Newspaper Page Text
F. A. RAYNOLD3. J. F. CAMPBELL, President. Cashier. FREMONT COUNTY BANK, Canon City, - Colorado. BAJffZEXXTC X2T ALL ITS BXLA3VCSBS. Moiiey to Loan in Large or Small Quantities. State, County and Town Warrants bought at the highest prices. OLDEST BANK IN FREMONT CO. We Refer to any Bank in Colorado. First National Bank. New York and tf Kountze Bros-, New York . 1870. PIONEERS. 1881. CLELLAND & PEABODY, .. v-w ■ wmm Kendall & Emery’s Hand-Made Boots and Shoes, EVERY PAIR WARRANTED. WILSON BEOTHEES’ SHIETS, And Hat. Glove, and Furnishing Goods. a*\ Mea>ur<*s taken for CUSTOM MADE CLOTHING, Rll^rHAnd Satisfaction Uuanntevd. I KSI IDUIS,MO>» J PRICES LOWER THAN THE LOWEST. Anheuser-Busch World Benowned Bottled Beer AT WHULESALi:. J A h! ura* rod\\ NU * } CANON CITY, COLORADO. M. j7 COLEMAN, Deal, r in STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, lowa Creamery Butter, Goods Delivered Free of Charge. Main pi reef, between Turner aud Commercial bonne*. Cnßon City. Co fo. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. | i.au yeiin. TDOOM —An unfurnished room r-~- —r— - ——-T- jXV wanted by two vouug men. Ap- W.l MU.l.Kit. Attorney al Law. P'y to Bccrl,cr * Co -’»- 50tf • Oflkl over pMloflfoe, Qdoii City, Colo. j fTIE AMS to haul lumber. An all . | X winter’* job. For port icul.ir* a«l- John W. Blackburn. Batn. P. Dale. ' dres* Brndi.h & Bigg-, or call at Me- BLACKBURN * DALE, Atlor- -'J uck * Smill, ' s ’ Canon City, ncya at Latr. Mining Law a ape- Colorado. claltv. Hosita and Silver Cl ill, Colo- ■ y » nil» vtc -r ■ ~ If TITAHKANTs —Town and Countv ,a<, °* 11 VV Warrants wanted. Highest . I price paid by W. H. McCLURE, at of- II ART, Attorney at Law. Canon tj cl . o |, Maiii street, Canon City, Colo • City, C olorado. Office over rado. tf HirdiOgf ImnlM ari' KOK. tf ■■■ —--—....-...-a FOR SAt.il ril VRICIANN. r -- -■ -r .. rr *piANO —A small size seven and JW. DAWSON. Physician and X one-third octave Malthushck • Surgeon. Office at residence, |d»«o. I*nee, SISO. Worth over twice opposite new court house. l * ial •tnouut. *tt’ JL. PRENTISS. M. D.. Physician TTILOUR SACKS—2OO or 300 at from • and Surgeon. Office in McClure jJ? 4 to 5 cents each at the City House building, Canon City. tf Bakery. JONS O. VRKKMAS. OKSOP O. UTAXLIT j * FOUND. FREEMAN & BTANLEY, AnORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT UW. ’owuor «n"h*« Ü by Mining and Real Estato Agent*, proving property aud paying 50 cents CASON CITY, COLO. lor lliis liotici*. Oor Mr will practice In thmu premc, district ami county court* of the slate x * r » miiil give strict attention «.* umre eonsnlui* l_J©nVGl* IliOllGP W OrkS, tlon* mill 1 <*vr•• l I»ii«liimi (if nil kinds. Special attention wl I be given tnlnlus claim*, Inter- SHOW Sc ROCHE, c,!. .ttd oonlroycr.le-iwl.in, thoryfrom. H-if, 1 Pmrtl,-.l rioll-r unci f-hMt Iron .ml profll.hln invyafnirnl. i.r r»pll«l ni».lc Worker.. Mnntlfhr-lurrr. of Slnm noil- In p-ylng inlnr,. mlnln. .lock., town lot. rl . Wo'or Jn.-i.Ore Or. .ml idn-k -.nd ro.1o» | «to m-nornlly. tor Voter .ml OH Ton*., nod Our Mr. Ktenlry » l vt.lt til. mining Hlieel Iron Work of Every Iw districts nnd camps In the inteteat of the script lon firm, and transmit to this office all business irov t ar»a v «t riwvvrß rn ,/k CUiruMedlo iim, It will receive Inuno- IIOI.I.APA » »T., > r.H, COLO, dintc nnd energetic attention. Repaint promptly attended to nnd Hr.tUfkc (Yirrr*pmuli»ii|N promptly answered and lion nunmiitml r.t their business pushed through the most rapid ■ ■ - channels to *iio.