Newspaper Page Text
VOL. IV—NO 15.
J. w. lIUUL'H. N. MAJOR. * J. W. Hugus & Co., BANKERS, MEEKER, - - - COLORADO. Trsnftact a Geuentl Dunking lluahiM*. Iltflii’it |irlr«< |Ml>t for County W'nrnuil*. In Urwl ailowml on Tfuiu In-i*«*mu*. Drafts Era wit on Ka**n-rii I'IIIm and Kuroi***. (*orr»«|M>ii<lviiia, KiHinlCf llroa.. New York; Flrvt Natioiutl Honk, OiiiiOin; Colorado National I(uiik, Daurer; J. W. Ilu«ua k Co., lUwlllia, Wyo. CoilwiiaMt Promptly Auhmd** First National Bank OK ULKN wool* SPRINGS. Capital, - - - • 100,000 Undivided Profits, - 020,000 W. 11. Hbvkkbl’x. .... PrMklral. 11. It. Kahm. • • • VlwPreaMent. J. 11. I imt.KM. .... Outlier. C. C. Ilrsmiir, .... Anlituiil Caihlrr. A tßoerml lUtiXlii* and Colleutlnu builiwt* IraiiMtrtr-d. liny and aril Pureifn anti DuuMndta Bn luiiiau. ■>. TKMtKTTtt. ATTORNEY AT LAW, MKKKKIt. - • - - COLOR A DO. Real Estate Agency OK H. M. DREIFUSS. Bpedal Attention given to In vesting for outeide parties. ColkKtlniw RllrthM lo prtMiplly, a« wrll *• other iHjeiu**" l**ft lit wif ilwf. All letter* of ItPlUlry rr»|»HileJ t*» with d|*|*Mlrb. 11. I'UHK, CIVIL ENCINEER. L*. 8. Deputy Land Surveyor. omen, Nil # l*ark Avenue. MKF.KKK. - - COLORADO. W. a. TERRRTT*. A. J. <MMO*V. AUorw)r-tM*U«. Kutary Public. Tdtetts & Grigory, Real : Estate, MEEK Kit. COLO. Ranches. Stock-Ranges, Horses ami Cattle I tought and Sold. Loans Negotiated. Investments Made. Bp.Ktal Attention Giveu to Collection*. Alt bulnMi entnutr*! tniMwlll rocelrccßr*- fnl aifl |>rmnpt Attention. r..rreep*»t»'len4-** •olk-lied amt all letter, of Inquiry • bMTfUlly •nawerrU. JOHN T. IItI'IIATK. ATTORNEY AT LAW, GLRKWOOD SPRINGS. • • * COLORADO. Special Attention lo Hualltraa llefwre Iter I . M. Land Ofllrr. J l«. lIOIHIKf, ATTORNEY AT LAW. *l.«te l»e*i«trr I*. 8. Uttd Office.) IpMlal Attention €i»*en «• t’nlled State* Land Office Mualnea*. OI.KNWOOD SPRINGS. - - • COMJIiADO. -gDWilin T. TtVLSR. ATTORNEY AT LAW, OLBNWOOD SPRINGS, - - - COLORADO. liaHrral Praetlee in all t'nnrt* and lit* I/. S. Land Offlrr. John L. Ahuit. Hitrrrirt.it l’tlEf.n*. i ARMIT A PHELFS. LAWYERS, COLORADO SPRINGS, COLO. /-IKO. 11. WMIGIIT, VJ ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, Loans, Krai Kalnte and Inauratiee. WHITE RIVKIt, COLO. Koukrt ■» « i:\ f.ii, ! Attorney and Counselor at Law,! Rooms 10 nnd II Sweet lllot k, J G MSN WOOD BPIIINOH, COIAJILADO. ( Osiris' bath house ! AND Barber Shop. i Hot, Cold, Show r and Vapor i Bjths. Ii THE MEEKER HERALD. THE LATEST RETURNS The Republicans Have the Clnclt on the Government for the Next Four Years. Krhara From tlao “Field ol Bailie”— To WhoNi Hut-» Ilia If lame Btelons f As the returns conic in, it becomes more apparent Unit the Republicans have made a pretty clean sweep. The election of Hcnjuuiiii llurrisoii am! l*. Mur It hi is conceded by the Demo crats, ami they have a g**Kl cumfortable majority in the electoral college, lit Colorado the entire Republican State ticket is elected by majorities ranging from lo.ouo to in.iwu, and the imtliw* oral Assembly will bare a majority of on joint ballot. Garfield comity also came to thu I runt wit It a solid phalanx of Republican majorities. I’ndotibtedly tin? main cause of (tro ver Cleveland's defeat won the slum! tie bad taken on the iiuestion of tariff revision, and likely the indifference of .New Voik Democrats assisted materi ally in making Harrison's victory more complete. In that Stale, llill tDemo crat) was elected by a majority equal to that of Harrison's. However, Im; the