paid the further sum of $390 on salary account to the old Board, by 
the Auditor of State, under an order of Court, and in addi- 
tion to the above the sum of $250 65 was paid for transporta- 
tion of prisoners, and $363 32 paid to E. May for services as 
architect, rendered before we came into office, and allowed by our 
predecessors. AYe also have paid for gatage fees to discharged con- 



405 

victs, the sum of $1200 ; leaving, of the entire appropriation prop- 
erly applicable to construction a^ support of prison under the new 
Board of Control, the sum of ^B463 72. 

The detailed report of R. E^Rson, Superintendent of Construc- 
tion, of the amount and valuflR" the work done, and materials on 
hand, estimating the same uplfHRie basis of the contract of Messrs. 
Talbot & Costigan, shows in amount the sum total of $42,994 14 ; by 
an examination of the schedule of personal property no-\v on hand, 
it will show an excess over the inventory of March, when we assumed 
control of the prison, of $9,963 40 ; thus showing at a glance that 
the work done, estimating the same at the prices paid Messrs. Talbot 
& Costigan, amounts to nearly the entire appropriation applicable to 
construction and support account. In a word, making the prison 
self-supporting for a period of eight and a half months, with a sur- 
plus to profit and loss account (material and use deducted,) of about 
seven thousand dollars. 

During the present winter but little labor can be done with the 
convicts, as there are no shops suitable for working them during the 
cold weather, and the impossibility of leasing them to parties for 
manufacturing purposes, without furnishing on the part of the State 
sufficient shop room and facilities for so doing, while at the same 
time the expenses of support, guarding, &c., will continue. 

It is to be regretted that the Legislature did not in their wisdom 
see fit to make a more liberal provision for the year 1862, as 
the large increase of convicts sent to this prison by the act passed at 
the Special Session will render the appropriation, of itself, insuffi- 
cient for the ordinary and necessary expenses of the Prison during 
that period. 

Economy and sound policy would suggest to all, who reflect upon 
the subject, the importance of a liberal appropriation for the speedy 
and energetic prosecution of the work, from the fact that the ex- 
penses of maintenance and support of prisoners, and the payment of 
guards and salary of officers, will continue and be a considerable ex- 
pense to the State, whether the work of construction shall be vigor- 
ously prosecuted, or whether, for want of sufficient appropriation, 
the final completion of the prison shall be delayed for a longer pe- 
riod. Hence we would suggest to the Legislature the necessity and 
importance of an appropriation sufficient to complete, at an early 
day, the principal buildings, shops, &c., and thus place the prison in 
a condition to make the convict labor contribute largely to the sup- 
port of the institution, by leasing the convicts to be used for man- 
ufacturing purposes ; believing, as we do, that when the workshops 
and other buildings of the prison shall be completed, no difficulty 
whatever will be experienced in letting all the convict labor to 
advantage to the State, thus making the prison a source of profit 
instead of a tax upon the people for its support. 

The plan of the prison adopted by the former Board of Control 
we consider one of the best; and so far as we have progressed with 
the work we have followed it, although when completed it will largely 



\ 



406 

exceed that contemplated in providing for the location of this prison. 
Yet we believe that a prison of th^|fc)acity uf the plan adopted will 
necessary for the future wants o^^E State ; and when completed 
will, in point of appearance, safet;^Kd convenience, compare favor- 
ably with any similar structure in t^Hjpited States. 

For a more full, explicit and d^PKd statement of the receipts 
and expenditures, and the business operation of said prison, for the 
fiscal year, we refer you to the able report in detail of our efficient 
and worthy Clerk, Charles F. Kimball, herewith appended. Mr. 
Kimball has been an active, accommodating and efficient officer, and 
has discharged the complicated duties of his office to the entire sat- 
isfaction of the Board and we believe with great credit to the State. 
We beg leave respectfully to refer you also to the report of 
the Warden for information more in detail of the management, 
and other matters connected with his duties as such officer. 
Mr. Iddings has uniformly devoted his entire attention and care to 
the management of the Institution, and by his gentlemanly deport- 
ment and assiduous attention to the interest of the State, and the 
safety and comfort of the convicts, has, in an eminent degree, se- 
cured their good will and a desire upon their part to conform to the 
discipline of the prison, rendering it but seldom necessary to resort 
to the lash to enforce obedience. 

We would not omit to mention in this connection Mr. Iven N. 
Walker, Deputy Warden, who is a faithful and energetic officer, 
always at his post of duty and ready to co-operate with the other 
officers with promptness and energy in the discharge of all the duties 
connected with his position, and as such officer, with the brief expe- 
rience of eight and a half months, we consider him without a supe- 
rior in the position in which he is placed. 

We would also mention favorably Mr, Lewis Kimball, Steward of 
the Prison, who has discharged the duties of his position with care 
and efficiency in the department assigned to him.. 

We refer you, also, to the reports of the Chaplain and Physician, 
herewith appended, showing fully the management and results con- 
nected therewith, and to each of said officers we are under many ob- 
ligations for the faithful and efficient manner in which they have 
discharged their respective duties. 

In conclusion, we would state that when we entered upon our 
official duties in March last, many very embarrassing questions pre- 
sented themselves for our action, among which were a large number 
:: of accounts and claims, presented for payment under, contracts 
I' alledged to have been made and entered into by our predecessors, a 
V majority of which we declined to take any action upon, from the fact 
I that no funds were placed at our disposal for any purpose other than 
f: for support and construction ; and in some instances we deemed the 
I accounts not justly entitled to be paid by the State, as being made 
I without authority of law, and detrimental to the interests of the 
* State. 
i Of the two hundred convicts transferred from the prison at Jeffer- 



407 

sonville to this prison by tlie special act of the Legislature of last 
spring, it appears to have been the intention of the act itself to have 
given us as many mechanics suitable for the work of construction, as 
could be done under contracts tl^n existing at that prison ; the law 
providing that the Warden of |Bl prison should designate the con- 
victs thus sent. And of the ni^^er thus transferred to this prison, 
but a very few were mechanics of any description, and a large num- 
ber of those sent us were men whose term of service had ahout ex- 
pired, requiring us to pay out of our appropriation the sum of over 
twelve hundred dollars as gateage fees for discharged convicts, without 
having received but little if any benefit from their labor. An ac- 
count was presented to this Board for allowance and payment, by 
the officers of the Southern Prison, the sum of about |1,000 
for clothing worn by the convicts who were transferred to this 
Prison from Jeflfersonville. This account we declined to allow, 
for the reason that the State had already paid for the clothing 
thus worn by the convicts ; and to have made payment of the account 
again would have taken that sum out of our small appropriation for 
construction purposes, and paid it to the Southern Prison, which had 
been liberally provided for by the appropriation of the State Legis- 
lature. Neither could we reasonably conceive that it was contem- 
plated to send such convicts in a state of nudity, or in other apparel 
than that of prison costume. 

Having thus briefly and explicitly presented the more prominent 
points of interest connected with the management of the Prison thus 
far, we respectfully submit the same, with the reports of the other 
officers hereto appended. 

Yours, &c., 

HUGH HANNA, 
JONAS VOTAW, 
W. WILLIAMS, 

Commissioners. 



* 



WARDEN'S REPORT. 



Office of the Northern Indiana Prison, 
Michigan City, December 15, 1861. 

To Hon. Hugh Hanna, William Williams, 
and Jonas Yotaw. 

Gentlemen: — I have the honor to submit the following statement 
of the general affairs of this State Prison. 

The year closing with the loth of December inst., has been frau^i^ht 
with more than the usual trials and changes attending State Institu- 
tions of this kind — indeed, it may be termed in its history " the era 
of investigation and change;"' and, as these changes have had a 
marked effect upon its reputation and success, it may be proper to 
allude briefly to some of the circumstances attending them. 

By appointment of the Board of Control, Mr. C. W. Seely held 
the position of Superintendent at the commencement of the fiscal 
year, December 15th, 1860. 

On the 15th of January following Mr. Seely resigned, and Mr. 
Samuel C. Kirkpatrick was appointed to fill the vacancy. 

During the month of February the Legislative Investigating Com- 
mittee were in session upon the management of Prison affairs, and in 
March issued their report thereon. 

On the 12th of March your Honorable Body were qualified, and 
on the 27th of March duly appointed me Superintendent in place of 
Mr. Kirkpatrick, removed. Then the question immediately arose as 
to whether the povy-er invested in the Board of Control was 
competent to remove the Superintendent, and ex-oflficio Warden, or 
not — which question was duly submitted to the Attorney General of 
Indiana, J. G. Jones, Esq. 



410 # 

The decision of the Attorney General was to this effect — that but 
one officer was contemplated in the laiv establishing the Prison, viz., 
that of Superintendent; and that said Superintendent was removable 
at pleasure by the Board of Control. 

During the pending of this question Mr. Kirkpatrick officiated as 
Superintendent, and upon the rendering of this decision immediately 
delivered to me all property, papers, &c., in his possession belonging 
to the State; and on the 1st of May I assumed active control of the 
affairs of the Prison. Hence it may be inferred that in view of the 
odium and prejudice which previously attached to the Institution, the 
circumstances at taking charge were peculiarly delicate and discour- 
asiinof. 

By an act of the Legislature, approved June 1, 1861, this was 
made a Receiving Prison; and in the judgment of your honorable 
Board created a necessity and gave authority for the appointment of 
a Warden de facto; in accordance therewith I was duly elected and 
qualified as Warden June, 1861. 



COMMENCEMENT OF THE WORK. 

During the months of April and May little more was done than to 
gather together the fragments of State property, as left by the vaca- 
ted contract of Talbott & Costigan — prepare the Prison yard for 
work — level the grounds — and gather and repair implements for the 
active resumption of the work of construction as soon as an adequate 
appropriation should be made. 

The task of organizing an establishment of this magnitude, select- 
ing the proper men for the different departments of work, having con- 
stantly in view the greatest amount of labor and strictest economy 
in support and supply of material, adopting proper discipline to in- 
sure safety and the utmost efficiency, was neither light nor trifling. 

Having, with your advice and earnest co-operation, reduced mat- 
ters to a tolerable system, representations of our necessities were 
made to the Legislature, and the liberal appropriation of the extra 
session found us in a measure prepared to make a profitable use of 
the Prison labor, which we trust the sequel will show. 

I was well aware that in most cases where matters of this kind 
have been undertaken by States, and appropriations have been made, 
a greater return was expected than the means justified, resulting to 
the prejudice of the party acting for the State or Government — con- 
sequently I determined that a full and itemized expose of the details 
of every transaction should be given in my yearly report. 

In this connection one thing should be kept constantly in view — 
that the work was required to be accomplished with the labor of pris- 
oners ; and that not ten per cent, of the whole number of such la- 
borers had any practical acquaintance with the labor they were re- 
quired to perform. Hence the necessity of employing a large force 
of free mechanics, at the commencement of the season, to teach the 



411 

convicts the details of their trades ; thus, at first, requiring a large 
outlay with a comparatively small return, while, as the season ad- 
vanced, the expense was lessened and the return quadi'upled. 

The close of the season finds us with a large number of well-train- 
ed and efficient mechanics ; so that on the opening of spring we shall 
be prepared to accomplish more with one-third the force, and at a 
much less cash expenditure comparatively. 

It may be proper here to return my acknowledgments to Richard 
Epperson, Esq., the Master Mechanic and Superintendent of Con- 
struction, for his uniform courtesy, efficient co-operation and earnest 
effort to promote the interest of the State and the progress of the 
work under his chf^rge. 

By referring to the Table M it will be seen that the expenditures 
for the months of December, January, February and March amount- 
ed to the round sum of -^16,721 16, which amount was expended pre- 
vious to commencing work the present season, and deducted from the 
total for the year $60,987 11 leaves as total expenditures for all the 
time during which any part of the work was done $44,265 95. The 
difference between the invoice of property made this day and that of 
the first of May is about $9,963 40, which difference, added to the 
amount of work done, (see Superintendent's report, material and de- 
ducted for use,) $41,000 00, shows a return of $50,963 40, more or 
less, for the expenditures, of $44,265 95, or a difference in favor of 
the prison of $6,697 45 to profit and loss. 

From the above it will be seen that since the abrogation of the 
Talbott & Costigan contract, the result of the State doing its own 
work with its convicts is a self-supporting institution, and a profit of 
nearly seven thousand dollars at the expiration of eight months and 
a half, commenced under great disadvantages and difficulties, which 
disadvantages will not have to be overcome on the resumption of 
work another season. 

PRISON DISCIPLINE. 

When we took charge of the institution it was under circum- 
stances which precluded the immediate carrying into effect of a sys- 
tematic plan of discipline. We have been and are obliged to con- 
form, in a measure, to the circumstances of building, occupation, &c., 
and a system well adapted to penitentiaries having cells and appli- 
ances for preventing commuication cannot be adopted with us except 
in a modified form. Yet, with our many disadvantages, we have 
found very little trouble in maintaining full control, good order and 
strict obedience. 

It is by teaching the convict to respect himself, even in the Peni- 
tentiary, that we hope to keep him within the bounds of healthy re- 
straint. By teaching him to respect himself we pave the way for 
reform, giving him to understand, by all our treatment, that his keep- 
ers are not his enemies, and the most hardened obey, with alacrity, 
most reasonable demands. 



412 

A firm, undeviating policy, appealing to men as rational beings, 
ratlier than treating tliem as brutes, gains the surest and most en- 
during ascendancy over them. 

All State Prisons have for their first object the reform of the con- 
victs. It cannot be desirable to turn a man loose from the Peniten- 
tiary a worse man than when he entered it. Yet the system of pun- 
ishment adopted in this and many of our Penitentiaries is degrading, 
brutalizing and self-abasing in the extreme, both to him receiving 
and him administerincr. Therefore I would suorgest a change in our 
discipline, in so far as the lash is concerned, substituting solitary 
confinement and its attendant privations. In the solitude of his cell 
the convict finds the amplest punishment, and, if capable of reflec- 
tion, will examine himself and consider the cause and efi'ects of 
crime without being bowed down with that feeling of personal degre- 
dation which is closely allied to desperation. 

By reference to Table IX it will be seen that there are now con- 
fined in prison no less than 26 prisoners under the age of 21 years. 
Should not every dictate of humanity revolt at the practice of con- 
demning the erring boy to associate with the confirmed villains? 
Daily communing with the concentrated and matured rascality of 
middle age, in a majority of cases, but prepares these youths for 
"high standing in the college of scoundrels." 

For want of a place of solitary confinement we have used the lash 
in extreme cases, but are happy to state that the per centage of pun- 
ishment is largely diminished. The system of term certificates for 
good behavior has a salutary efi"ect and is most heartily approved. 

The efi'orts of the Prison Chaplain have been crowned with flatter- 
ing success, and the influence of reform is felt most sensibly in the 
conduct of the men. 

Constant occupation is all-essential in the discipline of a prison. — 
Hence shop rooms should be abundant that all classes may be occu- 
pied at something. One great want, especially in the winter season, 
is found in accommodations for working our men. Three times the 
number of convicts in prison could be let at good rates had we the 
places in which to work them. 

In this connection I cannot refrain from expressing myself under 
many obligations to Mr. Irvin N. Walker, Deputy Warden, for his 
efi'orts at promoting the discipline and good order of the prison, and 
promptness and zeal in discharging his duties. And to the gentle- 
men acting as assistant keepers, one and all, to their promptness effi- 
ciency and willingness to meet every emergency and hardship, is the 
institution largely indebted. 

FINANCIAL STATEMENT. 

By reference to the Clerk's Report a full and detailed statement of 
the financial operations of the past year may be found. Tables 
Marked A, a; B, b; C, c; D, d, are exhibits from December 1st, 
1S60, to April 1st, 1861. A, a, is complete for December in full. 



413 

which renders our exhibit for this year one-half month more than it 
should be. B, b, is complete for January and includes amount paid 
C. W. Seely from general fund January 15th, while the balance was 
paid from special appropriation of June 1st, on vouchers examined 
by the present Board of Control. C, c, includes expenses to 15th of 
March. D, d, from March 15th to the 31st. 

The above were contracted for by my immediate predecessors, and 
given as they appear upon the books of the oflSce. 

To tables E, F, Gr, H, I, J, K and L, and the detailed statements, 
e, f, g, h, i, j, k and 1, appended respectively, I would refer you for a 
complete expose of all the expenditures and receipts to Dec. 15th, 
during my administration of the affairs of the Prison. To table M 
I would refer for a tabular recapitulation and exhibit of the face of 
the Ledger ; and to table N, for a balance sheet of receipts and ex- 
penditures. 

Our annual invoice will be found in table 0, and is a low estimate 
upon the amount of movable property connected with the Peni- 
tentiary. 

The following may be considered a low estimate of the worth of 
the State's interest at this point: 

Real estate at Prison $10,000 00 

Real estate, clay pit 1,000 00 

Main building foundations and wall 77,262 26 

Invoice of moveable property on hand, De- 
cember 15, 1860 25,685 42 

$113,947 68 

The printing and stationery account to the 1st of April will un- 
doubtedly excite some attention, as it amounts to a sum entirely 
beyond what necessity required, or a due regard to economy should 
have allowed, and for which no adequate return is found in the ma- 
terial on hand at that date. In addition to the amount, $818 75, I 
learn that a further amount of $436 00 was allowed by the old 
Board and drawn from our appropriation, increasing the expense for 
stationery for the first four months of the year to $1,254 75. 
What ever became of that amount of printing and stationery, I am 
at a loss to determine. 

Our team account is necessarily heavy. A great part of the time 
the work on construction required about 30 head of oxen and horses. 

The expense account includes several large items of permanent 
utility ; the most important of which is the exchange of safes and 
payment of difference, $400. It became necessary from this circum- 
stance : The Investigating Committee summoned Mr. Angell, the 
then Clerk, to appear before them with his books. The safe key 
being deranged, it was deemed necessary to cut the same open, ren- 
dering it useless. By the exchange allowing us $200, we have ob- 
tained one of capacity sufficient for the Prison for all time. 

The fuel and light account has furnished another large item of 



414 

expense, and is mostly found in tlie extensive purchases for the burn- 
ing of our kilns of brick. 

Our armory account is made up from purchases of a superior lot 
of double-barrel shot-guns, the surest and most effective weapon for 
the use of our Assistant keepers. 

The repairs of the Prison have mostly arisen from a defective 
roofing of corrugated iron ; and I would urge upon the Board the 
necessity of the use of a different material for covering the roofs of 
the other Prison buildings. 

The clothing account for the year shows the cost of clothing per 
man per annum, to average §10 06. In this connection, in view of 
the advanced price of all woollen fabrics, and the difficulty of obtain- 
ing striped goods in quantities and at times as we desired; a change 
of uniform, making it two strongly contrasting colors, is recom- 
mended. And yet a more economical measure would be to purchase 
the latest pattern hand loom and fixtures, and manufacture our own 
cloth from the raw material. 

The Guard account is necessarily large, owing to the variety of 
departments and widely separate points of labor in construction, and 
without walls, there has been a necessity for a much larger number 
of assistant keepers than will be needed in future ; also, since work 
on construction has ceased, a large proportion of the men have been 
employed chopping wood for the Prison, and on contracts, requiring, 
of course, extra guarding. 

Now that the walls are nearly completed, a sufiiciency of buildings 
in which to profitably employ the men, is the great desideratum. 

The provision account shows a total expenditure for provisions of 
$8,262 40. Deduct therefrom the cost of five pairs of oxen, now 
in use, purchased in the spring and charged to provision account 
f 350 ; also hides and tallow sold, for which a return has not been 
made- — 1500 ; leaving total expenditures for provisions, $7,412 40 ; 
or making the cost of feeding our men, per man, per diem, — — , a 
fraction more than ten cents. 

For the economical management of the clothing and feeding de- 
partments, m.uch credit is due the efficient Steward of the Prison, L. 
Kimball, jr. 

The Hospital account shows an economical expenditure for that 
department of the Prison. The general health of the convicts has 
been excellent under the care of our skillful Prison Physician, Dr. 
Higinbotham. See report of Physician, for particulars. 

The escaped convict account is much larger than I would desire, 
but for the coming year will amount to a merely nominal sum ; for 
if an escape is attempted, the assistant keepers have become so thor- 
oughly acquainted with the surrounding country, it must prove 
abortive. 

The salary account includes amounts paid Superintendent, Clerk, 
Deputy "Warden, Physician and Moral Instructor, of which $1,847 28 
was expended to April 1, 1861. 



415 

The Implement account includes the full outlay for shovels, picks, 
axes, carpenters' tools, &c., necessary to carry forward the work. 

The Engine and Machinery account was all contracted previous to 
April 1st. the last item being a deferred freight bill. 

The Discharged Convict account is large, and should not have come 
from our appropriation, since it enters neither into support or con- 
struction, but is an arbitrary provision of law, which must be met, no 
matter what the condition of the funds of the Institution. 

The Account of amounts paid Architect should come under the 
expenditures for the first four months of the year, and the last pay- 
ment w^as made for services rendered in January, and in consideration 
of plans, &c., furnished. 

The account, under head of " Kew Prison," is mostly found in bills 
for clay train on Michigan Central Railroad and for lumber. 

The traveling expense account includes absolute expenditures of 
money advanced by the officers when necessarily absent on business 
for the Prison. 

The building account of the first four months is merged subse- 
quently in the New Prison account. 

The Farm account is small, and it may be proper to remark that 
the expenditures in labor, &c., have more than equalled the returns. 
We had about tvrelve hundred bushels of potatoes rot in the ground 
this winter; and the bean and the corn crop were nearly destroyed 
in the spring by late frosts. 

Expense extraordinary account includes amount paid Attorney 
Greneral Jones for opinion and several items of extra expense attend- 
ing escaped convicts. 

The lime, and cement, and iron, and nails accounts present the 
several amounts chargeable to the respective accounts. The smith- 
ing department has been under the direct superintendence of Mr. Ear- 
lywine, than whom no more skillful and energetic mechanic can be 
found. 

The amount paid for transportation of prisoners is evidently not 
contemplated in the law for the removal of convicts, and should be 
reimbursed from some other fund. 

The amount paid under head of "prisoners' overwork," was well 
expended, being reward to convicts for faithfulness and good work. 

The expenditure for free labor, under head of " Mechanics' Labor," 
is alluded to in another part of the Report. 

The resumption of labor another season will find us enabled to 
avoid this expense iii a great measure. 



PURCHASE OF REAL ESTATE. 

Early in the season I found that our arrangements for obtaining 
clay were entirely inadequate and quite too expensive, and so repre- 
sented to your honorable Board. In obedience to your instructions 
a negotiation was entered into with Hugh McCulloch, agent of Pitts- 
Doc. J.— 29 



416 

burg, Ft. Wayne and Chicago Railroad, and tlie purchase consumma- 
ted of 80 acres of land 16 miles west of Michigan City, on the line 
of the Michigan Central Railroad in Porter county, for purchase-mo- 
ney and costs, $405.00. By means of this purchase an inexhaustible 
bed of Cla}^ of the best quality, with a pit capable of holding a large 
number of cars, is secured to the State. 

There is also upon the land about a thousand cords of wood. The 
land may be sold at any time for twice its cost. This purchase will 
have to be approved by the Legislature. 

The expenditures for extra team hire became necessary in hauling 
wood for burning brick, as our own teams were inadequate to the sup- 
ply, when brick making was in j^rogress. This expense, as well as a 
large per centage on our team accounts, will be dispensed with in fu- 
ture, as our arrangements anticipate the delivery of cur wood by rail- 
road. 

The Statistical Tables of the Prison are full and instructive, as will 
be seen by referring to the Clerk's report. Table VIII. gives the 
number in Prison Dec. 15th, 1861, at 147; committed since this was 
made a receiving prison 17. Received from the Southern Prison 200 ; 
making a total of 364 convicts. The number discharged by expira- 
tion of sentence has been 69 ; number pardoned 21 ; remanded 5 ; 
escaped 13; deceased 3. Total 111. Thus leaving at this date 253 
prisoners. Of the pardoned 2 were blind and 1 insane. Of the 
escaped list 2 jumped from the cars while on the way from Jefferson- 
ville to this Prison; 5 were of a class denominated in Prison parlance 
Trustees, men of short term and general good behavior, who were 
entrusted with the care of the teams and grounds outside the Prison 
walls. And here I may be allowed to say, and I believe the result 
justifies the conclusion, while something is saved in employing con- 
victs, the constantly recurring escapes of such, and cost of hunting 
them renders this labor more costly than the employment of free- 
men. 

CONCLUSION. 

I cannot in justice close this report without expressing the obliga- 
tions all connected with the Prison feel to Rev. John Sailor, Moral 
Instructor, and iJ. J. Baldwin, Esq., and other philanthropic persons 
for their persevering and well directed efforts to alleviate the moral 
condition of the convict. 

I take great pleasure in tendering my warmest acknowledgments 
to Charles F. Kimball, clerk, for the able and satisfactory manner 
in which he has discharged the duties of his position ; and for the aid 
assistance afforded me in the management and operation of all the 
departments under my supervision and control. Mr. Kimball is a 
very competent officer, a good, practical book-keeper, and a ready 
and accurate accountant; and your Board have been very fortunate 
in securing his services for that position. 



417 

To each member of your Honorable Body I am deeply indebted 
for your steady co-operation and efficient support in whatever per- 
tained to the interest of the State ; and I would not fail to mention 
Milton S. Robinson, Esq., who served with you till September when 
he resigned to answer his country's call. 
I am, gentlemen, 

Your obedient servant, 

HIRAM IDDINGS, 



CLERK'S REPORT. 



Office Northern Indiana Prison,) 
Michigan City, Dec. 15, 1861. / 

To Hon. Board of Control and Warden: 

Gentlemen : — I beg leave to submit the following detailed Finan- 
cial Statement and Statistical Abstract from the books of the Prison 
for the year ending December 15, 1861. 

Respectfully, your obedient servant, 

CHAS. F. KIMBALL. 



; /I 



421 



\ 



COCOO(M01:-XrHO«i-i01N— iC-<*lTrOOOt-0 
CO O <M r-l M 00 O (N CO 




422 



[ a- ] 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures from December 15, 1860, to Jan- 
uary 1, 1861. 

1. — Billings & Co., 1C3 pounds coffee at 10 cents per pound $16 30 

2. — E. McKim 11 days' services measuring work of Talbott & Costigan $88 00 

Mileai^e 24 20 

112 20 



-J. S. Logsdon, 11 days' services jneasuring work of Talbott & Costigan.... 88 00 

Mileage lo GO 



103 60 

4.— H. B. Dunbar, 3,000 pounds fat cattle, (2 oxen,) 63 75 

5. — K. Wevsong, gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

C— J. W. ivewell, 10 Prison locks and box staples, $4.50 45 00 

3 large Prison locks 75 00 

2 boxes 50 



7. — Wesley Wright, 12 day's service as guard 20 00 

Expenses lollowing Gonzales, escaped convict 6 78 



10.— S. D. Martin, 1,000 pounds white meal at 90c 9 00 

1,031 pounds shorts at 80c 8 24 

040 pounds bran at 5Gc 3 20 

2,245 white meal at 90c 20 20 

40 04 
Deduct freight 1 87 



•if..— S. D. Martin, to 1,000 pounds white meal at 90c. per 100 9 00 

1,031 pounds shorts at SOc. per 100 8 24 

640 pounds bran at 50c. per 100 3 20 

1,350 pounds flour at $2.12^t: per 100 28 08 



-S. H. Patterson, 282 yards striped jeans at 05c ls3 70 

99^4 yards extra jeans at 75c 74 50 

Box, 50 



120 50 



26 78 



8.— E. Gardner, 20 pork barrels at Sl.OO per bbl 20 00 

9. — W. Concannon, 205;-^ bushels corn at SOc. per bushel 01 55 

Deduct freight paid 17 20 



44 35 



38 77 

11. — Frank Weber, use of team searching for escaped convicts 5 00 

1-2. — Frank Howe, services ami cash expended for escaped convicts 52 10 

13. — T. Campbell, gateage fdr being discharged from prison 15 00 

14. — B. Bartlett, gateage for being discharged from prison 15 00 

15. — S H. Patterson, 99I4 yards ext.ia stripes at 75c 74 33 

75% yards extra stripes at 05c 48 75 

Sacking 50 

123 58 

10.— L. N. A. and C. R. R., 2 blacksmith hammers 4 00 

17. — T. Larkins, 2 barrels of crackers 8 74 

18. — C. B. Blair, rent of office for one year, and interest on overdrfts to Dec. 1, ISuO 2(K) 00 

19. — Hermon, Morrison cfe Mathews, New Albany, 

Making 1 six quire description book 10 00 

Making 1 four quire Hospitiil Register 5 00 

Sundry pencils, bands, blotting pads, &c 2 70 

Subscription to Daily Ledger 1 year 5 00 

22 70 

20. — J. W. Parish, gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

21. — T. J. Bennet, gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

22. — L. N. A. and C. 11. R. Co., freight on sundry goods 24 53 

23.— Otto Rexroth, gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

24.— Union Plank Road Co., to toll gate No. 1 2 60 

25.— Charles Vail, to 1,000 feet seosoned poplar 14 00 

500 studying 6 00 

1,550 inch oak 18 60 

2,000 seasoned poplar 28 00 

1,900 oak scantling 22 80 



89 40 



49 12 



27. — Thos. Jernegan, advertising proposals for letting men 2 50 

28. — John Rivter, 20 bushels of oats at 50c. per bushel 10 00 

2;). — Dr. Charles Palmer, 200 postage stamps 6 00 

;50. W. S. Lingle, books and stationery as per contract with Board of Control 218 00 

aii_W. S. Lingle, 10 reams letter heads, full sheet, at $11 110 00 

10 reams letter heads, luilf sheet, at $10 IGO 00 

Cost of Engraving 18 00 



288 00 



258 70 



Carried forward $2,001 22 



423 

Amount brought over §2.001 22 

:;;?. — Guard, John Liine $50 00 ' 

34. — " C. G. Cunniugham 50 qq 

35. — " John Scully 50 OO 

3«j._ '' W. T. Buford, Capt ""■ 53 33 

.37. — " Davifl Laing 50 oO 

38.— " H.M.Dougherty 50 oO 

39. — '• E. S. Yalentine 50 oO 

40. — "• Jas. A. Blake 50 oo 

41. — " S. S. Hazleton 50 00 

42. — " George Gibbous '. 50 00 

43.— '• John Cruger "■ 5000 

44. — '• William Kilroy 50 oO 

45. — " J.F.Gallagher 50 00 

46. — '■ William France 50 00 

47.— '■ P. W. Corbett .'. 50 oo 

48. — •' W. C. Lavton 60 00 

49.— '■ Ed. Obrkn .' 50 oO 

.50. — • H. Meinick 50 00 

908 33 

")]. — Charles Palmer, postage, &c 2 75 

.")2.— L. X. A. and C. R. R. Co !]!..'.'."'.".' 81 42 

.13. — Hascall, Barker & Aldridge, 93 feet seasoned oak lumber i g^ 

34. — C. T. Dibble, 1 pair of Brogans 1 75 

1 .side of sole leather, 25 pounds 7 33 

Shoes 5 50 

14 58 

,oj. — C. W. Seely, services as Superintendent, 31 days at S3 per day 93 00 

Expenses 93 oo 

186 00 

5G. — J. W. Blake, Commissioner s salary, 31 days at S3 per day 93 00 

Expenses for same time 93 oO 

ISO 00 

57. — B. F. Mullen, Commissioner's salary, 31 days at S3 per day 93 oo 

Expense for same time 93 oO 

IStJ (M) 

58. — John P. Dunn, Commissioner s salary, 31 days at S3 per day 93 00 

Expense for same time 93 oO 

186 00 

.>9. — B. D. Angell, Salary of Clerk for December 82 95 

f-O. — John Orr, Iron work and lumber 26 13 

61. — A. W. Waters, 228 pairs of shoes, at SI. 80 per pair 410 40 

62. — A.J. Mullen, Services as Physician for December (iO 66 

r J gallons of corn whiskey 50 

•;4 cord of wood, and cutting same 2 25 

69 41 

*i.',. — Edwin May, Services for December as Architect I(i6 G6 

Expenses for same tima 33 34 

200 00 

64. — Ames & Holliday, 1 gallon kerosene 1 20 

1 pint of alcohol 10 

2 pounds best glue 50 

1 lamp chimney, 15c; 1 dozen wicks at 20c 35 

Half pound of liquorice Sc; 1 patent ink stand Sl-25 1 33 

1 round glass ink stand 38 

8 pounds concentrated lye S2. 00; one- third gross of wicks 83c 2 83 

J4 gross small wicks 31 

Sweet oil 15; 1 quart of copal varnish 623^c 78 

Horse linement 81.;; 1 quart of tar 20c 1 01 

1 pound of hemp twine 60c; 1 pound of pressed hops 40c 1 00 

3 small chimneys 45; 4 large chimneys Si. 00 1 45 

1 pound copperas 10c; 1 pound Glauber salt 10c 20 

2 1-3 pounds Castile .soap 52c; spirits nitre and vial 13c 65 

3 pints tar 30c; borso liuiament 6Cc 90 

1 ounce sulphate quinine S2.00; 1 gallon coal oil §1.00 3 00 

1 pint of sweet oil and bottle 31c; 1 pound borax35c 66 

3 lamp chimneys 45c; 1 large chimney 25c 70 

3^j pound juniper berries 12)^c; 2 large chimneys 30c 43 

17 78 

!•;->. — >l. C. E. R. Co., fi'eight on sundry goods 1 (57 

'^ tjC. — Bently & Crothers, to 8 jars, 82, assorted phials, 25 2 25 ' 

2Jo lbs Castile soap, 75c; 2 lbs mustard, §1; 2 lbs tincture Assi, S2 3 75 

2 Ib-i gum goacuni, Si 50; 1 gal. Bourbon whisky, S2 3 50 

1 qiiart alcohol, 75; 2 lbs ginger, 40; 5 lbs salts, .50c 1 65 

1 lb extra liquorice, 40c; 1 gal. port wine, §3 50 3 90 

2 oz. corks, 10; sugar lead 30; inkstand and pen holder, 15 55 

Lamp chimneys, 20; 1 gal. kerosene, SI 20 , , 1 40 

4 bars soap, 40c; 1 scrubbing brush, 25 65 

Matches 25 

17 90 

67. — Jacob P. Dunn, 2 pairs French burrs, shafting, and fixtures complete for 

grist mill 750 00 

6-?. — Lott Day, jr., salary of Deputy Warden for December 64 38 

cy. — American Express Co., express on sundry packages 12 80 

Carried forward Sj,402 41 



Amount brought over §5,402 41 

70. — John B. Bouchard, sundry blacksmith work and coal 31 00 

71.— Flack & Walker, 4 yds cotton flannel, 50e; 3 do, 38c 88 

2 balls candle-wick, 16; G lbs linen thread, $6 6 16 

10 yds cotton flannel, §2; 31 yds sheeting, $3 88 5 88 

G yds crash 75 

13 07 

72. — John Ebert, 9 days work putting in registers and furnace 18 00 

9 days work of man 10 50 

28 5(t 

73. — B. F. Sammons, 3 pair lamp shears, 80c; 10 lbs nails, 50c 1 30 

Harness trimmings, §3 25; 1 bed-cord, 25 3 50 

1 elbow, 40c; 15 lbs nails, 75c; 1 doz screws, 15c 1 30 

52 lbs sheet iron, kettle covers and pipes, 18c 9 36 

llepairing pumps, 50c; 1 padlock, 75c 1 25 

10 lbs nails, 50c; 2 large dish kettles, §5 5 50 

1 keg nails, S4; 2 pullies, 20 4 20 

1 box G. D. caps, 40c; 1 box water P. caps, 40c 80 

6 papers tacks, 30c; 2 lbs Norway nail rods, §1 70 2 00 

77 lbs horse-shoe iron 3 47 

2 large elbows 2 50 

56 lbs kettle covers and pipes 10 08 

8 lbs nails, 40c; 2 padlocks, §1 40 1 80 

4 pr butts, GOc; 2 cupboard springs, 40c 1 00 

14 lbs manilla rope, 14c 1 96 

2 curry combs, 50c; 3 horse cards, 30c 80 

25 lbs nails, §1 25; 1 spoke-shave, 80c; 1 dish pan, 50c 2 55 

6 lbs nails, 30c; 3 pair hinges and screws, 20c 50 

1 pair hinges and screws, 40c; 1 door lock, 25c 65 

1 oil faucet, 50c; 1 lock, §1 25 1 75 

1 keg nails, §4; 1 door spring, 75c 4 75 

43 lbs horse-shoe iron, S2 15; 10 lbs nails, gl 3 15 

2 saw files, 20c; 1 bustard tile, GOc 80 

2 hemp buckles, needles and wax 1 05 

2 files, 50c; 10 lbs nails, 50c 1 00 

Imanurefork, SI; 2 hay forks, §1 50 2 50 

3 set ox balls, 75c; gimlet and screws, 10c 85 

2 water buckets, 75c, 1 coffee pot, 50c 1 25 

1 wash basin, 30c; C tincups, 30c 60 

1 set iron spoons, 38c; 1 tea kettle, §1 1 38 

1 drawer lock, 75c; 1 dish pan, 75c 1 50 

1 doz carriage bolts, S2 95; 2 stew pans. Si 3 95 

Repairing lamp, 20c; copper wire, 35c 55 

1 hand saw, Si 50; 1 wood saw, SI 2 50 

1 cross-cut saw, S4 50; 2 files, 50c 5 00 

87 10 

Mrs. Seeley, washing for guards, ofHce beds, &c., 185 pieces 9 25 

Western Union Telegraph Co., bills for December 26 26 

Lyman Blair, 1 tackle block 1 50 

4 splint brooms. Si; 1 bbl salt, ?2 3 00 

3 bbls plug tobacco 85 41 

60 lbs rope, S7 50; 1 hook or sheive, SI 8 50 

15 towels, S2 75, 1 box soap, GO lbs, S4 75 7 50 

5 pork barrels, S4; 2 bbls salt, S4 8 00 

1 box pepper, S3; 15 panes glass and setting, Si 20 4 20 

2 brooms, 50c; 1 box sand, S4 75 5 25 

1 doz brooms, S2 50 2 50 

1 cast-iron door 4 00 

Mason and tender and mortar for repair builder 5 00 

1 hoe, 50c; 4 iron hoop pails, S4 50... 2 00 

1 wash dish 38 

137 24 

77.— A. W. Waters. 25 pairs shoes, §1 85 46 25 

78.— H. GrifBn, 8 bbls lime 10 00 

79. — C. W. Seely, advanced F. Howe after Gonzales 5 00 

Sent r. Howe, at Springfield to bring Gonzales 50 00 

Drayage on crackers 25 

Pegging awls. 75c; Dravage, 37c 1 12 

7 bbls Pork, S108 50; 8'loads straw, SS .i 116 50 

^ Paid W. C. Layton amount loaned Capt. Buford 10 00 

,, 241 bushels oats 37 65 

1 pair collars, S4 50; 1 side harness leather, S5 9 50 

1 stove and pipe for Prison 13 50 

Paid Flack & Walker amount loaned Buford to pursue Gonzales 10 00 

253 52 

SO. — J. W. Blake, postage paid on plans to members of Legislature, letters and news- 
papers of State 5 00 

Total from Dec 15, 1860, to Jan. 1, 1861 86,051 2<' 



74.— 



76.— 



425 



CO 
00 



00 



.?^ 



V?~^ ^^ J- r-c t, t^ cr. r- <N .;£ -O O) t- 1- -^ 




r-l CO 

C-: 00 
o: P3 



o 






' 03 






426 



Detailed Statement of Expenditures for month of January, 1861. 

The amount of the first Seventeen Vouchers in the following state- 
ment was drawn from the General Treasury on the 15th of January, 
1861, amounting to $1,019 31. The remaining vouchers were ap- 
proved by the old Board of Control — provided for payment in June 
last -^^ revised by the present Board of Control, and the original 
amounts, together with amounts allowed, hereinafter detailed. 



1. George Myers — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 

2. Dan. Wilson — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 

3. George P. Nelson — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 

4. Isaac N. Ash — 

Making copies of contract between P. P. Moore and Board of Control, 
and making estimate of work in December and notarial fees 

5. John Sheery — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 

6. John 51. Butterfleld— 

2% bushels rye 1.68; 1,900 wheat flour 40.38 ?-i2 OG 

Difference in lumber for bolting on fence 11 74 

3,025 meal, at 90, 27.223^; 1,842 rye flour, at 80, 33.16 60 38 

405 meal, at 90, 3.65; 2,700 corn meal, at 90, 24.36 28 01 

2,000 pounds of meal, at 90 18 00 

1,9.37 rye flour 34-86; 2,277 corn meal 20.49 55 35 

33 38-56 bushels rye 25.26; 4,000 buckwheat 26.00 51 26 

"100 pounds buckwheat flour 2 12 

1,590 rve flour 28.62; 1,000 corn meal 9.00 37 62 

2,500 meat, at 90, 22.50; 1 barrel of flour 5.60 28 00 

7. John Ritter — 

2,500 pounds of beef cattle, at 2% 

8. Bingham & Doughty — 

1 copy Statutes of Indiana 

9. D. B. Angell— 

Services as Clerk to January 15, 1861 

10. C. W. Seely— 

Gov. Hammond telegraphing to F. Howe SI 40 

Postage stamps 1 40 

Union Plank Road bill of teams for straw 40 

11. Lott Dav, Jr.— 

Salary to January 15 S33 33 

Deduct meat, &c 20 00 

12. J. W. Blake—.. 

Services as Commissioner for fifteen days in January 

13. J. P. Dunn- 

Services as Commissioner for fifteen days in January 

14. B. F. Mullen- 

Services as Commissioner for fifteen days in January 

15. A. J. Mullen- 

Services as Physician for fifteen days in January 

16. C. W. Seely— 

Services as Superintendent for fifteen davs in January 

17. Ed. May- 

Services as Architect for fifteen days in January 




5 00 
15 00 



334 54 

69 82 

3 50 

41 66 

2 80 



13 33 


90 00 


90 00 


90 00 


33 33 


90 eo 


95 33 



$1,019 31 



427 



[b.] 



Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 



18. 
19. 



21. 



24. 

25. 



27. 

2S. 



29. 
30. 



31. 



'*■ (i "o 



Amonnt brought over 

C. Fleming — Gateage for being discharged from Prison , 
H. C. Lawrence, Lafayette — 

1 large hanging lamp 

1 side lamp 2.00; 2 stand lamps 1.70 

2 dozen wicks 30; box 25 



2 00 

3 70 

55 



€. S. Goodhne— 
26 pounds butter 

Robert Browning, Indianapolis — 
4 ounces sulph. quinine 

I. N. Ash- 
Notarial services and swearing Samuel C. Kirkpatrick as Warden of 
Northern Indiana Prison 

Wash. Concannon — 

303 bushels corn, at 30 §91 12 

Deduct for overweight 12 22 

Thos, Larkin — 
100 loaves bread 5.00; 1 barrel flour 5.50; bread, crackers and drayage §8 

John Orr — 

Bill for lumber and work last year ?3 50 

12 pounds of nails 60; 256 feet of lumber 10.68 11 28 

6 pounds of nails and sundries 63; 534 tl^-js work 9.19 9 82 



W. Cottcannon — 
Bill for corn 

Philip Hobart & Co— 

3 balls shoe thread 38; 1 pair shoes 1.50; 2 quarts pegs 8 §1 96 

1 bunch bristles 38; 1 pair kip boots 4.00 4 38 



Ames & Holliday — 

Bill for drugs, medicines, oils, &c 

B. F. Sammons — 

half dozen harness buckles „ 

1 gross screws 72; 1 paper brads 8; lath nails 18 

1 curry comb 25; 1 pound nails 10 

10 pounds cut nails 50; 1 saw file 12; 7 pounds cut nails 35. 

5 pair door balls 38; 1 gross screws 60 

Lot of bridle trimmings 75; gun caps 35 

Cast steel augurs 2.88; handles 30 

2 tin pans 60; 2 currycombs 40 

8 papers cap locks 40; 4 cards 40 

33'.2 yards coach lace 97; 8 snaps 40 

Lot of harness buckles 

Saw files 65; 10 pounds cut nails 50. 



S 8 
98 
35 
97 
98 
1 10 
3 18 
90 
80 
1 37 



37 

25 

15 

28 pounds English blister steel 4.48; 29 pounds cast steel 5.80 10 28 



small irons 2.34; 4 padlocks 2.90. 
2 key rings 20; 2 scrub brushes 70. 

1 paper tacks 5; 3 padlocks 2.10 

1 cotton line 25: 2 lamp pullers 15., 

1 oil can 75; 1 oil can 37 , 

1 file 44; 2 bridle bits 70 



Western Union Telegraph Company — 

Message to P. C. Sommerville, Crawfordsville 

Message to Angell, Michigan City 75; to J. P. Dunn, Michigan 
City 70 

Message to W. S. Lingle, Lafayette 45; Ed. May, Indianapolis, 70 

Message to Seely and others, Michigan City 80; H. Gallagher, Os- 
good 90 

Message to B. Angell, Michigan City, 80; Ed. May, Indianapolis, 
1.60 



% 90 

1 45 
1 15 

1 70 



Message to B. D. Angell, Michigan City, 90; C. W. Seely, Indian- 
apolis, 90 1 



2 40 



;15 00 

6 25 
4 87 
8 GO 

1 00 
91 12 

18 50 

24 60 
13 55 

6 34 

82 01 



33 34 



a — ; O p 
<5 * P5.3 



?1,019 31 
15 00 



6 25 

4 87 

5 00 

1 oo 

78 {)0 
18 50 

24 to 
13 v5 

.34 

S2 01 



.•>3 34 



Carried forward..,..,,, $1,311 i7 



428 



Detailed Statement of Expenditures- 



-Continued. 






32. 



:j3. 

35. 

:iC. 
37. 
38. 



41. 



42. 



44, 



Amount brought over 

Message to Sherman, Indianapolis, 75; to J. P. Dnnn, Michigan 
City, 70 

Message from Mullen, Lawrencehurgh, 1.28; J. W. Blake, Lafay- 
ette, 70 „ 

Message to Dr. Sherman, Indianapolis, 85; from J. W. Blake, 
Lafayette, 85 

Message to S. K. Cassy, Joliet, 1.95; from Blake, Lafayette, 1.04. 

Message from Sherman, Indianapolis, 1.10; to S. K. Cassy, Joliet, 
1.50 

Message to Matterson House, Chicago 



1 45 
1 



1 70 

2 99 



2 60 

60 



Flack & Walker — 1 oz. linen thread, 1.25; 2 papers needles, 20., 

5 yards carpet, 4.05; 5 yards sheeting, 50 

1 piece binding, 20; thread, 5; 2 yards Canton flannel, 25 

6 balls of wick, .30; 2 dozen spools of thread, 1.00 

16 quarts of milk, of Curran, 80; 1 pound linen thread, 1.50. 

1 pound shoe pegs, 28; 7% yards of crash, 1.13 

83^ dozen thimbles, 1.25; iy^ yards of crash, 94 

1 dozen pencils, 38; 1 brush, 75; 1 packin trunk, 2.00 



?1 45 

4 55 

50 

1 30 

2 30 

1 41 

2 19 

3 1 



S. C. Kirkpatrick — 
Services as Superintendent for January 

J. P. Dunn- 
Services as Commissioner from Jan. 15 to Jan. 31, 16 days 

B. r. Mullen- 
Services as Commissioner from Jan. 15 to Jan. 31, 16 days 

J. W. Blake- 
Services as Commissioner from Jan. 15 to Jan. 31, 16 days. 

A. Korbly — 

I days copying 

H. Jewell — Expense of Legislative Committee, to-wit : 

19 Suppers 

25 Breakfasts 

31 Dinners 

20 Suppers 

II Dinners 

1 Breakfast 

1 Dinner 



59 50 

12 50 

15 50 

10 00 

5 50 

50 

50 



W. C. Layton— 

Salary of Deputy Warden 

J. B. Bouchard — 

Blacksmith work 

W. C. Kirk— 

lj600 pounds of meal at 65c 

S. C. Kirpatrick — 

Postage stamps, 95; postage stamps, 2.00. 

Paid H. H. Roberts storage on buggy 

D. Ogden for doctoring horse 



$2 95 
1 09 
3 00 



B. D. Angell— 

Half a month's services as Clerk §41 67 

Expenses to Chicago to buy oil 5 00 



45 to 61. Guards- 
Account for month of January « 

Abbott & Bentley— 
Bill for drugs, kerosene oil, &c 

C. T. Dibble— 
293^-2 pounds sole leather 

A. J. Mullen- 
Cord of wood and cutting same for ofBce 85 00 

Services as Physician to Feb. 1 , 33 33 



02 



G3. 

64. 



65. D. Congden— 

• 10 days' services opening safe and drafting for putting up machinery with 
his assistants 



S20 72 



16 83 
186 00 
96 00 
96 00 
96 00 
1 50 



54 00 
66 67 
50 94 
10 40 

6 95 



46 67 


845 43 


45 48 


8 94 


38 43 


25 20 



Carried forward §2,629 40 



429 



[b.] 



Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 



1^ ci O 



5 I = "I 

"3 o ^ ""• 



()6. 



(37. 



t;9. 



71. 

72. 

7:3. 



74. 



Amount brought over 

J. ^V. Butterfield— 5,600 pounds of rye meal at 1.80 SlOO SO 

.3,-500 pounds of corn meal at 90c 31.50; straw 3. 75 35 



American Express Company — 

Charges on package to Lafayette § 50 

Package from Lafayette, 1.00; Fort Wayne, 60c 1 00 

Charges on bales, packages, &c 9 



M. C. Eailroad— 

Freight on 16,070 pounds oats. 
J. H. Eeed & Co — 

1 barrel of Atwood's oil, 423^ j 

3 dozen chimneys 

3 dozen wicks 

Box 



;allons §39 75 

2 87 

30 

40 



W. U. Telegraph Companj' — 
Message to Jenkinsou, Indianapolis 

H. N. Carter & Co., Lafayette — 
1 straw cutter 

Lyman Blair— 

1 box of matches, 75; 1 dozen brooms, 2.25 S3 00 

4 pounds salaratus, 40; 2 barrels of salt at 2.00 4 40 

1 tea caddy 6.00; box saleratus 4.15 10 15 

63 pounds of ribs 1.57; 1 barrel of rice 12.46 14 03 

1 barrel of sugar 17.95; 1 box of soap 3.85 21 

1 box ground pepper 3.00; 1 barrel of syrup 20.70 23 

10 pounds of meat 1.14; 16 pounds of ribs 48 1 

2 pails 50; 20 pounds of ribs 53 1 

16 pounds of meat 96; 6 rumps 42 1 

1 box of matches 



Rev. John Sailor — 
Services as Moral Instructor from Sept. 15, 1860, to March 31, 1861. 



.S13G 05 



11 95 
14 46 



43 32 

1 10 

15 00 



$2,629 40 
5136 05 

11 95 
14 46 



43 32 

1 10 

15 00 



81 S6 



81 8r, 
200 00 



Total from January 1 to 31, 1861 33,133 14 



o 



CD 



lO 



,« 









430 

r-liCO^ClMC-J^C^li— liOC;C'lC;C<l^C-3 0©CCO 



C ix i >, . 



,• .- X c ^ 
o ~ C - ~< 






._ ^ '^ .£ £ > r — ; 



OPP 



-Ss 



o 



5i 



431 



[c] 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures from Fehruary 1, 1861, to 3IarcJi 

15, 1861. 

F. Granger — 

1 (lays labor, mason ?1 00 

J. H. Burns- 
Glass, putty and mending sash 1 25 

Patrick McDonald — 

House rent for guards two months 9 00 

David Widman — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison lagOO 

H. Minick — 

10 days service as guard.... 16 66 

Bingham & Doughty — 

1,500 bill heads Slo 00 

1 index of convicts 3 50 

18 50 

Peter Potee — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

Wm. Murphy — 

Labor repairing flues and ovens 9 00 

T. Granger — 

Labor repairing flues and ovens 9 00 

John Barlow — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

John Sperin — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

Jerry Eeagau — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

Baylee & Brother, Lafayette — 

1,700 pounds corn meal > 11 56 

C. Palmer — 

200 three cent stamps 6 00 

George Baker — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

Octaves Olvany — 

1 stove 5 00 

B. F. Sammons — 

7% pounds cast steel 1.70; 1 dozen chopping axes 12.50 §14 20 

1 dozen extra axe handles 3.00; 1,000 G. D. caps 45 3 45 

Tape measure 1.00; 2 saw tiles 25 1 25 

1 saw file 20; 32 pounds horse shoe iron 1.60 1 80 

8 pounds Norway nail rods 68; 1 glue kettle 75 1 43 

2 tiles 20, 20 pounds stove pipe 2.50 2 70 

1 tin dipper 20; padlock 60 80 

2 boxes gun caps 80; writing pens 2.25 3 05 

1 bung borer 75; 1 paper finished nails 15 90 

'J/^ pounds mill pricks 1.56 *. 1 56 

3 boxes gun caps 90; 1 file 65 1 55 

1 horse rasp 70; 1 round file 45 1 15 

1 half round file 38 38 

34 22 

0. W. Seely— 

27 pair shoes l.SO 48 60 

W. C. Layton— 

1 month services as Deputy Warden 66 67 

R. Prather — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

L. P. E. Co.— 

Toll to March 1st 4 57 

Henry Woodin — 

One day's service hunting escaped convict 1 00 

Phillips, Hobart & Co.— 

Shoe thread 1.00; stitching thread 40 1 40 

163>o pounds sole leather 4 60 

6 00 

W. U. Telegraoh Co.— 

Message from Ed. May 80 80 

Abbot & Bently— 

Steel pens and penholders 1 26 

Epsom salts, spectacles, syringe, bay rum 7 91 

9 17 

Flack & Walker— 

4 yards canton flannel 50; 1 pound black linen thread 1.50 2 00 

2 papers needles 20; 12 yards cambric 1.08 1 28 

1 spool thread 5; 10 yards print 80 85 

4 13 

Carried forward §367 12 

Doc. J.— 80. 



432 



c. 



Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 

Bi'ought forward 5367 13 

John Orr — 

56 feet black walnut, planed, 2.24; 20 feet walnut wood, planed, 60 §2 74 

Staff 1.25; 15 feet pine planes 60 1 85 

Repairing straw cutting box 1.75 1 75 

Work on mill 6 00 

812 34 

J. W. Butterfield— 

7,S37 pounds corn meal, at 90, 70.50; 3,487 pounds rye, at 90, 62.07 132 .57 

C. G. Goodhue— 

500 pounds corn meal 5 OO 

Anies <fc Holliday — 

4 cakes Glyceum soap 1.00; 1 phial Glj'ceum 15 1 15 

4 small chimnej's 40; 2 large chimneys 40 80 

Sweet oil 10; 1 bottle gargling oil 50 60 

4 pounds glue 1.00; 1 brush 20 1 20 

3 reams common note 3.45; 73^ quires bill 1.31 4 7t> 

1 quire posf paper 35; 2 bottles mucilage 50 85 

Bottle Bay Rum 50 

300 envelopes 1.15; 1 bottle sweet oil 10 1 25 

3 gallons coal oil 2.85; 4 chimneys 80 3 65 

4 ground chimneys 60 60 

15 36 

E. Tayler— 

3 sticks 40 feet long 1.20; 7 sticks 36 feet long 2.52; 4 sticks 36 feet long 1 44; 3 sticks 

36 feet long 1.08; 1 stick 47 feet long 47; 671 feet at 3)^ 20 13 

John Dizzard — 

6,636 pounds hay and weighing 28 83 

American Express Co. — 

Expressage on sundry packages 14 00 

M. C. K. R. Co.— 

Freight on one barrel oil 61; freight on box glass ware 8 69 

James G. Keid — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

Guards account for month of February 913 .35 

S. H. Patterson — 

454^/^ yards stripe 295.42; 243% white jeans 146.20.. 441 62 

1 box and 2 balls 1 50 

443 12 

John B. Bouchard — 

2 barrels coal 4.00; 1 linch pin 10 4 10 

1 tongue for wagon 2.50 2 50 

Toe four shoes and set three shoes on horses 1 25 

5 hours work to take shoes off of cattle 1 75 

Repairing cutter 4 00 

19 pounds steel for shoes 3 00 

Making cutter and shoes and bolts for cutter 3 OC 

Hammer 25 

2 barrels coal 2.00; 2 nut akeins for wagon 25 

2 shoulder bands and 2 bolts 75; 1 cast arm for wagon 2.00; 2 bbls coal 4.00 6 75 

32 85 

Bingham & Doughty — 

1000 copies Report, comp. plain 42,000 ems 18 90 

Rule and tigure work 58,000 " 43 50 

Figures 18,000 " 10 80 

1 cover 2,000 " 90 

20 token press work, 40c '. 8 00 

84 quires white paper 21 00 

10^2 quires colored paper 3 15 

Binding 1000 copies 10 25 

Printing 1500 copies lithograph plan of Prison, and lithograph 114 00 

Paper for 500 additional copies 7 50 

238 00 

Lyman Blair — 

20 lbs meat, 60; 1 bbl salt, §2 2 00 

1 pail, 25c; 3 bbls butts, ?36 36 25 

1 bbl molasses, $20 25; 1 doz brooms, §2 50 22 75 

3 bbls butts 36 00 

97 611 

S. C. Kirkpatrick — 

28 days services at S3 .... 84 00 

Expenses for same time 84 00 

1G8 00 

James McGuey — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

James Frakes — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

Carried forward $2,533 97 



433 



[c] 

Detailed Statement of ExpenditureB — Continued. 

Brought forward 82,533 97 

T. J. Khodes— 

Expense in pursuit of McCarty, convict 3 fwi 

Alex. J. Mullen— 

1 month salary 66 66 

20 yds musliu'for Hospital 2 00 

1 cord dry wood and cutting same for office 2 50 

71 \*, 

George Coon — 

1 day's time hunting escaped convict 1 no 

John A. Gosser — 

^ daj-'s time hunting escaped convict 1 <'0 

W. U. Telegraph Co.— 

Slessage to S. C. Kirkpatrick, Indianapolis 70 

Message to Frank Hove, Lafayette 40 

Message to B. D. Angell, Indianapolis 1 oO 

Message to J. P. Dunn, Michigan City 1 45 

Message to S. C. Kirkpatrick, Indianapolis 70 

J. Young — 

9 U)8 powder.. 2 70 

J. Bostwick — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 on 

James Thempson — 

16 days work on mill stones, at ?2 32 0<) 

311/^ days work on mill stones, at 82 63 0<i 

J. Young — 

Kepairs on 6 guns 4 pistols and 2 rifles 5 35 

Wm. Schibo — 

Use of bob-sleds 30 day, at 25c 7 50 

Bryant & Son — 

1 spin wheel to order, §18 10; 1 pinion, §11 10 29 20 

21 lbs couplings, §18: 2 pillow blocks, §27 45 00 

2 cast shafts, §112 .50; 20 bolts for blocks, §5.25 117 75 

26 lbs Babbit metal 10 40 

202 So 

Guards Account — 

For % mouth, March 479 17 

John P. Dunn — 

43 days service as Commissioner 129 00 

Expenses for same time 129 00 

258 iKi 

B. F. Mullen— 

43 days service as Commissioner 129 00 

Expenses for same time 129 00 

— 258 00 

John W. Blake— 

43 days services as Commissioner 129 00 

Expenses for same time 129 00 

258 00 

A. J. Mullen— 

'K'2, montli service as Physician .33 33 

S, C. Kirkpatrick — 

15 days services as Superintendent 45 00 

Expenses for same time 45 00 

90 00 

W. Beck- 
so ft clear pine luniher, 90c; 5,257 ft seasoned boards, §78 85 79 75 

94 ft maple plank, §1 41; 640 ft pine lumber and plank, §7 G8 9 09 

458 ft clear pine boards 13 74 

18,000 shingles 59 50 

1G2 08 

H. Ben ham — 

3 days searching for M'Carty 0<i 

C. S. Goodhue— 

1)2 hushels beans 1 50 

Dening & Hipp — 

12 lbs Young Hysim tea 6 00 

H. Griffin— 

1^ bbls, 5 bushels beans 5 00 

H. Jewell- 
Sage, at diflerent times 3 00 

Peter Donelly — 

To the 15th March, 5}< months rent for Physician's office, §5 per ffiouth 27 .50 

Lyman Blair — 

20 bbls rump pork 240 00 

20 bbls mesa beef 170 00 

Carried forward §4,530 30 



434 



Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 

Brought forward $4,530 30 

10 bbls shank beef. GO 00 

1 bushel beans 1 13 

14 lbs tea, §G 30; 4 bbls pork, $48 54 30 

1 box ground pepper 3 OO 

528 43 

Flack & Walker— 

1 lb black linen thread 1 25 

Thomas Larkin— 

5 loaves bread 25 

C. T. Dibble-— 

1 side sole leather, 19 3-4 5 83 

Pre^s & Tribune Co.— 

Printing 2 reams letter heads and ruling 4 00 

Collection charges 25 

4 25 

Frank Howe — 

Services rendered following M'Carty 4 days 10 00 

Expenses 9 00 

Services following F. Carroll, and expense IG 00 

35 00 

Bush, Lafayette- 
Services after convict M'Carty 5 0(i 

D. Miller— 

2,402 ft lumber for grist mill, at S18 43 23 

12,785 ft lumber for grist mill at §12 153 42 

Sawing 2,960 ft of lumber, §4 11 84 

208 49 

F. Ames — 

Use of wagon 1 day, 50c; keeping horse, 50c 1 00 

Use of cattle 7 days 7 00 

Team, Si; saddle-horse 3 1-2 days, §5 25 (J 25 

Bill keeping horse 2 (X) 

16 2o 

B. F. Sammons — 

1 globe lantern, SI; 1 do do, §1 25 2 25 

10 lbs shot, Si; repairing copper pipe, 50c 1 50 

2 lbs hemp packing, 50c; repairing copper pipe. 50c 1 00 

2 kegs nails, 12.00; 50 lbs ct nails, §2 25 14 25 

19 00 

John Orr — 

Eepairing straw cutter 1 50 

Plau2ng and timber for mill 11 50 

204 lights, 10 by 14 sash, 5c 10 20 

17 windtiw frames 25 50 

Work done on mill spindles 10 00 

?58 70 

S. C. Kirkpatrick— 

Hemming towels 75; postage stamps 2.50 3 25 

Paid charges on 2 packages of vouchers to Indianapolis 50 

Telegraphing 2 50 

T. Underwood 2 sides bridle leather 7 50 

1 side harness 4.50; 1 side enameled leather 4.80 9 31 

Half side of patent leather 1 72 

24 77 

Abbott & Bentlv— 

Kerosene oil 1.93; 1 demijohn 38 2 31 

1 gallon alcohol 75; bottle olive oil 31 1 06 

1 b(Jttle tinct. 52; 1 ounce nitrate silver 1.00 1 52 

1 bottle muriatic acid 28; 4 pounds Castl'^ soap 75 1 03 

Half pound aloes socotama 38, 3^^:^ pound powder 31 69 

Bottle of sulph. acid 20; bottle tinct. opium 90 1 16 

2 bottles sulph. morphine 1.50; alum 16 1 06 

Half dozen camel hair pencils 10; 1 bottle Arnold's tinct. 50 60 

3 dozen kerosene wicks 4."'; 2 dozen do. do. 40 85 

Half gross corks 20; 3 dozen vials 50 70 

1 bottle Arnold's tinct. 50 50 

12 OS 

I'rederick Kruger — 

1 pole iu sleigh 1.00. 1 pole in wa.aon 1.25 2 25 

1 axletree in wagon 2.00; doubletree 50 2 50 

Repairing cutters 6.00; repair of axletree in wagon 1.75 7 75 

12 50 

E. Curran — 

20>^ quarts of milk 82 

Carried forward ?5,462 9S 



too 



[c] 

detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 

Brought forward gf, 4(32 OS 

D. B. Angell— 

Salary as clerk from 1st of February to 15th of March 125 00 

Making; three trips to Indianapols, per order §.^3 fjo 

Expenses on same 20 75 

H. F. Jennings 

23^ months' salary as Assistant Clerk 150 00 

W. C. Layton — 

Services to 15th of March, (half a month,) of Deputy Warden 33 33 

John B. Bouchard — 

2 barrels of coal 4 qo 

John W. Butterfield— 

5,605 pounds rye meal 100 89 

1 load of straw 1 95 

David Laing — 

1 globe lamp and buck saw i ^o 

Mrs. C. W. Seely— 

Washing Guards' beds and for office, 237 pieces, from Jan. 1 to March 15 11 g5 

Henry Earl — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 oq 

Ames & HoUiday — 

1 brush 25; 6 chimneys 1.20 1 45 

4 gallons of coal 3.80; 3L'0 envelopes 1.15 4. 95 

Half gallon spirits of turpentine 38; 6 gallons oil 5.70 OS 

1 gallon ref. AV. oil 1.00; 1 gallon spirits of turpentine 75 1 75 

■ 14 '>'i 

Robert Benton — 

2 days' work on mill , 3 00 

William Murray — 

A^/o days' work on mill g 75 

William Thompson — 

I day's work on mill -i en 

J. H. Thompson— 

3 days' work on mill 4 en 

J. E. Cheney— 

15^ days' work on mill 23 25 

William HoUston — 

10)^ days' work on mill 15 •j'^ 

George Eoosler — 

3% days' work on mill g ^o 

J. Ostrander — 

103^ days' work on mill 29 25 

Charles Thompson — 

15 days' work on mill og q,, 

J. H. Burns — 

19 days' work on mill 00 0^ 

John James — 

22 days' v.ork on mill 44 q,, 

D. Croyden — 

21 days' work on mill ^ ,^0 

F. J. Brown — 

Painting cutter 5 00 

B. F. Sammons — 

205 feet 3 ply rubber belting Ul 50 

2134 pounds round iron 1.05; 1 file 63 ', 1 55 

1 paper of nails 15; 2 pounds hemp packing 50 ^5 

63 80 

Total from February 1, to March la, 1861 §f3 293 73 



436 






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= = §£•3 



■'•' X :;—."■ ~ *j >- o ^ c ci '-' s- •— 

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Si 
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437 

[d.] 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures from March ISth to Slst, 1861. 

S. C. Kirkpatrick — 

Sundry articles furnished oflSce, twine, &c g 40 

T. Jernegan — 

To printing notice for selling contract for mill 2 00 

H. M. Dougherty — 

To services as guard 1 day in March 1 6b 

William Kerby — 

To services as guard 1 day in March 1 6G 

John Scully — 

To services as guard 1 day in March...'. 1 6G 

Christopher Reynolds — 

Gateage for being discharged 15 00 

C. Palmer — 

Letter stamps 1 00 

H. M. Dougherty — 

Writing up Minutes for Commissioners 4 Oi> 

Roberts & Congden — 

4,024 feet common lumber at 5.00 per M 20 13 

Henry F. Jennings — 

Salary as Assistant Clerk to March 19 10 00 

H. M. Dougherty — 

Services writing Minutes of Board 2G 00 

H. F. Jennings — 

To expense to Chicago for stationery 5 00 

Taking oath of ofiQce 50 

5 50 

Western Union Telegraph Company — 

Bill for Telegraphing 10 25 

John Lane — 

Cash expended while searching for escaped convict.. 4 75 

W. F. Buford— 

Cash expended while searching for escaped convict 6 IC 

.T. W. Thompson — 

For 5 days' work at 1.50 7 50 

ly^ days hunting prisoners 4 50 

Expense 50 

12 50 

J. H. Thompson — 

43/2 days' work at 1.50 6 75 

13^2 days hunting prisoner 4 50 

Expense 1 00 

12:2.5 

J. Mitchell- 
One and a half days hunting escapted convict 2 25 

D. B. Angeil— 

Salary as Clerk eight days in March 22 16 

Charles Thompson — 

Three days' work as foreman carpenter 6 00 

C. Palmer — 

Postage stamps 2 00 

Tames Ostrander — 

Three days' work on mill 4 50 

M. Holston— 

Three days' work on mill 4 50 

John E. Cheney — 

Two and a half days' work on mill 3 75 

William Murray — 

Putting lights in window 25 

John James — 

Services as millwright 7 days 14 00 

John Burns — 

Services as millwright 7 days 14 Ot^ 

D. Congdon — 

Services as millwright 5 days. General Superintendent 10 63 

W. C. Layton— 

Services aa Deputy Warden from 15th to 31st of March 36 40 

H. F. Jennings — 

Services as Clerk from the 19th to the 31st of March 32 75 

Mrs. Dunn — 

Washing for ofiBce to date 5 OO 

•John A. Case — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 OC 

Guards — 

Account from the 15th to the 31st of March, 1861 422 51 

Carried forward , §730 56 



433 

[d.] 



2)etailecl Statement of Uxpe^iditures — Continued. 

Brought forward • S"30 ot 

S. F. Sammons — 

38)^ yards rubber belting §11 55 

1 pair shears 1.00; 4 nail hammers 1.60 2 GO 

Chalk and line 17; 3 boxes water proof gun caps 90 1 07 

2o pounds nails 1.25; 17 pounds nails 85; 1 padlock 65 2 75 

25 pounds shoe pegs 15; rat peg awl handle 25 40 

1 dozen pegging awls 20: 1 padlock 50 7o 

6 pounds shingle nails 30; 1 box G. D. gun caps G 36 

S19 4:' 

Abbott & Bentley— 

Hair brush and comb 1.20; 1 pound hive syrup 63 ■ 1 83 

1 Ippecac 56; 2 pint tinct. bottles 40 OG 

1 bottle of medicine 1 50 

Half bottle 75: 1 pot 15; ointment 38 1 28 

5 pounds Epsom salts 40; 2 boxes eye salve 50 90 

2 plasters 50; 1 bottle 6; half tinct. iodine 84 

1 potass iodine 50; 1 box of pills 25 75 

1 eye salve 25; 2 pair goggles 50 75 

1 bottle ointment 25; 1 bottle cough mixture 1.25 1 50 

10 31 

H. T. Sample — 

1 barrel of pork 11 00 

1 barrel of rump pork 12 00 

1 barrel of mess pork 10 00 

1 barrel of extra mess pork 12 00 

45 00 

Western Union Telegraph Company— » 

Telegraphing 8 25 

Thomas Jernegan — 

Printing 200 hand bills, reward for Wickham 3 50 

C. W. Seely— 

9 barrels of pork at 15.00 135 00 

1 wardrobe 8 00 

143 Oo 

American Express Company — 

Charges on packages and box 1 o" 

John Orr — 

1 cast pot for mill 1.20; 1 day lathe and man, 4.00 5 20 

2 days' lathe and shafting 8 00 

1 day's lathe and vice 2 50 

1 pullej', 45 pounds, at 5 2 25 

9 pounds metal fer boxes at 40..... 3 80 

1 wrought shaft, 15 pounds, at 5 75 

4 davs' lathe, couplings, journals, pulleys, <fcc 16 00 

Half a day's vice 1 25 

342 pounds of shafting at 4 13 6S 

62 pounds flanges 3 10 

4 bolts at 20 SO 

Blacksmithing 1 25 

58 38 

Lyman Blair — 

1 barrel salt 2.00; 109 pounds tobacco at 20 23 SO 

1 barrel syrup, 46 gals., at 45 20 70 

10 bushels beans 10 50 

55 i>*) 

Flack & Walker — 

2 doz. thread 1.00; 2 papers needles 20 1 20 

1 pound linen thread 1 25 

6 vards cotton flannel 1 25 

3 70 

John Digard — 

1.200 pounds hay at 8.50 per ton 5 10 

Weighing , 13 

5 23 

John B. Bouchard — 

Charcoal 4 00 

Sundry blacksmith work 2 87 

6 87 

Christopher Short — 

Gajeage for being discharged 15 00 

H. Benham — 

8 days' search for escaped convict, Wickhani 16 00 

Expenses same time 12 00 

28 00 

J. G. Bentley— 

Services as Physician from the 21st to 27th March 14 00 

Carried forward S1,H7 73 



430 



Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 

Brought forward $1,147 7-; 

Arae3 & Holliday — 

1 dozen goggles 2.50; 5 gallons coal oil 4.75 7 25 

3 gallons W. oil 3.00; 1 gallon coal oil 95 3 95 

1 pint ext. Conum 1.15; 1 pint Sarsaparilla 1.15; 2 30 

5 1-2 pounds Castile soap 92; 1 bottle ague medicine G3 1 55 

1 bar soap 13; 2 gallons'coal oil 1.90 2 03 

5 gallons coal oil 4.75; 3C0 envelopes 1.00 5 75 

1 peck soap 25; 2 panes glass 40; putty 3 68 

4 quires paper 80; 1 gallon sweet oil 62; 1 gross steel pens 87 2 29 

2 dozen pen holders l8; 5 gallons W. oil 5.00 5 18 

1 pint Tarnish and bottle 47; sponge 10 57 

31 o". 

Harding & Co., Detroit — 

43 gallons Petroleum 25.80; cartage and barrel 1.70 27 50 

W. A. Woodward — 

Making and dressing mill picks 2 81 

50 pounds mill spindles 6 25 

Kepaiiing bueey , 25 

9 ;ji 

■<:. B, Blair— 

1 beef cow 18 0<t 

$1,234 00 



440 



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441 



[e.] 
Detailed Statemeyit of Expenditures during the month of April, 1861. 

Joseph Horley — 

Use of horse at crossing, (searching runaways) 5 OO 

Fare on cars and dinner for J. Lane 60 

5 00 

A. Kromer — 

1 bbl onions 2 50 

George Resler — 

3 days carpenter work 4 50 

John Ebert — 

Use of log wagon. 5 00 

Repairing same 75 

Half day's work on hot furnace 1 00 

6 75 

L. N. A. & C. R. R.— 

Freight on sundry prorisions 1 g2 

C. Palmer— 

210 3 cent stamps 6 30 

C. Monahon — 

Team to Momence 7 00 

2 saddle horses 4 days 8 00 

Team to Lake Station 2 50 

"* 17 50 

W. F. Buford— 

Expense pursuing Riley Wickam 23 10 

I. D. Phelps— 

7 days services searching for escaped convict 14 00 

Expenses 14 95 

28 95 

Peter Donelly — 

Rent of Physician's office from March 15 to 31 2 50 

S. C. Kirkpatrick — 

18 bushels beans 13 50 

James P. Luse — 

Lafayette Journal from Jan. 25 to April 26 1 25 

F. A. White— 

7 steers, 9,532 lbs 309 79 

E. Young — 

14 days 4earch for Wickam, escaped convict 21 00 

Expense for same time 14 00 

35 00 

F. Armpriest — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

W. Prather— 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

C. W. Seely— 

8,6401bs beef cattle - 287 64 

Hay in mow 50 00 

337 G4 

William Hill— 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

L. N. A. &C R. R — 

Freight on 10 bags beans 1 64 

Josiah Ehrheart — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

Hiram Smith — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

W. U. Telegraph Co.— 

Message to Anderson 1 25 

C. G. Cunningham — 

1 day's services as guard 1 67 

H. F. Jennings — 

Expenses to Chalmers to buy corn 2 50 

W. H. Goodhue, for L. N. A. & C. R. R. Co.— 

Freight 22 95 

Wm. Bland— 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

Lyman Henman — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 CO 

Nelson Fowler — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

Henry Wing — 

Bill of Kilroy, searching for escaped convict 1 50 

Thomas Callahan— 

Capturing and returning M'Carty 25 00 

Carried forward $973 31 



442 
[e.] 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures. — Continued. 

Amount brought over 8973 31 

Mrs. Bunn — For services washing during month of April 2 50 

C. Johnston — 

300 bushels ear corn 75 00 

William Williams— 

3,000 envelopes, $7 50; 1,000 envelopes, $3 10 50 

"■ 3 reams com. note paper, S3 75; 3 reams com wove, S2 25 G 00 

1 ream orange cop. paper, $1 75 1 75 

2 reams cap paper, §2 25 4 50 

3 reams legal cap paper, $3 9 00 

1 ream bill paper, S3 3 00 

2 bundles blotting paper, at 87 l-2c 1 75 

Half gross S. C. pencils 1 88 

2 doz red and blue, §2; 1 doz rubber, 31c 2 31 

2 gross steel pens, $1 25; 1 gross pen holders, 62c 1 87 

Cooperage and case 38 

i2 94 

J. W. Butterfield— 

6,282 lbs meal, at 90c 56 53 

Mary J. Valentine — Washing guards bedding 5 50 

William Williams — 

180 pairs whole stock brogans, at §1 25 225 00 

2 doz Ames No. 2 shovels 27 00 

1 doz Impercott axes 11 50 

1 bbl syrup §21; 1 keg tobacco, 124 lbs, ^24 80 45 8U 

2 bolts' muslin, $7 87; CO lbs saleratus, $4 80 12 07 

1 bbl sugar, 223 lbs, at 7c, $15 61; 20 lbs ground pepper, ?3 18 61 

3U) 5S 

Michigan Central R. R. Co.— 

Freight on sundry bales and boxes merchandise 14 I'.i 

Wm. Murry — 

Half day's labor 5 25 

Guards' account for April 958 .33 

Alex. McCauly — 

Gateage for being discharged from prison 15 OO 

Flack & Walker- 

1 paper needles, 10c; 5 lbs black linen thread, $1 25 1 .35 

10 yds sheeting at 10c, $1; 4 yds toweling, 12 l-2c, 50c 1 50 

2 1-2 yds Turkey Red, at 25c, 63c; 1 spool thread, 5c 68 

2 ydsCanton flannel, 2jc; 2 doz pearl buttons, 20c 45 

One and a half yards Canton flannel, 19c 19 

Lyman Blair — 

1 doz brooms, $2 25; 1 box soap, 00 lbs, at 7 l-2c 7 00 

16 bushels beans, at $1, ?16; 1 bex pepper, 20 lbs, at Ifc, S3 19 00 

1 bbl salt, at 16p 2 00 

28 fi" 

Ames & Holliday — 

1 bottle mucilage 50; 2 gallons coal oil 95 2 40 

Prescriptions 87 

Prescriptions 75; 1 box cathartic pills 30 1 05 

1 gallon turpentine 75; 1 blank book 40; 2y^ pounds ointment 50; 1 jar 25.. 2 65 
' Paper 1.12; 100 envelopes 40; 1 bottle ink Sj" 1 blank book 25 1 82 

2 3-4 doz. testaments 2.75; 3 testaments GO; 1 box cathartic pills 30 3 C5 

3 ounces surg. sponge 30; 1 graduate 62^/^ 1 52 

1 set apoth. weights 25; 1 bottle lig. potassa 35 60 

825 TUder's cath. pills 45 3 71 

1 poun resin G; 1 pound chloride potash 65; 1 gross steel pens 87; 1 gross 

phial corks 1 88 

One-third pound cal. 20; 1 ounce quinine 2.35; 1 bottle 12; 2 pound* uriga^ 

oil 1.15; 1 bottle turpentine 33 4 20 

1 bottle one-fourth quart olive oil 4s; 1 bottle 25; 2 oz. laudanum 6s 2 25 

1 bottle 20; 4 pounds jjaregoric 35; 1 package pills, boxes 20 1 80 

One-third gross pill boxes Gs; 1 gross assorted vials, 22s 4 48 

' 4 quires paper 2s; 8 pounds resin 48c; 1 pound castile soap 2s 1 73 

1 bottle gargling oil 4s; 1 1-2 pint copal varnish 3s 1 06 

■ 250 envelopes 36^ 2 quart Paris Green 2s 6d 1 50 

2 bars soap Is; 5-16 sulpate zinc 2s 33 

'' 1 pound acetate lead 2s; 2 oz. columbo 35 1 00 

2 pounds tine, gentium 35; 2 pounds tine, quassia 35 1 40 

Half pound tine, catchu 35; one pound tine, cardumons 6s..; 56 

3 1-2 pounds tine, chinclora 35; half pound tine, iron 3G 1 40 

1 pound liq. ammonia 2s; 10-16 ex. bochan 14s 176 

1 quart- castor oil 4s 6d; 2 pounds spirits nitre 2s 1 OG 

1 pound liq. ammonia 40; half gallon alcohol 60 100 

Sundry drugs 1 30 

1 bottle gum trag. and brush 2a; 1 1-4 fluid ext. sarsaparilla 1.15 1 69 

Carried forward $2,521 30 



443 



[e.] 



Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 



Amount brought over §2,521 30 

2 1-2 gallon tine. Ss; 3 quarts tine. 2s.. 1 50 

3-4 pound uriguintum Gs; half pound simple cerate 40 7G 

2 white jars 10; 3-4 pound gum camph. Cs 76 

half pound tine, nux vomica 4s; 2 dozen lamp wicks .35; 1 pint tine. 20 80 

1 — homole sulph. acid 30; half dozen pencil sharpers 10s 92 

half dozen large lamp chimneys 2.40 1 20 

53 61 

c;. F. Kimball— 

Salary as Clerk from March 27 to April 30 inclusive, at §1,000 per year 95 86 

C. T. Dibble— 

1 side of sole leather, 14 pounds at 26 3 64 

1 side of sole leather, 23 pounds at 28 6 44 

Calf skin 3S; 1 side sole leather, 20 pounds at 28, 5.G0 5 98 

16 06 

B. F. Sammons — 

3 pair hinges 45; 2 dozen chopping axes 12.50; telegraph 50 25 95 

5<j pounds iron 5; 8 3-4 pounds nail rods 8 1-2 3 54 

2 dozen axe handles 20; 20 pounds nails 5; 3 dozen tin cups 2.08; 1 

whip 3 8 26 

Tacks, brads and sand paper 35; 6 wash basins 23; 1 saw file 3s 2 22 

14 pounds nails 5; 3 papers stove polish 5; 10 pounds nails 50; 5 pair hinges 

and screws 90 2 25 

1 stew pan and lamp; 1 tack hammer; 1 ball wick 5 1 52 

8 boxes W. P. caps 35; 9 ex. axe handle 2s; 6 warners 10 5 65 

1 horse card and brush 63; 6 ex. axe handles 2s 2 13 

1 Stewart cook stove and v/are 48 00 

1 cast steel augur and handle 1.00; 1 large chisel and 4 files 1.19 2 19 

1 horse brush 80; 1 curry comb 25; 1 augur handle 82; 2 horse cards 10 2 07 

1 keg fence nails 3.75; 1 pound nails 5 3 80 

Eep'g lamp 10; 4 3-4 pounds manniUa cord 15; 10 pounds nails 5 1 30 

108 88 

Abbott & Bently— 

1 box eye ointment 50; 1 bar soap 10 60 

half pound glue 15; half dozen blacking GO 75 

4 pair goggles 23; 1 bottle 3; one-fourth tine 1 28 

1 bottle Arnold's ink 50; pens and holder 14 64 

1 ink stand 15; 6 pounds soap 30 45 

1 bottle bay rum 45; 1 box soap 10; 1 pound glue 25; sundries 90 

1 packing bottle 9; 1 pint alcohol 10; 1 bottle Cubete mix. 50; 1 bottle so- 
lution 75 1 43 

1 box ointment 2s; 1 pound sugar lead 3s 58 

Medicine 2a; 1 cork screw 15 48 

Half oil burgamot 40; 1 bottle gargling oil 8s 1 20 

1 box eye ointment 2s; 1 bar soap 10 35 

1 bottle cinchona 30; 1 bottle medicine 8s 1 30 

9 88 

Wm. Peck — 

1 thousand shingles 3.25; 755 feet clear pine flooring at 20 18 35 

Ivin N. Walker — 

Salary as Deputy Warden for month of April, 30 days 66 66 

Wm. Estes— 

His gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

H. Griffin— 

1 barrel 25; 70 pounds crackers 6 4 45 

1 bushel onion sets 3.00; 1 box assorted garden seeds 4.00; 1 bushel onion 

sets 3.00 10 45 

1 barrel lime 1 25 

116 bushels oats, at 20; 98 bushels oats, at 20 42 80 

Bill garden seeds, assorted 14 05 

15 bushels potatoes, at 20 3 00 

1 bushel onion sets 3 00 

^ 78 55 

H. M. Hopkins- 
SOS bushels potatoes, at 20 100 60 

E. L. Valentile— 

1 lamp 2.00; 1 lamp 1.00 3 00 

S. C. Kirkpatrick— 

Freight on horses to Northern Indiana Prison 15 00 

S. C. Kirkpatrick — ^r>- tv\ 

45 days services to April 30 13o 00 

Hiram Iddings — 

33 days services as Superintendent to April 30 99 00 

Total for April, 1861 §3,336 75 



444 



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445 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures for the month of May ^ 1861. 