*«**u»ful results. ___ __ __ __ __ ______ 800 Iv BTOU K. itoiic. for rubiicim. n rrKrirr'TT'r Laud orrioic at Pumii.o. C0i.0., 1 a « Notice I* hereby «Iv*oU that the Adlnwtnit- Bookseller, Stationer, Music and nntnc.t se.icr hns null notice'of hi- Intention noalos tomi«keri*.ni pro«if In support ofhlscialm, imtws ueaior, and Hint said proof will he nmdc before the clerk of the district court nr » retnpnt County >fnln Street, two doors east of the rnstoßlcc. at Canon .itv, <’oh* , on TI'KH'iAS , JA'.Sil, 188 S. vl* : WII-LIAM I*. HIKKR, homestead entry No SW.lbr thee«s no'* sec»,T.BOS., U TTr TOW. and w*j nwW *w Spi, T. VO M.. It. AR W jl r TQTIOIC! Xt - Rrn lie names the miiowiiiK witnesses to prove f| , \J , i 1 (XilbiO \ju UI Ui his continuous residence upon, and cultiva tion of, said land, via: O. w, Jones, Ira l*or- _ . , ter. Jus. Chatham, mill Hylvcsicr Allen, nil Dcajora nnd Shippers of of wetmoro, Custer County. Colorado. •M 3 MARK L. id.UNT. Register ja m Notice for l*itbllcotlou. Lakb Orrica at Piikui.o, mM a m November I,IKMI. i Not lee Is hereby given that the following- %*lc Agents for pained settler lias Hied notice or his Intent lea to make (Innl proof In support or his elnlri, /\sne/\si A /vai and that said proof will ho made before the UAHSON COAL, Clerk of the Dist rict Court for Fremont coun ty. Colorado, at the county seat, on MON* ' bAy. rkckmreh ii, net!, via: qko. w. w, Oa FRANCIB« GRIFFIN, administrator of the estate of At/- * a « [ SK'ft&W Z& 3S Al C»»°n city. Ml’i/'vUn"'.r?t.. .’l.u^m,n,uou. «»• “• OllfT. Colo. I Idanee upon,'and cultivation of, said land. ———- I via: John W. Mills, Alvarilo Arnold, Samuel _ . ... IHliepherd, and liorncu Frvehinn, of YORK- Hatlce for I*N»lleatlon« ■VILLI:, Fremont County, t‘olorado. Land Orrica at Pl:kuu>, Coho., \ | M AltK U BLUNT, IM-c.nili.rHh! IWI. f B *4*tao, Register. Notice Is hereby given that the followlnu ■ .. ~ named settler has riled notice of his Intention B ■tMSignsa of Pariavnaif, to make final prooi In support of hla claim, H The partnership heretofore existing be- and that said proof will he made before ihe ffiween the undersigned under ihusty.u and clerk of the district court of Fremont county, Kamo of Itradtsh A lilggs, lumber manufoe- at the county seat, on MONDAY, JANUARY Krars nnd deulcra, at. i.antun HlaMon, Fre- Oih. I KM, via; TIIOM AH PATTON, home- Spoilt county, Colorado, was dissolved by stead entry No. 9«l for tho neVX of s«hj.g, consent on December the Ist., 1841, sU of set(. uw> M of ae't see 4Tp 1«h. Rg M bual• will '.»e eon'fmted at the same w. He names the following witnesses to HUee t«y Hrndlsb A Klee, who will pay alt In- prove hla eotitlnunn* residence upon, and of, and coll- ct all bills duo to, the cultivation of, said land, via: John Connor, RU firm of ltradts* A Higgs. Alexander Curtls. Auaustus Curtis gad |. i... The Fremont County Record. CAypy CITY, COLO., SATURDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1881. tm j W , | * li 1 ea § t* ill | ■■ i i £ tf m fg «4i * “ a 3 I -I -= s J i - = |i| . * «§• = X £ S£»S - O > l?li i t a ill's se X S A =? » H | S £ Ip .<! 5 i Is£ w 2 • © |m “ M 1 «- | H * .s £ M ra ! 5 - s o H |- 3 1 $ s (lj sfl g- ' ft r SSs j> w 0 ft |»» oo> g _ cIS £ fl £° = I r b- * ° ft n* s & *jf <j |“■ 0 ttfcif <5l smr ITT I QH*- js i: 5 w 0 g* s=s-| I I 0 IQL' 2 s 2 bSI m X : hr o 'b S£ "• & J > 3b2 i . £ :f,H . si X 'lll j. ■§ v pi Eb* il » |2 . j » d H C,| 3. 5 « WS ax S■£ H |Sr f i ft Eh i|| ! o J k. 25 s «= 3 r «§- 5 * < s life H a | a f> «; a H is 5 3, - d 5 *S5j | 2 S Sl*i is a —u « •= . u *-££ : >. 4 ££ £ Em * “ S WO 5 a « h r E tu, r ! ° . * t n ! I b £al S SOD D-l J « .. t P ill £ Pi £ - §*y > b la-EJg 3 ? Bit | g W ise= g K 1* £ Holiday Goods! Holiday Goods! Velvet B l r|anes, Odor Cases, Dressing: Cases, _ Jt||UMS, FANCY NOTE PAPER, HEusical Instruments, JLadies 9 Purses, | \ ■'*' OAXX AJn> SEE THEM, -A. 00032> SEELJBCTIOZSr OF BOOKS FOB HOLIDAY GIFTS. EARLE & PEDLEY, MAIN STREET, CANON CITY, COLORADO. Central Colorado Fair to be lield in Canon City, September 18th, 1882. General Kilpatrick, the well known soldier and lecturer, and who was recently appointed minister to Chili, died at Santiago last Sunday. The Forty-seventh congress con vened on Monday, the fifth iust. Mr. Kiefer of Ohio, the republican nomi nee for speaker, was elected on the first ballot. That terrible scourge, tlie small pox, is raging to any alarmiug extent in Chicago, St. Louis and many east ern cities. Vaccination is the only known protection against this loath some disease. Another big mill