Newspaper Page Text
THE MEEKER HERALD.
VOL. X.—NO. 14. j- x Jollantoen. . . . Q. B. Kelly. JOHANTGEN & KELLY, (Successors to Hay & Walbrldge) DEALERS IN Confections, Cigars, Tobaccos, School Snjplies, Books and Notions. City - Drug - Store. POSTOITIOB, MEEItBrt, OOIiOHAUO. JW. noons. , , President. Vlerr President. A. C. Moulton, Cashier. BANK OF MEEKER (Successor to J. W. Huffus Si Co., Bunkers) MlibKElt, - - - COLOKAUO. Transact u General Banking Busincns. Illfrbeet price paid for County Warrants, in- U-rest allowed on Time Deposits. Drurts lrnwn on Eastern Cities and Europe. Correspondents, Kountzo Bros., New York; FirHt National Bank, Omaha; First Na tional Bunk. Denver; First National Bank, Ituwllns, Wvo.; First National Bank, Glen wood Springs: and In all principal cities of Europe. Collections Promptly Attended to. QL A HENCE WAY, Counselor-at-Law, GLEN WOOD> SPRINGS, COLO. United States Land Ofllco business a specialty. QDINTIN B. KELLY, v NOTARY PUBLIC, MEEKER. - - - - COLORADO, S. BRUNER, M. I)., Physician and Surgeon. Office, Seventh Street, Nonr Main. Below find our Cut Price List for Laundry Work. Collars 02 Cuffs, per pair 01 Shirts OS Negligee Shirts 10 Shirts, with collur attached 13J Shirts, dress 12J Drawers 00 Undershirts 00 Nightshirts 08 Socks, per pair 03 Handkerchiefs 03 Woolen shirts 08 Coats 15 Vests 15 Ties 05 To any person sending us Laundry to the amount of two dollars, we will pay express charges one way. Remit to us in postolllce or express order. Mark name and address on bundle plainly. Wo arc doing: Rig'll class worlc, and guarantee to please you. Troy Globe Laundry, POOLE BROS., PROPS., I 836-42 Arapahoe St., DENVER. TIMBER LAND, ACT JUNE a, 1878.-- NOTICE FOII PUBLICATION. United States Land Office, > Ui.knwood SeniNos, Colo., Sept. 1,189 b f NOTICE Is hereby iriven tlmt in compliance with the provisions of the net of congress «>f Jnne a, 1878, entitled “An act for the sulo of timber lauds In the States of California, Oro- Kon, Nevada and Washington Territory," as extended to all the Public Lund States by act <>f August 4, 1802, Thorims King, of Glen yraod SpriutfH, county or Garfield, State of Colorado, has this day tiled In this oflice his sworn state ment No. a, Uto, for the purchase of the 8W 1-4 Nb l-l of Section No. 18. in Township No. 8 8., Run«o No. 95 W. 6th P. M., and will offer proof to show that tho land sought Is more valuablo lor Us timber or stone than for agricultural purposes, and to eslalilish his claim to said 111,1,1 before tho Register and Receiver of this oniee at (ilcnwnou Springs, Colo., on Monday, the 12th day of November, 1804. Re names as witnesses. Sherman Turner, or Rifle, Colo., and L. llumuugh. Paris Moad owHund F. D. Smith, all of Glcuwood Springs, Colo. Any and nil persons claiming adversely tho above-described lands aro requested to flic their claims in this office on or before said 12th day of November, 1891. G. I). Thayer, Iteifister. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. LAND OFFICE AT I Glen WOOD Bi-uinos, Colo., Get. 23, 1894. f VTOTICE Is hereby given that tho following named settler has llloil notice of his In lention to make final proof in support of his !i. /I; ni . l<l ,hftl B ald proof will bo made before Y'-’rk <»r the County Court of Bio Blanco mM‘ i ’ Meeker, Colorado, on Dee. 1, 1891, ut 100 clock a. m. viz: n J *- rt ;?• Rouff, of Puaoda, Colo., on his P. n. H N<,. 2(WI Uto, for tho N ‘/* 8E H. SW J* W. Hh p' jd 54 NW * Boa ‘ U * Tp ' lt - 88 wninea the following witnesses to prove oontlmiotts residence upon, and cultivation nr. said land, viz: J. Dunstnn, .1. M. Wadsworth •- i i H - Rwiklns. uil of Pagoda, Colo. . .1. B. Philippi, Register. Awarded Highest Honors—World’s Pair. DU VWB& w CREAM BAKING PWDHI MOST PERFECT MADE. ,7 P“ r ? Cra P* Cream of Tartar Powder. Free ° m Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant 40 YEARS THE STANDARD. A Day of Glorification. Commenting upon the result in Colo rado the Denver Republican of Thurs day morning says: “Yesterday was a day of glorification by the citizens. It was