overs about four times the space of that of the majority, and is signed by Charles Caldwell, who says he was met at the very outset by one Gentleman of the committee rmonious, as they could not agree on a location, and three lots were named.
Mr. Caldwell describes one as being out of the way of nine-tenths of the children that atlocated on land of Samuel Teele at the corner of Brooks and Irving streets.
Mr. Caldwell says dimensions were agreed upon and he was asked to, and did, draw plans (aaid he had raised money by subscription for that expense.
It appears from Mr. Caldwell's writing that Hon. Edward Brooks had become interested in the proposed builhan not have it, would vote to front it northwest, though against his wish.
Mr. Caldwell closed the minority report with, I was now fully satisfied that the present erected in 1852.
This was done by Mr. T. P. Smith, who was alluded to by Mr. Caldwell in his minority report.
Mr. Smith had purchased the almshouse just vacated