Madison Greene — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison §15 OO 

Jesse Lane — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 oo 

Thomas Wainscott — 

Ga;eage for being discharged from Prison ■. 15 oo 

Charles F. Kimball — 

Expense to Indianapolis per order of Board 10 00 

W. B. Wilkinson- 
Services as Guard one day 1 66 

J. Andrews — 

100 postage stamps 3 0*3 

L. N. A & C. R. R. Co.— 

Freight on corn and rye meal 7 95 

John "NVata — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

William Esson — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

John Sheffer — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 GO 

Levi Boggs — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 Ou 

Joseph Dolman — 

20 cwt. meal at 70 cents 14 W 

James G. Jones, Attorney General — 

To written opinion as to power of Board of Control of Northern Prison to remove 

Superintendent 10 00 

S. C. Kirkpatrick — 

To use of 3 horses 90 days at 20c §54 00 

Deduct 3 barrels grease, 36.00; 2 hides 4.32., 40 32 

13 t;8 

S. Satterlj'— 

Water supplied to Prison Office to June 1 3 10 

Alfred Byers — 

Bill of shoemakers' and saddlers' tools 45 

Lorison Gates — 

7,510 pounds beef cattle at 3.25 244 07 

Indianapolis Journal Company — 

Daily Journal from March 10, 18G1, to March 10, 1862 G 00 

Chicago Tribune Company — 

Daily Tribune one year to May 7, 1862 8 00 

P. E. Merrihew & Co.— 

41 gallons illuminating oil at 60c $26 10 

Cartage.- 25 

26 35 

James Duffy — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

H. S. Stoyd— 

1 set of horse collars 5.00; breast straps 50 5 50 

Guards — 

Accounts for month of May 808 33 

Ivin N. Walker — 

Salary of Deputy Warden for month of May 06 66 

Salary of Deputy Warden 3 days in March 6 57 

73 23 

Dr. Higinbotham — 

Salary of Prison Physician 64 days to May 31st 140 27 

Hugh Hanua — 

Salary of member of Board of Commissioners from March 11th to May 31, 82 days, 

at 3.00 per day 240 00 

villiam Williams — 

Salary of member of Board of Commissioners from March 11 to May 31, 82 days, at 

3.00 per day 246 OU 

Milton S. Robinson — 

Salary of member of Board of Commissioners from March 11 to May 31, 82 days, at 

3.00 per day, 246 00 

Hiram Iddings — 

Superintendent's salary for month of May 03 00 

Chapin, Marsh & Foss — 

25,000 feet of stock boards at §9 per M 225 00 

Charles F. Kimball — 

Clerk salary for month of May 83 .33 

C. B. Blanchard — 

6 barrels of coal 12 0(i 

Carried forward 82,^.52 92 



446 

[f-] 

Detailed Statement of Uxpenditures — Continued. 

Amount brought over $2,652 92 

John B. Bouchard — 1 body leaf spring and set spring 1 75 

2 new shoes and setting same 2 06 

1 wagon brace and bolt 50; 2 plates for wagon 50 1 00 

1 hound bolt for wagon 63; repairs to iron wagon 2.25 2 88 

1 tongue, iron point and hold-back 1 25 

1 hame-strap and hold-back 02; ironing tongue 25 87 

1 hound bolt 20; 1 sand board plate 75 95 

2 links in chain 20; 1 whiffle-tree hook 18 38 

Pulling shoes from cattle 75; 1 whiffle-tree bolt 20 95 

12 09 

Flack & Walker— 423^ yards bleached muslin 4.25; 12 do. 1.20 5 45 

Ivin N. Walker — 

Expenses buying land and fare to and from Chicago 3 40 

Hotel expenses in Chicago 1 50 

Paid for examining Record at Valparaiso 1 00 

5 90 

George Gibbons — 

Cash paid for paint for armory 50 

American Express Companj- — 

Sundry Express charges 10 85 

J. V. Hopkins — 

4 bushels seed corn at 75 3 00 

Robert Curren — 

3,030 pounds of hay at 7.00 per ton 12 95 

Moore & Chute, Lafayette — 

50 bushels corn meal a 33 10 50 

10 bushels rye at 55, 5.50; 47 1-2 rye meal at 55, 26.00 31 50 

56 cotton sacks at 25c .14 00 

02 00 

Penton Miller — Use of 2 yoke of oxen, men and trucks 10 days 30 00 

Sawing 7,991 feet of fencing at 4. .50 per M 35 95 

503 feet oak lumber 6.03; 442 fence posts 44.20 50 25 

I'se of trucks 5 days at 37 1-2 1 88 

0,535 feet of lumber for Railroad track 114 39 

8,042 pine boards 96 50 

882 boards for fence 10 57 

32 fence posts 3 20 

342 72 

l,yman Blair — 

1 barrel coarse salt 2.25; 1 pound of thread 1.00 3 25 

3 barrels of butts 39.00; 1 cad«ly of tea 7.70 • 46 70 

1 dozen brooms 2.50; half a dozen pails 3'25 5 75 

1 barrel of salt 2 25 

57 95 

Ames & Holliday — 

1 truss 2.00; 1 shoulder brace 1.25 3 25 

3^ pound iodine potash 1.12; half a quarter W. paper 19c 1 31 

1 pound of putty 6; 1 rubber syringe 02 1-2 09 

1 pound of alum 10; 1 pound chloride of potash 65 75 

2 gallons refined W. oil 2.00; l-16th simple cerate 23 2 23 

Half cantharides plaster 62; 2 ounces sulph. quinine 5.00 5 62 

1 jug 20c; 1 gallon alcohol 60c 80 

Half a pound of assafa^tida 25; half a pound of sulphur 6 31 

Half gallon rye whisky 5s; jug 20c 83 

Half gallon kerosene 50c; 1 lamp shade 40c 90 

1 pound chloride potash 65; 5 gallons R. W. W. oil 5.00 5 65 

1 bottle Brice's Eng. Glycerine, $1 75; weighing hay and coal, §1.25 3 00 

3 10.16 lbs cinchona, 81 27; 2 lbs tine, quassia, 70c 1 97 

2 lbs tine, gustuino, 70c; 1 doz camel hair pencils, 31c 1 01 

1-4 111 chloride potash, 32c; 1-2 lb tine, nux vomica, 25c 57 

1-4 lb chloride iron, 19c; 1-2 lb sulph. ether, 22c 41 

2 tine, spirits camphor, 40c; 2 3-4 lbs castile soap, 50c 90 

2 6-10 simple cerate, $1 39 1 39 

1 glass funnel, 20c; 1 syringe, 63c; filter, 15c 98 

Half dozen elastic bands 19; 1 bottle garg. oil l.UO 1 19 

3 ounces quinine 7.50; 1 pound black lead 12 7 62 

1-2 doz gargling oil, $4 50; 1 jug, 20c; 1 gal fish oil, gl 5 70 

1 jar, 40c; 4 lbs shaving soap, 80c 1 20 

1 lamp chimney, 10c 10 

1 quart No. 1 furniture varnish, 75c; bottle 12c 87 

1-4 lb glue, 6c; sand paper, 5c 11 

3 lbs putty, 18c; sand paper, 10c; brush, 10c 38 

1-2 gal boiled linseed oil, 50c; 1 lb Paris Green, 38c 88 

1 varnish brush, 25c; 1 bottie patent dryer, 25c 50 

51 12 

Carried forward $3,217 57 



447 



[f-] 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 

Amount brought over §3,217 o7 

B. F. Sammons — 

1 doz peg awls, 20c; 1 keg nails, $3 75 3 ff, 

1 hanfl hammer, SI 25; brass wire, 20c 1 45 

1 1-2 doz Ames i-hovtls, S17 25; 1 doer lock, -loc; 2 tiles, Jl 23 18 93 

1 adze and handle, S2 25; 3 prs butts and screws, OOc 2 85 

1 augur bit, loc; 4 spike's, 20c 35 

8 1-4 lbs gunpowder, at 35c 2 89 

56 lbs iron, S2 52; 20 lbs iron, $1 45 3 97 

2 filf s 20c; 1 paper brads, 12c; 95 lbs iron S4 70 5 02 

1 doz. awls, 25c; handle, 25c; 56 lbs iron, §2 52; keg, 10c 3 12 

61 lbs small iron, 83 05; 1 bench plane, Si 75 4 80 

50 lbs nails, S2; 50 Ibi ir*n, 82 25 4 25 

20 lbs shiuglt mils, 90c; 50 lbs spikes, ?2 2 90 

1 keg 8d uails, S3 75; 1 door lock, $1 25; tacks 16 5 16 

1 keg 20d nails, S3 75; 1 center bit, 15c; 5 doz screws 40c 4 30 

2 door bolts, 4Uc; 1 paper finishing nails, 15c 55 

40 lbs nails, SI 60; 4 files, 45c , 2 05 

1 pairs butts and screws 12 

CG 66 

John H. Barker — 

1800 ft oak lumber 19 SO 

.S. C. Abbott— 

1 pair spectacles, 50c; 1 box soap, 38c; 1 bottle mucilage, 25c 1 13 

1 lb chlorate potash, 75c; 1 lb chrome yellow, 40c 1 15 

1 gallon turpentine 1 25 

W. D. Crothers— 

5,252 ft lumber, at SIO 52 52 

N. Earlywine — 

^Services as Moral Instructor from March 28 to May 31, 1861, 64 days 140 27 

•lohn Orr — 

400 ft white wood sawed in strips 7 50 

Sawing and planing oak, 38c; planing oak, S2 50 2 S8 

34 ft white wood, 68c; 2 small screws, 50c 1 18 

71 ft lumber, SI 24; 37 ft white wood, 74c 1 98 

161 ft siding sawed in strips 2 40 

15 84 

W. W. Peck— 

240 ft oak plank, S4 40; 300 ft pine, S6 10 4!J 

Michigan Central R. R. Co. — 

Engine and trip to clay pit, 4 days at $15 GO 00 

Way car 14 days, at S2 per day 28 00 

Engine and ten racks 10 days at §35 per day 3S0 00 

4,244 lbs iron at 2 l-2c 106 10 

544 10 

William Skinner — 

5,285 lbs beef cattle at S3 50 184 98 

C. T. Dibble— 

1 lb headed tacks, 15c; 1 1-2 do do, 15c 30 

5 lbs sole leather 1 35 

1 Co 

Thomas Jernegan — 

Printing card-board notices 1 00 

Michigan City Enterprize from May 1861 to May '62 2 00 

3 00 

Michigan Central R. R. Co. — 

Freight on oil and tobacco 3 42 

Butterfield & Seeley— 

To use of clay pit, first payment as per contract of Board of Control 250 00 

L. N. A. & C. K. R. Co.— 

Cash paid for the purchase of one car load of coal 28 35 

•irass & Romel — 

Making clevis and wrench for plow 1 00 

Sharpening shears, 50c; bole in plow, 25c 75 

Repairing plow, 75c; making land-side to plow-shear, 75c 1 50 

Four bolts and brace, 50c; making new coulter, S2 25 2 75 

1 plow-pound, 15c; making land-side to shear, 75c 90 

Laying plow-shear, 50c; four bolts, 50c 1 00 

Laying plow-shear with steel 1 75 

1 coulter with steel 1 00 

10 65 

Chas. Freeman — 

60 lbs trout at 2 l-2c per pound 1 "■0 

60 lbs white fish, $1 80; 100 trout, 2 50; 20 white fi.sh, 60c 4 90 

Carried forward S4,561 5^ 

Doc. J.— 31. 



448 



[f-] 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 

Amount brought over S4,0bl b'l 

Chas. Freeman — Continued. 

125 lbs trout, S3 12; 125 lbs white fish, S3 12 6 24 

eO lbs trout, gl 50; 6C lbs white fish. §1 98 3 48 

li; !•_' 

Mrs. S. S. Layton — 

To washing 169 pieces, at 5c 8 45 

Makina: 10 sheets 1 50 

2 doz pillow slips 2 CO 

11 9:.; 

W, C. Layton— 

Expenses to Chicago 6 15 

Expenses to Laporte, SI; paid convict Si 2 00 

M. S. Eobinson — 

Cash advanced for certified copy of law of extra session of 18G1 2 00 

A. B. Wolf- 
Bill for keeping guards, searching for escaped convict, one night 1 50 

Mrs. Dunn — 

For servant washing for office to May 31 2 35 

W. U. Telegraph Co.— 

Kimball to Gov. Morton 80 

Howe to Warden, 25c; Kimball to Howe, 40c C5 

1 45 

S. H. Patterson — 

Bill strides 198 37 

John McKahin — 

Expens'es hunting Andy Sweir 6 98 

Ivin N. Walker — 

Expenses hunting Andy Sweir 1 75 

Lewis Kimball, jr. — 

3 days searching for Andy Sweir 3 75 

Expenses and team hire 10 00 

13 75 

Iliram Iddings — 

To expenses to Indianapolis to draw money on vouchers for March and 
April accounts, and to attend meeting of Board of Control at In- 
dianapolis 40 00 

P. Marvin — 

2.34 lbs tobacco, at 22c 51 48 

C. F. Kimball— 

Cash advanced for payment of salary af assistant clerk, H. F. .Tenning3, from April 

1st to 20th, during and succeeding organization of Board of Control 40 Oi; 

S. S. Hazelton— 

Expenses hunting for Andy Sweir 9 00 

Total amount for month of May, ISOl., §4,957 00 



449 



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450 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures for the month^of June., 1861. 

Leonard Shattuck — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

E. De wolf- 
Four beef cattle. 5,570 pounds at 3.20 178 24 

Six beef cattle, 6,954 pounds, at 2.80 194 71 

372 95 

.f. T. Ehodes— 

Services as guard 17 days in June 28 3C- 

Harding & Co. — 

41 gallons of Petroleum at 45c 18 45 

Barrel and drayage 1 70 

20 15 

.K)seph C. Stanton — 

2G bushels of potatoes 4 08 

Patrick Coney — 

1 pair ox bows 50 

Charles V. Kimball — 

Expenses to Valparaiso to purchase cattle 3 85 

Root, Bennett & ('o., Indianapolis — 

67 lineal feet of galvanized iron guttering, 201 square feet at 50c... 100 50 

Drayage 25 

80 sheets corrugated galvanized iron, being 1,32'J pounds at 11 l-2c 152 84 

253 59 

Frank Howe — 

Services after A. Sweir 13 days 26 00 

Expenses 24 80 

50 80 

A. B. Wolf— 

129 feet pump 50c per foot 64 50 

.John B. Sisson — 

1()4 poles for brick kiln shed 9 51 

C. T. Dibble— 

8 1-2 pounds sole leather 2.55; 27 pounds do. 8.10 10 05 

41 1-2 pounds sole leather 12.45; 2 pounds shoe nails 25c 12 70 

Shoe knife 13c; 1 burnishing iron 50 03 

1 rasp 50; 2 quarts shoe pegs 20 70 

24 68 

Fisher Ames — 

Use of horses and carriages searching for escaped convict Andy Sweir 30 75 

Ivin J^. Walker — 

Paid prisoners for digging wells 3 00 

.1. M. Andrews — 

200 o cent stamps G 00 

100 1 cent stamps 1 00 

7 00 

H. Griffin-- 

Garden seeds 1.20; 1 box matches 25 1 45 

4 quarts of pumpkin seeds 75 

1 box axle grease 18; 3 barrels water lime 6 93 

2 barrels Milwaukie lime 2 50 

1 lb. of glue 30 

11 93 

t.'harles F. Kimball — 

Expense to Indianapolis to settle May account current 7 50 

Michigan Central K. li. Co. — 

31 pounds of cast steel at 20c C 20 

Peter Polander — 

5,650 pounds of corn at 25c per bushel 20 12 

Weigher's fee 25 

20 37 

»'. Petree — 

26 cwt. of straw at 5.00 per tun 6 50 

William Prendergasi — 

* Use of wagon 12 days 6 00 

<\' E. Dewolfe — 

405 1-2 bushels of potatoes at 12 l-2c 50 69 

(Jeorge Plummer — 

Half a tun rye straw 3 00 

Kvan C. Johnson — 

Two horses, buggy and self hunting Sweir 10 00 

James Clark <fc Son — 

18 barrels cement in 36 bags at 75c 13 50 

Cash, Express charges on bags 80 

14 30 

?'nion Plank Eoad Co.— 

16 trips of Prison teams to Waterford , 3 00 

Carried forward , §1,028 78 



451 

[g-] 
Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 

Amonnt brought over Sl.OviS 7^ 

Hosier, Miles & Co, — 

60 handles for wheelbarrows S7 50 

60 standards at oc 3 00 

270 pieces at 3c « 10 



Hascall & Barker — 

Planing and matching 90 boards. 
375 wedges 



S. A. Abbott- 
Half a gallon linseed oil 

Half a dozen blacking for visitors' use. 
Goggles 



Charles Thompson — 

•2 1-4 days' labor 3 94 

10 feet walnut 30c; 1 pair of hinges and screws 25c; 1 bolt 12 <;7 

Repair of book case 2oc; boards 35 CO 

layman Blair — 

1 barrel .«yrup 13.30; half a dozen pails 1.13 ,.. 14 43 

1 barrel of salt 2.00: 2 barrels of mess pork at 16.50 35 00 

Half a dozen pails 113; 1 box of pepper 3.00 4 13 

1 barr-el of salt 2.00; 298 bushels of corn 74.50 70 .50 

1 box shaving soap 25; GO pounds 0. soap 4.80 5 05 

1 dozen brooms 2 25 



Fred. Kruger — 

1 new box and setting 1 25 

2 Smith hames, §1; 1 pole in wagon, §1 25 2 25 

1 new ridge, 75c; 1 new spoke, 25c 1 00 

Setting new box, 25c; 14 spokes, §2 25; 7 felloes, §1 25 3 75 

O. G. Corbett & Co.— 

3 cases men's kip brogans, 180 prs 216 00 

Strapping 3 cases „ „ 56 

Cartage 38 



S18 a"> 



10 12 



4 06 



21 



137 ;j.. 

H. T. Loyd— 

1 horre collar 2 .'>0 

Ames & HoUiday — 

1 pound chloride of potash 65c; 1 probance 31c., 96 

1^ pounds of Castile soap 31c; 1 1-2 pounds gum assafcetida 25c 56 

2,000 Tilden's cathartic pills 3.50 per M 7 00 

1 pound of putty 6c; 1 quart c;istor oil 5(;c; 2 pounds tine. 70c 1 32 

3 ounces tincture cinchona comp. 1.27; 2 tincture columbo 70 1 97 

2 pounds tine, gentium 70; 44c 1 14 

1 pound Brice's Eng. glycerine 1 75 

1 pound of Tilden's Fluid Ext. Hembaue 1 75 

Half a pound of mercury chalk 50c; 2 pounds sulphate alum 20c 70 

25 French filters 31c; jar 40c; 2 pound ref. borax 1.00 1 71 

3 dozen kerosene wicks 75c; 1 chamois skiu .bOc 1 25 

1 pound of glue 25c; 1 yant of adhesive plaster 31c 56 

Half a dozen monthly Time Books 1 25 

1 pound chloride potash 65c; half au ounce oil of bergamot 19c 84 

5 pound can white lead 75c; half a pound of lamp black 9c; 1 doz wicks 25 1 09 

Quarter dozen large burners 3 00; 1 pound bees wax 37c 3 37 

5 gallons kerosene 5.00; 1 can of lead 45c; 1 ounce nit. silver 6 05 

2 gallons ref. W. whale oil 2 00 

1 large Deitz burner 1.00; 3 large Deitz chimneys COc 1 60 

1 chamois skin .50; 3 1-16 tine, cinchona 1 27 1 77 

2 pounds quassia, 70c; 2 pounds gentian, 70c 1 40 

Tilden's extracts Buchna, 50c 50 

Half pound sarsaparilla, gl 25; 1 pound Callodion; 1 bottle, 1 jug, 1 gal- 
lon alcohol 3 17 

2 pounds chlorate potash, 6-5c 1 30 

1 oz gum opium; 2 ozs quinine, 85; half doz syringes, 63c 6 25 

5 gals Kerosine, 85; half doz bhjtter memorandums, 75c 5 75 

1 bottle red ink, 25c; 1 varnish brush 87c 1 12 

1 pound glue, 25c; 1 pound red chalk, 25c; tar 40c 90 

1 hanging Kerosine lamp 1 75 



61 •w"^ 



216 ;'4 



^iraff, Bennett & Co.— 

10 bdls 3-4 rod iron, 1057 fts, 10 do 1x3-4 rod iron 1098—2155 !bs at 3c 64 65 

10 bdls 1-2 rod iron, 1103 lbs at 3 l-4c 37 79 

2 bdls 1x1-8 rod iron, 200 lbs, at 31-2c.„ 7 00 

Carried forward §1,493 



452 

[g-] 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 

Amouut brought over Sl,4r93 50 

Graff, Bennett & Vo. — Continued. 

r> bdls 1-4 hoop iron, 52l< lbs at 3 3-4 §19 84 

•20 bdls 1-4x1-4 iron 11 ft long, 2134 lbs at 3c G4 02 

103 3t 

Wai. Blair & Co.— 

2 3i; inch D. B. shot guns; 4 34 inch do, at §14 50 87 00 

Packing and cartage 50 

87 50 

Chauncy Blair — 

Lumber and wood on 15 acres land 150 00 

C bars railroad iron 55 00 

205 00 

H. Goodwin — 

29 pairs shoes 34 85 

04 pounds harness leather, at 28c 17 92 

1 ffide bridle leather, at 28c 4 00 

1 pair handcufis 2 50 

1 pair leg irons 4 50 

2 pair leg irons, common U 50 

70 27 

D. Miller— 

31 pounds old mill saw, at 5c 1 55 

do do do 38 

351 ft oak lumber for brick yard 4 25 

129 ft boards ! 1 55 

398 ft oak boards 3 98 

1100 It lumber for trucks in yard 13 20 

2115 ft oak lumber for cell house 25 58 

50 2!> 

Chas. Freeman — 

100 pounds white fish, S3; 45 pounds trout, SI 34 4 34 

145 pounds trout, S3 02; 100 pounds trout, S2 50; 100 pounds white tith, S3. 9 12 

151 pounds white fish, S4 02; 40 pounds trout, 81 15 „ 5 77 

19 23 

John Eberts— 

1 sft double harness 2G 00 

Saddle and bridle 12 00 

38 00 

T. D. Davenport — 

1 horse 95 OC 

.T.>hu Orr— 

1 set wash stand legs 75 

31 pounds castings 1 55 

8 mallets for stone cutters 10 00 

1 blacksmith drill 25 00 

1 set legs 50 

37 80 

W . J. Boydston & Co.— 

40 pieces prints for comforts, 1,118 yds IIC 89 

4 pieces hickory shirting, 107 yds, at lie 18 37 

Thread, Goc 1 95 

2 kegs tobacco, 223 lbs, at 22c 49 00 

.J. C. Smith, Chicago- 
Alphabet and steneil plates and brush 

.Joseph Wright — 

.50 pairs brogans, at §1 20 

.T. B. Bouchard — 

1 bolt for wagon, 25c; do do, SI 1 25 

Setting tire, 75c; do do, 75c 1 50 

2 75 

Guards account for month of June 903 05 

Michigan Central Railroad Company — 

Freight on 25.000 ft i)inc lumber^ 31 tuns 17 39_ 

Freight on 80 sheets C. iron ?! 7 32 ^^ 

Freight on 18 cars stone 137 90 

Freight on 1 barrel oil, 330 pounds 1 55 

Freight on 36 bags cement, 5400 pounds 13 14 

Freight on 3 boxes sundries, 88c; 2 boxes tobacco, S2 31 3 19 

Freight on 37 bdls iron, 4047 pounds, 86 48: 20 do, 815 78 22 20 

Freight on 3 cases shoes, §6 OG; 7 cars stone, S52 92 59 58 

Freight on 1 box guns, 25c; 1 box shoes, GOc 85 

Freight on C cars stone 43 07 

^ 3'>; 34 

Michigan Central Railroad Company — 

Use of engine and ten racks and way car 1 day 37 00 

Use of engine and ten racks and 2 way cars 1 day 39 oO 

Carried forward 83,751 05 



453 



[g-] 



Detailed Statement of Uiyenditures — Continued. 



Amount brought over 

Michigan Central Itailroad Company — Continued. 

Use of engine and ten rncks and 1 waj- car 1 day.... 
Use of engine and ten racks and 1 way car 13 days. 
Taking car load of prisoners to prison 



83,751 05 



American Express Company — 

Express charges on 1 chest for prisoners. 
1 package 



.J. E 



Haddock — 

•2,000 pounds rye flour, §34 00: Graham flour, S2 40. 

4100 pounds meal, S2S 70; 1-4 barrel flour, fl 25 

675 pounds rye flour, Sll 47; 1-4 barrel flour, §1 25.. 



37 00 

481 00 

3 00 



2 50 
25 



30 40 
29 95 
12 72 



\V 



Mrass & Eomel — 

20 wheel-barrow wheels 1.25 

W. C. Layton — 

Expenses to Jeffersonville, Ind., for prisoners 

Hiram Iddings — ,^ i, . 

Cash advanced as rewards fur retaking escaped convicts, 'Williams and Callahan 
Condict — 

1 pound thread 1.00; 2 dozen cotton 1.00 

12 yds cotton, §1 50; 1 pr gloves ordered by physician for convict, $1 

3 yards crash 37; 30 dozen straw hats 25.50 

1 pound thread 1.00; 1 pound thread 1.25 • 

13 yards crash 1.17; 1 tassel 10 

130 3-4 yards ticking 

6 yards chintz 1.20; thread and needles, 23 



2 00 
2 50 

25 87 
2 25 
1 27 

14 88 
1 43 



< arlos English — 

Paid prisoners for overwork, as per direction of Warden and Board of Control, 37 
days 

Jlcchanic labor — account to June 30, 1861 — 

Wni. Murray, master stone mason, at 2.00 

G. Heiglemeyer, master stone cutter, at 1.50 ■ 

J. G. Burbanlv, master carpenter, at 2.00 

Wm. Broughton, master mason, at 2.00 

N. Earlywfne, superintendent smithing department, at 2 00 

Carlos English, master brickmaker, at 2.00 104 00 

John Kernon, master brick setter 44 27 

James Masters ^ '^•^ 



28 00 
15 00 
22 00 
12 00 
50 00 



Thomas Jernegan — 

Printing handbills, reward offered 

Printing and ruling 4 reams letter heads. 
1 pound printing ink , 



2 00 

12 00 

25 



\V. U. Telegraph Company — 

Telegraphing in June 

Hiram Iddings — 

Services as warden, month of June 

Ivin N. Walker — 

Services as deputy warden, month of June 

W. D. Crothers— 

5,01G ft lumber, at SlO per M 

Hugh Hanna — 

Salary for June, of Commissioner, at S3 per diem 

William Williams — 

Salary for June, of Commissioner, at §3 per diem 

Milton S. liobinson — 

SaUry for June, of Commissioner, at S3 per diem 

JiichArd Epperson — 

27 days services as Superintendent to July 1, at §3 per diem, 
."^amuel Higenbotham — 

Physician's salary for June, at §800 per annum 

.fohn Godnian — 

Cash paid for board of guards in charge of convicts 

Cash paid for use of 5 horses 

Recognizing and discharging State convicts in transitu 

Feeding 44 convicts at 20c 



5 00 

7 50 
39 CO 

8 80 



li. F. Sammons — 

50 pounds nails, $2; 3 augur bits, 88c. 
2 chisels, 50c; 1 mortice gauge, SI 50. 
1 patent saw sett, 87c; 1 rope, 20c 



2 88 
2 06 
1 07 



597 CK) 
2 75 

70 07 
25 00 
35 87 
50 00 



50 20 
25 90 



279 89 

14 25 
17 60 
125 00 
66 66 
50 16 
90 00 
90 00 
90 00 
81 00 
66 66 

GO 90 



Carried forward , §5,658 96 



454 



[g-] 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 

Amount brought over So,658 'M 

F. Sammons — Continued. 

5 boxes caps, SI 75; 1 escutcheon, 12c 1 87 

5 augurs and gauges 1 60 

Repairing lamp 50 

1 pocket rule, 7or;; 1 gross screws, 60c 1 35 

."padlocks 45c; 2 pair butts, '20c 65 

:j files, SI 51; 1 chisel, COc; brass wire, 10c 2 21 

12 doz table knives, §7 20; 12 doz tin plates 15 00 

12 doz sjioous 3 90 

12 doz cups 7 20 

6 saw files, 51 08; 10 pounds hoop iron, 70c 1 78 

3 doz bufklei, 25c; 1 duz knobs, 25c 50 

1 pound shoe thread, G3c; 2 papers tacks, 10c 73 

2 chisels $1 00; 2 prs augur bitts, 63c 1 69 

2 razors, SI; 1 saw, §1 25; 2 saw files, 20c 2 45 

1 rule .50c; 3 chisels and handles, §1 15 1 65 

1 spoke shave, 75c; 1 brace, SI: 1 75 

1 augur bit, l.sc; 2 pencils, 10c 25 

8 pounds nails, 40c: 1 wash dish, 30c 70 

1 spirit level, 82 75; 1 doz lines, 2.5c 3 00 

1 large watering pot, §1; 1 store door lock, S^ /. 4 00 

12 doz knives and forks, S7 20; doz tin plates, S3 90 11 10 

2 tin cups, 5Uc; 1 chest lock and hinges, 3fic 80 

5 yards coach lace. Si 25; 101 pounds rod iron, S4 .54 5 79 

23 pounds cast steel, S4 60; 6 iron squares, §1 20; 75 lbs nails, S3 8 80 

2 door locks, S3; 2 pair butts, 25c 3 25 

17 1-2 pounds iron, at 5c, 87c; 1 chalk line, 18c 1 05 

1 felloe saw, 36c; 1 hand saw, S2 ; 2 .36 

Bill of carpenter's tools 15 07 

175 pounds iron at 4 l-2c, S7 87; 46 pounds iron at 5c, S2 30 10 17 

1 fine file 8,'ic; 10 sheets sand paper, 10c 95 

1 gold pen forolfice 3 25 

29 pounds cast steel at 20c 5 80 

1 gold T'en for I. N. Walker, deputy warden .... 2 25 

60 carri;ige bolts, Si 80; 1 gross screws, 65c 2 45 

7 gimlet bits, 70c; 20 pounds band iron, at 4 1 2c, 90c 1 60 

2 sand selves. Si 60; 18 pounds nails at 5c, 90c 2 50 

2 kegs of nails 7 50 

80 pounds nails at 5c, S4; 1 wash basin, 25c 4 2-5 

Bill of carpenters' tools 48 95 

2 pounds horse nails, 50c; 3 pounds cut nails, 15c 05 

197 31' 



Total for month of June, 1861 §5,846 



455 



M s (M or U-; ?; s 'M o ?t CO I-'; >s o c ci c ~ ■-? 1 
a >o CO oc i-~ n t^ '>i — 7Z i~ c o c; cc _ ■,- s^ : 

i s^ocoC'^i'irro'-i'MwCsocoLOi— loc: 

— O 3^ lO OJ Tti t:~ ■M f t 'M CC r-. r- ':C CI !-< 1^ ! 

^ M — I— CO CM ^ C-1 — i-i 00 



' '^^ ?J 9 

: C5 "C c: 
! I'l t~ ~i 



C5 o r: ^ . - 
i^ c o 'I- ^•: 



' -f CM 1^ O » 



rr r~ l-^ cc 

I- « Tt" ri 



J< i£'3 "^ CC "3 S 



i K _c _, tc X ^ 



= ?S2^ 












2 "3^ X o 






£i^K-<K5^5^-:cMHH5S'<^c;2s;^fe"^f^>^^Mii^SsSs 



456 

[h.] 
Detailed Statement of Expenditures for the month of July, 1861. 

It. Couden — Two sand seivps 56; repairing lamp 25 § 81 

14c\vt. hay at 7.00 per tun 4 90 

2,050 pounds of hay at 7.00 per tun 7 17 

12 88 

lEascall & Barker— 3, 53G pounds castings 8123.76; making pattern 3.00 126 70 

Drilling 40 doors , ."^ 4 00 

Jliram Iddings — Cash paid for clothes for remanded convicts 

James Johnson — Gateage for being discharged 

John W. Dunn — Gateage for being discharged from Prison 

E. W. Davis — 2o2 poxmds of pork at 7c 

H. Jewell— 350 tomato plants at 1.00 

G. J. Bently — ^ledical attendance at Prison 

John Bluett — Clothing for prisoner 

H. McCuUoch, for Ft. Wayne and Chicago 11. R. Co.— 

Eighty acres of land', as pc-r deed, executed July od, 18G1, on behalf of Pittsburg, 
Ft. Wayne and Chicago P.. R. Co., to State of Indiana 400 00 

Express charges and contingent charges _ • 5 00 

Harrison Baxter — 1,580 pounds of wheat straw at 5.50 

W. F. Buford — Cash advanced as expenses in bring prisoners from Jeffersonville to 3Iich- 

igan City 

Hoot, Bennett & Co. — 1,022 pounds 1% by 5s iron at 3 l-2c 35 77 

Drayage 25 

Charles F. Kimball — Expenses to Indianapolis to hire plumber, get Prisoner's 

Record, seal and stamp 4 GO 

Dinner for convict 25 

o. K. Mix — One tun of hay 

Sylvester Clark — Gateage for being discharged from Prison 

.lames V. Hopkins — 202 bushels of potatoes 

lliiam IddiiiiTs — Paid for searching for escaped convict 1 50 

Paid for Biekford 1 00 

Paid for Chauncy Blair for advancesj 1 00 

West Darling — 4,610 pounds beef cattle at 3.00 

E. S. Valentino — Self and horse after cattle 

Wm. Blair k Co.— 1-16 dozen Eng. padlocks 2.50; 2 dozen flasks 13.(!U 15 50 

Quarter dozen P. S. Bullet flasks 3.00; 4 dozen Ebv's Caps 8.00." II 00 

Packing 20 

Wm. Blair k Co.— two-barrel kettles at 9.00, 18.00; charges 25c 

Christian Byler— 17 head fat cattle, 20,736 pounds, at 3.00 622 08 

Deduct one killed at Chicago 36 57 

J. Andrews — Use of P. 0. Box and postage quarter ending Sept. 30 

Root, Bennett & Co. — 1 anvil 152 pounds, at 14c 21 28 

i patent Sweer iron 2 25 

2 No. It; files at 75c 1 50 

121 pounds 21^ by ^ iron 3 03 

1 No. 38 bellows 26 00 

Drayage 25 

.1. Whitmer — 2.50 bushels lime at 17c per bushel ._ 

W. S. Lingle — To advertising " Reward," 5 squares 12 75 

500^-^ sheet bills, postage and distribution 8 00 

Billy Barlow — Pair of shoes for discharged convict 

.\ddisi)n Moore — 13 dozen brooms at 1.3s 

H. T. Sample & Co., Lafavette— 50 pounds sole leather at 22c 11.00; 100 1-2 best 

sole do. at 24c 24.12 35 12 

Half a dozen upper leather 16.00; 12 pair lasts 4.20 20 20 

2 bushels of pegs 3.00; G pounds of shoe nails 50c 3 50 

3 pounds of shoe threat 2.10; 3 peg hammers 1.20 3 30 

1 peg hammer 45: 3 rubbers 30; half a dozen shoe knives 75 1 50 

2 punches 1.00; 2 fore port knives 50c 1 50 

3 Ran files 90c: 3 rasps 1.05; 3 shoulder sticks 75c; 2 70 

2 long sticks 60c; 2 last hooks 30c; 1 shank iron 25c 1 15 

1 seat wheel HOc; 1 shank wheel 35c: 3 F. P. irons 75c 1 70 

1 peg float .50c; 1 peg cutter 40c; 1 dozen 20c < 1 10 

1 dozen peg 1.2(i; 1 gross peg awls 1.00 2 20 

1 steel ball 20c; 4 bottles col. ink 60c; 2 pair of clamps 906 1 70 

Drayage 25c; 1 ounce bristles 35c; 2 balls of wax 25c 85 

Carried forward Si, 764 9 



457 



[h.] 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 

Amount brought over S1,T64 90 

^Villiam Blair & Co. — bars 3-4 inch octagon cast steel, 4 bars "% inch octagon 

cast steel 190 pounds, at 17c «32 30 

2 bars 2 by 2 inch round cast steel, 24 pounds, at 14c 3 38 

1 bar 2 bj- 2 inch B. B. iron, 130 pounds, at 4 3-4c G 17 

Carlage 25 42 OS 



J. 15. Fally— 3 bars 0. C. steel 3-4 inch, 2 bars 0. C. steel 7-8 inch, and 1 bar 0. 

C. steel 1 3-4 inch, 105 pounds, at 21c 22 0."»' 

1 bar 4 by 1 blister steel; and 1 bar 1 1-2 by 1-2 blister steel, 2i% 

pounds, at Sc ." 2 28 

1 bar 2 iuch cast ateel, 58 1-2 pounds, at 21c 12 28 

Dray age 25 



3G 8f. 



Deduct returned 33 pounds cast steel G 93 



29 93 
(,"harle3 F. Kimball — Expenses to Chicago to purchase plumbing materials and 

reflectors for North fell house 4 00 

Tomlinson Bros. — .50 Singing Books, S. S. Bells 15 00 

.lames Clark k. Son — 10 bari'els cement at 75c (31 bags) 12 00 

Cash, Express charges on bags 1 00 



Lyman Blair— 1 barrel salt 2.00; 1 barrel syrup 17. 20 19 20 

Half a dozen pails 1.13; 60 pounds butter (4th of July, for convicts) 5.00... G 13 

Half a dozen pails 1 13 

1 barrel of salt 2.00; 1 box of saleratus 4.45 G 45 

Half a dozen pails 1.13; 58 10-lG bushels oats 10..53 11 66 

2 dozen shovels 21. OU; Express 1.75 22 75 

1 barrel of beef 9.00; 1 do. pork 16 00 25 00 

1 barrel butts 12.00; 1 dozen brooms 2.25 14 25 

2 barrels pork 32.00; 2 barrels butts 24.00 56 00 

1 barrel beef 9.00; 1 barrel crackers 4.50 13 50 

1 barrel salt 2.00; 1 barrel syrup 16.40 18 40 

1,000 pounds shoulders 55.00; 94 pounds sugar for hospital 7.05 C2 05 

Indiana .Journal Go. — 8 quires Register of Behaviour, full bound, "Mid." IC 00 

Squires Behavior Book, "Demi,"' 14 00 

12 quires Certificates, "Cloth Tip," 8 00 

1 ream Accounts, 3 kinds, ruled 11 70 

1,000 Tickets of Admissiou 1 50 



13 00 



256 52 



51 20 



.lohu Scully — To searching for Andy Sweir 1 day 1 '^t* 

Ames & Holliday — 1 time book 25; 2 side lamps at 2.00 4 25 

1 chimney 20c; 5 gallons whale oil 1.00 5 20 

Halt quire sand paper 2s; half dozen concentrated lye 2.50 1 38 

Half dozen small pass books 50c; 1-3 dozen time books, monthly, 2.25 1 00 

2 pounds refined white sugar 28c; 1 pound pure powdered gum arable 80c.. 1 08 

2 pounds tincture gentium at 35c; 2 pounds tincture quassia at 35c 1 40 

1 pound chloroform 12s; 1 quart castor oil 5s 2 12 

3 10-lG cinchona 35c 2 ounces powdered golden seal 5c. 1 37 

1 stand kerosene lamp 1.13; 1 ink stand 25c; 3 chimneys 10c 1 GS 

1 pair concave specs 1.25; 1 dozen pencils 3s; 2 pounds chloride potash GOc. 2 S2 
1 bottle svrup hypophosphites 2.00; half dozen lemon syrup 3.00; 1 gallon 

lamp oil 1.00.! 4 SO 

1 can 2s; half gallon linseed oil 90c 70 

1 inst. for extirpation of tonsils 6.00; half dozen time books 2.25; 1 1-2 lbs 

emery Is 7 32 

2 time books 20c; 1 dozen lamp wicks 20c 60 

1 chimney 20c; 1 dozen lamp wicks 15c 35 

1 chimney 15c; 1 kerosene burner 88c , 1 03 

3 ounces sulphate quinine at 2.50 per ounce 7 50 

Half dozen eye protectors 3.00 1 .50 

1 quart olive oil 44c; 3 10-lG pouncis tinct. cinchona 35 1 70 

2 pounds tincture gentium 35c; 2 pounds columbo 35c 1 40 

Half pound niur. iron 3s; 3-4 pounds powdered gum arable 80c 79 

Quarter pound fod potash 4.00; half i)ound tinct. nux vomica 50 1 25 

1 quart turpentine 30; 1 gallon alcohol GO; 1 pound glycerine 14s 2 65 

1 counter brush 30; 1 bottle mucilage 25...: 55 

Paints delivered to >Ir. Burbanks per order 3 70 

1 ounce kreosote 35; 1 bottle hyposphites 148 2 10 

1 ounce sealing wax 40; 1 light glass 10 by 16, 12 52 

1 light glass 11 bv 18, 25; 1 pound elixir vitriol 31 44 

1 jug 15; 1 1-4 gallon castor oil 2.00 2 65 



Carried forward ; §2,178 ll 



458 



[k] 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 

Amount brought over S 

Am«s & Holliday — Continued. 

