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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, MONDAY, AUGUST 1!), 1895.
FALL STYLES. Yonn'fi (MM Hats Tlie Correot Sbupea for the oomlng Season now ready, TRUNKS, Suit Cases, Etc. FUR WORK At Special Prices During the Summer. FRIEND E. BROOKS, 795 Chapel Street. lrowistoiis, Sic. BROILERS, SPRING LAMB, Beef, Veal and Mutton. 1 Peas, String Beans, Wax Beans, Beet Tops, Spring Spinach, Beets, New Potatoes. Cucumbers, Tomatoes, Native Unions. Radishes, Lettuce, Asparagus.- HURLBURT BROS., 1071 CHAPEL STREET Woodmont. TcL 165-3. New Haven, Tel. 200. THE 1 1 HESBIT CO., Fine Groceries, Meats, , Poultry, Game, Vegetables, Fruits, ; Etc. -TABLE LUXURIES. Cherry and ' , Bui Del Baa. ' Church and Elm Sts. WE THINK. , We think the people who use Butter have found out that our 5-lb Boxes are the genuine thing, and that the quality is as good as sold elsewhere for 25c. or 28o. We have just received ANOTHER INVOICE which we offer for $1. 10 per Box. We are sorry to he obliged to raise the prioe, but the makers have advanced, so we must follow suit. We have FINE POTATOES which we will sell for only 60o. They oook mealy and nice. Send in your orders for anything In GROCERIES, and the prices will be right. Milk and Cream in stock and sold by the Glass, Quart or liallon. ' E.IL CLARK, No. 2 Whitney Avenue. Telephone 733-4. Extra Tivoli Beer. Equaled by few Beers at any price. $1.00 per Dozen, LesslOcperdozeBtorreturnof empties. GILBERT & THOMPSON. CLOVER LEAF SALMON. Columbia River Pack M v of 1395. 600 eases in flat and tall just re ceived. As sole agents for this f avor ite brand we offer above at market value. J. D. DEWELL & CO, 239 State Street. New Haven. PEACHES. A LITTLE money- buys a good many to day If you come here lor them. Delaware and Niagara Grapes, Native OBlaokberriea, Blueberries. ' Sweet little Melons. Canary Birds. JUDSON'S, 867 Chapel st. D. I. WELCH & SOI OFFER Fine Elgin Creamery Butter At 340 lb.. 4 lbs. $1.00. Talmage Creamery Prints, 25c each. Our Elgin Creamery and our Prints are the finest goods ever offered in this market. TEACHES can be bought cheap at our store ' YELLOW SWEET POTATOES, Only 35o Pk. SWEET ORANGES 12 Doz. LARGE SWEET ORANGES 20o Doz. FINEST WHORTLEBERRIES, 10c Qt. COFFEE If you like to drink good Coffee, try our Java and Mocha 85c lb, and our Pure Padang Java 84c lb. II EST MARACAIBO COFFEE 30c lb. Now is the time to use FRANK PARSON'S GOODS. Sure Death to Water Bugs. Good Bye to Bed Bugs and Ants. Fatal Food for Rats and Mice. Buffalo Death for Carpet Bugs and Moths. S'HESE GOODS SOLD WITH A GUARANTEE AT I). M. WELCH & SON, 28 and 30 Congress Avenue, Branches rioOampbeU Avenue, West Haven. 8 Grand Avenue. Fair Haven. Telephone 630. DO YOU WANT Mr emits Mini, The Moths Killed, and the Dust Removed ? WE CAN DO IT. Lace Curtains Of (he finest qualities cleaned without injury We are espeoially fitted up for this work. Dyeing and Cleaning Of Men's Suits and Ovorooata, Ladles Dresses, eto. Laundering Of Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, Undorolothing. THE FORSYTH CO., FOFICES878 CHAPEL STREET, 645 " " STATE, LAWRENCfl ANl MECHANIC STREETS. , Telephone 854-2 and 3 gotels. HOTEL MAJESTIC NOW OPEN. Chapel Street above the College Campus. For SELECT FAMILIES AND TRANSIENT. 300 Booms en-sulte, with baths and single, $15.00 per day and upwards. Dining Room on the American Plan. E. W. ROOT, Manager. . Elootrio oars direct fro m dopot to door. MOSELEY'S NEW HAVEN HOUSE OFFERS roducod rates for board and rooms by tho week during July and August. Also Six Dinner Tickets lor Five Dollars. SETH H. M08ELE7. BROWN & BERGER, ARCHITECTS, 87 Church Street. Telephone 289-4. miy IS YOUR BICYCLE AT THE FACTORY Often when you want it most, to replace a defective tire or other part ? Does your Guarantee fail to prevent delay and expense of express charges ? Call on us and learn what a rrn?ir'infpj mpinc THE E C. BENNETT CO. 15$ Orange Street. ' Hatfield i , Paper Co. Manilla.Wrapplng Building, Kooitni PAPER, Book, News, Fine 298, 300, 303 State Street. Papers and TWINES. NEW HAVEN TAXES. rpHE subscriber gives notice to all persons JL liable to pay taxes in New Haven on list of 189-1, and payable September 1st, 1895, for tne Town, laty, flow iiaven scnoor District and Westvllle School District, tlvit he will commence to receive taxes on said list on septemner za, i-m, at ms omce, No. 8 City Hall. No, 115 Church street. Hegular office hours. 