disaster has oc curred in St. Paul, Minn. Three large flour mills and one cotton mill were destroyed. The fire originated from au explosion in one of the mills. Three persons were instantly killed, one fatally injured and several others seriously hurt. Loss, $550,000. In surance over $200,000. On the first day congress met, Gen. Logan introduced a bill to place Gen. U. S. Graut on the retired list of the si my. inw »*; to eliminate Grant from politic; and to secure to him retired officers pay. It is a small attempt at salary grab bing, but if it will have the effect ot putting a quietus ou Grant iu poli tics, the public will willingly stand it. The boys iu Canon City had better go slow a little. A dispatch from Albuquerque says.that Jack Winu, a commercial traveler, was Inched iu Arixoua by mistake for a cattle thief. Since our boys got their hands in on I the tramp, they had a rope around another fellows neck, aud gave him a hoist or two, but fiuallv let him go on promise of leaving town. Better take care, boys, or you may strangle the wrong man, and theu an apology would hardily cover the case. A joke is a joke, but to bang or emas culate a mau by mistake, is carrying it a little too far. Scuators Teller and Hill seem de termined to lore no time in looking after the interests of their slate. On the first day of the session they are reported iu the associated press dis patches as follows: Senator Teller introduced a bill, providing that, hereafter public lands, except miueral lands, shall bo dis posed of only tinder the Homestead act. Also, a bill to cnulric the State to select the lauds under the Agri cultural college graut. Senator Hill introduced bills to re move all the Southern Utes to the Uintah reservation; to create an ad ditional land district of Southwest ern Colorado. To constitute Deliver as a port of delivery ; to allow the state to take land for school purposes in lieu of the 16th aud 36th mineral sections.; to erect a public building at Deliver, and to allow adverse mill ing claims to be verified by oaths ot agents. ____________ Canon Coal Supply Inexhaustable. The Denver Times created no email sensation, a few days since, by com ing out with a darning stalcmeut that the coal mines of Canon wero giving out. Here, where the facts arc kuown, thia only created a smile of contempt for the ignorance or ipalice of the author. The object doubtless was to "bear” tho coal lauds to en able t lie D. & N. O. road to get a hold lower down. Tho Douver Republi can printed the following in relation to the matter the next day t A reporter of tbn Republican saw Manager Brown of the Colorado Coal and Iron compauy yesterday, and ob tained from litm some interesting Tacts in regard to the production of coal in the southwestern part of the state, lie slated that one mine at CsAon was now producing fiftr-tvn car loads daily aud the Denver a Rio Grande railway usea fifty-three ear loads a day. The trouble in the Oat Creek mine will he eettled Id a few dare, and will produce at least twen ty. tlva car loads a day. After Wed nesday a daily production of fifteen car loads a day is eipeeled from the TTalsen mine, which will be need **- cliisively by the railroad company, giving fifteen car loads of the coal produced at Canon and now consum ed by the railroad to the public. The output of bituminous coal at Crested Butte is ten cars per day, which makes a further reduction of the amount of Canon coal heretofore used by the railroad. Within two weeks anthracite coal will be shipped from Crested Butte directly to the Denver market and the receipts will be about five cars a day. The outlook for coal production in Colorado is certainly very encouraging. The ghastly, grinning Guitcau farce is still drawing its slow length along at Washington. The evidence f<?r ibe defence, which was mainly intended by Scovillc to prove that Guileau was always considered crazy by those who knew him intimately, has been closed. Against this testimony Gui teau most vehemently protested, as serting that he would rather he hung thau cleared on