cause what it may. the fuel of the mat ter leumius that the Democracy fulled to get the requisite utiuiber of votes— a most essential factor in un election. Following are the pluralities given by the different Slates for llic National candidates. In iiiohi of llum they are merely estimated,but they will not vary much from the ulliclul canvass of votes: Alabama— Cleveland AU.OOO. A rkausas—Cleveland Itt.uuo. California—Harrlsfiii H.OOO. Colorado—Harrison 18,000. Connecticut—Cleveland *•■». Delaware—Cleveland 3,441. Florida—Cleveland 2,uuu. Georgia—Cleveland 6s^i»7. Illinois -llnirihoii Indiana- -Harrison -AOO. lowa—llarrtson uo.uuu. Kansas Harrison TO.ouo. Kentucky Cleveland io.oou. Jaailsiaiia-Cleveland Ib.UUI. Maine—llarrison 23.000. Mary land—Cleveland lo.us*. Massachusetts— llarriMHi 82,000. Michigan —llarrtson 12.000. Minnesota—Harrison JJi.OWI. M lAsi%slppl—Cleveland ss.ouu. Mtiuuiiirl—Cleveland 2**».(M). Nebraska—ll an Ison I7.**»». Nevada—llarrisun I jaw. New Hampshire—llarrison i-51. New Vork—llorriwui ll.oui. New Jersey—Cleveland h.UOU. North Carolina—Cleveland 3U.UUU. Ohio—ll nm*»u lii.oou. Oregon—l larrlson l.uoo. fVtitis)lvutiiu Harrison mi Rhode Island -ILirrtwm I.h*' South Carolina--Cleveland Jt»,uuo. Tennessee (‘leveland IB.WW. Texas Cleveland IJi.ifS* Vermont Hairlson 2VUG. Virginia- Cleveland n.ww. \\ •st Vtt git.i.i Hall i-■ 'll ' \V isconsin—ll nrrtfton 15.000. t'.tccilun l>ho». Latest reports Imllcato that 11. 11. Fddy bus pulled tbrutigli in Routt ami Grand. Judge fielder received a majority of from 'aw to nm for State Senator from tills district. Charley Attlx will have over four hundred majority the largest ever given a candidate In Garllcld countv. The Chicago Times attributes Cleve land's defeat in Imliaua to the old soldier vote, ami shows that the tariff cut no figure in lloosicrdotn. The United States Senate after the 4th of next March will likely lie Repute lican by a majority of four, and It Is es timated that the House will stand: Republicans !•'«!•. Democrats I V*. Thomas A. Rucker was re-elected to the ofllcc of District Judge of lids dis trict. It Is impossible, however, to give the majority at present, owing to the remoteness of some «»f the voting pre cincts. Latest Washington dispatches Indi cate that the Republicans instead of having Ilf teen or twenty majority in the House will barely have enough votes to orgaui/.u that blanch of Congress. The Democrats have got ns llrm a grip on New Jersey as the Republicans have on the National government. It is the first time in ten years that the kittle senate lias been Democratic, ami Inst year was probably the last voar that the house will he Republican for ten years. Kx-Governor Leon Abliott will likely In* the next United States Senator from Jersey. There is one consolation in Cleve land's defeat- lie never was a friend to tin* West, in fact he seemed to think : the Missouri was the western bound nr j of the Nation: that the interests of the j great Rockv .Mountain and Unci tic j Coast sections was not worth looking! after, ami he consequently gave the I West very little attention and the West seems to have returned the compliment. ; Hence there are very few tears of regret j shed even by Democrats at his defeat. In the recent battle with the ballots the Democracy got badly done up, bull as the Democracy has many a time he , fore, during the past twenty-eight years,! 