Half pound ext. buchu 1.75; 1 pound soda 10; 1 gross corks 45 1 43 

2 ounces cayenne 5; 3 ounces magnesia 6 28 

1 time book 20; 1 jug 15; half gallon boiled oil 50 85 

1 pound reil lead 13; 1 pound Paris green 37; 1 brush 50 1 00 

1 gallon lard oil 1.20; chalk 10 1 30 

1 quart turpentine and bottle 45; 3 pounds Eng. white lead 14 87 

1 pound chrome yellow 37; 1 comb 2s; 1 truss 24s 3 63 

1 bottle syrup hypophosphites 1 75 

Half gallon lard oil 1.20; 6 pounds dry chrome green 28 2 28 

3 1-2 pounds tinct. cinchona 35; 2 pounds tinct. gentium and coiumbo 2 CG 

Hall pound blue pill 80; pot 1; 25 filters Ss 88 

1 gallon alcohol GO; 1 dozen concentrated lye 20s 3 10 

Qurter pound Eng. Vermillion IGs; 15 pounds red lead 10 1-2 2 07 

Tar 3s; 1 pound I'russiate potash (Is 1 12 

1 quart copal varnish G2; half gallon coach varnish 4.00 2 62 

2 pounds chlorate potash 60 1 20 

1 jug 15; 5 pounds barber's soap 20: half gallon lard oil 1.20 1 75 

1 jug 15; 1 gallon wheat whisky 1.25 1 40 

C. Freeman &. Co.— To 60 pounds trout 1.50; 140 pounds white fish 4.20 5 70 

To 200 pounds white fish 6.00; 250 pounds wliite fish 7.50 13 50 

To 100 pounds white fish 4.80; 40 pounds trout 1.00 5 80 

To 70 pounds trout 1.75; 107 pounds trout 2.07 4 42 

To 180 pounds white fish 5.40; 143 pounds wl.ite fish 4.20 9 69 

To 100 pounds trout 2 50; IGO pounds white fish 4.50 7 00 

To 114 pounds troul 2.85; 200 pounds white fish G.OO 8 85 

H. Chapman — To two derrick poles 

W. R. Condict — To two yards tape 5; 27 1-2 vards ticking 10; 221-2 yards tick- 
ing 11 1-2 .'. 5 44 

To 25 pounds cotton for bandages 15; 6 thimbles 8; 2 papers needles 5 4 33 

1 pound twine 3.5; 10 pounds sugar 8; 1 dozen spools 4s 1 65 

1 pound thread 1.00; 25 pair blankets 2.62 66 50 

250 yards ticking, at 11, 27.50; 2 pounds thread 83 29 50 

Edwin May — To services as architect, deferred bill allowed by old Board 333 32 

To expenses 30 00 

Hiram Iddings — One horse 

R. Cuuden — To 1(»1 pounds sheet lead 10; .3 pounds large rivets 3s; 1 pound large rivets 31; 

Root, Bennett ^V Co. — Two paper 8 i>ound3 rivets 1.35, by express 

L. N. A. & C. R. II. — To freight on 3 packages leather and one package casting, 

320 lbs 2 58 

To freight on one roll leather, two sacks pegs, one box findings, 315 lbs 1 20 

To freight on four pkgs. steel, 133 lbs., 50; 1 car lime, li|000 lbs., 15.00 15 50 

To freight on nine barrels of bar iron, 1,000 lbs 4 30 

To freight on One bellows, one anvil, one tie iron, two bars iron, 550 lbs.... 2 t>4 

To freight on two cars lime 15.00; 1 box, 240 lbs., 2.24 32 24 

To freight on two pumps, one lot lead pipe, one package copper pipe, 320 

lbs 2 00 

To freight on five chairs for Buford 6.92; one bar cast steel, 58 lbs., 38 7 30 

To freight on fifty sacks flour, 5,4.32 lbs 4 34 

Hiram Iddings — Expenee to Indianapolis to obtain July funds 

To salary for month of July „ 

Hascall & Barker — To 26 pounds castings, at 3 1-2, 'Jl; 122 lbs. and 148 lbs. cast- 
ings, at 3 1-2, 4.27 5 18 

To 4 shafts, 218 lbs., 8 wheel and boxes, 724 lbs 37 68 

To 16 1-2 inch bolts 2.00; fitting shafts, kc, 12.00. 14 00 

To 13 lbs. castings, 3 1-2; G lbs castings, 3 1-2; making pattern 25 92 

B. F. Sammon.s — To bill of carpenter's tools 39 53 

To 56 pounds iron, at 4; 35 pounds cast steel, at 20 9 24 

To 15 pounds cast steel, at 20; 1 1-2 dozen Ames shovels 11.50 20 25 

To bill of carpenter's tools 34 55 

To 2 Ames shovels 96; 24 pounds nail iron 5 1-2 3 24 

To 113 pounds iron, at 4 1-2; 1 saw file 50... 1 5 58 

To 2 dozen harness buckles, at 20; 2 dozen buckles, at 18 76 

T« 1 hand saw 85; 1 shingle hatchet 00 1 45 

To 1 gross screws 1.00; 3 kegs of nails 3. -50; 1 pair strap hinges 88 12 38 

To id pouuds spikes, at 4; 1 gold pen 3.25 3 65 

To 6 brick trowels 6.00; 1 chest lock 20 6 20 

Carried forward §3,185 ft 



459 



[h.] 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 

F 

Amount broaght over $3,185 05 

B, F. Sammons — Continued. 

To 2 padlocks 20; 113 pounds iron, at 4; 1 paper tacks 10 5 02 

To 2 bunch screws, at 40; 1 hand saw 85 165 

To 1 gros3 screws 35; 7 1-2 pounds hoop iron, at 7 87 

To 1 jack plane 85; 1 smoothing plane 75 , 1 CO 

To 1 bunch screws 40; 1 pocket rule 25 05 

To ten 1 1-G quarter augur bit=<, at 10, 1.03; 4 chisels, at 15, (iO 1 0-3 

To 1 dozen carpenter's pencils 37; 2 draw^er locks 10 57 

To 1 iron brace 1.0(1; 1 quire sand paper 20 1 20 

To 2 pieces sheet iron 63; 8 pounds iron wire 1.00 1 C3 

To half dozen iron squares; tcrews and lo:ks 32 1 20 

To 1 wood file 50; 105 pounds small iron, at 4 1-2 5 22 

To 46 pounds band iron, at 4 1 2; bill carpenter's tools 5.37 7 44 

To 50 pounds nails 1.S8; 1 iron brace 1.63 3 51 

To 10 pounds small iron 5; 2 gouges 60 1 70 

1 pair dividers, 55c; 3 pain cups at 25c 1 30 

j 1 tin dipper, 18c; 1 jack plane, 85c 1 03 

2 gross screws, 63c; 9 doz screws, 8c 1 98 

Half doz brad awls, 13c; 1 pound horse nails, 25c .38 

2 saw files at 50c, Si; 1 tin pail, 25c 1 25 

1 large screw plate, §10; 1 doz salt cups, 15c 10 15 

20 pounds fence nails at 4c, 80c; 3 pounds tinned rivets, 25c , 1 55 

1 spirit level. 82 50; 4 curry combs at 15c, 60c; 1 chair, 30c 3 40 

1 meat saw, §2; 1 bu'cher steel, §1 3 00 

.3 butcher knives, each 20c, 25c, 60c 1 05 

56 pounds small iron at 4 l-2c, ?2 52; 14 1-2 pounds hoop iron at 7c, ?1 02. 3 54 

3 gross screws 28c; 1 keg nails, S3 50 4 .34 

I Half doz iron squares, 22c; 1 pair tailor's shenrs, 75c 2 13 

76 pounds band iron, at 4 l-4c, S3 23; 5 mason's brick trowels, S5 8 23 

1 paper clout nails, 12c; 28 pounds cast steel, at 20c, S5 60 5 72 

226 pounds baud iron, at 4 l-4c, S9 61; 22 lbs small round iron at 5c, $1.... 10 71 

28 poumis heary iron, at 3 l-2c 98 

231 96 

J. HoUiday — 12 draughts on hay scales, weighing corn and iron 3 00 

Wm. H. Harding — 41 galluns Petroleum, at 4.5c Is 45 

Barrel and cartage 1 70 

, 20 15 

[{. D. McFarlane— T^yo can pan closets, S6, S12; 2 do basins, at 2 1-8, 84.25 16 25 

1 5 inch capp ball, 56c; 1 5-8 ball cock, S-3c 1 39 

[ 1 closet valve SI; 2 enameled urinals, ?6 7 00 

I 2 hopp cocks, at §2 25, §4 60; boxing $1 5 50 

30 14 

I. Jf. Walker — Money paid to convicts last month for digging wells 2 10 

Paid Alfred, convict, this month for cleaning out wells 1 50 

Paid for coflee for prisoners for extra duty 60 

Paid for walnut lumber used by State 1 65 

5 85 

guards account for Ju y 1143 22 

F. Johnson — To cash borrowed by guards to search for convict Wigginton 10 00 

W. Corbett — To expenses searching for escaped convict 6 00 

[. N. Walker — Money advanced for escaped convict 10 00 

2 fares to Morgan Station for same 60 

10 60 

'ohn Orr — 8 mallets for stone cutters, at Si 8 00 

10 mallets for stone cutters at Si 10 00 

3 wagon boxes, 50c; 1 coffin, S5 5 50 

I 23 50 

.ierring & Co. — 1 double door safe 400 00 

Deduct 1 damaged safe 2(X» 00 

200 00 

^ E. Haddock— 2 barrels flour at S5, SlO; 2,000 pounds meal at $6, S12 22 00 

j 2,000 pounds meal at $0, Si2; 2,-386 pounds rye florr at SI 60, S38 17 50 17 

^ Half barrel flour at S5, S2 50; 1-4 barrel flour, extra, at S5 50. §1 37 3 87 

1; barrel flour at gl 50, Si 13; % barrel flour per order, SI 13 2 26 

78 30 

W. Peck— S3 ft clear pine, 26 2 15 

100 ft clear pine, 26 2 60 

389 ft clear pine, 25 9 72 

67 feet black walnut, 25 1 67 

2.500 ft common pine board, S9 22 50 

2,000 ft common pine board, S9 18 00 

47 ft black walnut, 25 1 17 

22 ft wide black walnut, 20 44 

Carried forward $4,947 77 



460 



[h.] 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. j 

i 

Amoiint brought over $-l:,94? Tt i 

VV. Peck — Continued. ' 

192 ft oak scantling, 10 1 92 j 

108 ft wide clear pine, ;50 , 3 24 , 

03 41 I 

Wm Blair & Co.— X. C. 18S Eng. double bbl shot guns at §14 84 00 

2 c Eng. double bbl r^hut gnus at §18 30 00 I 

1 gross wire cartridge C 00 j 

P. and C C3 I 

Chauncy B. Blair — ' ' 

13,695 pounds railroad iron, flat rail, ly^ 342 38 ' 

Labor of taking up anti weighing same, (deduct) 10 00 | 

332 38 j 

American Express Co. — To charges during month of July o 3(1 

li. Epperson— Expense to Indianapolis for plans 7 GO , 

Expense to .Juliet to contract for stone „. 8 05 | 

Expense to Indianapolis for plans, &c " C 50 | 

3 chairs for Superintendent's office 2 50 , 

• 24 lio I 

Jas. Dolman— 2,000 pounds meal, ?10; do, §10 20 00 I 

2,000 pounds meal, SIO; 2,000 pounds Graham flour §35 45 00 I 

2.000 pounds meal, §10; 100 pounds meal, 70c 10 70 ! 

lU 70 1 

ttoberts & Couden — 440 ft oak plank at §7 3 10 { 

200 ft pine plank 2 00 | 

• 5 10 

W. R. Condict— 25 pairs blankets at §2 88 72 00 , 

v.T. Wesler <fc Co.— 1 kip skin for palm pads 3 04 1j 

Mechanics' salary for .July GO] 2.'i ( 

Coroner of Laporte co.— Coroner's fees holding inquest on body of Wm. Blue.... 5 00 j 

juror's fees, 7oc 4 50 j 

Constable fees 85 ( 

Dr. Higinbotham, examination 5 00 I 

15 35 { 

Wm B. Boydston k Co.— 26 pieces prints, 958, 10 1-2 100 54 , 

12 pieces Hickory & D. ticking, 10c 42 20 i 

^ 3 pounds thread, 05c 195 j 

Box forpuckage 50 

145 19 I 

\V. F. BuforJ — Expenses bringing 2d lot of prisoners from Jeffersonville 30 60 • 

Expenses of 4th lot 34 10 t 

70 70 

D Miller — 44 planks 2 by 4, 17 feet long. 499 feet, and 15 planks, 5 by 0, 17 feet 

long, making in all 1,130 feet, at 12.00 13 03 

6 boat planks at Os 4 50 

6 planks, 2 by 6, 15 feet long, 00 feet, and boards 1,100 ft., making 1,250 ft. 15 00 

6 planks -1% by 0, 12 feet long, 90 feet; boards 572 feet; 1 piece 4 by 5)^, 12 

feet long,~22 leet; pieces 3 by 0, 14 feet long, 12(i feet; boards. 810 feet; 

2 oak planks 270 feet; boards i,010 feet; oak plank 590 feet, making in all 

3,490 feet at 12.00 J 41 95 

7lt 5J> 

Kichard Epperson — Services as Superintendent for month of July, 31 days 93 W 

Mrs. Kimball — Washing for office towels and bedding to July 31 1 50 

' harles F. Kimball — Salary for months of June and July 100 07 

I. N. Walker— Salary for month of July 00 06 

F. Kruger — Hauling 32 1-2 loads of wood at 50c 10 25 

F. Wenke — Hauling 20 1-2 loads ol wood at 50c 13 2" 

Charles Maxhe — 6 days' hauling wood at 2.00 12 00 

Hauling 1531 loads of wood , 7 02 

19 02 

W. C. Layton — Use of team 31 days 31 ^^ 

James Miller— 7 days' hauling wood at 2.00 14 00 

5 3-4 days' team at 1.00 5 75 

Hauling 10 3-4 loads of wood at 50c 8 37 a 

28 12;i 

Charles Wesson — Hauling 263^ loads of wood at .50c 13 12i 

I. N. Walker — To Hasleton's board at Lake Station 2 aOj 

John Sisson — To 48 poles and 3 shafts - 56 j 

James Lee — To 18 days' team work at 2.00 36 00 j 

Directors' salary for July -"i^ 00 ^ 

Hiram Iddings — Prisoners' overwork 38 60 , 

I. H, Guy — 4 dozen cane seat chairs at 13.50 54 W 

C-arried forward..., ;•■• §7,490 !•(' 



4r',l 



Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 

Amount brought over §7.190 Is" 

Thomas Jerribgan — To printing notices 12s 1 50 

To printing handljills 4 00 

o .'O 

M. C. R. E. Co —To freight on G racks stone, 100,800 pounds, at 3.50 38 -13 

Freight on 7 cars stone, 150,000 pounds 54 (jo 

Freight on -4 cars stone, 79,090 pounds 27 fi8 

Freight on 1 car of lime, 20,000 pounds, at 5c 10 OO 

Freight on 3 cars of stone, 01,610 pounds, at 3 l-2c 21 56 

Freight on 1 ^afe, 3,170 pounds, at 18c 5 71 

Freight on 1 box and roll, 300 pounds, at 25c 7,5 

Freight on 8 cars of stone, 163,3.50 pounds at 3 1-2 57 17 

Freight on 7 cars stone, 176,625 pounds, at 3 1-2 51 32 

Freight on 1 car of cattle 17 oo 

Freight on 8 cars of stone, 167,050 pounds 58 17 

Freight on 2 cauldron kettles, 260 pounds ? 5 

Freight on 8 cars of stone, 177.210 pounds, at 3 1-2 62 03 

Freight on 15 bars of steel and iron, 340 pounds 10 

Freight on 2 cars of stone, 39,700 pounds, at 3 1-2 13 90 

Freight on 31 bags cement, 4,800 poumls. at 8s per tun 2 40 

Freight on 1 barrel of oil, 325 pounds, 47c 1 53 

Freight on 5 cars srone, 116,100 pounds, at 3 l-2c 40 63 

Freight on 1 box, 250 pounds, at 2.5c 62 

Freight on 8 cars of stone, 160,050 pounds, at 3 l-2c 56 02 

Freight on 1 box of guns, 120 pounds, 2.jc 30 

Taking car load of prisoners to Prison 3 00 

. Clay train 35.00; way car 2.00 .37 00 

" " " " .37 00 

" " " " 37 00 

Car load of prisoners 3 00 

Clay train 35.00; way car 2.00 37 00 

" '' " 37 00 

" " " " 37 00 

'• " " " 37 00 

" " " 37 00 

Car load of prisoners 3 00 

Clay train 35.00; way car 2.0O :r, oo 

Engine and way train to Lake 12 00 

Clay train 35.00; way car 2.00 37 IX) 

2,2-50 pounds track rail 2^^^ 56 25 

2, .540 pounds track rail.....". 50 SO 

1,018 32 
Deduct , 34 65 

I,0o2 'Si 

K. B. Wolf— 3 pumps and splices, 53 feet, at 50c 26 50 

E. Young — Ca>h advanced searching for escaped convict "Wigginton 10 W 

H. Iddings — Cash advanced man returned to prison as escaped convict, but proved to be 

wrong man 1 '25 

J. Andrews— 100 3 cent stamps 3 fK' 

K. D. McFarlanc— 250 pounds sheet lead at 8c 23 20 

Cartage 25 

2.3 45 

J. C. Dunn — 18 days' work for self and man, at 2.00, 36.00 each 72 ('^' 

William Wilson — Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 Oi; 

Charles Billinss— " " " " " 15 «> 

W. H. H. Barlow— " " " " " 15 (K! 

J. Zimmerman — Hauling 33 cords of wood at 50c 16 5<> 

Capt. Buford — Caf^h advanced searching for escaped convict 2 00 

W. U. Tel. Co. — For telegraphing during month of July 19 20 

W. M. Whery— 5,600 pounds Graham flour at 1.05 ! 92 K' 

Total amount for month of July, 1861 S8,S60 57 



CO 
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462 



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463 

[i-] 
Detailed Statement of Expenditures for 3Ionth of August, 1861. 

\V. Miller — Gateage for being discharged from Prison 5^5 00 

Ferd. Fischer — " " " " " ^5 (y) 

Charles F. Kiinhall — Expenses to Indianapolis to draw July money 10 00 

E. S. Valentine — (Per K.) 000 pounds of white fish in barrels 27 00 

Patrick Gra<iy — 1 beef, 1,454 pounds, at 2J/^ 3(5 35 

Carlos English — 10 days' servi es as foreman in month of August, in North brickyard 2.00 20 00 

I. W. Dunn— 7 dnys' services as guard in month of August, in North Indiana Prison l.GG 11 62 

<ieorge Keech — Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 oO 

Ovei'work on brickyard 1 17 

If, 17 

Levi Fogle — 19^^ bushels potatoes at 30c, 5 g^ 

Chew & Lyman — 325 bushels lime at 223;-2C 73 13 

700 bushels lime at 223^c I57 .-)! 

350 " " " 78 75 

S50 " " " 78 75 

:^0 " " " 78 75 

4G(i 88 
Less freight on Gears at lo.OO 90 00 

376 88 

Brown, Bromel & Co. — 57 bars 1^^ rod iron, 1,G78 pounds, and 76 bars 3 by % 

rod iron, 2,048 pounds, making 3, 72G pcmrids, at 2 1 2c 79 18 

22 bars 1)4 by 3 8 rod iron, 402 pounds, at 2 3-8c 9 55 

4 bundhs l^^ by }^ rod iron, 240 pounds, at 2 7-8c G 90 

4 bundles 1}^ by hooped rod iron, 218 pounds, at 3 3-8c 7 35 

102 98 

Wm. Blair & Co. — 16 bars 7-8 octagon cast steel 

2 English blister cast steel, 615 pounds, at 18c 110 70 

3 bars 1 rod iron, 119 pounds, at 3 l-4c 3 8G 

Charges 25 

114 81 

J. W. Thompson — Setting 3 panes of glass 37 

Daniel Huffman — Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

Thomas Bowers — Use of self and team 5 days searching for convicts and expen.'-es 14 00 

Win. ]5!air & Co. — li bars 4 by 3-4 B. B. iron, and 1 pound round, 4(12 pounds.. 22 i;0 

Charges 25 

22 8f. 

J. E. Iladdick— 2,2.55 middlings at 50c 11 27 

H. M. Wilmoutli — 2 ■aiitern side lamps, mammoth burners, at 8.00, 12 reflectors 16 00 

4 lantern side lamps. No. 1 burners, 10 reflectors 2.25 29 dO 

Box and packing 1 (lO 

Cartage 25 

46 25 

Levi Ross — Cash advanced on trip to Jeffersonville as guard for prisoners 7 50 

2 days as guard in mouth of July 3 33 

10 83 

H. Iddings — Cash advanced to Capt. Buford in July for expenses of trip to Jeffersonville 

for prisoners, not included in his former expense bill 10 00 

S. Satterly — Water at otiice 3 months to August 1st 1 SO 

Moving safe from Depot to Office 1 <<() 

Rope breaking and new one fu'-nished *0 

Safe from Cliauncy Blair's Bank 1 00 

4 40 

S. H. Patterson — (',9 1-4 yards stripes at 50c 34 G2 

Charles Wizen — Hauling 3 1-2 c^rds of wood at 50c 1 75 

Flack & Walker— lh2 yards ticking at 10c Ls 20 

70 1-4 yards ticking at 11 l-2c 8 08 

197 1-2 yards driliiua: at 10c 19 75 

46 03 

Frederick Knr.bbe— 1 coat for convict 2.25; suit of clothes for Hoflman 30.00 32 26 

Harvey Giiftin — 1 l)ag 2s; dried apples, 67 pounds, at 6 l-4c 4 [i 

3 11-16 pounds turnip seed at 5(ic, 1.85; 12 pounds coffee at 14c 3 53 

Quarter i)ound tobacco 5(ic, 13; 1 barrel 2s; 67 pounds crackers at 7c 4.94.... 5 07 

5 boxes ground cinnamon at 10c, 50; quarter pound nutmegs, 1.21, 30c >'0 

8 i.u-ihels beans at 1.25, 10.00; G boxes matches 25c 10 25 

106 pounds tobacco at ISc 19 44 

43 53 

Rev. John Sailor — ^To salary of floral I*istructor for quarter ending August Slst, 

1861, at •^2")^ per annum '. 62 00 

Charles F. Kimball— S:ihiry as Clerk for month of August 83 33 

I. N. Walker — Salary tor month of August as Deputy Warden 66 6G 

Hiram Iddings — Warden's sasary for month of August 125 00 

Dr. Samuel Higinl)otha;;i — Services as Physician for months of July and Aug. 18jl 133 32 

J. Wesler & Co.— 1 kp skin '. 2 50 

Dyson & Campliell — Dittging wells on yard 2 00 

N. 0. Creary— Services 1 day a: clay pit laying track 2 00 

Carried forward 81,521 62 

Doc. J.— 32 



464 



Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued, 



Amount brought over 81,o21 (j*2 

W. R. Conflict — 1 [loiind twine 35c; 25 j-ards cotton for bandacjes at 13c, 3. 2. 3 60 

yards 10 1-4: sheeting, Ss; 911-4 do. 3-4 do. 9 3-4 '7. 8 89 

16 yards cotton 14c 2 24 

41 1-2 yards tick 10 1-2; 10 ounces cotton 4s 4 35 

1 1-4 twine at 35; 44c; 1 ounce cotton 50c; 1 pound thread 1.00 1 94 

21 i>2 

Levi Fogle— 25 bushels potatoes at 30c, 7.50; 29 1-2 do 25c, 7.37 , 14 8? 

Ames &. Hiilliday — 2 pounds laudanum 75c, 1.50; 2 pounds tine, gentium 35c, 70.. 2 20 

1 gallon 98 per cent, alcohol GO: 3 ounces sulphate quinine 2.50, 7.50 8 10 

1 pound mercury chalk and bottle 85; 3 pounds pure ground white lead at 

121-2, 38c 1 23 

1 ball twine 10c; 1 1-2 ounce fine sponge 20, 30c 40 

1-2 ounce raer. gargling oil 4.50; 10 pounds epsom salts at 60c 5 10 

1 gallon castor oil 2.00: 1 gallon 98 per cent, alcohol COc 2 60 

1 1-4 pounds cal. at l.OU; 1.25; 1 gal. fluid 1,75 3 00 

1 truss 2.00; 1 gallon lard oil 1.20 3 20 

10 pounds putty 60; half gallon castor oil 1.00 1 00 

1 jar 40c; 1 bottle 15; 1 jug 15c 70 

1 bottle syrup hypophosphites 1 00 

3 ounces sulpha t. quinine at 2.50 7 50 

2 ounces chloride potash at 60c 1 20 

3-4 pounds Price's glycerine 1.75 1 31 

1 pound glue 20c; lamp black 10c 30 

1 bottle mucilage 25 

1 bottle sulphate morphine 75 

Half gallon Lud oil GO 

1 bottle leil ink 25c; half gallon lard oil 60c 85 

1 pound borax 35c; half gallon lard oil 60c 95 

1 pound concentrated glycerine 1 25 

44 0« 

Hosier, Miles & Co. — Material for 17 wheelbarrows at 8s 17 00 

1 pair cart a.xlctrees at 6s 75 

2 large hubs for c!ay grinders 4 00 

Cart hubs .'. >-. 2 00 

28 cart spokes at 5c 1 40 

14 cart felloes at 10c 1 40 

1 cart axlotree 50 

1 buggy axletree 38 

27 4;; 

Hascall & Barker — 2 boxes, 7 pounds, at 4c 28 

2 brass boxes, 20 pounds 40 

352 bushels oats at 17 l-2c 61 GO 

5 pounds castings at 4c 20 

62 4^ 

Con. bill— Ruble, Ashlar & Co •'^05 70 

John Chamberlin— Gateage for being disdmrged from Prison 15 ihj 

Dunton Miller— To 770 feet of 1>4>5 7=12 9 24 

10 pieces 2'^\><V1 96 

400 feet oak boards, * 60 

2 pieces 4X5i^l5 60 

985 feet oak boards H S2 

5 pieces 3X4X15 75 

205 feet boards 2 05 

600 feet boards 7 32 

2 pieces 4X5X12 48 

6 pieces 3><4X16 1 15 

Root, Bennet & Co.— To 8 pieces 2 3-4X2 iron, 389 pounds, at 3 3-4 14 59 

8 pieces 8X1 iron, 1,161 pounds, at 4>^ 52 25 

24 pieces 2 inch round iron 4 34 

Brayage 2o _^ ^ 

Jos. Bolman— To 14^^ bushels rye, at CO 8 70 

17 cwt. meal, at 50 8 50 

20cwt. Graham flour, at 1.75 35 00 

10 bu-^hels potatoes, at 37 1-2 3 75 

10 cwt. meal, at 50 5 00 

20 cwt. meal, at 50 10 00 

15 barrels potatoes, at 3s 5 62 

28 barrels potatoes, at 3s 10 50 

20 cwt. Graham flour, at 1.75 35 00 

20 cwt. meal, at 50 10 00 

132 o, 

Lyman Blair— To 64 1-2 bushels oats, 11.61; 2,495 pounds bacon, 131.43 148 84 

1 barrel salt 2.00; 1 box soap 5.05 7 05 

2balls wickinglO; 5 gallons oil 5.50 5 60 

Carried forward Z2Ab\ 87 



466 



[i.] 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 

Amount brought over 82 454 87 

'Lyman Blair — Contiuui'd. 

1 barrel syrup, 43 gallons, at 40 17 20 

Half dozen pails 1 13 

1,182 pounds bacon 65 01; 71 bushels oats 13.49 78 50 

1 barrel 50; vinegar 4.80; 1,175 pounds bacon 64.63 69 43 

1 barrel salt 2.00; 1 box tobacco 20.91 22 91 

1 box pepper 3.00; 1 box soap 4.75 7 75 

10 pounds tea K.OO; 1,130 pounds shoulders 62.15 '68 15 

100 pounds sugar 8.00; 1 barrel salt 2.00 10 00 

1 barrel crackers 4.14; 63 25-32 bushels oats 12 11 16 25 

1,000 pounds bacon 55.00; 1,131 pounds bacon 02.20 117 20 

1 box saleratus , 3 85 

573 8fi 

Wm. Peck— To 2,000 feet pine boards 18.00; 33 feet clear 82 18 82 

286 feet clear boards 7.15; 27 feet black walnut 63 7 78 

107 feet long joist 1.60; 144 feet clear pine 3.60 5 20 

35 feet black walnut 87; 1,000 feet pine boards 9.00 9 87 

1,000 feet pine boards 9.00; 1,000 feet pine boards 9.00 18 00 

59 (it 

S. A. Abbott — To 5 ounces cayenne pepper 20 

1 1-2 ounce oil crag 1 12 

1 1-4 tinct. columbo 25; 4 pounds elixir paragoric 1.20 1 45 

2 ounces olive oil 60; 2 tinct. opium 1 75 2 35 

2 tinct. gentium 40; 1 gallon alchohol 55 95 

1 paper lamp black 15; half dozen lamp chimneys 62 77 

6 dozen lamp chimneys 1.20; 1 box matches 5 1 25 

1 gallon alcohol 55; 1 gallon Monongahela whisky 1.00 1 of, 

1 pound aqua ammonia 25; 1 quart oil turpentine 38 03 

3 one gallon tinct. bottles 1.65; 8 tinct. columbo 1.60 3 25 

8 tinct. gentium l.OU; 8 tinct. cinchona 2.00 3 GO 

2 1-2 yards adhesive plaster 63; 1 bottle 8; 1 colloding 1.18 1 83 

3 ounces quinine 7.50; 1 bottle morphine 70 8 20 

1 spal. 20; 1 quire powder paper 25 45 

2 dozen eye protectors 5.25; 6 ounces graduate 75 6 00 

1 gallon alcohol ,55; 1 bottle fluid ex. rucha 50 1 05 

2 lights, 12 by 18 glass, 40 40 

1 keg pure lead 2 25 

2 gallons boiled linseed oil 2 25 

1 dozen concentrated lye 2 25 

1 pound glue 35 

42 iif. 

Irwin & Haskins— To 20 head cattle, 18.730 pounds, at 2c 374 2"^ 

B. F. Simmons— To 2 hand files 1.20; 1 file 38; 2 files 80 2 38 

1 monkey wrench 1 25; 2 pa<llocks 36 1 CI 

Pair strap hinges and screws 45; 1 augur 20 'i5 

4 pound nails 20; 2 dozen screws 15; 1 drawer lock 40 75 

1 bench screw 40; 1 measure tape 80 1 20 

Copper wire and chalk 25; 9 pounds spring steel 72 97 

146 pounds band iron, at 4 1-2. 5 84 

240 pounds grind stones 4.80; 1 gross screws 50 5 30 

12 dozen table knives 7.20; 6 dozen 10 inch plates 6.00 13 20 

5 dozen tin cups, at 60c, 3.00; 1 dozen salt cups 60 3 60 

35 pounds iron steam pipe, at 16c, 5,60; 20 pounds covers, at 25, 5.00 10 60 

2 pairs butts, at 6>-, 12c; 1 gross screws, 65c 77 

50 carriage bolts, SI 50; 1 iron brace, 50c 2 00 

1 set wagon boxes, 81; 1 paper tsicks, 10c 1 10 

300 ft tin pipe at §6, ?18; soldering same in wall, S2 20 00 

56^ pounds oval iron at 4 l-2c 82 54; 2 drawer locks, 75c 3 29 

4 pounds shingle nails, 20c; 2 kegs nails at 83 50, %1 7 20 

1 saw 39c; 2 papers tacks at 10c, 20c 59 

5 doz table spoons at 30c, §1 50; 2 doz large screws, 25c 1 75 

30 pounds horse shoe iron at 4 l-2c, 81 35; 1 pound horse nails, 25c 1 60 

1 doz harness buckles, 10c; 1 dC'Z br.ass rings, 38c 48 

9 pounds spike iron at 6c, 54c; 10 pounds spike iron at 5c, 50c 1 04 

6 lead pencils at 3c, ISc; 64 pounds iron at 4 l-2c, 82 88 3 06 

2 pounds horse shoe nails, 50c; 1 doz files, $1 25 1 75 

1 gross screws, 65c; 1 pair butts 5c; 70 

1 store door lock, 82 50; 1 do do 83 5 50 

1 padlock, 75c; 30 pounds 20d nails at 4c, 81 20 1 95 

6 pounds manilla rope at 12 l-2c 75 

99 0?! 

J. B. Bouchard — Set tire, 75c; cut. cups and nuts for buggy, 37c 1 12 

Cut. 2 bolts, 13c; set 1 tire, 75c; 1 band on hub, 2oc 1 13 

2 25 

Carried forward 83,606 93 



466 



[i-] 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 

Amount Brought over 83,006 ST- 

C. 1>. Blair — For dift'erence in exchange of safes 200 00 

36 tuns and 1,750 pounds of hay 221 25 

421 25 

American Express Co — Charges in month of August 4 00 

John Orr — 15 stone mason mallets at 75c 11 25 

160 pounds castings at 5c 8 00 

19 25 

ft. Eppere-on — Services as Superintendent for month of August 03 00 

Money expended in getting stone cutters at Indianapolis 6 00 

A. B. Wolf— 1 pump 10 ft 8 OO 

Guards account for month of August, 1861 1214 97 

Oharles Freeman — 215 pounds of truut, 85 37; 135 pounds white fish. §4 05 9 42 

155 pounds trout, S3 87; 145 pounds white 7sh, S4 35 8 22 

131 pounds trout, §3 27; 219 pounds white fish, 86 57 9 84 

286 pounds white fish, S8 58; 128 pounds trout, S3 20 11 78 

•222 pounds wh te fish, So GO; 85 pounds trout, §1 70 3 .36 

270 pounds suckers 5 40 

Mechanics' salary for month of August, 1861 » 081 37 

Thos. Jernegan — Printing hand bills, escaped convict 3 00 

Dcnter Miller— 88 1 2 cords wood 88 50 

•fohn Zimmerman — 173-4 cords wood 26 87 

Pan Shapleigh — Overwork on brick laying 2 00 

.lohn Young — Repairs on guns, pistols, &c 4 78 

\Vm Pendegast — Use of wagon 8 days 4 00 

Wm Stranger — 172 pounds nails at 2 3-4c 5 05 

iJavid Logsdon — Gateage for being discharged from prison 15 00 

■fohn Dodd — Gateage lor being ditcharged irom prison 15 OO 

Jas. Miller— 26 1-2 days hire of team 26 50 

W. C. Layton— 23 1-4 days hire of team at 81 23 25 

.Jacob See — 2() days hire of team at 81 26 0(> 

Kred. Peters — 13 5-8 cords wood 21 05 

Director's salary for mouth of August, 1861 279 00 

W. U. Harding— SO 1-2 gallons petroleum 36 23 

2 barrels and cartage 3 20 

39 43 

Wm. McWhery— 5,000 pounds Graham flour at 81 G5 S2 50 

P. Marvin— 27 head cattle, 24,405 pounds, at 2 l-4c 549 11 

K. Young — Cash advanced searching for prisoners 10 00 

^ime 10 00 

20 00 

J. JI. Andrews — 111 cords wood at 81 50 160 50 

.Samuel Goodwin — 2 1-2 barrels side pork without bone, at §16 40 00 

ft'i pounds harne-s leather, at 30c 28 80 

3 sides bridle leather 11 25 

200 1-2 pounds shoulders, at 5 l-2c 14 65 

04 Hi 

IJTown, Bromel & Co.— 1 doz 6 inch taper files, S2; half doz 10 inch do, S2 4 00 

Quarter doz 10 inch taper files 2 25 

6 2.5 

lobn W. White — Cash advanced on trip purchasing cattle and corn on New Al- 
bany Kailroad 9 25 

L. N. A. & C. n. E.— 1 car lime 15 00 

1 car lime 15 (X> 

1 car lime 15 00 

1 bar iron 72 

Lime _ 4 OO 

49 72 

^. U. Telegraph Co. — Amount of telegraph in month of August 15 15 

Total amount for month of August , 87,680 4t> 



467 






CO 
GO 



►? 



o 

CO 

GO 



lO 






= u'h 



CO 






■~ >i 



n r 5 o -2 ~ = 
r^ ^ s x ^ 



o ^ - : fci'. --'^ .- ^ S ° -^ ^ : = x -r 't- •- ," o J : 
!= ;: £ ^ ~ ~ |5 ai *^ c: c = o s c ._ ? •_ ^ X ;< I. ^^ 









^ 



458 



[i-] 



Detailed Statement of Expenditures for Month of Sejytemher, I86I0. 