10 a.m. to 12 m., and 2 Mill m KBANfira O AVTHniMV Collector of the above named taxes1 New Haven, uono., August jiitn. is!5. aula tf LITTLE COTTAGE H q M S , weign aDout i l-z to 3 ids. each. , ' JUST RECEIVED. D. S. COOPER CO.. Telephone 729-3. . 470 State street. ON ICE, Georgia "Watermelons. FRESH DAILY, Georgia Peaches. Our ITy o Bread HAS NO EQUAL. Made on the premises fresh daily. E. E. NICHOLS, 378 State st. H. F. BL0GG & BR0., Cash or Credit HOME FURNISHERS, 699 Chape! street, New Haven, Conn. FULL LINE 0V Folding Beds, Parlor Furniture, Carpets, Oilcloths, Beds, Baby Carriages, Mattresses, Parlor and Cook Stoves. Character is Credit. Store open " a. ra. to 6:38 p. m, Satnjlay and Monday evenings to 9. ENTESNIAL ANNIVERSARY (Continued from First rage.) brought. The same sun', to be sure, shone on them as shines on us, and a weather record kept at that time in forms us that the day. was pleasant. But in the thing-a under the sun there was a great difference. George- Wash ington was president of the United States and Samuel Huntingdon was governor of Connecticut. Eli Whltmey had Just invented the cotton gin. The few people who gathered on that 18tn of August on Hamden Plain, we may be very sure, did mot travel to or fro on electric cars and have their five- cent fares rung up on an indicator. Even wagons were comparatively rare, and wagon roads were not as plentiful as now. New Haven's only weekly news paper (there were no d-alltes then), we find, contains that week aw advertise ment of a new line of stages from New Haven to Hartford, through Hamden and Cheshire. This old Cheshire road is spoken of as the nearest amd much the best road, and It is added that no more than eight seats would be taken In one carriage without consent of the passengers. Railroads of amy sort were not heard of lln Connecticut for forty years after, and the face of the country was not disfigured by unsightly tele graph poles. The population of Con necticut was then only about 250,000, and New Haven was a scattered village of a. little over 3,000 inhabitants, less than the town of Hamden has now. The public square that has been so long the pride of the city was unfenced and crossed and recrossed by wagon ruts, and overgrown with brushes and weeds. The most elegant part of the city was at the edge of the harbor. Having now gotten ourselves a little accustomed to their surroundings, we may look in upon the fathers as they were founding our church. An ecclesi astical council was in session, having adjourned from the 6th of August to give the people time to get their letters of dismissiomi from the- churches to which they had belonged and now they were forming them Into a new church of Christ among , the sisterhood of churches. And now we need to look back a little Into what was then history to them, for our history strikes its roots into the past. In doing so we shall see, as the first characteristic of this church that it was a legitimate heir In a line of struggles for religious liberty. The fathers who founded New Haven colony were in quest of religious liberty, but they, in turn, became intolerant of those who did not agree with them. Down to 1742 there wasbut the one church in New Haven, established by law and sup ported by town taxes. Then came the so-called "Great Awakening," the result of the preaching of George White-field- a great religious excitement throughout New England. It met with very great and severe opposition from the ruling powers; both 1 church end state. It reformed the lives of multitudes, but divided many churches, those going oft being called "New Lights." It had that effect In New Haven. The pastor of the first and only church and a major ity of the church and society were op posed to this J new preaching. Those who favored the revival -and were call ed "New Lights" seceded and formed what was called the White Haven church. But the "Old Lights" were !n a majority to the first church, and they had the law to help them, which pro vided that there could