1 came out of like contests secoud best! MKKKKIt, COLO.. BATLn®AY. NOVEMBER 17, ISSS. I and never In*came so badly demoralised | as to call for thu services of the i»oliti | cal coroner, it is fair to presume that they will “too the mark” four years hence in as good lighting trim us ut any time in the party’s history. It has survived defeat 100 often to give up the ghost at this time, as numerous Repub licans are predicting. The result of thu lute election has had depressing effect on Washington Demo crats who generally admit Unit the out look for the Democracy is discouraging, j Says one prominent Democrat: “The Republicans have U*eu the nleudfast ! friends of the Territories ami thu | Democrats bave been their consistent | opponents. Tlil* result is seen in the 1 j fact that Dcuincrulic Territorial dele* I gates in the Territories have generally I been defeated, amt the Republican Uefu- I gates have been elected. The Mepabti | cans will be certuiu to admit four new ' States, and probably more, ami before I* the next Uresideutiul election these States w ill l»e ready to oust their elec toral votes for the Republican eaudi i dates for thu Presidency, ami the Sena tors from them will make the Rcpubii : can control of the United Status Senate absolutely, without considering the j solid South. It will then be (Nthtilde for | the Republicans to elect u President; i without New York, the solid South, or j four of the doubtful Stale*. It is a cheerless pros|M*ct for the Democrats, and ill my judgment, tiie Republicans have (lie control of the government for I a quarter of a century ut least.” j llenrx Watterson,editor of the lauils • viHe Courier-Journal, lata the blame «.f 1 Democratic defeat at Cleveland's door. The great .Southern lender says: "When, in the early days of INS7. the Courier Journal undertook to sound the alarm and to warn the Administration of the dangers which its want of *>m l*athy with the Democratic party was invoking, we were lllled bv the a**iir-; ance that the reuomiuaiinti of the Pie*ii-; dent wan inevitable and inspired by tli«*' truest desire tor liU re-election. In the light of the retmus from the State of 1 New York, all that was said by its at that time reads tieday like prophecy. .Mr. Cleveland g«*es down among his own people, because of the friends he chilled Into indifTerenco or converted Into enemies, partly through over-con fidence in the star of Ids destiny amt partly through the lack of those amen ities which go mi far to make men strong or weak mi <K*cas|otia of emer genc>. When the trial came there waa literally un one among the professional l.ullUktH.- • ...«■».- a.. ••* •» Ids tight; no one among the great capitalist* to advance considerable sums of mouev; no one among the lenders In spired by the sublime energy of personal devotion, ami m> enthusiasm among the masses other than that brought out by the cold issue of tax fcforni. or started sicismodically by the figure of the **Old Roman” Haddiig lltfullv through the coufusloii and tumult of the fray.” Think Ike Tariff Did 11. The prevailing opinion among the prominent Democrats Is that they do not agree w ith some of tli« managers of the campaign that the defeat of Cleve land was not tine to the tariff. >euator Kiistls. in speaking «*f the subject, at tribules the defeat of the party to the tariff issue. He blames Hie President for forcing that Issue upon the party i without first eoiisiilting the party lead ers. Not a single Democratic Senator, so fas ns lie could ascertain, knew of the President's tariff message until It was pmrntml to Congress. The only satisfnrtion