not altogether because of a political victory that such unparalleled enthusiasm was displayed. The citizens looked at it in a broader and more patriotic light. They took the Republican victory of Tuesday to mean the triumph of law and order and ! a greater measure of prosperity for the ! state and its people. It was no ordinary I political battle that had been fought | and won. “Everybody celebrated the occasion. Business men and the working people, the women as much as the men, gave tokens of their appreciation for tho great and glorious victory. Mclntiro badges were displayed all over the city, and the same general celebration was being held throughout the state. The victory over the most hotly-contested presidential election ever known in the history of the state paled into insignifi cance with the glories of Tuesday. There seemed to be no end to the shouts of victory. “The result of the election will be felt in all parts of the state and In every business. A marked improvement will be noticed immediately. Telegrams were sent broadcast throughout the east and abroad announcing that the people had freed themselves of the Waite incu bus and that the state had now a clean bill of health. Capital will now begin to flow in and the wheels of industry will move more rapidly than they have done for nearly two years. The busi ness outlook is indeed promising. “The greatest credit is due to the women for the victory. They have not only done splendid service for the state, but they have done a very great deal to advance the cause of equal suffrage in every part of the union by their almost unanimous action on Tuesday in sup • port of law and order aud decency in governmental affairs. They more than i fulfilled tho expectations of their most sanguine supporters and clearly demon ! strated where their influence is going to bo exerted. In every part of the coun try where the leaders in the movement j for tho advancement of women are, j came telegrams of congratulation on the noble work accomplished on Tues day. Tho following telegram from C. 11. Blakely of Chicago to Mrs. Frank Hall, who has been in charge of the Republican women’s state organization, is a sample of a number of congratula tions received: “‘Glory Hallelujah! God bless the women of Colorado! Hearty congratu lations.’ ” Buford Items. One of the coming voters, a little girl, sends The Herald the following from that mountain precinct: The election here passed off quietly. It would seem tlmt the presence of the ladles at the polls made whisky con spicuously absent and a corresponding quietude reigned. Mclntiro led the ticket here, and I would like to see him win. A party of tourists is camped at the mouth of Fawn creek. Charley Smith and Billy Hill killed a large bear the other day on the South Fork. Wo have had beautiful weather for the past week, and the roads are dry again. It was very amusing to see tho gen tlemen flying around in their buggies getting the ladies out to vote. Wo have heard that Mr. Welty has had a serious siege of sickness, but is recovering. Ray Peterson and William Streb aie expected back from Aspen soon. John Crook has left for the east, and tho news is flying around that ho will bring back Mrs. Crook. John Nimerick and brother' left for Loadvillo tho other day. B. S. Different Ways of Looking at It. Evon “Populist misrule” is better than Pluto-Rep-Demo monopoly and robbery.—Steamboat Inter Mountain. Tho people think differently, judging by the returns. And speaking about robbery—this is a thing Pop journals should keep quiet on in view of the fact that the present Populist administra tion has cost Colorado nearly throe hun dred thousand dollars more than the so-called “Robber Seventh.” Doerr, the tailor, Is still at the old stand and ismaking heavy winter and dress suite at prices in keeping with the times. Call and examine his goods and get prices. MEEKER, COLO., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1804. WAITE DOWNED Mi GoHt Bnaml From lie Glitchs of a Botlen Gam of Political Moitirts. i ’ i 1 , 1 [ , i i s - -1 ( , 1 | i , Mclntire