K. S. Valentine — 800 pounds salt white fish at 3c „ 24 00- 

Wm. Blair & Co.— 2 bars 3-4 hy 2 1-2 iron, 19G pounds, at 3c 5 88 

C) bars 5-8 by 3-8 iron, 49 pounds, 3 3-4c 1 76 

2 padlocks at S4.00 8 00 

1 padlock 3 50 

19 14 

Tliojuas Walsh — 2 new shackles and repairing old ones 3 00 

Robert White — To his gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

Klizer Donnelly — To his gateage for beiug discharged from Prison 15 00 

Overwork on brickyard, 8 days, at 70c 5 60 

20 60 

Kdward Thompson — Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

.lames Welch — 1 beef, weighing gross 940'pounds, at 2c 18 80 

I'red. Robinson— 20 2-4 cords wood at 1.50 31 12 

.lames Burroughs — Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

1 pair of shoes 1 00 

16 00 

Charles Stackhonse — Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

James Bennet — Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

Oalvin Rice — Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

George Zonce — Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

5 days overwork on brickyard 3 50 

18 50 

•Joliw Bates — Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

Kdward O'Coiiner — Gatcaj^e for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

Henry Earl— 22 1-2 bushels potatoes at 20c 4 sa 

De Vi itt C. Hallet — Service as guard for month of August 50 00 

Frank Howe — Service as guard in August, 14 days at 1.66 23 24 

tj'eorge Gibbons — 16 days' service as guard 26 5G 

.lohn McKahiu — 6 days' service as guard 9 96 

Cash lor lumber 1 00 

10 96 

li. N. A. & C. K. R. Co.— Freight on car of cattle from Francisville, Ind 15 00 

<;. F. Kimball — Expenses to Indianapolis to present monthly settlement sheet and draw 

monf-y therefor 8 OO 

ijevi Fogle— 161 bushels potatoes at 2(lc 32 20 

Clarkson & Earl — .'> shoats killea by convicts, weight estimated (190 by 290) at 4c 19 20 

W'm. Doran — Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

9 5-6 days overwork 70c 6 88 

21 8& 

(Meaiv & Little — 166 pounds lead pipe at 10c, 16.60; 1 bras.s force and lift pump 

30.00 „ 46 60 

1 iron force and lift pump 18.00; 1 copper air vessel 1.50 19 60 

1 brass shovel 3.50; 1 2 inch bath plug 2.00 „ 5 50 

1 24 pound solder at 30c 7.20; 1 paper of screws 50c; Express on goods 1.00 8 20 

5 days labor of 2 men at 4.00 per day, 8100.00; board $25.00 125 00 

Fare from Indianapoli.s to Michigan City of 2 men 11.75; freight on chest 

both ways 13 25 

218 05 

By cash on above 72 00 

146 03 

Ai.ie.^ & Holliday — 2 dozen 5-8 lamp wicks, at 1.5c, 30; 1 dozen 1 inch do. 2.5c 55 

Half pound flour of emery at 20c, 10; 1 box legal seals, 30c; 4 pounds of 

putty at Oc, 23c C5 

1 half bound ledger 4s; 1 memorandum 20c 70 

1 bottle fluid ext. bucher, and bottle 1 80 

1 large chimney 20c; 1 small do. 10c; 1 do. lOc 40 

3 ounces quinine at 2.50, 7.50: half gallon lard oil at 1.20, GOc 8 10 

13^ pounds collodion 8s; ^ pound muriatic acid 10c 1 33 

Half pound sulph. ether 40c; 3-4 pound ext. sarsaparilla 83 95 

Half pound simple cerate 40c; 2 pounds chloride potash GOc 1 40 

1 bottle con. glycerine 1.25; 2 ounces quinine at 2.50, 500 6 25 

1 large chimney 20c; 1 medium 15c; Ismail 10c 45 

1 gal. alcohol 60 

23 18 

B. F. Sammons — 26 pounds band iron at 43-.<c, 1.17: 87 pounds grind stone at 2}-^c 

2.17 .'. ."„ 3 34 

1 dozen lead pencils 38; 2 carpenters' do. at 3c, 6c 44 

3 selves, each Is, 2s, 8s 1 37 

1 gross screws 30c; 6 carriage bolts Is 42 

300 feet speaking tube at 6c, 18.00; soldering pipe in wall 1.50 19 50 

1 gross screws 35c; 1 quire sand paper 20c 55 

23 pounds band iron at 43>^c, 1.13; 7 pounds powder at 30c, 2.10 3 23 

Carried forward §636 OTt 



469 



[J-] 



Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 



Amount brought over SG3iJ 9^ 

B. ¥. Sammons — Continued. 

2 dozen large screws loc; 1 pair brass butts 5c 20 

6 dozen screws at 5c, SOc; 1 half round file 50c 80 

29 days' work repairing roof at 20s 72 50 

45 sheets tin at 7c. S.l-^; 20 pounds solder at 35c, 7.00 10 1.5 

12 pounds iron rivets, tinned, at 20c, 2.40; 8 gross of screws at 70c, .ii.lOc... 8 00 

300 feet sp<'aking tul'C at (ic, 18.00; soldering pipe in wall 1.50 19 50 

1 drawer lock 15c; 2 brass door lock keys at 15c, oOc 45 

10 pounds horse-shoe iron at 43-^c, 72c; 2 pounds horse-shoe nails 50c 1 22 

1 dozen lead pencils 30c; 30 pounds nails at 4c, 1.20 1 50 

10 poiinds of nails at 4c, 40c; 1 knife steel 40c 80 

3 papers tacks at Cc, 18c; 1 dozen lead pencils 30c 48 

144 45 

"i«orge G. Nill & Co. — 6 pound chloride of potash at 44c, 1 box Is, 2.77; 1 pound 

acetate 80c; 1 bottle Is 3 69 

4 pounds olive oii 20c; bottle 20c; 2 pounds glycerine at 1.10 3 10 

4 pounds simple cerate 4s; jar 2s 2 25 

2 pounds emp. cantha. 1.20; jar Is 2 .52 

1 pound chloroform and bottle 10s 1 25 

1 pound sulph. ether 3s; bottle 8c 46 

4 pounds sjiirits nitre at 20c; bottle 20c 1 00 

2 pounds syr. scilla at 4yc, 80c; bottle 10c 90 

4 pounds ipecac at 4s, 2 00; bottle 20c 2 20 

4 pounds Ive. tolu 40, bottle 20 1 80 

4 ounces fluid ext. Ind. hemp 50 

4 " •' " go'd seal 50 

1 pound gum camphor 80; 2 pack filter paper 1.50 2 30 

4 ounces tab. nit. bismuth Is; 1 pound blue mass and pot 75 1 50 

1 gallon oil turpentine 1. SO; can 2s \ 2 05 

Half gallon oil organum 45; quart can 20 2 00 

4 pounds sulph. morpliine 65 2 60 

1 pound acitate morphine 05 65 

10 ounces sulph. quinine 2.20 22 00 

2 pounds fluid ext. buchu 1.50; bottle 15 3 15 

4 pounds fluid ext. sarsMparilla 1.00; 1 bottle 2s 4 25 

1 bottle fluid ext. hyorcyamus 12s; bottle 10 1 60 

4 pounds laudanum 60; bottle 2s 2 05 

1 bottle Norawood'.s tinct 1 35 

1 pound nit. potass 25; 1 bottle and 1 ounce tanim 25 50 

6 yards adhesive plaster 22 1 32 

500 comp. cathartic pills 2 50 

Box and cart 1 00 

72 00 

>>. h. Abbott — To kerosene lamp wicka 25; 1 bottle quinine 2.50 2 75 

1 bottle ink 6; 1 pot simp, cerate 2s; 1 quart olive oil 60 91 

1 gallon jug 20; 1 gallon turpentine 2.00 2 20 

2 bottles quinine 5.00; 1 pound chlorate potass 75 5 75 

1 gallon alcohol 55; 1 bottle 20; 4 quarts columbo 80 1 55 

1 bottle 111; 2 pounds gentium 20 ., 60 

1 bottle 10; 2 pounds cinchona .50 60 

bottle 5; 2 ounces powdered opium Os 1 65 

Half pound capsin 31; 1 bottle 3; 1-4 grain colchicun 2d 40 

I bottle 3; 1-4 grain opium 7 25 

Half gallon turpentine 1.12; half gross 4 ounce phials 1.25 2 37 

Half gross 2 ounce phials l.OU; 1 pound comp. cathartic pills 2.75 3 75 

1 gallon castor oil 2.00; 3 3-4 pounds castile soap 50 2 50 

2 ounces pure oil peppermint 63; 1 bottle 3 66 

4 ounces wine cniimony 20; 4 pounds white sugar 50 70 

3 dozen bottle corks IS; 2 3-4 gross phial corks 3s 1 21 

2 pounds tinot. opium 1.75; 2 pounds simple cerate 19 1 94 

1 dozen lamp wicks 20; 1 dozen lamp wicks 16 30 

29 95 

>i. C. R. B. Co.— Clay train 17 days, at 35.00 595 00 

Way car 17 days, at 2 00 34 00 

Clay train half day and way car 14 50 

2 cars lime to Prison 4.00; 1 keg spikes 6.00 10 00 

Taking 7 cars to Prison (one of cattle) 14 00 

• ■ 671 50 

>[. C. E. R.— 6 racks stone, 108,320, at 3 1-2, 37.91; 1 barrel oil 59 38 £0 

155 bars iron, 8 bundles 45.81 5 23 

1 box 9; back charge 8.76 8 85 

4 bars iron 13; 1 pack files 25 38 

Back charge 65; 32 bars cast steel, 2 B. steel 1 15 

Carried forward Sl,514 83 



470 



Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 

Amount brought sver §1,514 8;- 

M. C. R. K..— Contiuued. 

3 iron, 250, 3:J; 5 racks stone, 98,700, at 3 1-2, 34.55 34 88 

3 racks stone, 65,430, at 3 1-2, 22.90; 16 bars iron 1.77 24 67 

Back charge 3.90; 2 bbls oil 3.01 C 91 



Harding & Hall— Rep. block 1.13; 1 sheave 55 

522 inaiiilla 49.59; 22 by 20 inch double blocks 25.00 

2 by 10 inch single blocks, thick, 3.50 

1 by 10 inch single bbicks 3.50; 1 by 10 inch double blocks 4.60. 

1 by 10 inch single blocks 

Tierce 4s; cartridge 2s 



Fisher Ames — 3 saddle horses 3.00; 1 saddle horse 75.00. 

Horse and bujrgy 1.75; team 1.00 

Horse and buggy 



Hascall & Barker — 6 castings, at 4c, 24; brass 20 

89 spear he.id darts, at 5 

Making patterns 1.00; cutting CO bolts, at 3c, 1.80. 
Finishing castings 



Lyman Blair— 1 hhd. molasses, 141 gallons at 35c, 49.36, 1 bbl. salt 2.00 

Half a di'zen three-hoop pails, at 18c, 1.13; 5 gallons oil, at 1.10, 5.50 

1 bbl salt 2.00; half dozen shovels 6..j0; cartage 25 

Paid fri'ight 2.s; 116 bushels oats, at 19c, 22.04 

1 bbl salt 2.00; 1 bM crackers, 70 lbs at 7c, 4.90 

10 pounds sugar, at 10c, 1.00; 4 pounds candles 50 

1 box so.ip 3.75; 1 lard oil 63 

5 gallons oil, at 1.10, 5.50; 1 barrel salt 2.00 

1 barrel crackers, 70 pounds at 7c, 4.90; 1 box ground pepper, 20 pounds at 
15c, 3.00 



Ijcvi Fogie — 132 bushels potatoes, at 18. 
Error in former bill 



•John Orr — 186 pounds cast wheels, at 54 

100 boxes, at 54 

20 pounds wrought iron 

Work on sauip forderrick iron 

18 leet pine, sawed, 52; 250 pounds cast pan lor oven, 5.00, 



.Jas. Holman- 10 cwt. meal, 5 00; 20 do 10.00 16 bushels rye, 8.80. 
1,000 pounds best middlings, 12. .W; 125 rye, Graham, 1.56.. 

oGO pounds rae:d, 2.80; 2.000 do 10.00 

1,200 pounds wheat, Graham, at 1.02 1-2, 19.50 



Deduct. 



Chew & Lyman— 325 bushels lime, 73.13; 250 do 56.2." 
350 bushels lime, 78.75; 350 do, 78.75 , 



By freight, 4 cars. 



1 


68 


99 


59 


7 


00 


8 


10 


3 


00 




75 


3 


75 


2 


25 


1 


50 




44 


4 45 


2 


80 


2 


00 


51 


35 


6 


63 


8 


75 


22 


29 


6 90 


1 


60 


4 


38 


7 50 


7 


90 


23 


76 


8 


10 


9 


30 


5 


00 


1 


00 


14 


00 


5 


52 


23 


80 


14 


06 


12 


80 


19 50 


70 IG 


1 


50 


129 


38 


175 


50 


286 


88 


60 00 


2 


50 


2 


00 



•lacob See — Horses and wagon 16 1-4 days, at 1.25 20 31 

Error in bill of Aug G 50 



119 



120 \: 



'.) 69 



117 



id&,m 



226 88 



Fred Kruger — 12 spokes and 1 felloe. 
12 new spokes in wheel 

4 2.- 

(/has; Haick — 1 day's team hire 2 00 

W. U. Telegraph Co. — Expenses of dispatches in month of September 6 fi.s 

Wm. Linsemmeyer — Publications of Amer. Tract Society, per order of Eev. Jno. Sailor, 

Moral Instructor 12 fH") 

Thomas Jernee-an — Printing handbills of escaped convicts 2 00 

Advertising to Contractors, 2 squares 2 00 

Ot) 



26 81 



.John Cook — 35 12 cords wood at l.,50 63 

John Lane — Expense of horses and self 1 00 

Stabling and horse feed at Westville 1 00 



2 (H) 

,lohn Zimmerman — 17 3-4 cords wood at 1.50, 26 62 



Carried forward ?2,388 74 



K 



471 



[J-] 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 

Amount Lrouglit f rward Si.:<K!» 7J 

Richard Epperson — Expenses to Joiiet 5 io 

Expenses to Chicago 4 OO 

M \i> 

i'red Peters — 31 cords wood at 1.50 4»; ,vi 

J. Poor — 23 1-4 cords wood at 1.50 ?A 87 

Fred Wenke — Dr.iwing; C loads wood at 50 3 00 

W. 0. Layton— 17 d.iy's team hire at 1.00 ...."..'. 17 Cm 

M C. R. Jl. Co. — 1 cow killed i>y bars being left down at prisun 20 t"<i 

H. Iddings — Expenses to Detroit 2: 0() 

Expenses to Joiiet 10 

7 IC 

Eichard Epperson — 104 ."5-1 days' overwork of prisoners 73 32 

Amount advanced prisoners for good behaviour and good v.ork 7 00 

James Miller — 7 d;iys team Hire at 1.00 7 (r(i 

Henry Haskins — Expenses after escaped convict o fi7 

W. Beck— 600 feet oak .-cnntling at 12.(J0, 72.00; 4S feel long joist at lb, ~-i 7 92 

1,000 feet pine Loirds at 9, 9.00; 1,009 do do, 9.08 18 OS 

'M, (-O 

II . Griffin — 100 pounds toliacco at 18c, 19.08; 1 bbl 2s; 79 pounds crackers at 7, 5.7S, 24 SO 

10 pounds cr.fico ft 17, 1.70; 3.5 pounds rice at 7 1-2, 2.04 4 34 

10 pounds bl ck tea at 65c, G.oO; 2 bushels rye at 44c, 88c 7 38 

87 pounds toiiacco at 20c, 17.40; 1-2 bushel tomatoes at 5c, 2oc 17 ft> 

1-2 gallon oil at !.()(», 50; 6 barrels lime at 1.12 1 2. G. 75 7 25 

121 bushels oats at 19c, 24.13; 6 barrels lime at 1.12 1-2, 0.75 30 88 

t) barrels lime at 1 12 1 2, G.75; 207 pounds tobacco at IS, 37.20 44 01 

47S pounds corn meal 3 82 

140 I'l 

Benham & Sanborn — Ice at office from April to Sept. 30, 0,500 pounds, at 3S 24 38 

Ice for prison, 10,510 pounds, at 2oc, 27 99 



lirector's salary for September 270 (Ki 

Hi.ram Iddings — Warden's salary for September 125 OO 

Ivin N. Walker — Salary tor September 00 6<i 

Eichard Epperson — Salary for September 90 (Kt 

Dr. P. Iliginbothiim — Salary for month of September r,6 W; 

C. F. Kimball — Salnry for month of September R'i .'Vl 

Wm. Billingsley — Hi.s gateage for being discharged from prison 15 (Ki 

Alex. Floyd — HiS g tetsge fur being discharged from prison 15 0(' 

Guards' account for September 1160 Cs! 

Mechanic's salary for September 58^ 2t; 

Joseph Follenover — 3 tons hsy, 2.33 1-2... 7 0(i 

George D. Warren — His gateage for being discharged from Prison 16 Oy 

Ivin N. Walker — Cash advanced searching for escaped convict Allred 10 fR) 

Total amount for month of September S5,3<M 71 



472 



r- o e:; o M o •-'; lO o t^ t- ?; c s o s c o L- -ft r- _j o c: 

1— i:c-. MOC?OC-100C5--t^l:-i-ICC;(M Sr~ -^ — — I.- c: 



to 

00 






■K 



5li 







o 



^ 



473 



[k.] 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures for month of October, 1861. 

H. Uriffin— 

16 gallons kerosene oil 55c S 80 

18 barrels of lime 20 25 

109 pounds tobacco at 18c 19 26 

48 3i 

Indiana Journal Co. — 

Advertising daily and weekly to Sept. 2:3, to contractors 6 Co 

I'harles Wiesen — 

4 tons hay at C.OO 24 00 

lload " 4 09 

28 m 

W. V. Buford— 

Freight paid on 1 dozen chains from Jeffei'sonville for State 2 00 

Cash advanced searching for Wia:gerton 1 75 

3 75 

r. Tarney — 

57 bushels potatoes at 15c, 8 5^ 

>r. A. Gates- 
Guarding Kankakee Bridge when Alfred escaped 3 50 

W. H. Harding— 

39 gallons No. 1 ex. refined kerosene 17 55 

Barrel and cartage 1 70 

19 2.5 

Akin Sc Lister — 

326 bushels ears of corn at 15c , 43 90 

Y. Barstrum — 

1,424 pounds beef cattle at 2.15 30 62 

J)r. M:. C. Parker— 

1 barrel carbon oil, 43 gallons, at 40c 17 20 

1 barrel 12s 1 50 

18 70 

P. M. Andrews— 

86 cords of wood at 1-50 ^ 129 00 

A. Ballard- 

To seal and press 7 00 

Hand stamp 1 00 

8 00 

C. E. De Wolfe— 

Half a dozen shovels 4.50; 1 whip-la.sh 40c 4 90 

1 whip 63c; 1 set of harness 1.00 1 63 

5 B. laches 1.25; 1 do. y^, 56c 1 81 

8 34 

\\iii. Palmer — 

100 bushels of potatoes at 20c 20 00 

W. H. Harding— 

38 gallons Petroleum oil, at 45c 17 10 

Barrel and cartage 1 70 

18 80 

John W. Dawson — 

Advertising in Daily and Weekly Times from Sept. 14 to Oct. 2 12 00 

H. A. Hawkins — 

3,200 beef cattle at 1.62i^ 52 00 

John Parkinson — 

Shoeing 1 pair of cattle 3 00 

Laporte Plank Road Co. — 

Toll from 3Iarch 1st to October 31, inclusive..... 8 5>i 

Chew & Lyman— 

250 bushels of lime 50.25; 350 do. 78.75 135 00 

;«)0 bushels lime -.... 67 60 

202 50 
By freight for 3 cars , 45 00 

157 50 

\V. M. Noseworthy — 

Service as guard iy^ days at 1.66 6 64 

John E. Buts — 

12 barrels lime at 8s 12 00 

6 barrels lime at 9s 6 75 

18 75 

American Express Co. — 

Expense in October W 

Carried forward.. ?658 7S 



474 



V 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 

Amonnt bvonpht over SC58 78 

L. N. A. & C. R. R.— 

Freight on 14 ventilators , 

Freight ots 1 box of merchandise 

Freight on 1 car load of corn 

Freight on 1 straw cutter 

Freight on machine , 

Freight on 17 sacks of meal 

Freight on 1 box and 1 barrel of merchandise 

Freight on 1 car load of coal 

M. C. Post Office— 

Adam Snyder — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 

George Wilson — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

State fee for pardons of Wilson and Snyder 2 00 



7 


03 


1 


86 


10 


90 




38 


21 


87 


2 


55 


3 


86 


42 


00 



John D. Barr — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 

William Wright — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 

Walter Shepherd — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 

David Webher — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 

Abner Boyce — 

(iateage for being discharged from Prison 

Nicholas Iiush — 

Gateage f r being dischargad from Prison 15 00 

One and half days work 75 

Charles Davis — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 

Labor lj/2 days on brick kiln 



15 


00 




75 


10 


30 


3 


00 



C. F. Kimball— 

Cash advanced on irip to Indianapolis for cash on September settlement 

sheet, Kaiiioad fare 

Hotel bill and expenses on road 

N. Earlywine — 

Northrfesteru Christian Advocate from April 1st to Jan. Ist, 18G2 

William Blair <fe Co.— 

10 pieces 2 by -l]/^ iron, 3:5 in., 442 pounds, at 5c 22 10 

Cutting, Ac 3 00 

Haecall <fe Barker — 

846 pounds Bloss coal 

1,664 " " " 

625 " " " 

214 10-32 busliel oats, at 19c „ 

1,576 pounds Bloss coal 



5 07 
9 98 
3 75 
40 76 
9 46 


le 



Richard Epperson — 

Expenses to Joliet for stone; to Mattawa for lumber, and to Lafayette for lim 
Ames k Holliday — 

1 large cliiniuey 20; sweet oil 13 33 

2 ounces collo.lum and bottle 30 

1 pencil brush 5; half simple cerate 20 25 

3 small lamp cliimneys 30; half pound flour emery 10 40 

2 gallons kerosene 70; 3 gallons kerosene 2.10 3 50 

2 pounds morphine chisyemis 30 

1 pound barber's shaving soap 25 

1 pound Bnwdern gum arable, white 88 

1 1-2 pound .sul|)huric acid and bottle 25 

Salt peter 5; half pound sulphuric ether 22 27 

30 pounds roll brimstone, at 5 1-2 1 65 

1 paint brush 44 

1 small chimney 10; 6 lights glass, 10 by 16, at 15c, 90 1 60 

1 gross half inch wicks 18s; 1 gross 1 inch wicks 14s 4 00 

1 pound white lead 13; lamp black 10 23 

2 small chimneys 10; 2 chimney brushes 35 45 

25 pounds putty 5; pounds epsom salts 30 1 55 



Carried forward $1,035 97 



475 



[k.] 

Detailed Statement of J^xpenditures — Continued. 

Amotint brought over 

Thomas Lark n — 

Baking 20 cwt. flour , 2„ 

Baking 2 sacks middlings ' ~^> qq 

Baking 32 loaves bread \'\ \ 28 



20 00 



Brainton & Pears — 

670 pounds rye, Graham, at 60 4 02 

100 bushels oats, at 18 *.....'.....'.". 18 00 



l.yman Blair — 

601 pounds bacon, at 5 l-2c, 36.35; 45 gallons molasses, at 45c, 20.25 50 60 

1 barrel salt 2.00; half gallon oil 55 '." o /sr, 

ti gallons oil O.OO; 200 pounds sausage, at 5 l-2c, 14.30 !!.!..'...'. 

1 box 2s; saleratus 60, at 6 1-2 

1,488 pounds bacon, at 5 l-2c, 81.84; 1,260 pounds bacon, at 5 l-2c, 69.:;u...! 

1 bb! era -kers, 06 pounds at 7c 

1 box 2s; soai', 48 pounds at 6 l-2c .....' 

1 barrel salt 2.(I0; 20 pounds su^ar, at 9 3-4c, 1.95 

I barrel salt 2 GO; 2 gallons lard oil 2.20 .'.'...'.".'."."."." 

1 barrel crackers, 77 pounds at 7c \ 

6 bundles wicks 30; 6 pounds coffee, at ISc, 1.08 , '. 

i barrel frrouiid pepper, 20 pounds at 15c, 3.00 ] 

2 gallons oil 2.20; 1 barrel salt 2.00; 2 gallons oil 2.20 ...!...."!! 



$1,035 97 



23 28 



22 0^ 



20 00 


4 15 


151 14 


4 62 






3 05 


4 20 


5 39 


1 38 


3 00 


6 40 



For dama^^ed meat deduct 



S267 65 
li, 46 



I. k S. Y. Morton— 

1,900 i)oiuids meal, at .50 , 9 5Q 

2,570 pounds meal, at 50 |^ 12 85 

4,407 pounds tlour, at 1.50 .'.'.'!..........'.,..'.* 66 10 



209 !<> 



88 45 



I'uchard Epperson — 

Salary as Superintendent for October go 00 

hi'i" tors' salHry — 

For month of October .„, 279 00 

Hiiam Iddings — 

Salar> as Warden for October 19=^ oo 

. F. Kimball— 

Salary tor month of October as Clerk ,' 33 33 

viTnuel Higiiibolhan — 

Salary as Physician for October gg (j^ 

[vin N. Walker — 

Salary for month of October as Deputy Warden 66 66 

lipv. John S-til'T — 

Salary as Moral Instructor for months of September and October 42 16 

iuards Account — 

For moMtti of October 2 1''3 33 

(i, y. Samr'iois — * 

4 1-2 pounds rope, at 13c; 1 paper tacks 10c 69, 

23 pounds band iron, at 4 l-2c; 3 dozen screws, at 5c ....''..''''. 1 18* 

6 saw files, at lOc; 2 dozen screws, at 5c , 106 

50 pounds lead at 8-; s;iw files at 10c 5 08 

8 pounds 1 Dwder at 35c; 1 dozen lead pencils 35 3 15 

12 feet sjieaking tube, at 6c; soldory on mouth piece 75c .......' 1 50 

26 pound- nails at 4c; 1 dozen saw files at 1.25 2 29 * 

12 1-2 pounds cast steel at 20; 1 screv/ wrench 1.13 f. '. ..!!"'. 3 63 

Half ponnd bus ax .3s; 20 pounds band iron at 4c...- ..] <)8 

6 saw files at Inc; 12 pounds nails at 4c \ \ 08 

2 kegs n ils -t 3 3-4c; 1 file 62c .."!!.!....... 8 12 

1 ke=r nails at 3 3-4: 1 stove brush 25c , 4 00 

1 paper .'itove polish 10c; repairing stove pipe 2l.'c 30 

1 dozen extra axe handles 3.75; 2 kegs nails 7.50 n 25 

112 feet sjeaking tube at 6c ..."........'. 6 75 

Soldering pipe in mall and making angles .,'\\ 3 oO 

'ohn Orr- 
is mallets 9.75; 2 wagon boxes 25 



54 06 



10 00 

1 wagon arm 1 00 

'i. F. Kimb-ll— " 

Cash advanced to Guard Phelps searching for Rice and Duffy 10 00 

Krmons for same i \_ 1 qo 



11 00 



11 00 



Carried forward ,,,.,.,.,,.,, .,.. „ ,..,,.,.,,. $3,344 11 



476 

Petailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 

I 

Amonnt bronght over $3,344 \\ 

Mrs. Kimball— 

Washing fO pieces lor oflace (towels and bedding) from June to October inclusive, 

at 5c 4 fK^i 

Mechanics — 

Salarv for October, 1861 4M 87 

W. U. Telegraph Co.— 

Expense for October, 1861 10 vil 

Osborn, Adams & Co. — 

12 sides sole leather, 200 pounds at 23 l-2c, 47.00; cartage 25 47 26 

Total amount for month of October, 1S61 ?3.860 44 



477 



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478 



[1.] 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures from November Ist to December 

IM. 1861, inclusive. 



American Express Co. — 

Package and return 50 

.; . A. White— 

712 pounds beef at 3c, (net) 21 36 

Jai«e-s Dolman — 

30 cwt. corn meal 15 00 

A. T. Degroff— 

i loads straw at 16s 8 00 

1 tnn hay 8 00 

40 bushels rye at 45c 18 00 

34 00 

H^rfcall & Barker— 

400 pounds blossing coal at GOc 2 40 

I stove, lent Seely last winter, now charged as per order of Mr. Iddiugs... 25 00 
■2026 pounds bloss coal at 12.00 per tun 12 16 

39 56 

H. M. Hopkins — 

60 1-2 bushels white beans 60 50 

J. D. Phelps— 

Cash advanced huntiug escaped convicts, Wade and Ilice 25 50 

R. Couden — 

6 lanterns 5 00 

I. N. Walker- 
Cash advanced hunting escaped convicts, Rice, Duffy and Monroe 7 85 

-Ii-hn Lane — 

II day's service as guard at 1.66 18 26 

Cash advanced searching IMurrel 1 00 

7 1-2 nights burning on kiln 15 00 

34 26 

.J'.hn Young — 

Repairing gnns 7 95 

V,. T. Dibble— 

I sheep skin, Gs T5 

ICarvey Grittin — 

II pounds tobacco at 18c 20 16 

1 gal kerosene oil at 55c 55 

2 bushels ryo at 4Uc 80 

7 barrel lime at '.'s 7 88 

ti barrels lime at !)s 6 75 

:> 1-3 bushel^; rye at 4iic 1 40 

33 barrels lime at 'Js 4() 13 

40 sallons molasses at 42c Ki 80 

2,f.78 pounds mill feed at 50r 13 39 

107 ponnds tobacco at 18c 19 26 

3 barrels lime at Us 3 37 

1 barrel at 12s; 41 gallons kerosene at 45 10 95 

2 gallons lard oil at Ss 2 00 

200 pounds dres.-:cd chickens at 3c 6 00 

K/l 44 

Defen'ed 112 02 

52 42 

W. U. Telegraph Co.— 

For month of November to December 15 14 23 

S.imuel Smith — 

Service as guard 11 days in November 18 26 

v.. T. Kimba'l- 

Ca-^h advanced for expenses to Indianapolis 16 00 

Samuel Wilson — 

1 yoke beef cattle , 52 50 

Richard Peters — 

31 1-"^ Ci.rds wood at 1.50 15 75 

•f. W. White- 
Cash advanced on trip to Chalmers for corn 4 75 

•hicies Lougee — 

Reward for returning runawiiv prisoner, Mnrrell 25 00 

I. D; Phelps— 

Exiienses searching for runaway prisoners, Rice and DuiTy 9 25 

Miram Iddings — 

Cash expended in returning Justice 28 40 

.John Ebest— 

38 3-4 cords wood at 1.75 67 80 

Carried forward $591 09 



479 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 

Amount brought over ?591 09 

Hiram Iddings — 

Service as Warden from Nov. 1 to Dec. 15, inclusive 187 50 

Salary of Commissioners from Nov. 1 to Dec. 15, inclusive 405 00 

Dr. S. Higinljothani — 

Salary from Nov. 1 to Dec. 15 100 00 

C. F. Kimball— 

Salary from Nov. 1 to Dec. 15 125 00 

I. N. Walker- 
Salary from Nov. 1 to Dec. 15, at §800 per j-ear 100 00 

T. Goul/— 

Pasturing cattle 103 weeks and 3 days, at 3-50, in Eng. grass seed, fall fed, from Oct. 

17 to Nov. 25 38 68 

Thomas Jerntgan — 

Printing 200 large hand bills, " S75 Reward," 5 00 

I. N. Walker- 
Railroad fare to bring car load of corn 3 50 

Hunting escaped convict 1 00 

4 50 

NMlliam Noseworthy — 

1 day's service as guard •. 1 67 

R. Epperson — 

Services as Superintendent, 45 days, to Dec. 15, inclusive 135 00 

Traveling expenses included 13 00 

148 00 

Wm. Robinson — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

E. T. Jordan— 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

Henry Irving — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

•lames White — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

•harles Nally— 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

Aaron Nally — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

•I'harles Carter — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

■lohn Stewart — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

N. Holmes — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

•lohn Peters — 

6 cords of wood at 1.75 10 50 

48 3-4 cords wood at 1.50 73 12 

4}4 cords of wood at 1.00 4 50 

• 88 12 

Robert Hedgpath— 

GateagH for being discharged from Prison 15 00 

''. E. De Wolf— 

1 whip 75 

2 druggets 1 10 

4 yds lining 18;,*4c; thread 10c 85 

1 binding 25 

2 95 

Richard Epperson — 

Cash advanced convicts for overwork 77 98 

''. r. Kimhall— 

Cash expended searching for convicts 5 00 

Grass & Romel — 

1 pair of buggy shafts 5 00 

.lohn Orr — 

336 lights 8 by 10 glass at .33^c 10 92 

9 lights 8 by 19 glass at .334c 30 

11 22 

Fred. Knubbee — 

Cutting and measuring cloth and clothes for convicts 18 75 

Mechanic labor account ■. 300 75 

Hiram Iddings — 

Cash advanced Baldwin»and others searching convicts 19 00 

f. F. Kimball — 

Cash for straw 3 50 

Martin & Co. — 

10,710 pounds of corn meal C4 26 

1,020 pounds rve meal 9 00 

73 26 

Carried forward .^ S1461 97 

Doc. J.— 33 



480 

Detailed Statement of Expenditures — Continued. 

Amount brought over $1461 97 

Gustave Niemer — 

21 cords of wood at 14s 36 75 

L. Kimball, jr. — 

Expenses of self and Schutt for Murrel 7 00 

Guards' Account for \y^ months 1,545 K\ 

Hiram Iddings — 

Cash adxanced in returning Howard, convict, in obedience to habeas cor- 
pus from Bartholomew Circuit Court, to Columbus, Ind., and expenses 
searching for same when escaped 47 65 

Cash given guards as expenses hunting Murrel, Eaper, Griffin, and Wil- 
liams 8 00 

55 tif) 

C. F. Kimball— 

Cash advanced following Calhoun 29 OU 

L. Deller— 

156 47-68 bushels com at i- 3!) Iti 

I. N. Walker- 
Cash searching lor e^'ni'l convict 4 (Ki 

Rev. John Sailor — 

Salary from Nov. 1-: ;o Dec. 15th, at $250 .'U -ir, 

Hiram Iddiugs — 

Cash advanced as reward lor return of Eaper, GriflRn and Williams 75 O" 

A. Schutt— 

Expenses of Meyers and Hazleton hunting escaped convict 5 5ii 

R. M. Beavers — 

Gateage for being discharged from Prison 15 Od 

Hiram Iddings — 

Expenses of C. F. Kimball to Indianapolis for monthly settlement 14 (.hi 

Michigan Central R. R. Tel. Co.— 

Telegraphing to December 15th S 9(. 

Total amount from Nov. 1 to Dec. 15, 1861 $4,.'i29 o: 



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483 



[0.] 

INVOICE of Moveable Property helonging to the State of Indiana. 

PRISON OFFICE— 

Safe, depk, cupboard, wardrobe and two stoves $680 00 

Lamps, bedsteads, bedding and water cooler 30 00 

Letter press, stand, wash stand, looking glass and toilet sett 45 00 

Hand stamps, seal, inkstands, letter box and clips 23 00 

Books in use, stationery, &c 250 00 

Chairs, drafting table and two cat-o'nines S'l 00 



LIBRARY— 

Invoice of books in library and Sabbath school $452 08 

ARMORY- 

Armory case, rifles, double-barreled 
Revolvers, shackles and handcuifs. 



PHYSICIAN'S OFFICE— 

Chairs, tables, wash stand, desk, basin, pitcher and towels 835 25 

Medicines, instruments and books 206 00 



HOSPITAL— 

Bedsteads, comforts, licks, stove pipe and kettle $126 00 

Table, basins, buckets and cupboards 7 50 



Sl,064 00 



462 OS 



STORE ROOM- 



Beans, rye, hospital stores, tobacco and corn meal 8119 60 

Shoes, upper and sole leather and harness leather 164 50 

Wall gate locks, plates, and calico prints 221 50 

Scales, shovels, axes and brass faucetts 142 50 

Potatoes, beef, salt and molasses 138 00 



SHOE SHOP— 

Lasts, shoe benches and harness bucks ?52 20 

Shoemaker's tools, harness maker's tools and catting benches 31 45 

Stove, pipes and pegs 15 50 



TAILOR'S SHOP— 

Tables, shirts, pants, coats and vests $2,363 00 

Socks, caps, under shirts, drawers and shoes 567 00 

WARDEN'S RESIDENCE AND GUARD ROOMS— 

Stoves and furniture and iron bedsteads S142 00 

Tables, chairs, cupboard wardrobes and desk 135 00 

Dish cupboard and lead sink 15 00 

Mattresses, sheets, comforts, towels, pillows and ticks 102 10 



CELL HOUSES— 

Bedsteads, quilts, blankets, straw ticks and pillows $3,400 30 

Benches, brooms and buckets 7 00 



301 2;^ 



133 5 



786 0(t 



99 15 



2,930 0<i 



394 10 



3,407 



Carried forward $10,682 38 



4S4 



[0.1 
INVOICE of Moveable Pro^er^?/— Continued. 

Amount brought over $10,G82 38 

CELLAR— 

Furnaces, kitchen utensils, bakery, barrels $409 00 

Lamp room fixtures, pump tools and rakes 119 00 

588 00 

PRISON YARD— 

Railroad track temporarj' towers, clay pit track and prison fence 81,980 00 

Mill, engine, grist mill machinery and castings 6,193 02 

Wheel-barrows, mud wheels, stone cutting tools and kiln doors 430 76 

Stove drums, blacksmith tools, &c 70 00 

Brick, oxen, horses and wagons 5,100 00 

Spring wagon, buggy, harness, yokes, plows, &c 343 00 

Bob sleds, ox sleds, stone cars and slaughter house tools 98 00 

14,214 78 

DINING ROOM— 

Pans, plates, cups, knives, spoons, boxes and benches 90 26 

Tables, pulpit, bell and frame, bread knife, buckets and stove 110 00 

200 26 

Total 825,685 42 



486 



TABLE 



Descriptive List of Convicts in Northern 



NAMES. 



Occupation. 



County where 
convicted. 



Crime. 



Laborer Clark .. 

" iScott .. 



Clark ... 
I Marion 
{Allen.... 



.\nderson, Wm. E 

Alford, Alfred Lewis , 

Ampy, .John 

Apple, Samuel Turner 

Arustadt, .John L Wagon maker 

Allison, Byron M Shoemaker |Heiiry 

Arnold, Isaac Laborer | Lagrange 

Bullock, E. H ;Wagon makor....i " 

Burns, John Carpenter Vanderburg.. 

Borden, .James iLaborer ;De Kalb 

ByeiB, Altred i Harness maker. ..ISiillivan 

Ball, Frank I " Parke 

Brown, Mark jLaborer 'Vanderburg.. 

Burghyger, Frank ! " I " 

Bird, Henry M JTeamster {Dubois 

Baughnian, Jacob W iPrddler |Laporte 

Barnes, Thomas E iHarness maker. ..iSwitzerland 

Burdell, Charles I Porter 



J Ass. and bat. intent to rape.. 

[Grand larceny 

.Petit larceny 

.; Incest 

.iGrand larceny 



Term. 



7 years . .. 
4 10-12 yrs 

1 year 

3 years 

1 years 

■2 years 

2 years 

2 years 



jForgery 

Piobbery J7 yeare 

Grand larceny 2 years 

" " i.j years 

'Burglary '2 years 

I Grand larceny 

Manslaughter 



Laborer 



Cooper 



Bogpr, William 

Butler, Thomas ... 
Baramore, J. W... 
Brandon, Samuel. 

Blodget, Wm 

Burton, Wm i " 

Brown, Benj., ] " 

Barrett, Richard j " 

Boyd, Andrew 1 " 

Brown, .Tohn W I " 

Bradly, Frank Blacksmith .. 

Bowden, Jack jLaborer 

Berry, Robert " 

Burk, William ! Painter 

Brown, Isaac ^Carpenter 

Bashford, J. H jLaborer 

Bell. George 

Beavers, Robert M ' " 

Coles, George Stone mason. 

Cooley, George i " 

Colts, Charles X^ook 

Campbell, Daniel .Laborer. 

Catterson, Berrj- AV 

Collins, Robert 

Campbell, James 

Cloud, Peter 

Case, James [Saddle maker, 



Vanderburg. 

Pike 

Marion 



jLarceny 

[Grand larceny. 
Burglary 



Newton 

Lagrange 

Fountain 

Jay 

Warren 

Switzerland .. 

Mc>nroe 

Switzerland .. 

Union 

A'ayne 

Spent-er 

Fountain 

Porter 

Warren 

Clark 

St. Josei)h 

Porter 

Floyd 

Vanderburg.. 

Parke 

Floyd 

Kipley 

Washington.. 
Greene 



.'Petit larceny 

Malicious motiveo. 

.iMurder 

,!Forgery 

iGrand larceny 



I.Assault with intent to kill. 
|Petit larceny 



Grand larceny. 



Burglary and sorcery 

lObt. goods und. fa'se pretense 

jGrand larceny 

jForgery 

Grand larceny 

[Arson 

[Grand larceny 

iKobbery 

jGrand larceny 



Marion 
Parke .. 



Corder, Enoch [Carpenter [Boone 

Craig, John Laborer 

Cox, David I " 

Caldwell, Lewis [Cooper 

Carpenter, Hiram iLBborer 

Coffenburg, S. II ' " 

Oassand, Aaron Painter 

Crow, Man-sfield Farmer 'Greene.... 

Congleton, Charles [Pump maker {Fountain 

Doorly, Peter 'Laborer Scott 



Vanderburg 
Tippecanoe 
Hendricks .. 



-Arson 

iliape 

[Burglary 

lObt. goods und. false pretenst 

Grand larcen3' 

[.Arson 

iGrand larceny 



Forgery 

Grand larceny. 
Murder 



Duff, George j " Crawford 

Dougherty, Michael j " Allen 

Daily, James Brick moulder.... Vanderburg... 

Dunn, Francis M ICarpenter.. jTippecanoe .... 

Draper, Jerry {Laborer [Laporte 

Davidson, Juhn,al., W. R.carp. and butcherjBlackford 

Dison, Isaac [Blacksmith Tippecanoe ...| 

Dever, James {Laborer Switzerland ...j 

Davis, Josiah P. W Printer 'Howard ! 

Dewitt, George W 'Butcher JNoble [ 

Dawson, Harrison 'Barkeeper 'Decatur [ 

Doyle, John iLaborer ! Vanderburg... j 

Dixon, James M 'Blacksmith [Marion : 

Dines, William iShoemaker IWarren 1 



Manslaughter 
Grand larceny. 

Larceny 

Grand larceny. 



Murder 

Grand larceny. 



Rape 

Murder, 2d degree. 
Grand larceny 



.3 years .... 

•5 years 

2 years 

2 years 

;] years 

2 years 

2 years 

1 year 

7 years 

Lifa 

2 years 

2 years 

2 years 

2 years 

1 year 

1 year 

;{ years .... 

2 years .... 

2 years 

3 years 

2 years 

2 years 

2 years 

2 years 

2 years 

2 jears 

•i years 

.'3 years 

r> years 

2 years 

.5 years 

21 years ... 

13 years.... 

2 years 

2 years 

years 

4 years 

j'ears 

years 

2 years 

Life 

Life 

14 years.... 
234 years.. 
i]4 years.. 

3 years 

4 years 

.5 years 

3 years 

b years 

2 years 

2 years 

2 years 

3 years 

4 years 

3 years 

2>^ years.. 



487 

NO. I. 

Indiana State Prison^ December 15, 1861. 



When 
received. 



Feb. 9, 1850. 
Oct. 19, 185!) 
Jan. 23,18151 
Mar. 5, IScl 
Sept. 1, 18G0 
.June 8, ISfil 
Aug 29, 18!;4 
Feb 9. 18';0 
Apr. 30, 1859 
Apr. 12, IS'Jl 
May 10, ISGt 
July 6, ISCO 
June 13, 'tiO 
April 28, 'GO 
July 23, 'eo 
Feb. 18, '61 
Feb. 20, '61 
April 22, 'C.l 
April 5, '01 
Mar. 5, '01.. 
May 17, '67. 
Aug. 2'7, '60 
Dec. 17, '60 
Sept. 3, '60. 
July 12, '61. 
July 5, '61.. 
July 11, '61 
May 1, '61.. 
Feb. 20, '61. 
Aug. 30, '6<» 
Jan. 26, 'GO 
March 6, '60 
Jan. 7, '60. 
Ocl. 1, '60. 
Oct. 27, '60 
Jan. 5, '60 
April 14, '60 
April 4, '60.. 
July 13, '60. 
June 13, 'GO 
Jan. 23, '61. 
March 8, '61 
Sept. 4, '57.. 
Sept. 12, '57 
July 18, '5S. 
April 2, '60. 
Aug. 30. '60 
Jan. 23, 'GO. 
Feb. 4, '61.. 
April 11, '61 
Oct. 23, '60.. 
Sept. 27, '6( 
Oct. 23, '58 
Sept. 2, '61.. 
March 3, '60 
Nov. 25, '59 
April 24, '60 
0C3. 13, '59. 
Oct. 19, '58. 
May 12, 'GO. 
Oct, 11, '60. 
Oct. 24, '60. 
Nov. 3, '60.. 
Feb. 16, '61. 
April 25, '61 
April 27, '61 
Oct. 12, '6". 
Aug. 31, '61. 
April 30, '60 



; Kentucky 

Blue Brown lOhio 

I iOhio 

Blue 'Lt. brown'Ohio 

Blue Brown I Indiana... 

Hazle [Black jPenna 

Blue Dark |Ohio 

Lt. blue...iBrown |N. York.. 

lerland.... 

Indiana .. 

Ohio 

S. Curoli'a 

Ireland ... 

Germany 




Xativity. 



Former Character. 



Social Eela- 
tion. 



Brown i Indiana 

Ohio 

Penna 

Missouri.. 

Indiana... 

I'ennsyl'a 

Indiana .. 

Pennsyl'a 

Canada ... 

Indiana .. 

Ohio 

England .. 

Kentucky 

Indiana .. 

Ohio 

N. Car'na 

Ohio 

N. York... 

Indiana .. 

Red jlndiana .. 

Auburn ... Kentucky 

Yirpinia . 

NT. York... 

Michigan. 

N. York... 

Ireland ... 

Indiana ... 

Indiana... 

Brown i Indiana... 

Black IX. Car'na 

Black Virginia . 

indy iS. Car'na. 