Senator Kustis derives from the result is that he claims to have foresliadowetl it over three years ago in a letter to a |»er*nnnl friend. Congressman Rreckenridge. too. is of tiie opinion that the tariff wai* a lending factor In the contest, lie s*»>s that “the Republicans made u thorough can vass on the tariff question. To do this required tremendous sums of money. Take a largo city like Cincinnati, lor in stance. We did not have money to hire halls, to send well-known speakers who , eolild talk on the tariff and to hire men j of Intelligence to go among working j men mid quietly talk to them Hint it was to their advantage to secure a ic-i diiction of taxation. Last Moiul iy when s I w.is in New York 1 was told that the I Republicans had the names of every j operative in nil the large factories In the city. That information gave them ; a tremendous advantage. 1 have no ■ | fault to llnd with the management of the campaign. I think It was admir able. Then again, undoubtedly, the pension question had much to do with the result. In this Congress Ixjlwccn i six and seven thousand pension claims | have Ih*cu introduced, nod if you take out the .Southern mcmliers. who have i very few iH*nsioners. that makes im nv* i ernge of nlxtiil thirty-live cases to every | Northern member. I supjKise for every ' |H*nsion hill introduced there me ten from the same locality ready to Is* put in as s4miii as the fate of the llrst is known. Recaiise all the jhmisloii hills were not passed.it was represented that the Administration was unfriendly to the soldier, ami undoubtedly this had its effect.” Near Utica. New York, lives a man named Daniel Phillips who voted lor Madison in isos, and has voted at every presidential election since, lie cast his twentieth presidential ballot nt the late election, ami lie is a hundred years old. Reports <*r tiie yield of corn made to the Department of Agriculture indicate a yield t>er acre equally os large as that of IBHS and larger than any other crop since IKSO. In the corn surplus Htuleti the average yield is sis follows: Illinois uud Nebraska 36, lowa 117. THE FIRST SITATION Bishop First Visi tation James ,h.t Ik, Itoln, Wk.k Tk,, HuJ Ik iJl.t Sumlir B* ••'.riltiil liny ill thu hlatorv o« lh.hu|t **■' lion to •nnl liutlllxl trip into th, v.lluv. In ! apitu of th, ' of thu rowl. will xtuxntiouH Item prFMUt tu rvrnlnx to boor 111. .U >M-unMnl tin p»—>« v-Kimjm* of rhutHirjigrm*t)l *klt loiitlwi tlnty. Tho Holy Cormnanlna *.ut celubrntud nt Ilia inomlnx ■rnrln unit nclnMof itinu AAlulUt rMteltmt the Apwtuliu rllu of t'oiiiiriuMMa. ■iii« in.i>ot> mu • iltM-rved compli ment to the chair, saying in the course • «»r his reuiarko, that outside of the ('allietlral choir In D»nv< r he had not ' ht-artl lM*tter music in the Diocese, i Tho Rktlatp Intended remaining over 1 atmther Sunday, but the threatening nlate or tiie weather, together with a ! slight iudistioslth'u, rauMst him t*> changu his plans, and lie left on the Thursday morning *tgg* («»r Denver. During his brief stay the Itishop l visited (Miintsof Interest in the vicinity of Meeker, including Powell I'srk.Uoal (’reek and Urn Ilea, nu t carried awnv with him a favorable «-jHniou of thin country. He was more than phased at the work dune here by Key Mr. Williams, who had succeeded In nrcouipltdilng more in the short time he has Im*cii in ' this community than any minister In the Kpiscopal Jur.Mlict: n. These are ' rtattertug words of me* rageuimt but > they are Just and well merited, und it must In* gratifying ali»« to U>lh Mr f Williams and tlir rom.iinityt.. know Hint he has succeed* I beyond the lli.diop's most sang «tni !io|ieA. Itishop Spahliug » li« R visitation vltil l*e in June. Tketr Pr«ira«siF. A s|M*clal fmtn Wsdilngt**n to Hie Denver Republican *a? that if it shall tie found that the lt-pi.'