be no preaching In the town except by the permipsbn of the established church or its pastor, and they used the law to embarrass and suppress them. Rev. Dr. Flnley, who was afterwards president of Princeton college, was arrested and punished for preaching to the White Haven chureh, so bitter was the feeling against the "New Lights." But it could be only a metter of time when they should get their liberty, and after a few years they were established and recognized as a., separate society. But after about thirty years a number of their members, for some reason which does mot appear (it may have been for the sake of great er liberty), seceded and formed whrat was known as the Fair Haven church. which had its house of worship where the United church now stands. Now, this was the church which is referred to In the first records of this church as being the one to which must of our original members had belonged. Bight here should come in the story of several pages of interesting church records, which have Just been found among some of the old papers of Rev. Abraham Ailing in the possession' of Ms descend ants In another town, and which ap pear to be In his handwriting. From them it' would appear that our fathers In Hamden' had a struggle for their separate church privileges and that their parent churches were An their turn unyielding. These records tell us that an ecclesiastical council convened on the 8th of March, 1791, at the house of Cap tain Caleb Mix In Hamden, "by desire of a number of the Inhabitants of that place In order to give them advice and assistance in forming them into a par tlcular church." There "were present Rev. Benjamin Beech from Derby, Rev. John Lewis from Salem, and Messrs, Joslah Turrel and Matthias Hitchcock from Salem, and Levi Tomllnson from Derby, delegates." Rev. John Lewis was chosen moderator and Mr. Tomlin son scribe. The meeting was opened with prayer, and "then the people were examined whether they had obtained letters of recommendation from the sev eral churches to which they had several ly belonged. It appeared they had ask ed for them from the several churches to which they had belonged and were denied, but the council considered their circumstances and their desire to be formed into a particular church, and no opposition' appeared; the council was unanimous in ' forming them Into a church," and eighteen "persons appear ed and took upon them the solemn cov enant obligations and were -admitted to complete membership In that church, two of them, Jabez Turner and Timothy Andrews, being baptized by Rev. John Lewis. It looks, then, as though the parent churches In New Haven did not look with favor on'this project for form ing a. new church out of some of their members, since they refused to give them letters, and it is significant that no New Haven churches were present at the council. Then follows a record of a meeting of this new church at which Elisha Booth was chosen moder ator and Abraham Ailing scribe. "They then proceeded to the choice of a deia con by ballot,- and unanimously made choice of Abraham Ailing to be a stand ing deaconr in said church. They then proceeded in the same way to make choice of one to serve jib an assistant deacon for the present, and were mum. lmous In the choice of Moses Ford." The records then, go on to show that a few new members were admitted from time to time, and that a number of children were baptized. They had no pastor, but the Rev. Dr. Stiles, presi dent of Yale college, appears to have been present frequently and adminis tered the sacraments, though sometimes it was Rev. Mr. Beech. These records run on till Januar". 