Ohio 

Ohio 



Brown Virginia . 

Grey Delaware. 

Brown Virginia . 

Brown N. Car'na 

Light I Kentucky 

Blue lAuburn ... Ohio 

Grey ilreland ... 

Dk BrownlKentucky 

Dk , curly Ireland.... 

Auburn ...jlteland.... 

Light Ilndiana... 

Brown | Indiana... 

Black iBiack lOhif) 

Blue ;Grep lOhio 

Blue jBrown ....jlndiana... 

Black Black Ohio 

Blue I Brown [Ohio 

Blue Brown ;Ohio 

Blue Dk browujEnghind . 

Blue iSandy jOhio 

Blue |Dk brownlOhio 



Tempi rate 

I Moderate Married, 

'intemperate [.Single, 3d tern. 

: Moderate |5Ialried. 

[Moderate Single. 

!lnti(mpara.te i>iiigle. 

iTeniperate I Married. 

JTemperate Ising^e. 

jintemperate 'Jlarried. 

I Tern pe rate Single. 

Intemperate Single. 

Intemperate | Single. 

Intemperate jSingle. 

Moderate Single. 

Moderate Married. 

Intemi)erate •'single. 

Intemperate jSingle. 

Moderate jSiiigle. 

Moderate Single. 

Intemperate Single. 

Moderate M.irried. 

Moderate Married. 

lutemiierate Single. 

Temperate [Married. 

Temperate ISingle. 

Temperate jSingle. 

Intemperate Married. 

Modei-ate Married. 

Moderate Single. 

Intemperate Single. 

IM' derato Single. 

[Moderate Single. 

jintemperate 

Temperate [Married. 

[intemperate Married. 

Temperate i 

[Moderate drinker [Divorced. 

.Moderate [Single. 

Moderate [Single. 

Intemperate Single. 

Temperate Divorced. 

Intemperate Single. 

Moderate | 

Intemi>erate , I 

Intemperaie 

Temperate I 

Temperate Single. 

Intemperate 'Widower. 

Moderate : Married. 

Intemjierate Single. 

I^temt,erate Single. 

Moderate Single. 

Moderote Single. 

Intemperate Married. 

Intemrerate Married. 

Temiierate \\'idower. 

Intemperate ! 

Intemperate ' 

Modern ae ^tarried. 

Jloderate Single. 

Intemperate JSingle. 

Moderate Married. 

Intemperate [.Married. 

Moderate jSingle. 

Moderate j.^Iarried, 

Intemperate iSingle. 

Intemperate Sinale. 

Moderate ;Single. 

Intemperate i 



488 



TABLE 



List of Oon- 



NAMES. 



Occupation. 



County •where 
Convicted. 



Crime. 



Term. 



Doj'le, Simon 

I>oughertj-, W. H 

Daily, John 

Deeds, 1 eroy 

Dolen, Augustus 

Elder, D.mlel 

Eaton, Levi, alias Chub 

Edwards, G., al., J. W. Davis. 

Eisk, Jerome 

Franco, Burnardo 

Fletcher, David, aliauMamrett 

Fanner, John 

Francis, David 

Fiscus, Samuel 

Goines, John 

ijrifBn, James 

Gonzales, John 

Gilchrist, Ctrvill 

Gauze, J(^hn W 

G«tte8, Wra. J 

Graffrailler, Chris 

Garrett, Tlios 

Green, Daniel 

Greene, Ht-nry 

• Gordon, William 

lladley, William 

Hunti-r, William C 

Hammerlio, Robert 

Hartman, Henry 

Hartman, S. K. alias Morgan 

Hughes, John 

Hay den, Jnhn 

Henry, John 

Harris, Pfter 

Hay den, W'm 

Harris, Win 

Homer, Kichard W 

Horton, Abner 

Hall, Kiley 

Harris, Michael 

Harrington, Geo 

Hauey, Samuel 

Hamilton, C. M 

Harper, Jolin 

Harrison, John 

Howard, Thomas 

Hammerlin, Wm 

Hagin, Levi 

James, James 

.lackson, Andrew 

Jones, Wm., alias Greenwood. 

Jones, Wm. C 

Jones, Wm 

Jackson, James 

Kreigh, Elias 

Koile, Charles 

Lovell, John 

Long, Mike 

Lewis, John 

Latleur, Frederick 

Lewis, Joseph 

Logan, Charles 

Lovc-in, Jonathan 

Lacefteld, Francis M 

Lanphere, John H 

Lawrence, James 

Miner, Frederick 

Morris, Joseph 



Laborer 'Boone 'Grand larceny 

" Orange I " " 

" Delaware 'Manslaughter 

" ;Spencer jGrand larceny 

Silversmith Bartholomew. I Arson 

Farmer jliandolph 'Larceny 

Turner JKlkhart jGrand larceny 

Carpenter iClark " " 

" iLaporte ...iLarceny 

Laborer j Van der burg. ..IGrand larceny 

" Marion " " 

" Delaware " " 

Blacksmith jKnox Burglary 

Laborer iJefferson Receiving stolen goods 

I " IJefferson IGrand larceny 

I " IJefferson |Larceny 

iButcher Knox jForgery 

j>chool teacher... ILake IReceiving stolen goods.... 

|Painter jWayne 'Larceny 

iBlacksmith Noble JReceiving stolen goods.... 

Butcher Fable j " " " .... 

Laborer Marshall Grand larceny 

:K. R. Engineer.. Marion j " " 

Carpenter Monroe IPetft larceny 

Confectioner |Vanderburg...|Asst. and bat. int. to kill 

:Blacksmith iWells 'Grand larceny 

■Stage driver Warrick | " " 

Book-keeper JFloyd { «' " 

Laborer jTip'ton Burglary 

Book-keeper i Dear born 'Grand larceny 

;Laborer Carroll blansbughter 

J'ainter Floyd JGrand larceny 

iLaborer Tippecrnoe ....jPetit larceny 

<-ook Laporte jGrand larceny 

Printer Lawrence jRobbery 

Laborer iTippecanoe ...'Grand larceny 

I " Greene Burglary 

"" Clay iMurder. 2d degree 

iPeddler Vanderburg... jGrand larcenj- 

iLaborer Crawford " " 

Shoemaker Vigo jPetit larceny 

' " [Porter JGrand larcenv 

Cook Gibson " " ' 

Laborer Parke " " 

! " Tippecanoe ...IPetit larcenv 

Book-keeper .Martin [Grand larceiiy 

Broom maker Floyd I " " 

'Laborer Sullivan [Forgery 

I " Monroe Robbery 

I " Floyd " 

;Printer Vanderburg... Grand larceny 

iCarpenter Tippecanoe ... " " 

Laborer Floyd Burglary 

Wagonmaker Laporte JArson..." 

Shoemaker Lagrange iRape 

Laborer Sullivan Grand larceny 

Blacksmith Jeti'erson 'Larceny 

Tobacconist Vanderburg .."Robbery 

Carpenter Clark iGrand larceny 

Machinist St. Joseph.... 

Wagonmaker Floyd 

.School teacher.. ..:Warrick 

iLaborer Porter 

.1 " (Vanderburg.. 

.Cooper ^Delaware 

, Laborer iLaporte 

Farmer ]Laporte 



Asst. and bat. int. to kill 
Grand larceny 



Larceny 
Burglary 



Tinker [Spencer [Burglary and larceny. 



■2 years.... 

12 years.... 

:15 years... 

!"2 years.... 

io years.... 

2 years. .. 

4 years.... 

2 years.... 

2 years.... 

|2 years.... 

12 years.... 

\2 years.... 
,[2 years.... 

1 2 years.... 
, •'■i years.... 

;2 years.... 
, j8 years.... 
, |2 years.... 
, |2 years.... 

j6 years.... 

!-i years.... 
, \2 years.... 

j2 years.... 
, 118 months 
, |5 years.... 
. 7 years.... 
, [o years....' 
. 13 years.,.. 
. i3 ys 8 mo8 
, 3 years,... 
. !? years.,,. 
, \'j years.... 

. 1 year 

. 2 years.... 
, 3 years.... 
. 7 years.,.. 
. I.'', years... 

, Life 

, 2 years.... 
. 2 years.... 

. il 3'ear 

. i2 years..., 
. |8 years.... 
, ;2 years,,,. 

. 1 year 

. 2 years..,. 
, 3 years..,. 
. 2 years.,,. 
. 2 years.,,. 
. 2 years..., 
. 4 years,,,. 
. 2 years,,,. 
, 7 years.,,. 
. i3 years,,.. 
. 7 years.,,. 
. 2 jears..., 
. 3 years.... 
. 7 years..., 
. 2 years..,. 
. 4 years..,. 
. 2 years.... 
. 2 years.... 
. 2 years.... 
. '2 years..,. 
. ;4 years.... 
. 6 years,... 
Jo years.... 
,13 years,.,. 



489 



NO. 1. 

victs. — Continued. 



When 




Hight. 


received. 


=jft. in. 




< 





Complex- 
ion. 



Eyes. 



July 25, 1860 58'.5 8 'Dark | 

Feb. 8, 1861.;21'5 6 l-4...JDark 1 

April 22, 'GI41I5 8 Fair | 

Sept. 4, 1860,19i5 7 1-4... Dark | 

April 28, '58'24ji 71-4... Dark | 

Oct. 3, 18G1 27'5 11 1-2. Fair 1 

Mar. 17, '5;^ 25'5 7 1-4... Dark ! 

Jan. 24, '01. 19 6 1-4 Dark ] 

Apr. 25, '01 j29 5 81-2... Fair 

.Jan. 15, 'Cl.;22 5 41-2... Dark 

Nov. 13, '00i:i7 5 5 1-4... Fair 

Feb. 4, 18G1125.T 10 3-4. Fair 

March 3, 'Cl'18|5 11 1-2. Dark 

Julys, 186(1.32 5 7 Dark 

Nov. 12, 'o9'2o'6 11-2. ..[Mulatto... 

June 25, '00 225 71-2... Fair 

Sept. 19, '58 40;.5 7 3-4... Fair 

Mar. 22, 'GO 23j5 7 3-4... Dark 

Aug. 21, 'G0:2():5 81-4...lDark 

April 25, 'Gl'27j5 8 3-4...iFair 

April 27, '6l'42 5 11 l-4.|Dark 

June 5, 18G142'.t4 3-4... Dark 

Feb. 21, '61.;23i5 11 Fair 

Dec. 14, 'G0..33|5 9.3-4... Fair 

JunelG, '60!26;5 91-2... Fair , 

Feb. 1, 1858i23 5 4 3-4... Fair 

June 29, 'G0,2ii!5 10 1-2. Fair 

April 10, '60 23'5 9 3-4... Fair 

July 21, 'G0.3l|5 81-2... Dark 

Jan. 29, 'Cl.;22:5 8 Fair 

June 7, '61.. 33J5 4 Dark 

March 7, '61,40 5 11 1-2. Very dark 

Jan. 11, '61.t28|6l Fair 

Oct. 31, 180051 5 81-2... Dark 

Sept. 13, '.59'38;6 1-4 Fair..; 

April 25, '57 2l|5 3 3-4... Fair 

July 18, '59.j23;5 9 3-4... Fair 

Sept. 29, '60 28!6 |Dark 

Oct. 23, 18G0'26i5 10 Fair 

Jan. 31, '61.il8'5 41-2... Fair 

Mar. 23, '61!39'5 8 1-2... Dark 

Mar. 25, '6112215 1 3-4... Dark 

Sept. 23, '58 47 5 5 Fair 

Jan. 23, '61. loio 1-2 Mulatto... 

.\pril 5, '61. 185 10 l-2.|Fair 

Aug. 8, 1800 19 5 31-2... Fair 

April 10, '60 21 5 11 1-2 Fair 

Aug. 8, 1800:22:5 7 3-4...lDark 

May 7, I860. 21 5 9 l-4...|Fair 

April 27, '61-22 5 41-2... Dark 

Jan. 28, 'Hl.22'5 8 l-4...lFair 

Oct. 23, '60.^34 6 2 1-4... Dark 

July 12, '60. '225 8 iFair 

Nov. 6, I8GII2558 1 Light 

Dec. 17, '60.45 5 61-4... iFair 

Aug. 9, 18G0|23'5 7 1-4... Fair 

Oct 6, 1850 10 5 71-2... Light 

Aug. 20, '59'.35'5 4 3-4 .. Fair 

Jan. 23, '61.|27;5 51-4... Mulatto... 

April 15, '01 31 5 91-4... Dark 

Nov. 1, I8G0I3I 5 2 iDark 

Sept. 19, 'eo;35'5 5 1-4... Dark 

Sept. 13, '60 34 5 61-2... Fair 

April 19, '6li20 5 51-2... Fair 

Dec. 15, '.59.30:6 1-4 Fair 

Oct. 22, '61.:24'5 61-4... Fair 

June 25, '59 22 5 8 Dark 

March 6, 'G0;21:5 6 3-4...lDark 



Hair. | Nativity. Former Character] 

I I 



Social Kcla- 
tion. 



Blue Orey [Kentucky Moderate 1 

Uazle jBrown jlndiana ..[Moderate Single 

Blue 1 Brown Ireland.. ..Ilntemperate Widower. 

Blue j Brown Indiana ..j Moderate j Single. 

Yellow ... Black JMissouri.. Temperate jSingle. 

Blue jDk aub'rn Indiana ..j Moderate 'Married. 

Lt. blue...;Brown 'New York Moderate S Married. 

Black JBrown jlndiana ..Temperate ;Single. 

I Blue |Brown | Vermont .Ilntemperate | Married. 

Black ;BUck jSpain [Moderate Single. 

Blue I Brown [Ohio IModerate [Married. 

Blue Light [Germany .Ilntemperate Married. 

JBrown ....JBrown jlndiana ..jTemperate JSingle. 

Blue 'Dk brownTenn ilntemperate Single. 

j I iK en tucky 'Temperate "Single. 

Blue iLt. brown Ohio [Moderate Married. 

Temperate Married. 

Temyerate j Single. 

Moderate ; Single. 

Moderate [Married. 

Intemperate [Married. 

Intemperate : Widower. 

Moderate iSingle. 

Intemperate ISingle. 

Moderate [Single. 



Blue :Dark Penn 

Black iBlack jNew Y'ork 



Blue 

Blue 

Blue 

Hazle 

Lt. blue.. 
Blue 



Brown [Ohio 



Brown 

Black 

Brown 

Lt. brown 



New York 

Germany . 

Ireland.... 

Penn 

Light iNew York 

Blue jBrown jOhio 

Blue Light Penn [Intemperate jSingle. 

Blue jLt. brown, Louisiana ^Intemperate ISingle. 

Blue Brown iGermany .Temperate jSingle. 

Hazle Brown Canada ...[Moderate JSingle. 

Blue [.Auburn ..[Maryland |Temperate Sirgle. 

Grey iBrown Canada ...Ilntemperate Married. 

Hazle iBlack Kentuckylntemperate 31arried. 

New York Moderate Single. 

Nova Sco. [Temperate Married. 

Kentucky Intemperate [Married, 



Blue iBrown. 

Blue JGrey 

Blu«» Sandy..., 

Grey 'Brown.. 

Yellow.... .Auburn 



Blue. 
Blue. 
Blue. 

Blue. [Brown 

Blue Brown 



.lOhi 
'Kentucky 



Dk brownjKentucky 



Red 

Lt. brown 



Ind 

Poland ... 

England 

Ohio 

Blue Dk brown Penn 

Ind 

Blue Brown Ind 

Lt. blue...|Lt. brownNew Yor* 

Hazle Light [Germany .JTemperate | 

Blue [Brown i Ken tucky Moderate [Single. 

Hazle JLt. brown'lHinois. ...[Moderate ^Single. 

Black Elack iMichigan. [Moderate JSingle. 

Hazle ILight [New Y'orkilntemperate ^larried. 

Dk blue... 'Brown jlnd JTemperate [Single. 



Moderate 

Intemperate ' 

Moderate :3Iarried. 

Moderate Married. 

Temperate Single. 

[Sloderate j 

Temperate i~ ingle. 

Intemperate [Married. 

Temperate Single. 

Moderate j 

Moderate 1 



Fair [Brown ....jTenn 

Blue IDark [Ind .. 

Blue iDk brown[Penn 



Blue. 
Blue. 
Blue. 



Sandy 

Lt brown, 
Grey 



Blue jBrown. 

Black [Brown. 

Dk hazle.jBlsck . 

Blue JGrey ... 

Hazle [Brown. 

Blue Brown 

Hazle Black . 

Lt. blue... Black . 
Yellow ....[Brown. 



Ohio 

Kentuckv 



Married. 

31arried. 



Moderate jSir.gle. 

Intemperate jMarried. 

Moderate 

Intemperate 

Intemperate 

Ind Ilntemperate 

Virginia.. jintemperate j3Iarried. 

Michigan. 3Ioderate jSingle. 

Intemperate .Married. 

Moderate j.^Iarried. 

Temperate ISingle. 

Jloderate 

Moderate jS<ngle. 

New Yorki3Ioderate |Siiigle. 

Conn pioderate jSingle. 

Ohio [Intemperate iSingle. 



Wales 

Penn 

Canada W 
Kentucky 
Ohio 



490 



TABLE 

List of Con- 



NAMES. 



Occupation. 



County wheri 
convicted. 




Morris, John [Laborer 

Moth,Alvin j " 

Mitchel, Oeo iHarness maker 

Mitchel, John W iLaborer 

Middlemus, John JC. oilier 

Mullaly, Henry M jMoulder 

Murphy, John JLaborer 

Murrell, Allen A. 



Gibson ., 
Laporte , 
Pike 



Ripley .... 

Knox 

Crawford 
Pusey 



Boatman 

Laborer Sullivan 

" 'Knox 

Farmer i Lake . 



Barkeeper iTijtpecanoe .. 



Morris, John, alias Marrs. 

Morris, Isaac- 

Merham, William... 
Mummery, Robert... 
Mummery, 6tej>hen 
Monteromery, John. 

Miller, Chas [Shoemaker 'CarS 

Millon, John Laborer iVigo 

Mason, Frank " JMarion.... 

31'Greggnr, Alexander 'Butcher 'Hamilton 

M'Cartney, Sandford [Laborer letferson 

M'Carty, Troy i Farmer 

M'Jimpsey. Asa jCooper .. 

M'Kane, Wni 



irand larceny 

jarceny 

Jrand larceny 

burglary 

irand larceny 

jrand larceny 

AlansJaughter 

i^etit larcenj' 

Jrand larceny 

irand larceny 

Murder, 2d degree 

.Murder 

Murder 

Forgery 

Grand larceny U yrs 

irand larceny 2 yrs 

Petit Larceny 1 j'r. 

Forgery \-l j'rs 

Perjury [i yrs 

Grand Larceny j4 yrs 

rand larceny .5 yrs 

Grand Larceny lo yrs 

Grand Larceny |4 yrs 



1 yrs.... 

'K yrs. 

r yrs.... 
) yrs.... 
L yrs ... 

2 yrs.... 
•2 yrs.... 

1 yr 

2 yrs.... 
:; vrs.... 
21 yrs... 
5 yrs.... 
4 yrs.... 

yrs.... 



. Decatur 

. Tippecanoe 
.iVaiiderburg 

Newcombe, Oliver {Laborer iFloyd 

Neddo, John jCooper iKlkliart kirand larceny |4 yrs. 

Nagle, Richard [Teamster JKnox (Manslaughter \.i yrs. 

Norman, Willis .^...; Laborer jj^nnings (Grand Larceny 2 yrs 

Nelson, John R [Turner & engin'riU'hit ey Grand Larceny !2 yrs 

Oberander, John Butcher Wayne [Larceny '2 j-rs 

O'Brien, James ICooper V'auderburg... Assisting prisoners to escape.. 12 yrs 

O'Brien. James [Blacksmith I JetTerson As't and bat., int. to rape 5 yrs 

Porter, John [Laborer JMarion Grand larceny 2 yrs 

Poole, Srtniuel i Printer ! Vanderburg... Assisting prisoners to escape, 's yrs 

Stuben [Forgery J3 yrs 

Vanderburg ..(Grand larceny 12 yrs 

Fountain (Burglary {2^^ yrs .... 

Knox Grand larceny 7 yrs 

3 yrs 



Plott, Henry [Farmer 

Park Jno. F (Cnok 

Peternian, Henry (Laborer .. 

Pulliani, \lonzo |(Jarpenter 

Potts, Jno. \V [Shoemaker lOearbor r [Grand larceny 

Parker, Wm j " [Hendriiks lAst and bat., int. to rape 



Polk, James Farmer [Tippecanoe .. 

Porter, William 

Quinn, Patrick 

Ryan Bli hael 

Russell Geo 



a yrs. 
2U yrs. 



Richardson, Edward 

Rock, Gabriel 

Ryan, John 

Runnion, (Jhas 

Roberts, Geo. P 

Raper, John, al. JelJerson. 

Rjan John [Laborer 

Robinson, Allen | " 

Roll, Chas. E 

Roberts, Robsrt 

Rattigau, Geo 

Roberts, William.... 

Robinson, J .hn 

Roberts, Joha 

Rogers, John 

Robinsot), John 

Robinson, Robert S 

Rock, Frank 

Richards, Wm 

Roberts, Jeremiah (col.) 



Murder 

Lawyer [Wanen Forgery [2 yrs. 

Laborer Marion .Murder ['i yrs. 

Laborer [Laporte I Robbery J4 yrs 

.Machinist [.Jennings iRobbery 14 yrs 



Grocer Marion 

Farmer iTippecauoe . 

Laborer [ " 

" iGibson 

Clerk [ Floyd 

Laborer & mason! Parke 

IHendricks. .. 

" JTi|ipecanoe. . 

Carp. & finisher..! Vanderburgh 

Brick moulder [Spencer 

Laborer iJackson 

" [ Wayne , 

Gardener [Jetfersot 

Bookbinder iMarii>n 

Laborer [Bartholomew 

" jKnox 



Gibson. 



Vigo 

Montgomery 



Stevens, Elisha [Carpenter [St. Joseph 

Slemmer, Geo j Butcher [Floyd 

Schrader, Frederick Blacksmith Allen. 

Seymour, David |>alesman Mat ion 



Forgery ! j yrs. 

Grand larceny 't yrs., 2iu. 

Grand larcenj' [3 yrs 

Grand larceny 1.5 j'rs 

Grand larceny 3 >rs 

.^s't and bat., int. to murder. .'2 j'rs 

^irand larceny [2 yrs 

Grand larceny 3 yrs 

Grnud larceny (2 yrs 

Grand larceny 15 yrs 

Grand larceny [2 yrs 

Murder 'Life 

Grand larcf'ny [2 yrs 

Grand larceny [3 yrs 

Vs't and bat., int. to kiil [2 yrs 

irand larceny '3 yrs 

'bt. goods under false pretense |2 yrs 

.lObbery 7 yrs 

Pe it larceny T yr 

Petit larcenj^ U yr 

\.s't and bat., int. to kill [8 yrs 

Grand larceny I2 yrs 

Grand Larceny !2 yrs 

Larceny and robbery 14 yrs 



Savillio, Lewis IPeddler [Allen [Petit larceny [1 yr 



491 



NO. 1. 

vicis. — Continued. 



When 
I'eceived. 



July 10, 'GO 
June 11, '61 
Apr. 4, '61. 
Apr. 3, '61. 
Apr. 2, '61. 
Feb. 11, '61 
Mar. 2, '01. 
Jan. 31, '61 
ilar. 5, '61. 
yeb. 28, '60 
Aug. 17, '60 
Dec. 14, '60. 
Dec. 14, '60. 
Oct. 27, '60. 
Xov. 5, '58. 
July 31, '00 
»Iar. 5, 'Gl. 
Mar. 23, "60 
Mar. 27, '60 
July 9, '60... 
June 28, '60, 
May 1, '5S.. 
Oct. 13, 'oy. 
Mar. 17, 'o8. 
Mar. 2, '61.. 
Feb. 8, '61.. 
Oct. 22, '61.. 
Apr, 9, '60.. 
3tar. 1.5, '60. 
Mar. 31, 'i.O, 
Jan. 24, '60. 
Mar. 15, '60. 
Apr. IG, '59. 
Apr. 20, '61 
Sept. 7, '6it.. 
Aug. 22, '59. 
Sept. 5, '60.. 
Sept. 27, '60 
Nov. 18, '59. 
Nov. 1, '61.. 
May 18, '61. 
Apr. 1, '58.. 
Sept. 14, '58. 
Nov. 12, "59. 
Oct. 26, '58.. 
3Iav 9, '60.. 
JuiV 10, '60. 
July 12, '60 
July 10, '60. 
•July 21, '60. 
Sept. 26, "60 
.Tan. 16, '61.. 
Mar. 4, '61.. 
Sept. 1, '60.. 
.Sept. 19, '.57. 
July 6, '60... 
Aug. 16, '60 
Oct. 25, '60.. 
Feb. 21, '61.. 
July 30, "lO. 
May 9, '56... 
May 2, '61... 
Sept. 11, '61. 
Oct. 27, '57.. 
Apr. 30, 'GO. 
May 15, '60. 
Not. 1, '6(i.. 
Teb. 26, '61. 



Eight. 
."t. in. 



11 1-2 
8 1-2. 
7 1-4.. 

6 1-4. 
3 3-4. 

7 1-2.. 

8 3-4. 
10 1-2 
8 1-4.. 

5 

1-4.... 
3 1-4.. 
7 1-4.. 

5 3-4.. 
6 

6 1-4. 



Complex- 
ion. 



Eyes. 



Hair. Nativity. Former Character. Social Relation 



Dark iLt. blue...lBrown ....Illinois ... Moderate Married. 

Dark jHazle [Brown .... N. York... 3Ioderate iSirjile. 

Dark jLt. blue... Lt. brown Kentucky Intemperate j Married, 

Fair iBlue iBrown .... Indiana .. Intempeiate Isingle. 

Dark Yellow .... Brown ....England .Moderate jSingle. 

Dark iBlue Dk brown. Penn Moderate jsiiigle, 

E'air JHazle Brown ....!Ireland....|Intemperate iSingle, 

Fair jYellow .... Lt. brown Indiana ...Moderate Single. 

Dark iBlue JDk brown. Virginia. .Intemperate 'Single. 

Dark jHazle Brown ....Indiana ..Moderate ] 

Fair 'Crrey jLt. brown,(>frmany .Intemperate ISingle. 

Fair 'Blue |tJrey England .Moderate iMarried. 



Grey 

Lt.Blue. 



11 1-4 
7 1-2 
9 1-2 
9 1-2 
6 1-4 



5 8 



Fair 

Fair . 

Fair . 

Fair . 

Negro 

Dark 

Fair . 

Fair . 

Fair . 

Fair . 

Fair . 

Dark 

Fair . 

Neero I , 

Dark iGrtv ... 

Fair iBlue ... 

Fair iLt. blu 

10 3-4JDrtrk iUazle 

7 Negro.... 

7 1 2..! Florid .. 
9 3-4..!Dark .... 



8 3 4.. 
7 1-4.. 
7 



Blue jSandy England 

Lt. blue... Brown ilreland ., 



Moderate 
Moderate 



Blue 

Blue 

Hazle .... 

Blue 

Lt. blue. 

Blue 

Hazle .... 
Blue 



9 1-4. 
7 3-4. 



5 6 3-4.. I Dark 

5 G 1-4.. I Fair . 

5 5 3-4.. {Dark 

5 8 juark 

1 5 1-2.1 Fair . 

> 7 3-4. Fair 

') 10 1-4 



5 4 1-4. 



Fair .... 

Fair .... 

Fair .... 

7 iDark ... 

7 l-2..lFair .... 
10 1 4!Fair .... 
6 3-4.. Fair .... 
9 1-2..! Fair •••• 
9 3-4. jFair .... 

6 1-4..! Fair .... 

9 1-4.. Fair .... 

7 3-4..|51ulatto 

10 1-2 Dark ... 
5 .'Dark ... 

61-4... Fair jBlue. 

9 iDark Blue. 



Yellow ... 
Hazle .... 

H.zle 

Blue 

Grey 

G ey 

Blue 

Blue 

Grey 

Blue 

Blue 

Grey 

Black.... 
Lt. blue.. 

Blue 

Dk. blue. 

Blue 

B ue 

Blue 



^^ing!e. 
Single. 



Brown ... 
Brown ... 
Brown ... 
Brown ... 



'Virginia. 
iSaxony .. 
I Ireland .. 
Indiana . 



Black 
Hazle . 



5 l-2..|Dark . 

4 1-4. I Fair .. 

6 1-4.. I Far .. 
6 Fair .. 

9 1 2..|Dark . 

5 1 4..|Fair .. 

10 l-2lDark . 
Negro. 

1 3-4.. [Dark . 
5 3-4. .(Fair .. 

7 1-4.. Dark . 

8 1-4.. I Dark . 
7 1-2.. IDark . 



Grey 

Lt blue. 

Grey 

Hazle .... 
Hazle .... 
Hnzle.... 
Black ... 



Blue., 
Grey ., 
Hazle , 
Hazle 
Hazle. 



Bla'k jOhio ! Intemperate. 

Lt. brown Ohio Intemperate | 

Ohio Moderate ISingle. 

Brown ....Scotland .Moderate jSingle. 

L*. brownllndiana... Moderate. Single. 

Brown ....lObio ilntemperate Married. 

Brown ....{Indiana ...Moderate pingle. 

Sandy .Fenn .Moderate jMarned. 

Auburn... Indiana .llntemperaie j 

Black Michigan.; Moderate JMarried. 

Lt. browniIreland....|Modera'e iSingie. 

jGeorgia ...jlntemperate iSingle. 

Moderate iMarried. 

Jloderate [%Viduwer. 

Intemperate |Single. 

Moderate | 

iutiio i Intemperate ] 

Red jPenn ;Moderate ISingle. 

Brown ....]OUio Moderate Singie. 

Brown ....Mass ifemperate 'Single. 

."^andy iuhio JTemperate isingle. 

Brown .... Indiana ...ilntemperate 

Brown ....lOiiio !Temperale Singie. 

Wig, aub. , Virginia. .|3Iodtrate 'Widower. 

Light lUbio iModerate iMarried. 

Bruwn .... Ohio jintemperate iMarried. 

Dark |Ireland ...JTemperate jWidower. 

Bla<k i.^t sea 'Intemperate iSicgle. 

Light Indiana. ..'Intemi erate | 

Brovu ....jDelawaie.iTemperate IMarried. 

Dk aub'rniJndiana . Ilntemperate 'singie. 

Light Ilreland. ...jModerata jS njile. 



Brown . 
Brown . 
Light ... 
Bruwn . 
Black... 
Brown . 
Brown . 
Light... 
Brown . 
Auburn 
Brown . 



.\UL(urii ... Ohio i.Moderate Married. 

Lt. brown Missouri. .liloderate iSingle. 

.\uburn ... Indiana . Temperste |\ViUower. 

Brown .... Ireliind ...ilntemperate jsingie. 

N. Carol'allntemiierate iWi-iower. 

Ohio Intemperate JMarried. 

Kufiland. . 'Moderate Isingle. 

N. Yoik...'3Iodcra'e 'Single. 

N. CarxFai Moderate iSingie. 

Ireland ...■Intemj.erate j 

..I Indiana ..ilntemperate I 

Indiana .. I In temperate 'Sin tie. 

Illinois. ...iTeniderate '.■>ingle. 

Kentucky Jloderate Single. 

N. York... f Intemperate ... 

Virginia. .'Moderate 

" ... Temperate 

Indiana ..JModerato 

Germanj- .JTemperate 'Single. 

Germany .jintemperate 'w, dower. 

M.ir>rnd.jTemperate iSingle. 

Switzerl'd Intemperate ;Single. 



Brown 
Light. 
Grey ... 

. Black . . 

.IBiack., 



492 



TABLE 

List of Con- 



NAMES, 



Occupation. 



Coimtj- where 
Convicted. 




Stotte, David Laborer 'Owen ILarceny. 

Shockley, .James M Bricklayer (Randolph 



Simpson, John. 

Stephen.^, Allen 

Stump, E. Gerret 

Sullivan, John 

Stickler, Israel 

Smoot, Andrew - 

Shaffer. Henry 

Staller, John 

Scott, Samuel 

Shults, John 

Surbur, Jos., alias Mishler... 

Smith, Henry 

Smith, David 

Smith, Anirew 

Smith, Lawrence 

Smith, David 

Smith, Sauiuel , 

Smith, Henry 

Smith, Wm. 'R 

Smith, John , 

Smith, Charles , 

Smith, Samuel 

Smith, Edward 

Traverse, Charles 

Traylor, JIadisou 

Taylor, Chiirles 

Thrift, Frank 

Terrell Isaac 

Thoma^son, John H 

Van Cump, Henry 

Vickers, Henry, alias Dixon. 

Williams, Robert 

Watkins. John H 

Washington, William 

Wallace. Wm '.. 



Blacksmith I Nob 

Laborer jNoble .... 

" IDekalb .. 

" jDearborn 

Cooper, piarshall 

Laborer pLarion .. 

" Uaspor ... 

Shoemaker jllipley ... 

Laborer JHarrison 

Clockmaker [Orange... 

Bricklayer ! Randolph Bigamy 

Hostler 'St. Joseph . " 

Laborer Dubois 

Cooper |jetTerson ... 

Laborer :Switzerland 

Gardner Kosciusko . 



Larceny. 

Burglary 

Grand larceny 



Forgery 

Receiving stolen goods. 

Rape 

Grand larceny 



Blacksmith Warrick 

Tobacconist Marion 

Laborer Dubois 

Wagoumaker Sullivan 

Shoemakrr Vanderburg .. 

Farmer j Wayne , 

Cooper iLaporte 

Carpenter I Vanderburg... 

Farmer |Pike 

Laborer j3Iarion 

Butcher iFloyd 



Grand larceny 

" " ....[murder. 

Asst. and bat. intent to 

Grand larceny 

Rape 

Petit larceny 

Grand larceny 



Term. 



1 years.... 
5 years.... 
t years.... 
i years.... 

2 years.... 

3 years.... 

2 yearo.,.. 

3 years.... 
years.... 

8 years.... 
years.... 
•2 years.... 
3 years.... 
3>^ years. 
2 years.... 

2 years.... 

3 years.... 
5 yeais.... 
I year .... 

1 years.... 
B years.... 
3 years.... 
5 years.... 
5^ yearp. 

2 years.... 



" iVigo 

Cooper ;:JIarion 

Iron moulder [Bartholomew. 



Painter IKnox 



Willis, Wm. R 

Wilkins, James jLaborer [Knox 

Williams Charles W iBellhanger j Floyd 

Laborer 'Clark 

Posey 



Wilson, Jame.s 

Wilson, JoSHph 

Wainscot t, John ... 

Williams, John 

White, J.>hn 

Winters, John, al. McKerna. 
Wilson, George. 



Welsh, James iLaborer 



Rape 

Grand larceny ....[murder. 
Asst. and bat. with int. to 

Larceny 

Robbery 1.5 years.... 

Abduction 15 years 

Grand larceny i-l years.... 

Robbery |2 years.... 

Laborer jMadison jGrand larceny i2 years.... 

Madison .\rson 12 years.... 

Grand larceny 2^^ years. 

" " 2 years.... 

Larceny i2 years.... 

Grand larceny j,5 years.... 

" " 12 years.... 

" " 5 years.... 

" " |o years.... 

" " |3 j'ears.... 

Forgery 2 years.... 

Grand larceny |2 years.... 

Petit larceny ,2 years.... 

Incest j.T years.... 

Grand larceny l3 years.... 

.\rson j2 years.... 

Burglary {2 years.... 

Grami larceny 2 years.... 



Blacksmith 
Salesman .. 
Baker 



.Sullivan 
Marion., 
■pencer 



Teamster 

Tress hoopmaker 

Carpenter 

Stewerd 



Ripley 

Knox 

Vigo 

Greene 

Jefferson . 

Allen [Grand larceny |4 years.... 



Total number, 253. 



NO. 1. 

vids.— Continued. 



493 



When 
received. 



Hight. 
ft. in. 



Complex- 
ion. 



Apriie, lSfill2:^|.i 
Mar. 27, 'till-iSto 
April 25. '61;:ii i 
April 27, '(;i'-S8 -) 
April 18, 'ijl 2i'lo 
Sept. 6, 18i;(i 24}o 
Feb. 21, 'i;0. :!2|5 
Oct. .30, 18(i(i 2^jo 
Mar. 20, '57. 5iiio 
May 1, 18^;ii:58 
April 9, 18(ii;2'.t 
Sept. 6, IStil 41 
Nov. 20, '(il 
Oct. 20, 185b 
Jan. 19, ''iO. 
July 5, 18(j(i. 
Jan. 7, 18i)(). 
Feb. 4, 181)1 
Mar. 18, '(llr22 
Oct. 23, 18 .0121 
Jan. 19, 'OO.'a'.i 



ii)5 



5 7 3-4. 



2;-ir2 

215 



Mar. 1, 185( 
Aug. 26, 'oil. 
Mar. 18, 'oii 
Oct. 23, 18 ;•> 
April 30, '58 
Sept. 6, 1858 
Sept. 3, 18^)0 
April 27. "01 
Aprils, ]8(il 
Oct. 12, 18i)l 
Mar. 13, '»0. 
Feb. 21, '(jO '24 
April 27, 'tiul2(i 
Feb. 29, '60. 3l|5 
Nov. 13, 'G(''.{1[5 
Mar. 4, 18(51 i24'5 
Feb. 20, '(II. '245 
Feb. 21, 'i;i. is'5 
Jan. 9, !>■ II Js .") 
Aug. 9, ISi'i ^1)^5 
July 11, 'til'i27J5 
June 1, ISCI 5:s'5 
Feb. 21 18iilil8'5 
July 31, '(i(t.!23|5 
Jan. 12, '00. [2215 
Feb. 14, '1)0 !4:i5 
Dec. 5, 1801. 127 '5 



Eyes. 



Hair. 



Nativity. 



Former Character 1 



Social Rela- 
tions. 



Yellow.. 
Lt. blue. 

Blue 

Blue 

Blue 

Blue 

Blue 

Grey 

Bluei 

Yellow . 
Black ... 

Blue 

Blue 



Blue 

Yellow ... 

Blue 

Hazel 

Yellow ... 

Hazel 

Lt. blue... 

Hazel 

Black 

Grey 

Grey 

Blue 

Blue 

<Trey 

H^izel 

Blue 

Blue 

Hazel 

Hazel 

Blue 

Hazel 

Blue 

Black 

Blue 

Light 

Blue 

Lt. blue... 

Blue 

Yellow.... 

Hazel 

Yellow.... 

Blue 

Hazel 

Blue 



Light .. 
Brown.. 
Brown.. 
Brown.. 
Auburn 
Rrown . 
Auburn ... 
Dk brown 

Dark 

Lt brown 

Black 

Brown 

Auburn .. 



Brown 

Brown 

Auburn ... 

Black 

Lt. brown 

Brown 

Brown 

Dark 

Brown 

Brown 

Auburn ... 

Brown 

Brown 

Brown 

Brown 

Brown 

Brown 

Dark 

Brown 

Lt. brown 

Brown 

Light 

Brown 

Brown 

Hazel 

Lt. brown 

Sandy 

Brown 

Grey 

Lt. brown 
Dk brown 
Lt. brown 

Brown 

Dark 



jVirginia . 

■Ohio 

.Ohio 

jXew York 
iMaryliind 
Ireland .. 
Virginia . 
New York 

Penn 

Switzerl'd 
N. Jersey. 
Germany 
Virginia.. 
Michigan. 
Indiana .. 
Indiana .. 
Ireland ... 

Penn 

Penn 

Germany 

Tenn 

Indiana .. 

Germany 

Ohio....."... 

Penn 

Ireland.... 
Indiana .. 
Virginia . 
Indiana .. 

Ohio 

Ohio 

Penn 

Indiana .. 

;Ohio 

jindiana... 
Kentucky 
jEngland.. 

Tenn 

Illinois.... 

lOhio 

Louisiana 
iNew York 
Ken tuck J' 

Ohio 

j Maryland 
lEnglaud 
Virginia . 
ilreland.... 



Intemperate , Single. 

Teniperate ' Married. 

Moderate i Marr ied. 

Intemperate Marri<'d, 

Moderate Married. 

Moderate Married. 

Intemperate Sin^ 

Temperate Married. 

3Ioderate 

Intemperate . 

Tempfrate 

Temperate 

Intemperate . 



."•ingle. 

Wii lower. 

.Vlarried. 

.*^irig'e. 

Moderate Isingli^. 

Intemperate Married. 



Temperate planied. 

Moderate single. 

5Ioderate jSiugle. 

Temperate 

Jloderate | 

Moderate I 

Intemperate | 

Moderare iSingle. 

Moderate Single. 



Moderate 

Intemperate ... 

>I()derate 

Temperate 

Intemperate ... 

Temperate 

.Modtrate 

Moderate 

Intemperate ... 

IVmperate 

Moderate 

Moderate 

Temperate 

Tempf-rate 

Intemperate ... 
Intemperate .. 

Temperate 

I'emperate 

Intemperate ... 
Intemperate ... 
Intemperate ... 



Married. 
I.^Iarried. 
ISingle. 
piiigle. 
Single. 
Single, 
'single. 
Married. 
1^1 an ied. 

jSingle. 

Widower. 
iSiiigle. 
Single. 

I ingle. 
I31arried. 



Single. 
Married. 



494 






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TABLE No. VIII. 

No. of Convicts Received and Discharged from Decemher 15, 1560,1 
Decemher 15, 1861, and No. now in Prison. 

No. of convicts in prison December 16, 1860 147 

No. committed since June 1st 17 

No. received from Indiana Southern Prison, June 10 50 

No. received from Indiana Southern Prison, June 28........ 50 

No. received from Indiana Southern Prison, July 8 50 

No. received from Indiana Southern Prison, July 22 50 

364 

No. discharged by expiration of sentence 69 

No. discharged by pardon 21 

No. remanded by Supreme Court 5 

No. escaped 13 

No. deceased 3 

Ill 

No. remaining in prison December 15, 1861 253 



TABLE No. IX. 