-Ucao* have th*' House by a working tn ; >rtty thev will have control of the entire Government, for there Is no kmgrr a;*y question that ttrst «ugTi lo know ore to be relied upon, the Itrpule lirans. among other thugs, wilt en deavor to carry out the fo’Jowiug: Find—To post put >•* the nHisiUerntiou of the subject of fit*' reduction of Ihr revenue and all tar-If legislation until the Rrpuhllcane stull tie ill full pusses siuu of the (borerntii**nl- Second—Tu eno*: law * to n*liitiL at the earliest mom -nt. two State* lu Dakota, and one in M tiUua. Wash ington Territory, and jiMsibly Wy oming. Third—To convene IV j- ««ihly in extra session on Mar-ii 4tii In order • to organise the lloum* tv 11«» gi'e effect to the Administration's jollcy ns early as practicable. FourUi—To consider, nnd If jssudble I to pa%s. the Hlair Kdurnt .**n.d bill. an*l j i anv other measures which recclvo the ' supiMirt **f Nortliern Rupuhli«-ni»s as t*» yvlilch the Southern Democrats are di vided. Fifth—To attempt generally to enact laws which will receive the *up|*»rt **f a cotisiderahlo DortlOD o( tho N<*uthcrii Democracy which favor* prelection and educational measures In movements which It is expected will trial t*» render i Hie South less solid. Slxlli—Tlio n* I mission «*f Oklahoma as a Territory and It* subsequent ad inissimi as a State. If it sluill npp**ar that Hie |xipulaHun is likely to Ire Re publican. Si ventli—The extinction of polygamy in Utah, nnd when that 'hall have Ih*cii ' 1 ncc«impliflh(Hl the admi -ion *»f Utah .*■* ' a State. Eighth—The passage "f the tonnage ' liill of the prenent Con -ess. or **f jwirn** : I*lll which will eneotmi • shlj»-bull«linc. 1 I Ninth—Tn devise. If practicaWo, fur* : i ther mensurex wlitch .iliall give tin* Fed- i eral Government a b trer stipervi *ton *»f 1 j National election* within the Slat**. : and esiM!cla!ly in tiie Southern Stales. A Ab**lii«l M*nnp«lr. The executivec. mmltlaeof the Farm era* State Allianc** i-*ued a proclaina- ' lion from Dallas tho other day in which the follow ing declarations are made: In view «*r Hie increasing growth of trusts ami combim * in all lines of com merce and thee- -tant aggressions of confederated capital for the destruc tion of competence markets, we. the president, vlcc-pn lent and executive committee of the Farmers* Alliance of Texas, feel called upon to express our sympathy in the approaching meeting of cattlemen mid butchers at St. l*ouls on November 20. w!"*sc object, for the destruction of the Chicago dressed t*ccf moiio|Ndy comes in exact parallel with the purposes of th** Farmers’ State Alli ance. The cattle industry of the entire West is wholly at the mercy of four or live linns in Ulilcnc". who control the' prices alike In cattle and in lieef f«»r cotisutnption, causing almost universal bankruptcy among cattle-groweis and, butchers. Tills move promises to Im a great and successfni attempt to restore tho law or supply and demand, which, under present circumstances, is almost : entirely superseded We call upon alii-, mice men everywhere to lend their in-: llucnce to the movement, and we here-. with convey to convention ou t hearty ami curliest sympathy in thu struggle