1795. when they break, off abruptly and lapse Into com plete silence. It was in May of this year that the legislature constituted the East Plain Ecclesiastical society, and to Au gust the council met which organized this church, among the names of the original members of which ap pear some of several who were recorded as belonging to the other organization, which eems now to have passed out of sight. Now what does this mean? We can only try 'to read between the lines and draw our in ferences. It looks as though the form er organization had been attempted without the approval of, and in the faces of the opposition of the parent churches, for they had denied them their letters. And it looks as though as time went on they were not fellow shipped or recognized as a regular church by the New Haven churches; and as though these old churches still claimed 'them as members with all the duties and obligations thereto pertain ing. That they were not recognized as a regular church, seems borne out by the fact that the record does not show a case in which a New Haven pastor came to 'them to administer the sacraments, and also by the fact that In the record of the council which fin ally did organize this church reference is made to "preparing the way for their settlement as a regular, and acknow ledged as a sister church," with the word "regular" underscored. And ' it looks as if as time went on these strain ed relations became very uncomforta ble, and there came to be a feeling that It was not right; nob Christian, for them to continue, and that concessions must be made and a compromise effected so that they might dwell in unity. And It looks as there came to be an agree ment' that if these people would aban don their old organization and start anew in the regular way,- and unite the church of the vicinage to a council to organize them, the New Haven churches would grant them their let ters, and -their fellowship to the new church. This agreement was probably not unanimous on the part of the Ham den people, for there were quite a num ber of those who had Joined the former organization, whose names do not ap pear when our church was organized. It is probable that they felt too much grieved at abandoning the movement which must have become very much cherished by them.' It certainly does seem that far more concessions were made by our people than by the New' Haven churches. But Abraham Ailing and some other of the Influential spir its among them seem to have been disposed to yield, and we may place It to their credit that they did so in the interests of peace and good will. And so everything was dropped and an en tirely new start -was made. A council was called for the 6th of August, and this time there were representatives present from all, the churches in New Haven, West Haven, Woodgrldge, and Hamden. The record of the council sets forth -that a) number of the inhabi tants of East Plain society who were members of neighboring churches re quested advice bf, said council what steps they should take In order to be come a district and regular church, In compliance with this request the council unanimously recommended that they should apply to those neighboring churches with which they were connect ed for certificates of their regular stand ing therein while they continued with said churches and that such certificates be exhibited to said council at their next adjourned meeting in order to prepare the way for their settlement as a regular and acknowledged as a sister church. For this purpose the council adjourned until the 18th day of Au gust, at -which time they met, and agreeable to their former recommenda tion twelve persons (the apostolic num ber) produced certificate of their mem bershlp and regular standing in other churches. We next read that they all subscribed to a quite remarkable doc ument, which perhaps is accounted for by the foregoing events. The docu ment runs as follows: "We, whose names are underwritten, members of neighboring churches, have agreed with the appropriation of those church es and of the Ecclesiastical council con vened In this1 society, to be established as a regular distinct church, for the greater convenience of attending gos pel worship and ordinances. We pro fess ourselves In charity with the regu lar churches and standing ministry. t "We also acknowledge the candor of the churches with which we have been particularly connected, and ask their Christian forgiveness and charity for whatever on our part,, or on the part of any of us, may have caused grief. (Continued on Third Page.) Typhoid j Fever That Bovinine is most indispn sible in all cases of Typhoid Fever is attested by more than 7,000 physicians, whose letters describ ing each case we have on file. Bovinine which is the active principles of concentrated beef, and restores the strength more speedily than any other