such testimony and reiterating on all occasions that he was inspired by the Deitj' to “re move” Garfield. lie admitted on cross examination, that he felt some remorse siuce killing Garfield, and there is no doubt whatever, but he deliberately planned the murder and fully understood the consequences of though i no id unUf-van U Tv may have lea him to believe it would huve made a hero instead of a malefactor of him. The public Lave became utterly disgusted with his brazen mouthings and browbeating of the lawyers and court, and it is hoped the case will be euded the coming wreck. There can be only one termination of the case. The fou! wretch must hang as a warning t. 5 .dl other cranks. , Is it uot about time to call a halt ... the lynching busiuess ? Last week I'he Record published the particu lars of the breaking open of the cala boose by a mob and the emasculation of a prisoner, who was charged with a nameless ofFouce. This week we have to chronicle an attempt at. hang ing another tramp on general princi ples because he was a loafer and a nuisance. It is said that harmless •logs learn to kill sheep by getting a taste of the blood. Whatever may be said about the first atl'air this last at tempt at lynching is an indication of a growiug spirit of lawlessness that may lead to serious results if uot checked at once. It appears that there was no charge agaiust the last victim for which he could even be arrested. To Ivuch such a man or even to play at lynching under such circumstances, merely to afford fun for the boys, is too serious a matter to be tolerated in this community. The laws are quite competent to take care of all criminals iu this couuty, and the laws should be respected. The only reference in President Arthur's message to the assassination of Garfield, is iu the opeuing passage as follow's: An appalling calamity has befallen the American people siuce their chos en representatives bit met in the halls where you are now assembled. We might else recall with unalloyed content the more than prosperity with which, throughout the year, the na tion has been blessed. Its harvests have been plenteous, its varied indus tries have thriven, the health of its people has been preserved and it has maintained with foreign governments the undisturbed relations of uuity aud peace. For these manifestations of Ills favor we owe to Him, who hold* our destluy in His hands, the tribute of our grateful devotion. As PreaUleut Arthur owes his pres ent position to this appalling tragedy, perhaps it was the better taste to say little about it. The circumstance Is remarkable, principally, from the fact that. It presents such a flue open ing or (utb, few men In Mr. Arthur’* petition would hare refrained from availing liiem,elvea of the opportuni ty. It U uoticoablo bow much a man’, opinioaa of public prosperity, Imuutlful harveete, etc., may be in- Aaetteed by tile own auceaes. U It, ol ooaraa, utaal lor preatdenU and gov ernors to spread tbemtelvea no the plenteous harvests and the prosperi ty of the people. Such expressions have come to be regarded as a mat ter of form, but the Record thinks this year should be an exception. No year since the war have so many ca lamities befallen the American peo ple. The assassination of the presi dent was followed by the most con tinuous drouth known for years. It extended from the lakes to the gulf states, and over that vast area of ter ritory there is very little over half a 1 crop of wheat, corn, fruits, cotton or tobacco. This was succeeded by the devastation, by fire, of several coun ties iu Michigan, rendering over five thousand families homeless. These calamities have been followed by commercial and bank failures, fires, storms and shipwrecks, both on sea,' lake and river, in greater numbers aud more appalling loss of life and property than has been experienced for many years. ludeed it would seem as if the Deity was angry at the foul crime which had been commit ted, with brazen and hellish eflrontry, in His name. Aside from this matter, the mes sage seems to boa concise review of the condition of the various depart - —-T-iO.