iHitweeu the irnople ami organ ized monopoly for unrestricted com merce and wholesome food supply, mid we pledge oui iih.datam:o to all Icgimute mean a of reform. ♦o« .Hur« Uurllnalttu llumur*. There scorns to he hardly a doubt but that the DWgllngtOll Will build hit** yvestern Oolormlo early in the coming spring. This company Is now reported as making urrangemeutH to build branch lines to its coal mines near New (’untie. Of course for the present these Rurliiig'.oii branches would simply lie feeders for thu Midland until the Hur liugton builds a main lute into that sec tion. The Rurliiigbui already has on thu ground some **f the material to Im* used in building ii blanch U* its coal banks. Those cl timing to oudt-istand llie situation say that niulv in Hie spring IM UmrUmglUM wUI begin to aggres sively pusii on to the western part of the State, and in lime wilt tiecome one of the great tnuixcoulirienlul hues. It would not build or contemplate the buildiyg of hrunch lines without in time making them feeders to a main through line. It is also claimed on good authority Hint the route from Den ver will Im; via RerHuuid pass. Other roads have as a iulo avoided running tunnels, hut um>*| Hi*; hi* si uyailahlo Itassrs. ’Hi** llm liugtoii will ituuirl through mountains, and make it one of the most HuUst.inliul and strongest in the muni iv. Tut* next few months will nee some lively work !»etwceii the Mid luud. Puriii gtoii, Denver ,Y Riotinmde, Misnouti l'nclilc atal Union Part tic lit mate;it (*•.!"ratio. Denv-.-r Republican. < lileago railb Vlarterf. Trade tin* (tost week has been slow, but prices art; no lower. Receipts have fallen away off. owing |H*rhaps to the excitement over the election, and bn-«i nne* to a certain extent neglected. Tho heavy offerings **f tho previous week had left nil daw «. of buyers wd| sup-} plied, nnd on »»inr days them was hardly sufficient doing to estalrlUh a rnarkut. Tiiere have Imhjii f« »y gooil, fat. we||-iuuliir«*«| Imcvi s in He* y.udsal any time, nud the ayerngi; run did riot Include mure Until '•» head that could bo clavu* I as "i;*sml.“ (la ru»me days bat'lly anv steei* Mild as lugl, a. ; *. id tliougli clmilcu brevt • yvould remlily have fetchist *■. to to - *•*. || the) c**ul*l have |>een had. Anything at nil desir able did not have t.* wait long f.»r a buyer. The le»t buyers. Im»Hi iu the shipping ami packing Rue. are holding oil. *1 hey d*> uni grumble at Hu* |>iices asked. 11l fai l Hie <•( the opinion that ,IUM.« MV**** Viit»i ll ,i. )*-l Ote.c <••<.*<•. 1 Ship|M*rs are making the bulk of tin ir purchnsoM tielnrru $ ;and ‘.’..whilecom mon stuff sell down ns l*»»v fJ»P. The lirst rangers amt Texan *e*ll wrll. jmu. bii|>; In v»t|ic Ihttniires I‘N* higher than the week |itvvloux Uolonulo am! oilier Westerns g*» largely at jpg al- J Hi.*ngh rliiiliT* lots I ring ;*r •■m*l SI The marketing sea-wm for n. cattle Is alfuiil «!•» *l. Tin* SwUttl. Tlm Charlestou.Duutl * u ••unn. Kflwi j am! Cornier Hi a i«*« tt •• • piihlliUiea ttieopluions • i licit* i* 'ni* chairmen on the political result, nod a m utllon was rreatid by one icmdng Democrat who rxprewd litiuodf as follows: •*I. f»*r oiv. am getting llrctl **t lielng iitoml jus a ral's-p.iw t*» rake chestliuta out of the lire Northern p«>Utle|ans of New York, "f the llcyxitl-IHlM'iaiit sir i|*e. For twxntv years or more these ■ l*«*..