Ages of Convicts noiv in Prison. 

From 15 to 20 years 26 

From 20 to 25 years 92 

From 25 to 30 years 55 

From 30 to 40 years 49 

From 40 to 50 years 20 

From 50 to 60 years 8 

From 60 to 70 years 3 



253 



TABLE No. X. 

Ages of Convicts Received This Year. 

From 15 to 20 years 2 

From 20 to 25 years 4 

From 25 to 30 years 9 

From 30 to 40 years 2 

17 



502 

TABLE No. XI. 

Crimes of Convicts now in Prison, 

Arson 7 

Abduction. 1 

Assisting prisoners to escape 2 

Assault and battery with intent to murder 8 

Assault and battery with intent to rape 3 

Burglary 15 

Bigamy 1 

Forgery 13 

Grand larceny 125 

Incest 2 

Larceny and robbery 1 

Larceny 14 

Malicious murder 1 

Murder 9 

Manslaughter 10 

Obtaining goods under a false pretense 3 

Petit larceny 15 

Perjury 1 

Rape > 6 

Receiving stolen goods 5 

Robbery 11 

253 



TABLE No. XIL 

Crimes of Convicts Received Tliis Year, 

Arson 2 

Assault with intent to kill 1 

Bigamy 1 

Forgery 1 

Grand larceny 5 

Larceny 4 

Murder 1 

Petit larceny 2 

17 



503 



TABLE No. Xm. 

Period of Sentences of Convicts noiv in Prison, 

For 1 year 13 

For 1 year and 6 months 3 

For 2 years 107 

For 2 years and 3 months 1 

For 2 years and 6 months 3 

For 3 years 40 

For 3 years and 6 months 4 

For 3 years and 8 months 1 

For 4 years 20 

For 4 years and 10 months 1 

For 5 years 28 

For 6 years 4 

For 7 years 13 

For 8 years 4 

For 9 years 2 

For 13 years 2 

For 14 years 1 

For 15 years , 1 

For 20 years 1 

For 21 years 2 

For life 5 



253 



TABLE No. XIV. 

Period of Sentences of Convicts Received Tliis Year. 

For 1 year 1 

For 2 years 10 

For 3 years 2 

For 3 years and 6 months 1 

For 4 years 1 

For 6 years 1 

For life..... 1 

17 



504 



TABLE NO. Xy. 



Exhibit of Counties wJiere convicted, and nurnher from each. 



Allen 5 

Bartholomew 3 

Blackford 1 

Boone 2 

Clay 1 

Carroll 1 

Crawford 3 

Clark 6 

Cass 1 

Dearborn 3 

Delaware 3 

Decatur 2 

Dubois 3 

DeKalb 2 

Elkhart 2 

Floyd 13 

Fountain 4 

Gibson 4 

Greene 4 

Howard 1 

Henry 1 

Harrison 1 

Hendricks 3 

Hamilton 1 

Jefferson 9 

Jay county 1 

Jackson 1 

Jennings 2 



Jasper 


1 


Knox 


10 


Kosciusko 


1 


Lawrence 


1 


Lake 


3 


Lagrange 

Laporte 


4 

10 



Marshall 2 

Monroe 3 

Marion 18 

Madison 2 

Montgomery 1 

Martin 1 

Newton 1 

Noble 5 

Owen 1 

Orange 2 

Porter 4 

Pike 5 

Parke 6 

Posey 2 

Ripley 4 

Randolph 3 

St. Joseph 4 

Spencer 5 

Sullivan 6 

Switzerland 5 

Scott 2 

Steuben 1 

Tipton 1 

Tippecanoe 13 

Union 1 

Vigo 5 

Vanderburg 22 

Warrick 3 

Wells 1 

Washington 1 

Wayne 5 

Warren 4 

Whitley 1 



Total. 



253 



505 



TABLE NO. XVI. 

Exhibit of Counties ivJiere convicted this year, and number from each' 



Allen 1 

Fountain 2 

Jay county 1 

Lagrange 1 

Laporte 4 

Madison 1 



Montgomery 1 

Porter 1 

Randolph 2 

Warren 2 

Whitley 1 



17 



TABLE NO. XVII. 



States and Counties of which Convicts noiv in Prison are Natives. 



At sea 1 

Canada 4 

Connecticut 1 

Delaware 2 

England .,, 9 

Georgia 1 

Germany 11 

Illinois 4 

Indiana 46 

Ireland 21 

Kentucky 18 

Louisiana 2 

Maryland 3 

Michigan 5 

Missouri 3 

Massachusetts 1 

NewJersey 1 



North Carolina 5 

New York 18 

Nova Scotia 1 

Ohio 48 

Poland 1 

Pennsylvania 19 

South Carolina 2 

Spain 1 

Switzerland 2 

Scotland 1 

Saxony 1 

Tennessee 3 

Vermont 1 

Virginia 15 

Wales 1 



Total. 



253 



506 



TABLE NO XVIII. 



Occupation of Convicts before Conviction. 



Blacksmiths 11 

Brick Moulders 3 

Butchers 7 

Bar Keepers 2 

Book Keepers 3 

Broom Maker 1 

Boot Maker 1 

Book Binder 1 

Bell Hanger 1 

Baker 1 

Carpenters 12 

Coopers 11 

Cooks 4 

Confectionist 1 

Collier 1 

Clerk 1 

Clock Maker 1 

Carpenter and Stone Cutter 1 

Carpenter and Finisher 1 

Carpenter, Blacksmith and 

Butcher 1 

Farmers 11 

Grocer 1 

Grardeners 2 

Harness Makers 4 

Hostler 1 

Total 



Iron Moulder 1 

Laborers 11 3 

La\Nyer 1 

Machinists 2 

Printers 5 

Pump Maker 1 

Porter 1 

Peddlers 3 

Painters 4 

Railroad Engineer 1 

Shoe Makers 10 

Stone Makers 4 

Saddle Maker 1 

Silversmith 1 

School Teachers 2 

Stage Driver 1 

Salesmen 2 

Steward 1 

Turners 2 

Teamsters 3 

Tobacconists 2 

Tinker 1 

Turner and Engineer 1 

Tress Hoop Maker. 1 

Wagon Maker 5 



253 



SUPERINTENDENT'S REPORT. 



To the Hon. Board of Control: 

Gentlemen: — The undersigned, Superintendent of Construction 
for the Northern Indiana State Prison, begs leave to submit the fol- 
lowing report for the year ending December 15th, 1861: 

On the 3d of June the undersigned commenced his duties. At 
that time there were 104 convicts at the Prison. On the 11th of 
July the number was increased to 198; and on the 1st of August the 
number was still further increased by convicts from the Southern 
Prison to 290. Owing to the necessary changes, in order to receive 
prisoners, the work was not fairly commenced until tlie 1st of July. 
Most of the men were inexperienced hands and unused to the kind of 
labor refjuired of them. In starting the work on the brick yard con- 
siderable preparations had to be made. The old yard, having been 
injured by the frosts of the past winter and the increased number 
of men, compelled me to construct a new yard, which had to be 
graded and prepared, wells dug and appliances constiucted for tem- 
pering the mud. As soon as these arrangements were completed and 
the yard prepared, the work commenced and wns contintinued until 
the inclemency of the weather prevented the drying of brick. 

As soon as the Board of Control could obtain the stone, and tools 
could be manufactured, as large a number of convicts were put to 
work on this branch as could be conveniently employed, and this 
work has been continued up to the present time. As soon as the 
weather became too cold for out-door work a temporary shop was 
made in which the convicts can work during the Winter. 

On the 17th of June a carpenter's shop was prepared and a num- 
ber of convicts were set to work at that branch. There was required 
a large quantity of trussels, scaffolds, rules, squares and other car- 
penter's work for the stone and brick work. The wheel-barrows, 
wagons and other necessary tools made by the carpenters, were, to a 
great extent, worn out in the use of them. The Warden and other 
ofl&cers of the Institution have done all in their power to advance the 
work, and have rendered me all the assistance possible in furthering 
the interests of the State. 



508 
EXHIBIT OF WORK ON PRISON. 

EXCAVATION. 



1,587 square yards excavating and filling up, at 10 cents per j-ar 
1,075 square yards excavating and grading at clay pit, at 10 cen 



d $253 92 

is per yard 109 12 



8123 04 



STONE WORK. 



•.i,;{28 feet of water table for main wall, at CO cents per lineal foot §1,398 80 

5,370 fe«^t of cut stone for main wall, at 60 cents per sup. foot 3,225 60 

1,044 yards of ruble-stone masonry, at §5 per yard square 5,220 00 

50 dentals, at S3 each , 108 00 

75 buttress caps, containing 2,175 feet, at GO cents per sup. foot 1,.305 00 

2 gates, at gOOO each 1,320 00 

$12,635 40 

NOETH-EAST TOWEE. 

(t.50 feet of cut stone, at GO cflnts per sup. foot $395 80 

eOfeet of v.'ater table, at 00 cets per lineal foot 30 00 

27 j-arde of rubble stone masonry, at §5 135 00 

66G 80 

SOUTH-EAST TOWEE. 

1,123 feet of cut stone, at CO cents per sup. foot S673 80 

M feet of waier table, at 00 cents per lineiil foot 36 00 

39 yards of rubble stone masonry, at $5 per yard square 195 00 



904 80 



SOUTH-WEST TOWEE. 

1,821 feet of cut stone, at 60 cents per sup. foot §1,092 60 

60 feet of water table, at CO cents per lineal foot 36 00 

62 yards of rubble stone masonry, at §5 per yard square 310 00 



NONTH-WEST TOWEE. 

S92 feet of cut stone, at 60 cents per sup. foot ?536 20 

30 feet of water table, at 00 cents per lineal feet 21 60 

75 yards of rubble stone masonry, at §5 per yard square 375 00 

2 corbies, at 812 24 00 

7 quoins, at SIS 126 00 

BRICK WORK. 



1,418 CO 



1,081 SO 



2,(Xj3,976 brick in main wall, at SO. 50 per thousand S13,025 84 

Building furnace for oven in kitchen 107 36 

Building fiues for blacksmith shop 15 00 

800,000 brick remaining in kiln, at S5 per thousand 4,000 00 

817,208 20 

BLACKSMITHING. 

•ma iron bedsteads, at So. 50 Sl,298 00 

8 hinges for railroad gates in wooden fences 26 00 

2 bolts for the same, at §2.50 each 5 00 

8 sets of hiiigfs for railroad gates, at §10 80 00 

Rods and irons for brick kiln 50 00 

12 tooth hammers, at §3 36 00 

Ironing stone- boats 12 00 

Ironing ox yokes 12 00 

Hinges, stays and anchors for four towers 44 00 

Making and repairing tools for shops 100 00 

.3 -sledge hammers for j'ard, at $2 6 00 

Wrenches tor pumps and wagons 20 00 

Iron work for eleven pumps, at SI. 50 16 50 



509 

40 atone wteel-barrowB repaired, at 81 , 40 0& 

25 pair of shackles, at 82.50 62 60 

Horse shoeing 50 00 

Sharpening tools for stone cutting 400 00 

IroniBg twenty double-trees 25 00 

Ironing, levies for raising stone 5 00 

10 new log-chaius, at §5 50 00 

12 picks, at $2 24 00 

12 crow-bars, at S3 36 00 

1,000 points and chisels for stone cutting, at 81 1,000 00 

oO mortar hoes, at 70 cents 21 00 

Ironing one large derrick..., - ,.... 25 00 

Ironing two small derricks 10 00 

6 bush hammers, at 86 , 36 00 

50 hand hammers for masons, at 81-50 , 75 00 

36 stone hammers, at 82.50 90 00 

Ironing two car frames, at 84 .•••. 8 00 

lOcanthooks, at §1.50 15 00 

19 grates for towers and iron for cell house doors ,. 450 00 

1,200 pounds of railroad spikes and bench hooks for carpenters 66 00 

Stone saws and rods and hinges and bolts for stone shed -,,., 30 00 

Ironing water tanks and repairing mud wheels 112 00 

Ironing carts and wagons and repairing wheel-barrows 250 00 

.56 wheel- barrows ironed, at 83 168 00 

Sundries., , .-..„ 150 00 



CAKPEXTERING. 

19 window frames, at 87 50 8142 50 

5 wooden sentry boxes, at 830 00..., , 

19 tables for mess hall, at 84 

34 benches, at 81 50 

Work on stone shop, (material not included) , , 

Digging and curbing 13 wells , 

7 mud pits prepared '. , 

2 sand houses at §15, and 7 benches at 85 ,, 

Repairing carts and wa7ons 

Removing and making partitions. „ , 

1 writing table > 

5 stone boats, at 85 

Building partitions for hospital 

Bulk head for cell house 

■J doors for the stme, at 82 , , 

1 store room and door 

1 tool chest, at 810, and work on water closets, at §75 

Centers for gale turning arches 

Reyairing and painting buggy 

Patterns tor stuue cutting on gates 

Squares, gauges and patterns for stone work , 

4 new ladders, at S3 , 

4 door frames for towers, at 82 

2 railroad gates in prison fence, at 820 

12 brick moulde, at 86 

Repairing the same 

5 cornice moulds 

1 long table for tailor shop 

1 table lor hospital 

1 table for kitchen •> 

Making trussels for stone shed and brick work - 

200 handles for picks and stone hammers 

Benches and water boxes in brick yard 

Repairing mud wheels 100 00 

Making mud cart 

7 water boxes, at 50 cents 

1 lime house • • 

1 blacksmith shop 

Shed over front gate 

Closing two gates in main wall, at 85 

2 frames for stone s3ws, at 82 

67 feet of Prison fence at east gate, gate included 

Puttings iu mud pits and preparing brick yard 300 00 

20 shoe benches at 81 20 00 

To repairing and ironing railroad track round wall 800 00 

New track through yard for clay train 700 00 

Painting buggy 10 00 

3 wood beds, at §5 GO 15 00 

Removing and making new partitions in Warden's rooms 20 00 

G bucks for harness making at 83 18 00 

•KX) feet of speaking tube, at 16 eta per foot 90 00 



1.50 00 


76 00 


51 00 


160 00 


195 00 


62 00 


65 00 


150 00 


25 00 


1 25 


25 00 


28 00 


70 00 


6 00 


20 00 


85 00 


15 (K) 


15 00 


30 00 


25 00 


12 00 


8 00 


40 00 


72 00 


20 00 


33 75 


5 00 


2 50 


2 50 


50 00 


20 00 


50 00 


100 00 


25 00 


3 50 


15 00 


15 00 


2 50 


10 00 


4 00 


75 00 



4,904 00 



$3,831 50 



510 

RECAPITULATION. 

Excavating and grading $423 04 

Stone work 12,G35 40 

North-east tower 50*3 80 

South-east tower 104 80 

South-west tower 1,438 60 

North-west tower 1,081 80 

Brick work 17,208 20 

Blacksmith ing 4,904 00 

Carpentering 3,831 50 

S42,904 14 

All of which is respectfully submittad. 

RICHARD EPPERSON, Sup't of Con tra^-t* . 



PHYSICIAN'S REPORT. 



Hospital Department, ] 
Northern Indiana State Prison. / 

To 3fes»rs. JTanna, Williams and Votaiv, Board of Control: 

(iENTLEMEx: — On the 28th of March, 1861, your honorable body 
appointed me Physician of the Northern Indiana State Prison, and I 
mmediately entered upon the discharge of the duties of this respon- 
sible office. I found in the hospital fifteen patients, and among those 
Avere seven cases of chronic granular conjunctiva, attended with 
great constitutional and nervous debility, but all yielded to treatment 
eventually, with good sight to the patients. Since that time we have 
had no cases of this kind so severe, all speedily recovering. In ad- 
dition to the above cases, there have been chronic diseases which 
were either constitutional, or contracted during a life of dissipation 
and debauchery. Many of these patients have been entirely relieved 
and completely cured. But the great majority of cases which oc- 
curred, have been of an acute character, and have readily yielded to 
proper treatment. Intermittent fever has been the most prevalent 
disease here, especially during the months of August and September. 
Only three deaths have occurred since the month of March last. 
One died of inflammation of the stomach, after an illness of one week; 
the second died of intermittent fever, with an organic disease of the 
heart, as revealed by post mortem examination ; and the third was 
.•^liot while trying to make his escape from the prison. 

The following cases have required surgical operations : Two cases 
of epithelial cancer, and one of hydrocele, have been successfully 
treated. Minor cases, requiring surgical operations, were of almost 
daily occurrence. 

The number of patients admitted to the hospital from the 28th of 

March to the 15th of December of the same year, with the respective 

diseases with which they were afflicted, may be seen by a reference 

to the exhibit below. In addition to these, there have been a num- 

Doc J.— 35. 



512 

ber of patients wlio received slight injuries from time to time, while 
engaged at labor, and in consequence were excused from work ; and 
as their situation demanded no particular treatment, they were not 
sent to the hospital. The number of patients admitted to the hospi- 
tal, to which are added the number excused from labor, form an 
average of fifteen a day. The work of constructing the prison being 
all heavy labor, the patients, on recovering from sickness, have been 
kept longer away from work than they otherwise would have been, 
in consequence of the exposed condition in which their work was 
situtaed, as out door laborers. Cases of feigned sickness are of daily 
occurrence, and require more careful examination than the actually 
diseased. In the disposition of these cnses, I have endeavored not to 
err at all, but where there has been a doubt in my mind, I have in- 
variably felt it my duty to construe that doubt in favor of the 
prisoner. 



List of Cases admitted to the Hospital, from March 2'i to December 
15, 1861, of the same year. 

Intermittent Fever 5( '» 

Remitting Fever 7 

Typhoid Fever ^ 

Diarrhea 55 

Conjunctivitis 46 

Ophthalmia 47 

Dyspepsia •' 

Cystitis 5 

Tonsillitis 7 

Dysuria 1 

Dropsy. 4 

Diptheria -. 5 

Hemorrkoides 4 

Rheumatism 11 

Neuralgia 11 

Phao-adenic Ulcers 2 

Bronchitis 19 

Hydrocele 1 

Sprains 11 

Syphillis ■ . . . 5 

Abcess 10 

Sciatica 6 

Stomatitis 4 

Gastritis 2 

Granulated Conjunctiva 7 

Ulceration of Cornea 2 

Organic disease of the heart 3 

Functional of " 3 



513 

(jriinshot wound 1 

Stricture of Urethra 4 

Synovitis 4 

Cardialgia 2 

Tuberculosis 2 

Pneumonia 9 

Peritonitis , 1 

Gonorrhea 2 

Gleet 4 

Total 583 

All of which, gentlemen, is respectfully submitted 

S. HIGINBOTHAM, M. D. 



REPORT OF THE MORAL INSTRUCTOR. 



To the Board of Control of Xorthern Indiana. State Priso^i: 

Gentlemen: — The State of Indiana, in its wisdom, has instituted 
the office of '• Moral Instructor/ ' and thus shown its appreciation of 
the value of religion, in the moral reformation of the convict. For that 
legislation which merely contemplates the discipline of the prisoners, 
however perfect, ignores man's highest faculties, his intellectual and 
moral nature. If man were merely an intellisrent anim.al, this mi<iht 
be sufficient; but he has hopes and fears, thoughts and feelings, that 
lie far beyond the. plane of mere discipline. 

Ever since Howard called the attention of the world to the condi- 
tion of the criminal, and demonstrated that, though erring, he was still 
a man and a brother, a great improvement has been manifested in 
their management — among vrhich may be mentioned the provision 
for their health ; the distribution of books for the cultivation and 
elevation of their minds; the observance of the Sabbath; the privil- 
eges of the sanctuary and of the Sabbath school; and the various in- 
fluences by which the gospel can be brought to bear upon the heart 
and conscience. 

We know that many are disposed to look upon the moral and spir- 
itual elevation of the criminal as beyond the range of probability, or 
even possibility. But cannot Almighty grace reach the heart, even 
though steeped in iniquity and polluted by sin. It saved a Mary 
Magdalene, a John Newton, and a Bunyan; and shall we say that it 
has lost its power to renew and sanctify even the most abandoned. 

There are many reasons w^hy the gospel should take hold of the 
heart of the convict, even amid the adverse circumstances with which 
he is surrounded, and the apparent hopeless condition in which crime 
has placed him. The external enticements to evil are gone ; the rum 
bottle is out of sight; the card-table is beyond his reach; the ''house 
of her whose steps take hold on hell" no longer entices. He has 
time for reflection. His mind runs back to the time when he sat 
upon his mother's knee an innocent boy, and he recollects the soft 
hand that was so often laid upon his head, and endeavored to guide 
him into the paths of virtue and religion. He remembers his first 



516 

crime, and how he was led along, step by step, until he found himself 
incarcerated within the gloomy walls of the prison. He is there 
alone. He has no one to sympathize with him; he cares for no one, 
and no one cares for him. And in this sad and dispirited state, 
the gospel finds him ; and when its claims are proffered in kindness, 
is it singular that he should sometimes open his heart to receive it? 
And again, many have not heard the gospel perhaps for years, and 
their sensibilities are not hardened against its influence, and when 
brought under its povv'er they readily yield to its embrace. 

Believing, therefore, that no one is beyond the reach of the gos- 
pel, and seeing a disposition in some of the prisoners to receive it, 
additional religious meetings were instituted about the first of Sep- 
tember, and have been kept up twice during the week ever since ; 
and the conversion of a large number has been the result. How 
many can only be known in the investigations of the last day, as 
many are constantly leaving; but at one time nearly 40 informed me 
of their determination to reform their conduct and live Christian 
lives. On last Sabbath some 17 were organized into a church, and 
many besides are indulging hope that they are Christians — changed 
men. 

Preaching has been regularly maintained every Sabbath, assisted 
by Rev. Messrs. Foxworthy and Buckles. A Sabbath School of 
great interest has maintained regularly, superintended by D. J. 
Baldwin, Esq., whose labors in this and various exercises during the 
week have been of great service, and are warmly appreciated by the 
prisoners. 

A large and well selected library consisting of 413 volumes, has 
been purchased by Miles J. Fletcher, Esq., Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, and its benefits are now enjoyed by the prisoners, and 
will be a rich source of pleasure and improvement to them. And 
I have also been enabled nearlv every week to distribute a lareje 
number of newspapers, mostly of a religious character, and tracts, 
• which have been eagerly sought and read, and have doubtless con- 
tributed to their moral improvement, xlnd there is no question but 
that a small sum judiciously invested for religious papers and tracts 
would be a great help to me in my work, and also materially aid in 
the discipline of the prison. And I speak the more freely on this 
point because your own judgments have led you to do something in 
this direction — perhaps all that the limited appropriation would 
allow. 

And in conclusion I would say that I received the most cordial 
co-operation from the ^Yarden, and have been very materially aided 
by other officers of the Institution in the discharge of my duty. All 
of which is respectfully submitted. 

JOHN SAILOR, Moral Instructor. 

Dec. 15, 1861. 



PHYSICIAN'S REPORT. 



Hospital Department, "( 
Northern Indiana State Prison. / 

To 3Iessrs. ffanna, Williams and Votaw, Board of Control: 

Gentlemen: — On the 28th of March, 1861, your honorable body 
appointed me Physician of the Northern Indiana State Prison, and 1 
mmediately entered upon the discharge of the duties of this respon- 
sible office. I found in the hospital fifteen patients, and among those 
were seven cases of chronic granular conjunctiva, attended with 
great constitutional and nervous debility, but all yielded to treatment 
eventually, Tvith good sight to the patients. Since that time we have 
had no cases of this kind so severe, all speedily recovering. In ad- 
dition to the above cases, there have been chronic diseases which 
were either constitutional, or contracted during a life of dissipation 
and debauchery. Many of these patients have been entirely relieved 
and completely cured. But the great majority of cases which oc- 
curred, have been of an acute character, and have readily yielded to 
proper treatment. Intermittent fever has been the m.ost prevalent 
disease here, especially during the months of August and September. 
Only three deaths have occurred since the month of March last. 
One died of inflammation of the stomach, after an illness of one week; 
the second died of intermittent fever, with an organic disease of the 
lieart, as revealed by post mortem examination; and the third was 
shot while trying to make his escape from the prison. 

The following cases have required surgical operations : Two cases 
of epithelial cancer, and one of hydrocele, have been successfully 
treated. Minor cases, requiring surgical operations, were of almost 
daily occurrence. 

The number of patients admitted to the hospital from the 28th of 

March to the lf)th of December of the same year, with the respective 

diseases with which they were afflicted, may be seen by a reference 

to the exhibit below. In addition to these, there have been a num- 

Doc- J.— 35. 



512 

ber of patients -v^'ho received slight injuries from time to time, "while 
engaged at labor, and in consequence were excused from -work ; and 
as their situation demanded no particular treatment. They were not 
sent to the hospital. The number of patients admitted to the hospi- 
tal, to which are added the number excused from labor, form an 
average of fifteen a day. The work of constructing the prison being 
all heavy labor, the patients, on recovering from sickness, have been 
kept longer away from work than they otherwise would have been, 
in consequence of the exposed condition in which their work was 
situtaed, as out door laborers. Cases of feigned sickness are of daily 
occurrence, and require more careful examination than the actually 
diseased. In the disposition of these cnses, I have endeavored not to 
err at all, but where there has been a doubt in my mind, I have in- 
variably felt it my duty to construe that doubt in favor of the 
prisoner. 



List of Cases admitted to the Hospital, from March 28 to December 
15, 1861, of the same year. 

Intermittent Fever 5H 

Remitting Fever 7 

Typhoid Fever.. (;> 

Diarrhea 55 

Conjunctivitis .., 46 

Ophthalmia 47 

Dyspepsia 9 

Cystitis 5 

Tonsillitis 7 

Dy suria 1 

Dropsy. 4 

Diptheria 5 

Hemorrkoides 4 

Rheumatism 11 

Neuralgia 11 

Phagadenic Ulcers 2 

Bronchitis 19 

Hydrocele 1 

Sprains 11 

Syphillis 5 

Abcess 10 

Sciatica * 6 

Stomatitis , 4 

Gastritis 2 

Granulated Conjunctiva 7 

Ulceration of Cornea 2 

Organic disease of the heart 3 

Functional of " 3 



513 

Gunshot wound 1 

Stricture of Urethra 4 

Synovitis 4 

Cardialgia 2 

Tuberculosis 2 

Pneumonia 9 

Peritoni ti s , 1 

Gonorrhea 2 

Gleet 4 

Total 588 

All of whichj gentlemen, is respectfully submitted 

S. HIGINBOTHAM, M. D. 



REPORT OF THE MORAL INSTRUCTOR, 



To the Board of Control of Northern Indiana State Prison: 

Gentlemen: — The State of Indiana, in its wisdom, has instituted 
the office of '' Moral Instructor," and thus shown its appreciation of 
the value of religion, in the moral reformation of the convict. For that 
legislation which merely contemplates the discipline of the prisoners, 
however perfect, ignores man's highest faculties, his intellectual and 
moral nature. If man were merely an intelligent animal, this might 
be sufficient: but he has hopes and fears, thoughts and feelings, that 
lie far beyond the plane of mere discipline. 

Ever since Howard called the attention of the world to the condi- 
tion of the criminal, and demonstrated that, though erring, he was still 
a man and a brother, a great improvement has been manifested in 
their management — among which may be mentioned the provision 
for their health ; the distribution of books for the cultivation and 
elevation of their minds; the observance of the Sabbath; the privil- 
eges of the sanctuary and of the Sabbath school; and the various in- 
fluences by which the gospel can be brought to bear upon the heart 
and conscience. 

We know that many are disposed to look upon the moral and spir- 
itual elevation of the criminal as beyond the range of probability, or 
even possibility. But cannot Almighty grace reach the heart, even 
though steeped in iniquity and polluted by sin. It saved a Mary 
Magdalene, a John Xewton, and a Bunyan; and shall we say that it 
has lost its power to renew and sanctify even the most abandoned. 

There are many reasons why the gospel should take hold of the 
heart of the convict, even amid the adverse circumstances with which 
he is surrounded, and the apparent hopeless condition in which crime 
has placed him. The external enticements to evil are gone; the rum 
bottle is out of sight: the card-table is beyond his reach; the "house 
of her whose steps take hold on hell" no longer entices. He has 
time for reflection. His mind runs back to the time when he sat 
upon his mother's knee an innocent boy, and he recollects the soft 
hand that was so often laid upon his head, and endeavored to guide 
him into the paths of virtue and religion. He remembers his first 



516 

crime, and liow he Tvas led along, step by step, until he found himself 
incarcerated within the gloomy -walls of the prison. He is there 
alone. He has no one to sympathize with him; he cares for no one, 
and no one cares for him. And in this sad and dispirited state. 
the gospel finds him; and when its claims are proffered in kindness, 
is it singular that he should sometimes open his heart to receive it? 
And again, many have not heard the gospel perhaps for years, and 
their sensibilities are not hardened against its influence, and when 
l)rought under its power they readily yield to its embrace. 

Believing, therefore, that no one is beyond the reach of the gos- 
pel, and seeing a disposition in some of the prisoners to receive it, 
additional religious meetings were instituted about the first of Sep- 
tember, and have been kept up twice during the week ever since ; 
and the conversion of a laro;e number has been the result. How 
many can only be known in the investigations of the last day, as 
many are constantly leaving ; but at one time nearly 40 informed me 
of their determination to reform their conduct and live Christian 
lives. On last Sabbath some 17 were organized into a church, and 
many besides are indulging hope that they are Christians — changed 
men. 

Preaching has been regularly maintained every Sabbath, assisted 
by Rev. Messrs. Foxworthy and Buckles. A Sabbath School of 
threat interest has maintained regularly, superintended by J). J. 
Baldwin, Esq., whose labors in this and various exercises during the 
week have been of great service, and are warmly appreciated by the 
prisoners. 

A large and well selected library consisting of 413 volumes, has 
been purchased by Miles J. Fletcher, Esq., Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, and its benefits are now enjo^'ed by the prisoners, and 
will be a rich source of pleasure and improvement to them. And 
I have also been enabled nearly every week to distribute a large 
number of newspapers, mostly of a religious character, and tracts, 
which have been eagerly sought and read, and have doubtless con- 
tributed to their moral improvement. And there is no question but 
that a small sum judiciously invested for religious papers and tracts 
would be a great help to me in my Avork, and also materially aid in 
the discipline of the prison. xVnd I speak the more freely on this 
point because your own judgments have led you to do something in 
this direction — perhaps all that the limited appropriation w^ould 
allow. 

And in conclusion I would say tliat I received the most cordial 
co-operation from the Warden, and have been very materially aided 
by other officers of the Institution in the discharge of my duty. All 
of which is respectfully submitted. 

JOHN SAILOR. Moral hutrudor. 

Dec. 15, 1861. 



I 



i 

FIFTEENTH ANNUAL REPORT 



OF THE 



OFFICERS 



OF 




Soutljcrn |nbiana State ^§,xmn, 



INCLUDING THE REPORTS OF THE 



BOARD OF DIRECTORS, WARDEN, PHYSICIAN, 
AND MORAL INSTRUCTOR, 



IPOIE^ THIE ITE^I^, 1861. 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 

BERRY R. SULGROVE, STATE PRINTER 

Doc. J. 36. 1862. 



DIRECTORS' REPORT. 



Indiana State Prison, ) 
Jeffersonville, Dec. 2, 1861. j 

To His Excellency. Oliver P. Morton, 

Governor of the State of Indiana: 

We have the honor to submit to your Excellency the following as 
our annual report of the operations and condition of the State Prison 
at this place for the current year, ending December 15, 186 L : 

At the first meeting of this Board, in April last, David W. Miller, 
the present incumbent, was unanimously re-elected "Warden. The 
subordinate officers of the Prison were also filled at the same meeting. 

We are happy to be able to report to your Excellency that not- 
withstanding the financial pressure which has embarrassed industrial 
operations of all kinds, this Prison is now clear of debt. Our earn- 
ings have also reached a larger figure than we had dared to antici- 
pate at th-e commencement of the year. The removal of 200 con- 
Ticts to the Northern Prison has very much diminished our expenses, 
and also, in the same ratio, our opportunities for securing the pro- 
ceeds of convict labor. Their removal was undoubtedly necessary at 
the time the act authorizing the same was passed by the Legislature. 
During the last fall we could, however, have contracted for the labor 
of more convicts than are here at present. Our last report shows 
that the total receipts from convict labor for the year ending Decem- 
ber 15th, 1860, amounted to $48,657 40. The Warden's reports and 
subjoined tables show that the receipts from the same source for the 
year ending December 15, 1861, amount to $22,905 2/. Deducting 
therefrom $6,955 22, the amount charged for convict labor employed 
in making improvements and in the necessary service of the Prison, 



522 

there will remain a balance of $15,950 22, whicli shows the actual 
receipts from contractors. When we remember that for the first six 
months of the present year our men were nearly all idle, and that 
the contractors paid us comparatively nothing for their labor, and, 
also, that for the last six months we have had only one-half as many 
men to work as we had last year, we think we may congratulate our- 
selves upon the successful management of the Prison at a time when 
mechanical enterprise of all kinds was almost universally prostrated. 
Our convicts have been employed during the last summer and fall in 
the manufacture of army boots and shoes, transportation wagons, 
tent poles, cots and other articles for military uses. We have been 
able to contract nearly all our available men, but at lower rates than 
those formerly paid. It will be idle to expect, for some years to 
come, the same rates for convict labor which were formerly paid here. 
Our contractors sold their manufactured articles almost entirely in 
the Southern States. Their customers in the States under insurrec- 
tionary control could not pay the contractors, and therefore they 
could not pay the Prison. As long as the present rebellion contijiues 
that market will be closed, and the contractors must sell their wares, 
if at all, at low rates, in the Northern States, and where they must 
compete not only with other Prisons, but with free labor outside of 
prison walls. We have now on hand over $10,000 in value of arti- 
cles manufactured here which we have taken in satisfaction of dues 
for convict labor. We expect to make these available upon the ad- 
vent of better times. In spite of the untoward circumstances and 
discouragements by which we have been surrounded, we are now, as 
we have hitherto been, fully satisfied that the congregate system of 
convict labor contracted at moderate rates will be more beneficial 
than any other system both to the convict and the State. The expe- 
rience of this and of every other prison in the country shows that 
under the most favorable circumstances a prison can only be expected 
to support itself. But very few, if any, do even this, and a careful 
examination of the Prison reports of the different States will show 
that this institution comes nearer that mark than a large majority of 
the others. 

The present sanitary and moral condition of this prison will com- 
pare favorably with that of any similar institution in the country. — 
During the past year we have had but little sickness and few deaths. 
The convicts, when sick, receive competent medical attention and are 
carefully nursed. Under the superintendence of the Moral In- 
structor the convicts attend a night school where they are instructed 
in the elementary branches of an English education. During: the 
last winter and spring we also had a day school which was attended 
by the unemployed convicts. Upon Sunday they hear preaching in 
the Chapel, and are also instructed in the Sabbath School. For a 
more particular statement of these matters we refer your Excellency 
to the accompanying reports of the Physician, Moral Instructor and 
Keeper of the Female Department. The part of the prison as- 
signed to the female convicts has been enlarged and greatly im- 

4 



523 

proved. AYitli proper care and eifort on the part of those in charge 
of it the female department can now be made effective and creditable 
to the institution. The Warden's report and the tables of expendi- 
tures furnished by the Clerk will show what has been done with the 
money appropriated by the Legislature. The outstanding debts of 
the Prison have been paid, and we believe the money has been faith- 
fully and judiciously expended. We were authorized by the act ap- 
proved March 11, 1861, to purchase a tract of land for a burial place, 
which was not to exceed four acres, and at a price not exceeding 
S150 per acre. We have purchased an acre of land near the prison 
for 8150 and have had it properly enclosed. It is believed that this 
lot will answer all purposes for a burial place for twenty years to 
come. 

The experience of the last year shows that the Legislature of 1861 
were wise in acting upon the suggestions of the Prison reports of 
1859 and 1860. The system of certificates of good behavior and 
subsequent commutation of punishment has proved very beneficial in 
its operation. It has tended to promote good order and discipline 
and is more equitable to the contractor than the old system of over- 
work. 

The State of Indiana has been liberal to and proud of her benevo- 
lent institutions. We shall strive to be faithful in the discharge of 
the trust imposed upon us, and hope to carry out successfully, under 
more favorable auspices, the views of those by whose legislative ac- 
tion the present system of prison discipline was inaugurated in this 
State. 

Kespectfully submitted, &c., &c,, 

GRAFTON F. COOKERLY,") 

THOS. M. BROWN, \ Directors. 

A. L. GROTHERS, J 



WARDENS' REPORT. 



To Messrs. Cookerly, Brown, and Crothers, 

Directors oj- the Indiana State Prison, at Jeffersonville: 

The fiscal year of tlie Prison having ended on the 15th inst., I here- 
with transmit to yon, in compHance with the law, my aDnual report of 
the workings of the institution the past year. The improvement of the 
Female Department which was authorized by an act of the last regu- 
lar session of the Legislature, I am happy to state, has been thor- 
oughly completed. The Female Department has thereby been ren- 
dered much more convenient and comfortable and much better adapt- 
ed to good discipline and a reformation of the unfortunate convicts. 
A large dining room, kitchen, work room, hospital, and ten additional 
cells, have been added to this department, all of which were neces- 
sary. 

The addition to the Warden's house, authorized by the Board, has 
also been completed and affords much convenience. For the cost of 
this and the improvement of the Female Department, I refer you to 
statement marked (S.) By your authority I purchased from the 
estate of James Kerguin one acre of ground for one hutidred and fifty 
dollars, which I have fenced in with a good and substantial board 
fence. It is convenient to the Prison and well situated for a grave- 
yard, for which purpose it is intended. 

The gas account, to which reference was made in my last annual 
report, has been settled with Messrs. Miller & Bro. 

Since I made my last report the following contractors have aban- 
doned their contracts, viz., Adam Knapp, John R. Cannon & Co., and 
Charles Hendley. W. Gr. Damron's contract expired on the first 
day of June, 1861, which he failed to renew. 

Contracts have been made with Charles and Isaac Long for fifteen 
hands to be worked at chair making, at 40 cents per day, for the term 



526 

of six montlis, to commence on the 1st of day of January, 1862. 
Also with Adam Liickhaupt a contract for five years from the first 
day of January, 1862, for the first six months twenty-five convicts, 
with the privilege of increasing the number to fifty at the expiration 
of that time at 40 cents per day. 

During the first six months of the past year there was, on an aver- 
age, about three hundred and eighty-five convicts, at least half of 
which were unemployed and a dead expense to the State. This will 
account for the great disparity between the receipts and expenditures 
during that time. 

By the act of June 1, 1861, the Governor was authorized to re- 
move two hundred convicts from this to the Northern Prison, and 
upon the order of His Excellency presented by the officers of said 
Prison, I delivered over into their custody at this Prison, June 10th, 
fifty, June 2hth, fifty, July 8th, fifty, and July 23d, the remainder of 
the two hundred. 

In anticipation of their removal I purchased a large lot of stripes 
and other material and caused to be made a new suit of clothing for 
each one of them, and furnished the first fifty sent each with a new 
pair of shoes. By my instructions the clerk made out a bill for the 
clothing and shoes which was presented to the Board of the North- 
ern Prison, which they refused to pay without giving the least excuse 
therefor. In order to obtain the amount of said bill, which is nine 
hundred and sixty-nine dollars, I visited the Prison, and am sorry to 
say that I found no one there that appeared to be at the head of 
affairs, and discipline and everything connected with the concern 
seemed to be at loose ends. The convicts were running at large 
both in the country and the city, seemingly without the least re- 
straint. 

Our convicts are now all profitably employed, being engaged in 
making barrels, chairs, tent-poles, shoes, &.C., the same being hired 
to different persons at forty cents per day. 

The wisdom of the law passed by the late Legislature making good 
behavior the basis of a commutation of time of sentence, has had a 
very salutary effect upon the conduct of the convicts. Since its adop- 
tion punishment has been much less frequent than before, and the 
general discipline of the prison has greatly improved. 

For monthly statements in regard to moneys received and dis- 
bursed, I refer you to the statistics furnished by the Clerk, marked 
A, B, C, D, E,*F, G, H, I, J, K, and L. 

For amount paid discharged convicts I refer you to statement 
marked 0, and for a full statement of assets and liabilities, I refer 
you to statement marked Q. 

For the number of .convicts, ages, sex, &c., I refer you to the in- 
teresting statistics furnished by the Clerk and marked from No. 1 to 
No 20, inclusive. 

For the health of the Prisoners I refer you to the report of the 
Physician, and for their moral condition, to the report of our most 



527 

worthy and excellent Moral Instructor. For matters toucliins: the 
Female Department, I refer you to the report of the Matron. 

By refering to the Clerk's report, and a careful examination of the 
same, it will be seen that notwithstanding the stringency of the times 
the Prison has maintained itself. 

The appropriation of ten thousand dollars made by the Legislature 
to liquidate the indebtedness of the Prison, existing at the end of the 
fiscal year for 1860, was entirely used for that purpose, and I feel 
proud in saying that the Institution is now free of debt. 

In conclusion, permit me to tender to you my thanks for your co- 
operation in all things tending to advance the interest of the Prison 
and rendering it eificient for the purposes intended. 
Respectfully submitted, 

D. W. MILLER, Warden, 

Jeffersonville, Dec. 15, 1861. 



529 



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[S.j 

ESTI3IATE of work done and material furnished for building 

Female Prison and addition to Dwelling Houses tj^c, for the year 
ending JJecember \bth. 1861. 