- nothing sensational in it ; no appar ent effort at rhetorical flourishes or struining for efleet. It indicates that, while Mr. Arthur may not be a very brilliant man, he will make a cautious conservative president. The President’s Message. The following shows how Presi dent Arthur's first message is re garded by the two leading papers of this state: The first message of President Arthur, which we print to-day, is one of the best documents that erer left the White House. It covers the grouud of National and international economy with'a thoroughness which leaves no possible room for caviling, and it does it so concisely that it makes interesting reading even for those who take little time for mes sages of this character. The review of international affairs is very com plete ami statesmanlike, while the tacts coucertiiug our Natioual and internal affairs are given with com mendable terseness. To the West, there are three points in the message-"*:>f unusual iuterest. They relate to the Indiuns, to the cow-boys, and to tlie Mormons. On these three themes the message is out spoken and decisive, and the presi dent shows that he has a splendid courage, fearing neither that milky seutimeutalisut of the East, which has been a frequent curse to the West, uor the power ol a church which has so long defied the govern ment of the Nation. • ••••• The message will, iu fact, do even more to give President Arthur the respect of the country aud of the world, lhau the excellent statesman ship which he has shown io'his deeds of the two past months. He bore himself well iu a try lug moment; he showed admirable courage, skill and patriotism in his actions, aud he uow gives to the Nation a document which is the best that has ever left the White House, except, perhaps, those which were produced during the ordeals of tho Republic's early life aud of the rebellion; aud Presi dent Arthur must to-day be acknowl edged as standing at the head of the Nation, not only iu the official posi tion which the law accords him, but also in tho highest ability of states manship.—Deliver Republican. Proald cut, Arthur’s first annual message is a comprehensive and able document. It will go a long way toward .raising the Chief Magistrate ot the Republic iu the estimation of the people. It evidences the writer** thorough acquaintance with public nffairs.'and H is specially remarkable from the fart that it emanates from a man who has been at the head of the govern meat loss than three months. As a literary effort It is weak ; as a practical document it la strong.— Denver Tribuue. Chaplain Powers, of the b<>us of representatives, was opposed bceanee In a sermon delivered shortly after Garfield was shot he said that “tho re port of Gniteau’t pistol on the find of July was hut the fiual eruption of a disease Hn the political atmosphere, pinioned by the pestilential vapor* from the eeeapoo! of faction,** NO. 50 Town Board Mecting. The Town Board met leet Monday evening, in the new office of the town clerk. Hr. Skeeie. Thie is a See, Mrg* room ind well suited for the pur pose. Present, Mayor Campbell, and Messrs. Skeeie, Lewis, Ferrier, Asl*? by and Harding—a full attendance. The following bills were presented and ordered paid: U W Sanders, charges on impounded stock fStW B S Pippin, police service 10 09 £ Sell, street work .16* 00 ▲ Sartor, street work 800 \Vm Keener, do 87 1* Paul Koss, <lo 4 0C J W Utter, wahucotiiog eng. house.. 