prenaration known, when tanen m milk, arts as a sirriDle nour- j A ishment, especially adapted to the ulcerated condition of the bowels. THE BOVININE CO., NEW YORK. A. P. Bush & Co., 143 Pearl street, B. ton, New England Agents. L. W. ROBINSON, ARCHITECT. Removed tl No. 760 CHAPEL STREET. TRUSTING WOMEN. THEIR CONFIDENCE OFTEN LEADS TO SUFFERING. In Ohio Woman's Experience, as Hero Related, is Interesting to Every American Woman. SriCIiL TO OU LADY llllltll It is a very sad fact that the more a woman trusts to the skill of her physician in treating her female complaints, the longer she is apt to sutler. Lydia E. Pinkhara fully realized this fact when she commenced that exhaus tive study that has enabled the women of the world to help themselves. She dis covered the source of female complaints, and produced the Vegetable Compound, which is their absolute cure. When such testimony as the following is given, the woman who thinks should act quickly, and no longer permit herself to trust to incompetent doctors. The Vegetable Compound is sold by all drug gists, and every woman should have it. ; The doctors had told me that unless I went to the hospital and had an opera tion performed I could not live. I had falling, . enlargement, and ulceration of the womb. " I was in constant misery all the time; my back ached; I was always tired. It was impossible for me to walk far or Btanfl long at a time. I was surely a wreck. I decided that I would give your Compound and Sanative Wash a trial. " I took three bottles of Lydia E. Plnkhmris Vegetable Compound, and used two packages of Sanative Wash, and I am now almost well. I am stouter and healthier than I have ever been in my life. My friends and neighbors and the doctors are surprised at my rapid im- ?rovement. I have told them all what have been taking." Mrs. Annetta Bickmeier, Bellaire, Belmont Co., O. COMPRESSED AIR Carpet Cleaning Works. UiiXIAJU K. VLH AH A CO., . 1 : Proprietors, 106 Court St., New Haven, Ct. Work done at short hotloe. ' mh23tf A FRIEND IN NEED. DR. SWEET'S INFALLIBLE LliYDIENT. Prepared from tha recipe of Dr. Stephen Sweet ot Connecticut, the great Natural Bona Better, nas oeen usea lor more tuan ou years and la the best known remedy for Rheuma tism, Neuralgia, Sprains, Bruises, Bums, Cuts, Wounds and all external Injuries. C. H. CONWAY, Proprietor, Sole Agent. MACHINE JOBBING. WANTED, all sorts of repairing. Machine jobbing; models made. Tailors' Shears, Barbors, Solssors and SKatei sharpened. Fine Lamps, Silverware repaired. NO JOB BARRED. Rear 67 Orange Street. VAULTS and CESSPOOLS NEATLY CLEANED BIT AK.Ml.l.tt. Fiioes Low and Satisfaction Guaranteed. orders left at BRADLEY D ANN'S, 4001 lata Street, KOB'T. VEH'CH SOWS, (H4 Chapel Street LLN8LKY, ROOT isCO.'S, Si Broadway. Will receive prompt attention, i. O. Aadret Boitsii. Telephone tia-U. . E.R.JEFFC0TT ANNOUNCES to the publlo that all of ms Painting and Decorating business will bo oarrled on hereafter at and from No. 138 Church street, where he will be pleased (with his decorative salesman) to show the finest Decorations and Wall Papers as yet shown to the public, also neat designs and effeots la cheapest Wall Papers. Botween Chapol street and Publlo Library. 'Jelephono 7.H-6. JalO tf gxUiatltcru. THE DESSAUER-TROOSTWYK School of Music, 781 Chapel street. VOCAL and Instrumental instruction af ter the methods ot European conserva tories. Applicants rocelved Mondays and Thursdays from 12 to 1 and 4 to 5 p. m. during July ano August. jyz WESLEY AN ACADEMY Both sexes, nine courses. Specialists in Classics, Art and Music. Enlarged endowment insures supe rior advantages at moderate expense. 70th year, upens sept. 11, liwa. or catalogue ad dress the Rev. William R. Newhall, Principal, yviinranam, matw. jyi" eoasot MECHANICAL DRAWING, PERSPECTIVE. MATHEMATICSL MECHANISM, eto. F. H, HONEY, 179 Chnroh street. Hartford office, Ballerstein Bmld'g. Address letters to New Haven office. aul5 ly The Dessauer-Troostwyk SCHOOL OF MUSIC, 781 Chapel Street, Will Reopen September 2d, 1895, New Haven Conservatory of Music, 88 CHUltCH STftllET. E. A. PARSONS. J. JEROME HAYE3. slOly Private Instruction Only. THEODORE KEILER, UNDERTAKER. 