For 122,000 brick at ?4 00 per M §488 00 

•' 164,900 brick, laid in wall, at §3 00 per M 

" 417 yards of paTing at 123^c 

" 1,138 yards of plastering at 20c 

'• 3,100 feet of joist framing at ?1 00 

" 507 feet of joist framing at l^^c 

" 1,200 feet of j"ist framing at 3,^c 

" 1,236 feet of sluetiug at S^l 00 

'• 3,100 feet of flooring at §1 00 

•' 189 panel doors at 13c 

" 723 feet door and window casing at 5c 

'■ 538 feet b^se nt 4c 

'• 328 feet of sash straps at 2c 

" 216 ligbts of sash at 10c 

" 520 leet door and window frames at 7c 

" 836 feet rafter framing at %c 

'• 12 feet rail atid bannister at 50c 

" 82 feet of cojieing at 8c 

" 72 feet of facing at 6c 

" GOO feet of Rli-lviug at 6c 

'• 00 feet of cloth strips at 2c 

" 206 feet of cniliug at 2c ^. , 

'• 144 feet of Venetian blinds at 20c 

" 40 feet of panel doors at 13c 

"■ 5 ledge doors at $1 00 

" 10 carpet sil(s at 20c 

" 2 flight steps at 310 each 

'■ Hanging 14 doors at 25c 

'• Putting on 5 locks at 25c 

■' Putting on 9 latches at 15c 

" Setting 20 door and window frames at 25c 

" Putting sa;^h in 16 windows at 20 

•■ Fitting an'i hanging S pair of blinds at 50c 

" 2 cisterns at ?2.i each 

" 323 feet stoae i-il'.s and caps at 32^c 

" Filling in top of new cells 

'• Work on Privy 

•' Taking do-vn oUl wall 

'• Removing old Privy ~ 

■' Setting wash kettles 

"• Building fence around cemetery 

" Building cow stable 

" Moving door- and windows in female department 

" Painting and elating 

" 1,500 pout;ds iri/n door at 10c ; 

" Hauling brick 

'■ Cash expended for lumber, locks, &c 1,162 03 

Total 53,418 45 



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125 


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150 00 


49 


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551 

TABLE NO. I. 

Sliotving the number of Prisoners Decemher 15, 1861. 

In cunfinement as per Report December 15, 1860 386 

Since received 172 

Fugitives retaken 5 

563 

Discharged by expiration of sentence 107 

Discharged by pardon 32 

Discharged by death 4 

Escaped 10 

Remanded for new trial 6 

Transferred to Northern Priscn 200 

359 

Total 204 

TABLE NO. IL 

Shoiving the Nature of Offenses. 

Against property 146 

Against persons 58 

Total 204 

TABLE NO. III. 
Terms of Sentence. 

^u.f ye-ar 5 

'.'ne year and six months 3 

Two years 66 

Two years and six months 2 

Three years 41 

Three years and six months 2 

Four years 12 

Five years 22 

<^ix years 5 

Seven years 3 

Eight years 4 

Nine years 1 

Ten years 6 

Ten years and five months 1 

Twelve years 4 

Fourteen years 1 

Sixteen years and eight months ] 

Eighteen years 1 

Twenty years 1 

Twenty-one years 3 

Tift) ..' 20 

Total , 204 



Doc. J.— 38. 



552 

TABLE NO. lY. 

Different Crimes and 7iumher of each. 

Arson • ■ • "^ 

Arson and larceny 1 

Assault and battery with intent to murder S 

Assault and battery with intent to rape 2 

Assault and battery Avith intent to steal 1 

Burglary - 

Burglary and larceny 2 

Counterfeiting coin 2 

Concealing stolen goods 1 

Forgery I'J 

Grand larceny ^I^j 

Larceny '■' 

Murder -- 

Manslaughter 1" 

Obtaining goods under false pretenses 1 

Poisoning '•'* 

Perjuiy y 

Petit larceny 1' 

Passing counterfeit" inc ey ■^' 

Passing counterfeit cvii -' 

Eape *] 

Robbery •' 

Robbery and larceny 1 

Stealing letters 1 

Total -01 



TABLE NO. V. 

Names of Convicts Discharged hy Expiration of Serdence from De- 
cemher 15, 1860, to December 15, 1861. 



:so. 



^:AME OF CONVICT. 



DATE OF DISCHARGE. 



Jonathan Rose ! January 11, ISfil. 

C. F. Harder January 27, 1801. 

Albert G. Painter [ February 10, 1861. 

Gustavis Stebbins ' February 12, 1861. 

Thomas Cozens I February 14, 1861. 

Marion Roulaud ' February 17, IStil. 

Jacob Diusmore ' February 2-5, 1861. 

George McDude < March 2, 1861. 

Henrv Edwards • March 6. 1861. 

Francis Jennings March 6, 1S61. 

Frank Palmer March 11, 1861. 

Peter Cline ' March 16, 1861. 

Dick Richards March 23, 1861. 

Pharisee Guest | March 27, 1861. 

James Thomas ! March 2.j, 1861. 

"\Vm. Umblebee March 30, 1801. 

■John Bodkin ' March 31, 1861. 

William R. McCalister ! April 1, 1861. 

B. Sheppard 1 April 1, 1861. 

William Maurice ! April 1, 1861. 

Rensaleer Praither I April 7, 1861. 

Jackey Praither ! April 7, 1861. 

Pleasant Praither ' April 7, 1861. 

Jonathan Baui^h | April 16, 1S61. 

Jane Wagoner.. April 19, 1861. 

Elizabeth Taylor April 19, 1861. 

AVilliam Orick ' April 22, 1861. 

Henry Neal April 22, 1861. 

Elizabeth Bryant ; April 24, 1861. 

Charles Smith I April 25, IBCl. 



553 



TABLE NO. v.— Continued. 



lyfames of Convicts Discharged hy Expiration of Sentence from 
December 15, 1860, to December 11, 1861. 



NAME OF CONVICT. 



DATE OF DISCHAKGE. 



Edward Murry 

I. J. Browu 

Strawbridge. 

Benjamin Cook 

George Holbrook.. 

Peter Simonett 

Hezekiah Harvy 

Kenada 



Michael Kernan 

John Sundy , 

John Bird 

Lewis Ulzy 

Levi Crawford 

Ephraim Wright 

David South 

Jacob Plesch 

Joseph Coy 

Ephraim Aby , 

William Lucas 

Hiram Goodrich 

John Smith 

John B. Raber 

John Wright 

Stephen Morris 

Jerry Roberts 

William Xesbitt 

Ryhtnd Shuck 

Alexander Cross 

Nathaniel Cox 

John Patterson 

John James 

Frederick Bowman 

Henry Jleyers 

Joseph Yoter 

John Shannon 

John Brown 

George Cotman 

Joseph Burdett 

Jacob Fitzsimons 

David Bound 

Abram Difendal 

Harrison Hamby 

James En«is 

John Shankle 

Aaron Bristow 

William llartin 

John Doyle 

Martin Eagan 

Arthiir Nixon 

David Philips 

John Shilling 

Chester Barnes 

Sarah Dixson 

John Rnmne , 

Jane Walden 

Perry Williams 

Punnis Spnrlin 

Charles Proxall 

Charles Blackwell 

William Glenn 

Philip McDonald 

Henry Moshier 

Joshua Weir 

John Young 

Christopher Brickmau. 

James Cornell 

Sarah Gorman 



April 26, 18C1. 
April 26, 18f,l. 
April 27, 1801. 
April 27, 18G1. 
April 28, 18G1. 
May 3, 1801. 
May 7, 1801. 
May 9, 1801. 
May 9, 1861. 
May 9, ISOl. 
May 11, 1861. 
May 14, 1861. 
May 21, 1861. 
May 21, 1801. 
May 27, 1861. 
Slay 28, 1861. 
May 28, 1861. 
May 31, 1801. 
June 4, 1861. 
June 6, 1861. 
June 7, 1861. 
June 29, 1861. 
June 30, 1861. 
June 30, 1861. 
July 2, 1861. 
July 5, 18iil. 
July 5, 1861. 
July 0, 1861. 
July 18, 1861. 
July 18, 1801. 
July 31, 1801. 
July 31, 1861. 
July 31, 1861. 
August 2, 1861. 
August 4, 1861. 
August 15, l.^i'il. 
August 16, 1861. 
August 16, 1861. 
August 16, 1861. 
August 26, 18 l. 
August 26, 1861. 
August 27, 1861. 
August 29, 1861. 
August 29, 1801. 
September 1, 1861. 
September 2, 1861. 
September 5, 1861. 
September 8, 1861. 
September 8, 1861. 

September 11, 1861. 

September 15, 1861. 

September 15, 1861. 

September 21, 1861. 

September 21, 1861. 

September 26, 1861. 

October 1, 1861. 

October 1, 18(;l. 

October 6, 1861. 

October 6, 1861. 

October 8, 1861. 

October 16. 1861. 

October 20, 1861. 

October 22, 1861. 

October 26, 1861. 

October 26, 18i 1. 

October 25, 1861. 

October 29, 1861. 



554 



TABLE NO. v.— Continued. 



Names of Convicts Discharged hy Expiration of Sentence from 
December 15, 1860, to December 15, 1861. 




98 
99 
100 
101 
102 
103 
104 
105 
106 
107 



John Johnson 

Mary Mitchem 

John Palmer 

William Enderline 

Mary Ann Countryman 

Mary Ann Bush 

Robert Williams...., 

William K. Woods 

Peter Wortinger 

Hugh Allen 



November 
November 
November 
November 
November 
December 
December 
December 
December 
December 



1, 18G1. 
5, 1861. 
13, 1801, 
18, 1861. 
30, 18G1. 
9, 1861. 
11,1861. 
12, 1861. 

12, 1861. 

13, 1861. 



TABLE NO. YI. 



Convicts Pardoned since December 15, 1860. 




11 

12 
13 
14 
15 
16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
21 



24 
25 
26 
■ 27 
28 
29 
30 
31 
32 



Henry Hittle ,. 

William Lownian .... 
Pretiman M. Meuse, 

Parker Dusan , 

Samuel Romaine 

H. Moss 

Nicholas Evans 

Stephen McCarty 

George Vrowman 

Alexander Hays 

William Jones - 

Robert Cassily 

Robert Marshall 

Elizabeth Knapp 

Ira W. Granger 

Lewis Meyers 

Rudolph Senn 

Dow Connay 

Tracy White 

John Bartly 

Washington Cramer 

William Humble 

William H. Lynn.... 

James Hudson , 

James Scaggs.. , 

William Fredercie... 

Hugh Shaw 

James B. Patterson. 

Mason Parsons 

Robert Stanly 

William H. Holt 

Abraham Newton,., 



December 17, 1860, 
December 18, 1860. 
January 3, 1861. 
January 9, 1861. 
January 12, 1861. 
January 12, 1861. 
January 12, 1861. 
January 12, 1861, 
January 15, 1851. 
January 17, 1861, 
January 2t, 1861. 
February 9, 1861. 
March 9', 1861. 
March 12, 1861. 
March 12, 1861. 
April 17, 1861. 
April 19, 1361. 
May 0, 1861. 
May 9, 1861. 
May 22, 1861. 
June 6, 1861. 
July 3, 1861. 
July 3, 1861. 
July 25, 1861. 
August 14, 1861. 
August 27, 1861. 
August 28, 1861. 
October 9, 1861. 
October 23, 1861. 
November 10, 1861, 
November 19, 1861- 
November 19, 1861. 



555 



TABLE No. VII. 



Showing the Naraes and Number of Convicts Deceased since De- 
cember 15, 1860. 



No. 



NAME OF CONVICT. 



DATE OF DECEASE. 



David Wilson . 
John Hampton 
Ralph Walker.. 
Abner Smith.... 



December 17, IStJO. 
February 2, 1861. 
March 22, 1861. 
September 21, 1861. 



TABLE NO. YIII. 
Showing the Name and Date Convicts escaped since Dec. 15, 1860. 



No. 



NA3IF OF CONVICT. 



DATE OF E.SCAPE. 



1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 



Charles Morgan j Febrnarv 2, ISGl. 

Daniel Hoffman. ..Wrr. j March 20, 1861. 

George Seagrove March 26, 18G1. 

Stephen C*se j June 18, 1861. 

Eobert Barnaby.... t June 30, 1861. 

James Hamilton | October 18, 18G1. 

Jackson Brown October 18, 1801. 



William Cox 

John Crutchfield. 
Albert Wyncoop . 



October 19, 1861. 
October 19, 1861. 
November 10. 1861. 



TABLE No. IX. 

Showing the Name and Number of Convicts Remanded for Neiv 
Trial since December 15, 1860. 



No. 



NAME OF CONVICT. 



WHEN REMANDED. 



William B. Porter January 28, 1861. 

Iredell Sawyers , i June 1, 1861. 

Comodore Rice I June 11, 1861. 

Thomas Pulling j June 19, 1861. 

William Harrison I December 1-3,1861. 



TABLE NO. X. 

Showing the Name and Date of Fugitives Retake7i since Dec. 15, 1860. 




George Richards 
Robert Barnaby. 
Charles Morgan, 
Daniel Hoffman 
Sarah Hooper ... 



February 12, 1861. 
February 12, 1801. 
March 21, 1861. 
April 22, 1861. 
November 14, 1861. 



556 



TABLE NO. Xn. 

Names of Convicts transferred to Northern Prison. 



NAME OF CONVICT. 



\Mien Transferred. 



June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June Ifi, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10. 
June 10, 
June 10, 
J. P. W. Davis June 10, 



0. Gilchrist 

Jerry Draper 

Henry Bird 

John Cause 

John Neddo 

Levi Eaton 

John Bates 

Henry Plott 

J. B. Calhoun 

Isaac Dyson 

Williara Blue 

George Bell 

James Deaver 

William Washington. 

John Vv'illiams 

Daniel Seymour 

John Ampy 

B. M. Catterson 

Charles E. Boll 

L. R. Hartman 

David Smith 

Daniel Huffman 



I. W. Baughman 

Thomas E. Barnes 

John Wilson 

Lewis Savillo 

William Wallace 

Kobert Roberts 

Edtvard Howard 

James M. Shockley 

Charles Wilson., 

David Slotts 

Jerome Fisk 

George W. De Witt 

John Simpson 

William J. Gettes 

A. Stephenson 

Christopher Graffmiller. 

H. Dawson 

James White 

Joseph Burdett 

A. Jackson 

Patrick Quin 

Robert Edwards 

Charles Taylor 

A. Robinson 

John Lewis 

Hartman Morgan 

Wm. R. Davidson 

John Hughs 

Thomas Garrett 

Frederick La Flour 

Andre Smoot 

Henry Peterman 

J. Middlemus 

George Mitchell 

James Burroughs 

William Bognr 

Charles Williams 

William Gordon 

John Hayden 

William Hayden 

Robert White 

William McKaine 

John Steward 

Israel Stickley 



June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
Jun(<10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10. 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 10, 
June 28, 
June 28, 
June 28, 
June 28, 
June 28, 
June 28, 
June 28, 
June 28, 
June 28, 
June 28, 
June 28, 
June 28, 
June 28, 
June 28, 
June 28, 
June 28, 
June 28, 



18G1. 
1861. 
18fil. 
18P,1. 
1801. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
18H1. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1801. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1801- 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1801. 
1861. 
1801. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1801. 
1801. 
1801. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1801. 
1861. 
18f}l. 
1861. 
1861. 
1801. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
186L 
1801. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 
1861. 



557 



TABLE NO. XI.— Continued. 

Names of Convicts transferred to Northern Prison. 



NAME OF CONVICT. 



When Transferred. 



James Dixon 

Peter Harris 

Samuel Apple 

Grerrett Stump 

John E. Park 

William Willis 

Thomas Butler 

John Mitchell 

James Wilkins 

William Jones 

George Edwards 

Henry Dixsou 

William C. Jones... 

Kichard Nagle 

William Jones 

John Murphy 

Samuel Smith 

John Morris 

John Sullivan 

John Doyle 

M. Molesby 

Henry Smith 

Daniel Greer 

Henry Irwin 

James Barniore 

Charles L<igan 

John Henry 

Joseph Lewis 

Allen Merrill 

George Rattigar. 

H. Green 

B. Francis 

R. Collins 

J. Robinson 

E. Carder 

J. Wilson 

Peter Cloud 

J. Case 

J. W. Potts 

J. Roberts 

N. Holmes 

John Craig 

Willis Norman 

W. H. Dougherty... 

J. Robinson 

Samuel Haney 

William Blodgett... 

R. W. Homer 

John Onstott 

David Cox 

William Roberts.... 

John Shults 

Robert Mumery 

Stephen Muniory 

R. S. Robinson 

R. Weaver 

C. Hamilton 

Samuel Scott 

John Stolw 

Jonathan Loveriug 

W'illiam Dines 

Samuel Wigington. 

William Harris 

Abner Horton 

David Fletcher 

James Campbell 

George Warren 



June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 18G1. 
June 2S, 1861. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 1801. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 18G1. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 1801. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 1801. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 1801. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28. 1861. 
June 28, 1861. 
June 28, 1S61. 
June 28, 1861. 
July 8. 1801. 



July 
Julv 8 
JulV 8 
July 8 
July 8 
July 8 
July 8 
July 8 
July 8 
July 
July 
July 8 
July S 
July 8 
July 
July 8 
Julv 
July 8 
July 8 
July 8 
July 8 
Jnlv 8 
July 
Julv 8 
July 8 
July 8 
Julv 8 
Julv 8 
Julv 8 
July 8 
Julv 8 
July 8 
July 8 



, 1801. 
, 1861. 
, 1801. 
, ISOl. 

18-n. 

, 1801. 
, 1801. 
, 1861. 
, 1801. 
, 1801. 
, 1801. 
, 1801. 
, 1801. 
, 1861. 
, 1801. 
, 18ia. 
, 18t;l. 
, 1861. 
, 1801. 
, 1801. 
, 1801. 
, ISOl. 
. 1801. 
, 1801. 
, 1801. 
, 1801. 
, 1801. 
, 1801. 
, 1801. 
, 1801. 
, 1801. 
, 1851. 
, 1861. 



558 



TABLE NO XL— Continued. 

Names of Convicts transferred to Nortliern Prison. 




George Harrington 

Simon Doyle 

J. Chamberlin 

J. lilorri.s 

J. Il( dgerg 

M. Harris 

H. Carpenter 

B. H. Allison 

Lewis Caldwell 

H. Shaffer 

David Francis 

John Daily 

Samuel Brandon.... 

Wm. Mermham 

Alonzo Pulliam 

John Fenner 

William Parker 

Jack Boudeu 

Frank Manns 

Robert Hedgepath. 

Robert Berry 

John Harrison 

Isaac Ferrill 

F. M. Lacefield 

Samuel Fiscns 

John Williams 

J. W. Brown 

Edward Jordan 

H. S. Coffinbery.... 

Leroy Deeds 

John Harper 

James Polk 

Frank Th'ift 

Augustus Dulen.... 

William Burk 

M. Crow 

Riley Hall 

Thomas Howard.... 

Isaac Brown 

J. Waynscott 

Wm. R. Smith 

A. Boyd 

Charles Ki-dle 

C. Miller 

William Miller 

George Keach 

David Wilber 

William Hemerlin.. 

Frank Bradley 

John H. Lami:)her. 

John Smith 

John White 

Charles Smith 

John Winters 

Daniel Leeds 

John Slilton , 

Frank Rock 

Elias Kreah 

Eleazer Donley 

Aaron Cassand 

J. Montgomery 

Levi Hagen 

James O'Brien 

William Richards.. 

Famuel Smith 

Joseph Wilson 



July 8, 1861. 
July 8, 1861. 
July 8, 1861. 
July 8, 1861. 
July 8, 1861. 
July 8, 1861. 
July 8, 1861. 
July 8, 1861. 
July 8, 18G1. 
July 8, 1861. 
July 8, 18G1. 
July 8, 1861. 
July 8, 1861. 
July 8, 1861. 
July 8, 18G1. 
July 8, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1801. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23,1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 2.3, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 2.3, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861, 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 
July 23, 1861. 



559 

TABLE J^O. XII. 

Counties Convicts were sent from and number of each. 



COUNTIES. 



Allen 


5 


Bartholomew 


6 


Benton 


1 


Brown 


1 


Clark 


3 


Crawford 


2 


Carroll 


2 


Dearborn 


9 


Delaware 


1 


Decatur 

Daviess 


1 

1 


Dubois 


1 


Fayette 


1 


Floyd 


1.-) 


Franklin 


1 


(rrant 


1 


(jihson 




(ireene 


o 


Hendricks 


3 


Harrison 


3 


Henry 


2 


Jhv 


1 




o 


Jennings 


4 


Jefferson 


13 


Jackson 


4 




5 


Laporte 


7 




1 



COUNTIES. 



Lawrence 1 

Marion 16 

Slontgomerj' 1 

Maitin 4 ^ 

Orange 2 

Ohio 1 

Owen 4 

Putnam 4 

Porter 2 

Pike 2 

Pulaski 1 

Posey 1 

Parke 1 

Rush 3 

Pupley 2 

St. Josepli 1 

Sullivan 2 

Switzerland 2 

Spencer 3 

Shelby 2 

Tippecanoe 13 

Yanderburgli 13 

Vigo in 

Warrick 2 

Washington 2 

Wayne 4 

Wabash 3 

Total 204 



TABLE NO. XIII. 

Nativity of Convicts. 



NATIVITY 




NATIVITY. 




Canada 


3 

13 

.50 


Ohio 


36 


Germany 


Pennsylvania 

Poland 


14 

1 


Ireland 

Illinois 

Kentucky 


11 

3 

23 

1 

3 

2 

!!!!!!"!!"!!!!!"!;!!i7 

2 


South Carolina 

Switzerland 


1 

4 

1 









Massachusetts 




1 


Michigan 

New York 

New Jersey 

North Carolina 


Tennessee 

Virginia 

Total 


1 

12 

204 



TABLE No. XIV. 
Grades of Education of Convict. 



No Education .' 48 

Re<T,d only 41 

Read and write 115 

Total 204 



560 

TABLE NO. XV. 

Habits of Convicts. 

Intemperate 84 

Moderate ' 50 

Temperate [ ^ 

Total ^ 

TABLE NO. XVL 

Social Relations of Convicts. 

Single 139 

Married ' f,r, 

Total ^ 



TABLE NO. XYIL 

Race and Sex of Convicts. 

White males ^ I73 

Wliite females 1r 

Negro males 13 

Negro females 2 

Total ^ 



TABLE NO XYIIL 

Ages of Convicts. 



Ucder 12 years 1 

From 15 to 20 years 18 

From 20 to 25 years 50 

From 25 to 30 years 54 

From 30 to 35 years .'. 45 

From 35 to 40 years 10 

From 40 to 45 years 7 

From 45 to 50 years 8 

From 50 to 55 years 5 

From 55 to GO years 3 

From GO to 65 years 3 

Total 204 



TABLE NO. XIX. 

Proportion of Conviction. 

Oa the first conviction 172 

On tlie second conviction 20 

On the third conviction 4 

On the fourth conviction 2 

Total 204 



661 

TABLE No. XX. 
Occupation of Convicts ivhen Committed. 

Blacksmiths ^ 12 

Brewer 1 

Butchers 2 

Brickmakers , 2 

Barber 1 

Coopers ' 20 

Carpenters 12 

Cooks 4 

Clerks /.".l^lli^^V.".".^"^!"!^!.^^"!!!!'.!!"™!!!!!!!! 3 

Dentist 1 

Harness maker 1 

Laborers 92 

Millers 2 

Moulder .!]...!!.......... 1 

Physician 1 

Painters 8 

Rope makers 2 

Shoemakers ^ 7 

Seamstresses 18 

Sailors 3 

Tanner 1 

Tailors 3 

Turners 3 

Tinner i 

Woayers 3 

Total 204 



562 



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PHYSICIAN'S REPORT. 



Hospital Department, "| 
Indiana State Prison, December 15, 18»31, / 

To the Board of Directors: 

Gentlemen — In making this, mj annual report upon the condi- 
tion • of this department of the Institution, in accordance with its 
regulations, I am happy to say that during the year we have had an 
unprecedented immunity from disease of any serious character. 

The number of prescriptions made is 6,296. The whole number 
of patients treated, both in the Hospital and outside, is 1238. Three 
deaths have occurred — one from typhoid fever, one from pulmonary 
consumption, and the other from hemorrhage of the bowels. 

At this time the convicts are almost totally free from disease. 
True, that among so many men, mostly of previous bad habits, there 
would necessarily be chronic cases, requiring occasional attention. 
Besides such, slight indispositions daily make their appearance. The 
beds, however, have not had an occupant for some time. It gives 
me pleasure in stating that the Warden has co-operated with me in 
everything I thought it advisable to suggest, relating to the hygiene 
or medical management of the Institution. 
Respectfully submitted, 

W. F. COLLUM. 



Doc. J.— 39. 



^ ■ 



MATRON'S REPORT; 



Indiana State Prison, 1 
Female Department, Dec. 15, 1861. / 



To the Board of Directors 



In compliance with the rules of the Prison, I proceed to place 
before you my annual report. I have little to state but the comple- 
tion of the building, which makes this department what it should be — 
a Prison with all the necessary accommodations for the comfort and 
health of the prisoners, and affording every facility for enforcing ih^ 
prison rules, which was heretofore impossible. 

The last year has been one of general good health, prosperity, and 
industry. We have employed the females very successfully, in seat- 
ing chairs, and manufacturing hats for the use of the male prisoners. 

I have still continued my instructions when time permitted, in the 
elementary branches. Some have improved very rapidly, others 
more slov/, according to their capacity. For statistical information 
I refer you to the Clerk's report. I close this brief report by asking 
notJmig but a continuance of your past careful oversight, with many 
thanks to you and the Warden for the improved condition in this 
department. 

Respectfully submitted, 

MARY A. JOHNSON, Female Keeper. . 



\% 



MORAL INSTRUCTOR'S REPORT. 



Southern Indiana Stats Prison, 1 
Moral Instructor's Office. Dec. 18, 1861. j 

To Messrs. Cookerly, Brown, and Crothers, 

Gentlemen: — In presenting my annual report, I regret not being 
able to furnisb a more interesting account of my department tban is 
liere laid before you. 

The year past has been one of great affliction with me. Death has 
invided my family circle. I have been bereft of my best earthly 
friend, my children having lost their mother. This is a trial having 
no parallel in the social walks of life. 

I love my children — they are dearer to me than life itself. I also 
love my country, and when the worst of foes, those of our own house- 
hold, rose up in armed rebellion against our common country, I could 
not go in her defence, but I had sons that could, and four have gone, 
mingling with the marshalled hosts of the loyal and the true in vin- 
dicating the honor of our nation's flag. I may never see them again. 
These things have deeply affected me, and I have been at times al- 
most disqualified for the discharge of the appropriate functions of my 
office. Yet under all these circumstances I have not lost sight of my 
responsibilities, and have endeavored to be faithful to my work. I 
thank you for your kind forbearance and the assurance that I share 
in your sympathies in the midst of my afflictions. 

The various means authorized by the State to be employed for the 
mental and moral improvement of the unfortunate convict continue 
to be used, and with evident success in many cases. 

We labor with more encouragement and hope than heretofore be- 
cause of the reduction of our number, some 200 having been trans- 
ferred to the North Prison during the past summer; now we are not 
crowded, aifording an apportunity of a more general personal inter- 



572 

course with the men, which is very important in the accomplishment 
of good. 

A great change for^the better has taken place in the conduct of 
the prisoners by the working of that very wholesome law passed by 
the L;egislature of last winter, authorizing a reduction of the term 
of sSitence on the consideration of good behaviour. All are benefit- 
ted thereby, but more especially those who have been very irregular 
in their habits, as under the promptings of such a motive a spirit of 
subordination will be engendered which may lead to habitual well-do- 
ing hereafter, thus laying the foundation of a decided reformation 
in life and character, as idleness and reformation are wholly incom- 
patible. 

The Library is regarded with great interest by the reading portion 
of the prisoners, as affording profitable entertainment during the 
dreary hours of their confinement. But many of the books are not 
at all suited to the taste or adapted to the condition of those intend- 
ed to be benefitted by the library ; beside quite a number of the books 
have become so mutilated and worn as to be unfit for use, so that 
there is a felt deficiency in the supply of suitable books. Yet we are 
ofratified to know that this deficiency will soon be remedied and our 
library well replenished, when the benefits of a law passed last winter 
shall be realized, which provides for raising a tax to be applied to the 
purchase of libraries for all the Common Schools and State Prisons, 
thus securing to us annually from sixty to eighty dollars for this spe- 
cial purpose. 

Our night school is in a prosperous condition, and all who desire 
are permitted to attend. Many get the rudiments of an education 
here who otherwise would remain ignorant the balance of their days. 

The Sunday School and Chapel services are highly appreciated, 
and I have reason to believe that some good is being accomplished 
through these instrumentalities. 

I wish here to acknowledge a valuable donation of a number of 
German Bibles and Testaments from the American Bible Society 
through their worthy agent. Rev. W. Terrell. 

I trust, through your forbearance, the hearty co-operation of the 
kind officers, with whom I am associated, and the blessing of God, I 
shall in future be more successful in my work and labor of love. 
Respectfully submitted, 

JOHN W. SULLIVAN, 

Moral Instructor. 



Id 
MESSAGE OF 



GOVEKNOR MORTON 



TO THE 



LEGISLATUM, 



A.T ITS EXTRA. SESSION, 



j^I^IE^ZXj 24, 1861^ 



INDIANAPOLIS : 

BERRY R. SULGROVE, STATE PRINTBR 

1862. 
Doc. J,-=-40. 



GOVERNOR'S MESSAGE. 



Gentlemen of the Senate and House of Representatives : 

You have been summoned together under circumstances of the 
most grave and important character. Our country is placed in a 
condition hitherto unknown in her history, and one which all patriots 
and lovers of liberty throughout the world had fondly hoped would 
never occur. Civil war, that has ever been the bane of Republics, 
has been inaugurated by certain rebellious States, which, unmindful 
of their constitutional obligations, and regarding not our common 
history, blood, interests and institutions, are seeking to dismember 
the Nation and overthrow the Federal Government, so wisely, and as 
we had believed, permanently established by our fathers. 

The origin of this most wicked rebellion dates back more than 
thirty years. It is well known that distinguished Southern States- 
men, as early as 1829, cherished the dream of a vast Southern 
Slaveholding Confederacy, comprehending the conquest of Cuba, 
Mexico and Central America. The determination was then formed 
to break our Republic into pieces by any available pretext. The 
first one seized upon by South Carolina, was the tariff question; and 
had not the Nation had for its Executive a man greatly distinguished 
for patriotism, courage and decision of character, wide, spreading 
and disastrous consequences, might have followed. By prompt and 
energetic action, the rebellion was crushed out for the time, to be 
revived as subsequent events have shown, on new pretenses and in 
another form. 

The election of a President of the United States through the 
forms of the Constitution, entertaining opinions obnoxious to certain 
States of the Confederacy, is boldly published to the world as just 
cause for the dissolution of the Union, and bringing on if necessary 
for that purpose all the horrors of a bloody revolution. It would be 
an insult to your intelligence to argue that the admission of this pre- 



578 

tense as justification would be clearly fatal to all republican govern- 
ment ; that popular institutions can only be sustained by submission 
to -the will of the people as expressed through the forms of the Con- 
stitution, trusting to the peaceful remedy of the ballot-box for the 
redress of grievances. And the wickedness of this pretense is 
greatly aggravated by the reflection, that it is utterly hypocritical, 
that it was only put forward in furtherance of schemes entertained 
for years, and supported by notoriously false assumptions of fact 
and logic. 

When we read the history of the late Democratic Convention at 
Charleston by the light of subsequent events, can we fail to see that 
the scheme of secession and dismemberment of the Republic was 
then completely formed, and that the disruption of that Convention 
was one of the steps towards its consummation. If confirmation of 
this opinion were needed, it will be found in the fact that certain 
traitorous members of Mr. Buchanan's Cabinet were systematically 
engaged, for many months before the late Presidential election, in 
placing the arms and defenses of the nation in a position to be readily 
seized by the seceding States. 

Secession was at first argued as a right springing from the Consti- 
tution itself, but as the movement gained strength, the flimsy pretext 
was abandoned, and ceased to be a subject of discussion, and what in 
an hour of weakness was claimed by feeble argument, is now boldly 
asserted by military power. 

The North, conscious of her strength and the rectitude of her in- 
tentions, has hitherto remained quiet, making no preparation what- 
ever for a conflict of arms. Her forbearance has been construed 
into cowardice, and her cff'orts to keep the peace have but provoked 
increased insolence and aggression. The secession movement has 
from the beginning been an act of war. Ordinances of secession 
have been immtiliately followed and sometimes preceded by the vio- 
lent seizure and plunder of national property, and the forcible expul- 
sion of the agents and ofiicers of the Federal Government. From 
the very first, and at every step in its progress, it has been distin- 
guished by acts of hostility and outrage, alike injurious to the nation 
and insulting to the people of the loyal States. 

The secessionists were profoundly convinced that the co-opera.tion 
of the Border Slave States could not be procured without a conflict 
of arms between them and the Federal Government, and hence have 
labored assiduously to place the government in a position that a col- 
lision could not be avoided, except by the most abject submission and 
humiliation. The intention to force a conflict has been most appa- 
rent, and delay was sufi'ered only that they might complete their pre- 
parations ; and when at last their preparations were complete, and 
wearied by the long forbearance of the Government they inaugurated 
hostilities by assaulting and reducing Fort Sumter. 

The place where Fort Sumter is situated had been regularly ceded 
by the State of South Carolina to the Federal Government, and by 
an express provision of the Constitution was under the exclusive 



579 

jurisdiction of the United States. It was unfinished and held by a 
garrison of less than one hundred men, and while in this condition 
was invested by a large army, cutting oflf all approach to it by sea 
or land. The stock of provisions was almost exhausted and the imme- 
diate prospect was presented to the feeble garrison of starvation, or 
yielding up into the hands of an avowed enemy a fortress of the 
United States. At this juncture, the Federal Government, which had 
waited long, perhaps too long, declared its determination to send 
provisions to the garrison. Before this attempt could be made, and 
before a single sail of the fleet was seen off the harbor, a pow- 
erful cannonade was opened upon Sumter, which resulted in its de- 
struction and surrender. 

Every day brings us intelligence of new outrage and assault. — 
Throughout the rebellious States is heard the note of preparation for 
an extensive and aggressive campaign. The National Capital is 
menaced, and every avenue of approach for Federal troops and pro- 
visions is attempted to be cut off. The free navigation of the Missis- 
sippi River, the great artery of Commerce of the Northwest, is ob- 
structed ; and the usurping government of the rebellious States has 
issued a Proclamation inviting the freebooters of all the world to 
prey upon our National commerce. 

We have passed from the field of argument to the solemn fact of 
war, which exists by the act of the seceding States. The issue is 
forced upon us, and must be accepted. Every man must take his 
position upon the one side or upon the other. In time of war there is 
no ground upon which a third party can stand. It is the imperative 
duty of all men to rally to the support of the Government, and to ex- 
pend in its behalf, if need be, their fortunes and their blood. Upon 
the preservation of this Government depends our prosperity and 
greatness as a nation ; our liberty and happiness as individuals. We 
should approach the contest not as politicians, nor as ambitious par- 
tizans, but as patriots, who cast aside every selfish consideration 
when hushed, and the bitterness that may have sprung out of politi- 
cal contests be at once forgiven and forgotten. Let us rise above 
these paltry considerations, and inaugurate the era, when there shall 
be but one party, and that for our country. The struggle is one into 
which we enter with the deepest reluctance. We are bound to the 
people of the seceding States by the dearest ties of blood and insti- 
tutions. They are our brothers and our fellow countrymen. But if 
they regard not these tender relations, how can we? If they wage 
war upon us and put themselves in the attitude of public enemies, 
they must assume all the responsibilities incident to that position. — 
But while I deplore deeply the character of the contest in which we 
are engaged, nevertheless we should meet it as men. 

To our sister State of Kentucky we turn with hope and affection. 
She has grown rich and prosperous in the Republic; could she do 
more if she were out of it? It would be a sad day that would sever 
the bond which binds these States together, and place us in separate 
and hostile nations. I appeal to her by the ties of our common kin- 



580 

dred and history; by our community of interest; by the sacred obli- 
. gations that bind us to maintain the Constitution inviolate, to adhere 
to the Union, and stand fast by that flag in defence of which she has 
so often shed her best blood. I pray her to examine her past history 
and perceive how the tide of her prosperity has flowed on unbroken, 
and ever increasing, until her limits are filled with material wealtli^ 
and her people are respected, elevated and happy; and then inquire^ 
if all this is not the result of that Union she is called upon to break, 
and of that government she is invited to dishonor and overthrow. 
To ask Kentucky to secede is to ask her to commit foul dishonor and 
suicide. I trust that the good sense and patriotism of her people 
will not suffer her to be dragged by the current of events, which has 
been cunningly invented for that purpose, into the vortex of disunion ;' 
nor permit her to be artfully inveigled into an armed neutrality be- 
tween the rebellious States and the Federal Government. Such a^ 
position would be anomalous and fatal to the peace and perpetuity of 
the Union. There is no ground in the Constitution midway be- 
tween a rebellious State and the Federal Government upon which 
she can stand, holdino; both in check and restraining; the Government 
from the enforcement of the laws and the exercise of its constituted 
authority. Such an attitude is at once unconstitutional and hostile. 
At a time like this, if she is not for the Government, aiding and 
maintaining it by the observance of all her constitutional obligations, 
she is against it. If the voice of her people can be heard, I tear not 
the result. Secession can only triumph, as it has triumphed in other 
States, by stifling the voice of the people and by the bold usurpation, 
by demagogues and traitors, of the powers which rightfully belong to 
them alone. And I might here remark, it is quite manifest that the 
schemes of the authors and managers of the rebellion, extend far 
beyond the dissolution of the Union, and embrace the destruction of 
the democratic principle of government, and the substitution of an 
aristocracy in its stead. In the seceding States the control of public 
affairs has been withdrawn substantially from the people, and every 
proposition to submit to their consideration measures of the most 
vital importance has been contemptuously overruled; and we are in 
truth called upon to fight not only for the Union, but for the princi- 
ple upon which our State and National Governments are founded. 

If the rebellious States hope to profit by dissensions in the 
North, they have erred egregiously, and have wholly failed to com- 
prehend our people. Our divisions were merely political, and not 
fundamental; and party lines faded instantly from sight when the in- 
telligence went abroad that war was being waged against the nation. 
When the sound of the first gun reverberated through the land, the 
people of the North arose as one man, and declared that the Govern- 
ment must be sustained and the honor of our flag preserved invio- 
late at whatever cost The events of the last ten days are pregnant 
with instruction and moral grandeur. They present the action of a 
people who have suffered much and Avaited long; who were slow 
to take offense and incredulous of treason and danger ; but who, 



581 

when the dread appeal to arms was made and the issue could no 
longer be avoided with honor or safety, promptly abandoned the 
peaceful pursuits of life and devoted themselves to the service of 
their country. I trust that the force of this lesson may not be lost 
upon our erring brethren of the South, and that they will at once 
nerceive they have inaugurated a contest from which they cannot 
emerge with honor or profit. 

On the 15th day of the present month the President of the TTnited 
States issued his Proclamation calling upon the loyal States to furn- 
ish 75,000 men for the protection of the Government, the suppression 
of rebelHon and the enforcement of the laws. Subsequently the 
quota to be furnished by Indiana was fixed at six regiments, of seven 
hundred and seventy men each. In obedience to this call I issued my 
Proclamation calling for volunteers, and in less than eight days more 
chan 12,000 men have tendered their services, and the contest among 
the companies has been earnest and exciting as to which shall secure 
a place within the quota. This response has been most gratifying 
and extraordinary, and furnis^^es indubitable evidence of the patriot- 
ism of Indiana, and her entire devotion to the Union. "Without dis- 
tinction of party, condition, or occupation, men have rallied around 
the national standard, and in every part ef the State may be heard 
the martial sound of music and witnessed the mustering of companies 
into the field. In view of this remarkable response made to the Pro- 
clamation on the 20th inst., I tendered to the President for the ser- 
vice of the United States six additional regiments; but telegraphic 
and postal communication having been cut ofi" with Washington, no 
answer has been received up to this time. A camp was formed in the 
neighborhood of this city for the reception of the troops, and Major 
Wood, of the U. S. Army, has been busily engaged for several days 
in mustering them into the service. There are in camp compa- 
nies, being an excess of the number called for by the President, and 
in addition to that, every company largely exceeds, and in some in- 
stances more than doubles the number that can be finally received 
into the company. Some companies came by mistakes unavoidably 
occurring in the ofiice of the Adjutant General, and others without 
marching orders. They will be retained in camp, and provided with 
quarters and subsistence, awaiting the action of the Legislature. I 
cannot refrain from here expressing the opinion that has been uttered 
by many who have visited the camp, that finer material for a gallant 
array was never assembled. 

The report of the Adjutant General, Lewis Wallace, is herewith 
transmitted, and I beg leave in this manner to tender him my hearty 
thanks for his able and efficient services in that department. 

In view of all the facts, it becomes the imperative duty of Indiana 
to make suitable preparations for the contest by providing ample 
supplies of men and money to ensure the protection of the State and 
General Government in the prosecution of the war to a speedy and 
successful termination. I therefore recommend that one million of 
dollars be appropriated for the purchase of arms and munitions of 



582 

war, and for the organization of such portion of the Militia as may 
be deemed necessary for the emergency. That a militia system be 
devised and enacted looking chiefly to volunteers, which shall insure 
the greatest protection to the State, and unity and efficiency of the 
force to be employed. That a law be enacted defining and punishing 
treason against the State. That a law be enacted suspending th<> 
collection of debts against those who may be actually employed io 
the military service of the State or the United States. That suitable 
provision be made by the issue of the bonds of the State or other- 
wise for raising the money herein recommended to be appropriated. 
And that all necessary and proper legislation be had to protect the 
business, property, and citizens of the State, under the circumstances 
in which they are placed. 

0. P. MORTON, Governor, 






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