8600 F M Carter, constable 4600 ft J Frazier, eSty marshal 76 00 The city marshal ordered to pound charges were paid by tSe town to Mr. Sauders, Clear away from town to get rid of them. Dr. Dawson presented a bill of S6O tor medical attendance on the emas culated prisoner, now in the city hospital. Dr. Dawson was asked to explain why the prisoner was in the eity hos pital at the expense of the town iu stead of the county. Ho explained. He said the prisouer was in charge of the town when he received the iu-i jury. The law’ said no one could bo a county charge unless two months 9 resident of the couuty. This mau had been here only a few weeks. He had to be taken somewhere from the calaboose after he had been injured and lie was removed to the hospital. The charge there for his keeping would be 91 per day, and he only ren dered a bill of S3O, because he wauted to make it as light as he could ou the town. He had rendered $dQ worth of services already, but he would make no further charge until the mau recovered, unless the case should prove too protracted. The Doctor then, in respouse to an apparent de sire for light on the subject, entered into a lengthy dissertation on the manner in which the operation had beeu performed. He said it was well but rather roughlj’ done. The city fathers seemed satisfied. Mr. Lewis thought the charges were reasonable enongh, bat the question was whether they should not be paid by the county. Mr. Skeeie asked Dr. Dawson if he meant to say that if any one comes here from the east and becomes jured or destitute, the county would not pay for their succor? Dr. Daw sou said no; he had frequently sent them back to the couuty they came from and drew ou the couuty for the bill. Capt. Ferrier thought it would not Mr. Skeeie was opposed to paying the Doctor’s bill. Mr. Ashby thought if the towu was in for it they would have to par. Capt. Ferrier believed the towu was liable. He knew all thought the fellow was served right and ou that account would be willing to fool the bills. Mr. Ashby moved, seconded by Capt. Ferrier, that Dr. Dawson’s bill be pakl. Carried. Messrs. Rice Bro 9. asked permis sion to erect and maintain a lumber yard on block 18, Cafion City. The request was accompanied by written cousent ot property owuers in said block. Permission granted. Adjourned. The Bottom Facts. Senator Joues has been interviewed at San Fraucisco on the subject of President Arthur. As to the preei dent’s character Senator Jones says that he is a self-contaiued, broad* «nhided, intense American in the best sense of the word, and that the course pursued by the president since, tinder peculiarly trying cir cumstances he assumed his office, a course which has fairly disarmed criticism, is ouly what those inti mate with Mr. Arthur expected of him. as he is a finished scholar, & most earuest Republican, (has been the leader of the Republican party in New York for years,) a thoroughly Xitioual man, and more reticent thun eveu Grant. These remarks are not in the nature of news, but as Senator Joues enjoyed the distinc tion of haviug been tho President’s host or guest at Washington, his forecast of tho policy of the admin istration is of interest, lie intimates that Freliughuvsen will b- JstJcrefary of State, lit answer to a Mtestion as to what influence “stu art iam would have, the senator .;_:s%vered: "11 you mean by stalwarts that braucb of the Republican party that goes before the people at the prima ries and takes all the risks, and then having secured the nominations, in sists that the party organisation • shall stand by them; and by half breeds, those fellows who take no risks, but wbo, after the party nomi nations are made, bolt and cry * ma chine,’ and ut cure start tin a ma chine of their own, I understand you. Now, unquestionably, Mr. Arthur is in close friendship with the Grant and Conk ling and other loyal leaders of the Kupublicnn party. Arthur is iuteusely Republican, but will not allow sectioua) or petty par tisanship to sway him. Arthur reo ognlses now, uud always has recog nized the principle that the Hepre- M..natives of the section should be consulted in the matter of the ap pointments to affect that section, to the exteut that none objectionable to them be appoiuted. This is, how* ever, Natioual In the broadest seats* How can a man who consults hi* own individual wishes alone, be a broad National roan*/’* In ether words, the , president intends in stand by the men who light the party's battles, end not by those who have not even the staylßjr qnaßtleenf e home guard.—Denver flepahttaMfe ■ ■ " '•&'*&; ■ i BMW 111. qfRIISI i iiienpr* tarn *■'•mss* -.«*<■-. y.