and the Entire Re publican Ticket Elected by Majorities Ranging from 1,000 to 20,000. ’ All me Northern Stales C-o Rcpnlilican by Unprecedented Majorities, aud a Brealf Made in the Solid South, The .Pops Wiped Out in Kansas and Otlur States, but They Save (lie Judicial •Ticket in Tim District-. “You can fool part of the people all the time and all the people part of the time, but you can't fool all the people all of tho time.” The above truism holds as good to day as when uttered by the immortal Lincoln on the blood-stained field of Gettysburg. During a period of discon tent and political upheavel the Waite administration accidently slipped into power and Colorado has been tho laugh ing stock of the world for the past two years, but the people rose in their might on Tuesday and wiped out the disgrace. Waite's personal honesty has not been questioned. It was his insane vagaries that were hurting the state. It was the unprincipled gang of political mounte banks that he appointed to oflice that the people objected. They also objected to the unscrupulous methods adopted by the governor and his following to hold on to the power they so shamelessly abused. Mclntire is elected by the largest plurality ever given a candidate in this state; Colorado is redeemed, and the honor of redeeming it belongs to • the women and the Democrats who laid party aside for the time being. Hon. John W. Lowell is returned to the legislature by an increased majority, but we are sorry to announce the defeat of Judge Noonan and District Attorney Johnstone. Aspen proved to be the banner stronghold of Populism in tho state and pulled Judge Rucker through with a good majority. All the northern states went Republi can by unparalleled majorities. Cleve land and threatened free trade did the business. Below is a summary of the vote in the various states up to date: New York—Morton, Republican, has a plurality over Hill, Democrat, of 128,000. Hill did not even carry Now York City. Illinois—Republican by 70,000. Leg islature Republican. Nebraska—Republican by a narrow margin. Legislature close. California—Republican by 10,000. Michigan—Republican by 30.000. Texas—Democratic by reduced ma jority. Minnesota—Republican by 52,000. Indiana—Republican by 30,000. Wyoming—Safely Republican. West Virginia—Wilson defeated for congress. Legislature Republican. Kentucky—Republicans elect five or six congressmen. Owens probably de feated. Ohio—Republican by over 150,000 aud a solid delegation to congress. New Jersey—Legislature Republican by a joint majority of 31. Congressional delegation, 7 Republicans, 1 Democrat. Kansas—Republican by 30,000 ma jority. Jerry Simpson badly boaten. Missouri—Republican congressmen in nearly every district. Dick Blaud de feated with the rest. Pennsylvania—Republican by tho un precedented pluarality of 235,000. Delaware—Stato ticket Republican. Legislature Democratic. Louisiana—Democratic by a reduced majority. South Dakota—Republicans elect en tire stato ticket and congressmen. Idaho—Republican by 1,000. Wisconsin—Republican by 60,000. Connecticut— Republican landslide. Utah—Republican by 3,000. New Hampshire—Everthing Repub lican by about 8,000. Tennessee—Doubtful. Montana—Republican by 2,000. Massachusetts—Republican by au im mense gain. North Dakota—Republican by 5,000. lowa—Republican by 00,000. Weaver, now a Democrat, defeated. Alabama Democrats carry every thing. South Carolina—Democratic by 8,000. Oklahoma—Republican by 2,500. North Carolina—Democratic by small majority. Fusionists elect several con gressmen. Georgia—Democrats elect 10 out of 1 1 congressmen. Florida—Democratic by 7,000. Politics have been taking up so much of our time during the past few weeks that we have neglected some passing events of interest, among which was the advent of the Daily Evening Post, the new Democratic paper lately started in Denver. It is a simon pure Demo cratic journal; is bright and newsy, and is typographically very handsome. It tills a want in Colorado journalism and should receive the hearty support of Democrats throughout the state, but