162 ORANGE STREET, Near Court street. Telephone No. 117 H. W. BEECHER. JAS. M. BENNETT. BEECHER and BENNETT, i uneral Directors and Kmbalniers, No. 280 Elm St, Broadway Square. Telephone No. 576-4 Lady Assistant. .Night Bell. OJ0 tf WAX POLISH OIL For floors In Store, Banking Houses and Publlo Buildings whorover a oloun oil waxed surf ace Is desired. H o dust will arise from sweeping. "WAXINE" for Kitchen Floors. CALL FOR CIRCULAR. Tie Wolcott k Parret Co,, 93 CROWN STREET. District of New Haven, ss. Probate Court, ) New Haven. August Hrh.lbUS. ( STATE of OHARLOTTB D. SMITH, lute Xjj of New Haven, iu said district, deceased, IJpon application of H. Wlllnrd Smith, praying that un Instrument In writing pur porting to be the lust will and tnstumuut of said deceased may be proved, approved, al lowed aud admitted to probate, letters t euta mentary may be granted upon the estate ot said deceased as per application ou tile more fully a pears, it is uiiDKKKU ' iiiat sum application De nenra and determined at a Probuto Court to be held at.Now Haven, in said district, on the 21st day of August, A. D. 1SU5, at ten o clock in the forenoou, and that notice be given of the peu dency of said application and the time and place of hearing Uioreou, by publishing the Biune three times In some newsnnuor having a circulation In said district. LIVINGSTON W. CLEAVELAND, aulB3t ' Judge of said Court. Dickermau Street Sewer Assess ments. TO the Honorable Court of Common Conn ell of the City of New Haven ; The Board of Compensation for Assessment of Sewers and Pavements, to whom was re ferred the oost of a sewer In Dlckerman street, between Orohard and Sporry. for mo assessment or oeoencs ana me appor uoo mcnt of the oost of said sewer among the parties interested therein, respectfully re port tnattney nave attended Co tneauty as signed to them. That they caused reasonable notice to be given to all persons interested in the said publlo improvement. In nil respects pursuant to the provisions of the charter of said olty, to appear before them an! bo heard in refer ence thereto, and they fully heard at. the time and p ace specified in said notice all persons who appeared before them. ' They therefore respectfully recommend the adoption ot the accompanying order. ah or wnicn is respectruuy suomitten. , CHAKLES B. MATTHEWMAN, CHARLES T. CO YLE, , A. M. H1LLER. Board of Compensation for Asaessments of oewers ana ravements. City of New Haven, July 1st, 1895. ORDERED That the sura of Three Thou sand, Sevonty-Niue and iil-100.($-, 079.51) dol lars be and is hereby assessed upon the own ers of property fronting on Dickerman street, between Orchard and Snerrv. beinn a proportional and reasonable part of the ex pense ox constructing a sower in saiu street. The names of each party and tho amount of benefit assessed against each being herein particularly stated, vis : Emma A. Warner, $ 4.! 75 John Warner, , 70 00 jtsst. ineo. xorry, iiuuucn r. xerry, Theo. P. Terry, exeoutors. 70 00 Betsy F- Northrop, , 59 50 w alter a. ljttw, Isaao Taylor. 105 00 Lvdia Lovelov. ' 70 53 JaneCurrie, 8 25 Joseph H. Durrell, ........ . 6 50 Jennie B. Adams, 67 3s Chas. Dickerman. - 87 50 Sidney 1. Smith. . n- MOO Robert T. Mitchell, ou Joseph H. Durrell, 70 00 T. Parsons Dickerman, v 77 lfl Win. W.Johnson, 52 50 Christian Tioe, 62 50 Alice Worsell, 63 50 FUenor L. Booth. m " A. Wilson Holmes. 60 33 Estate Nathaniel Harris, Frederick . Botsford, trustee, . v 250 90 Estate Thomas Bright. Jane Bright executor, wuiiam j. neiu, trustee. 50 Chas. Dickerman, - wn 18 Cordelia Beckley, 52 50 John S. Osborn, 77 53 John S. Osborn, v- ,- 73 50 Abby JS. usnorn, , , , ., , iu u anny H. Warner, 87 50 Timothy E. Norton, ?r2 Carrie R. Ells, 7 000 Eliza A. Whoelor, , . 73 e5 Isaao W. Bishop, ' 104W $3,079.51 ID WU1HH Wimutwu V , J ed, order passed, and assessments laid as re- P0' , 1i 1HK Payable August 28. 