|>lr* have Imm-h using us to serve their selfish ends. Tl.e s*»ll*I South has Im cii used as a cat's paw by them, and tho . solid South Is a solidified f»***l If it doe* not kick over the traces. Wlial would! Ido? Whv. doth;' I woukl have aj coiivciifion of Southern States, lad the! convention meet and di»cus« the situa tion. Let its say to the National Re-1 publican Committi • W e are llml **f J this tiling iiii*l we want to hienk through the truce-*. iii\e un your as surance that you xvill leave us alone t*»j mnnngo our Slat.* affairs and that you will give us decent Fide nil officials in the South anil xvc will break up the solid South; we yylll cut I«m*so from! Tainmnuv and Hie Countv Dcmocracv nod all Hie rest o| it. and vote for tin; [ Iwst man for Pievidant. whether he Ihi Repuhlican or Democrat.” • «r»* An A*<Bn||i fir rents JUStfre. A most atrocious murder wan coin* milted last Monday morning in Winona, Illinois, by n dissolute fellmv nruurd Cliarh s Ihiiklmtt. lie inimd entrance to the residence **f Peter Uowc. n wealthy banker, and with «i ..r c<nip|ltm- j pin he brained l*.U» *lr and Mrs. Ilowe. nfier yvlilch lie ■•ii*‘.ike*l to Ids own \ home. Mh'-illy after the dee*l yvus com mitted a doinesll*: uinde tin* tliscovcrv. | ami immediately cmiununlcated it to, the neighbors, ilurkhart was suspected and sentinels wen; |**»sted at his house, lie illxcovered thu wntinels. nud with aj razor cuts his thront. expiring in a few minutes. Th® cause of the murder Is! attributed to petty spile on IhirkhurUs part. A stopdaugbur ol his was llv*|. ing with the Howes, nnd it is thought , Hint Ids motive wns to enublo her to come Into jmsse.vdon «*f some money protni.'«-*l her by the llowi’n. provided site would stay with them during their life time. It would seems that the mur derer Imd a crazv Pl*a that yy ith the gill once in jHwicsslon *»f this money it • yvould b«* an easy matter to secure It. The Times. piihlishe«l at Re*l Cliff, is no'yv in new hands nnd comes out with the stock brands of the Fugle County Stock-Grow era* association. The Republican who lict on the elec lion rides in chaises, while th** Demo crat xvalx ; an !:•* phii •' F.x. J. W. HUCUB. N. MAJOR- J. W. HUCUS & CO., Meeker, Colorado, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN GENERAL MERCHANDISE | CLOTHIH6 | | HWOWIBE | : I DRY GOODS ” Hats and Caps | Boots and Shoes | Hlrpets and fubnitureT 1 groceries" Harness and Saddles | Drugs, Medicines, Paints, Oils, Etc. Stoves and Kitchen Furniture. Queensware and Crockery. ■ ■■ • 1,1,1 It is Our Aim to Keep a Full Stock of Everything' Usually flminrl in a General Store, and. by Fair Dealing to Merit Our Share of the Public Patronage. We Have the Largest Stock in the County, and Buy Exclu sively for Cash from First Hands, and are Therefore Pre pared to Make Low Prices. Call anil Examine our Stock and Prices THE” Meeker Hotel, Harp & Wricht, Proprietors. The Best Accommodations for the Traveling Public. RATES. DAY BOARD, $2 TO S 3; BY THE WEEK, 310 TO 315 In Connection With the House is the Hotel Bar, Which is Always Well Supplied With (he Best of Wines, Liquors and Cigars. FEED AND SALE STABLES, For the Accommodation of the Public. NAPIER & HffcOLURE Glenwood Springs, Colorado, CAHitV TilK I.ARCJKST STOCK OF DRY GOODS, CARPETS, MILLINERY AND SHOES In 'We stern Colorado. Fall and Winter Stock Now In. SXSJKTD FOR SAMPLES. | RiCE, MCLEAN St CO. IRealEstateand Loans Five-Year Loans Made on Improved Patented Ranches ——at Ten per rent, interest, Intcredt payable r.eini annually. Five per cent, coininis* Mon chained oil all loans. WtUTE, OR CALL AND BELK U». PIUOE. TEN CENTS.