181)5. AtrUIS:0t "RICHARD T. LYON, au!7 3t . City Clerk. STEEL WOOL. Sorub your floors with Steel Shavings and keep them smooth and clean. For cleaning Brass and Metals. Steel Wool Is unsurpassed. . It shows and seils itself. USE IT, BUY IT, TRY IT Steel Wool has proven Itself to be the best article In the market for rubbing down a first coat of varnish, and when using RUB ONJjY WITH THE GRAIN, and if a particularly smooth' surface is re quired, use a little raw linsetd oil. Forsale by THOMPSON & BELDEN, 396-398 State Street. Is a summer necessity: Summer is the season of rest, pleasure, enjoyment, and reoreation. ' Nothing helps one to get the most out of summer more than v mow Furniture. It takes a Willow Rooker for ease and cool comfort. Our display or Willow Furniture is one of the sights of the town. There's nothing else in town so well worth seeing. A glance will show you the difference between a Summer with Willow Furniture and a Summer have It and but little to buy it from us. H. B. ABMSTHONG & CO. 8997 Orange Street. Goflo Street Sewer Assessments. To the Honorable Court of Common Council of the CUy of New lluven: rpilh; lluard of Compensation for assessment .JL of sewers aud pavement, to whom was rclerrid tiienottr of ..wt.piu riitii' ut.,..,.r. between lhuadwav and Sperry street, for the assessment of henetlis hik! the apportion ment of the cost of said sewer anion k the par. nea nneresiea iiierein, respectruuy report that they have at tended to the duty assigned to t hem. That they caused reasonable notloe to bo given to all pemon Julurusted lu the said publlo Improvement, lu nil respects, pursu ant to the provisions of the charter of said olty, to appear before theiu and he heard iu relerenoe thereto; and they fully heard at the time and place specified lu said notice all por boiis who appeared before them. They therefore respectfully reoommeud the adoption of the accompanying order. All of which is respoctf nil submitted. CHAS. H. MATTHKWMAN, CHARLES T. CO YLE, A. M. 111LLER, : lluard of Comoensatlou v For Assessments ot Sowers and Pavement T,.,cl,y of Now Haven, July 1st, 1B95. ORDERED. That the sum of Tweuty-Nlua Hundred and Fifty-Mue 3-100 Dollars (2,959.. 03) be and Is hereby assessed upon the own era of property fronting on Oolle street, be tween Brondway aud Sperry street, being a proportional and reasonable part of the ex pense of constructing a sewer in said street. Tho names of rucu party and the amount of benefit assesfcd agalust each being herein Suriauuiariy arnceu, viz.: oseph H. Grlllln, Wary K. Hoggan, New Haven City School DIstrlot, , Peter Holland, ' Royal O. Neitleton, KilaS. Dixou, Paul Jente, ' Heinrich and Mlua Rtepenhauseo, Julia HI toll ruck. The Broekett und Tuttle Co., Julia Hitchcock. The Brookett & Tuttle Co., Trustees of a fund tor purohasinr and maintaining a school for ed" ucatlon of colored and other children, , T. P. Merwln, A. W. Deforest, trustees. Charles Green. ... . . Est. of Charles Ives, Catharine Ives, life use, , MloHael O. Stokes, ' Kst. of John McMahon, John Streeker, Jeannette M. Dayton, Lydia A. Barker, Jane E. Shew, ) 96.2S 43 75 173 78 73 50 79 10 88 01 88 55 I tU 75 . 750 , ' 17-1 95 213 50 210 00 203 13 40 95 108 50 95 38 151 03 12i 48 IU 15 43 75 105 00 r.i r,n Royal O. Nettloton, Frances Rogers, Hattle Stovens, H, H5 50 busanu North ; k,i Hattie js. Todd, i 84IM Frederick B. Thompson, - ' 54 a", James D. Mo nahan, 1 , H9 on Ida L. Todd, : . ... -,.' 8 00 Frank A. Baldwin, ' ; 1 ao 00 Lucy J. Converse, 8 J 50 ?2,959 03 In Court of Common Council, read.aoucpt ed, order passed and assessments laid as re ported. ! I I...'.' Approved August 14, 1895. i . Payable August 28, 1895. ' A true copy of record. Attest: RICHARD F? LYON, v, aul3t City Clerk; ROBINSON & FISHER, Patents and Patent Causes, 157 Church Street, Jyl7 tf NEW HAVEN, CONN. OZZOPJTS - ' MEDICATED ' COMPLEXION Imosrtt a brilliant transoftrencT to tha pOrfn- I Removes all pimples, freckles and Qlflcoloratioaa, IOWDER. ForSile Everywhere. , WELLS & GUNDE, . Watohmakera and Jewelers. Full line Sterling Silver and Silver Plated Ware. KIMBAL'S UNTI-RHElWiG RINGS No. 788 Chapel Street , EDDING MFN&J Broad,-- Flat Band. "ftCES ACCORDING TO WEIGHT, DURANT'S ' 55 CflORCH STReeT f- OPP., POST OPFICft without it. It'll cost you much not to ARE: WW mem: Self Contained, requiring no brick setting. Without Gaskets or Packing, and are thus always tight. Have Vertical Waterways, givlngfree circulation. Large Direct Fire Surface, using the radiant heat of the fire.- Thousands in use and all giving satisfaction. SHEAHAN & GEO ARK, Steam Fitters and Plumbers. Telephone 401-3 285 and 287 State Street. i