there is only one way to support it, and that is by sending in your name and subscribing for it. It only costs $2.75 for one year, by mail, which is remark ably low for a good daily paper. Viewed from both a liuaucial and news standpoint Tins Herald has very little “kick coming” on tho Waite ad ministration. It furnished us with a fruitful subject of discussion during the past few mouths; also, an amount ot ofliciaJ patronage far in excess of any thing ever before had at the hands of a previous administration. But, like the Rocky Mountain News, The Her ald believed that Waiteism was a “blot ou Colorado’s fame and a cancer eating out its vitality;” hence, wo opposed Waite and life administration, first, last .and all the time, notwithstanding the liberal patronage referred to. Now that the election is over what a mortality there will bo among niuety day-amendment-Waite organs I This amendment business was one of the most glaring frauds connected with the Waite administration. On the strength of the amendments and in creased election patronage Pop-Waite sheets were started at every “cross roads town” in the state and Colorado was burdened with about thirty-live thousand dollars additional debt, and tho expense to the counties has been about doubled. Such is Waiteism. John W. Lowell carried this county by the largest majority ever accorded to a man who had an opposing candi date to buck. This was a deserved compliment to a man who has been in -1 tensely loyal to his constituents. Let the belt held so long by the late Mr. Ananias be turned over to the edi -1 tor of the Rocky Mountain News. Mr. Patterson's devious ways in the late , campaign earned him tho trophy beyond the shadow of dispute. The despicable, A. P. A. cry raised by tho Rocky Mountain News, in tho late campaign, re-acted on its authors. Such bugaboos don’t frighten intelligent peo ple of any creed. The South and West Trade congress, the purpose of which is to bring the Soutli and West into closer commercial union, will meet at New Orleans, Nov. 21 and 23, 1894. Let us see ! What was that the Inter Mountain said about Lowell having somebody to run against this time ? The Fifty-fourth congress will have a good Republican majority. Got His Candidate In. The past campaign brought out a ro mantic incident in North Dakota which carried off the palm. Miss Emma F. Bates, of Valley City, was a candidate for state superintendent of schools at the Republican state convention hold in August last, but found formidable op position in Johu Devine and Professor J. H. Holland. She easily sidetracked tho latter by making herself solid with tho Young Men’s League, and then en tered into negotiations with Mr. De vine, first demanding unconditional sur render. This ho refused. After fur ther arbitration ho agreed to pull off tho track provided if Miss Bates was elected slate superintendent she would make Devine her deputy and marry him in the bargain. After some delibera tion she agreed to do this, providing he would stump tho stato for her. Ashe is a powerful speaker, with a fund of wit and repartee, ho made a brilliant canvass of that state. The matter was looked upon as be’.ng tho shrewdest po litical deal ever made anywhere. Last Tuesday Miss Bates camo out victorious, and a wedding will soon cap the climax. Hay For Sale. Between 75 and 100 tons of fine hay for sale. Call on or address M. Coon, Buford. d 24 Some of the Lord’s shepherds try the hardest to feed the sheep that are fat.— Ram’s Horn. j. w. hugus, i DTAT\I j. c. pa vis. President. | £i\\J a T a A I*l K/ Vice-President. J. W. Hugug \ Company, ' (INCORPORATED) Prices Right. Goods Right. We Are All Right. We have a complete line of General CQei^ghandxse, And want your business. We realize that times are “hard,” and will sell yon the best of goods at lowest living* prices. __ We carry no cheap, worthless goods at “give away” prices to catch your trade, but sell our goods for what they are, and stand behind our' goods and prices in every instance. Trade at home and save time and money. SUPPORT HOME INSTITUTIONS! J. W. HUGHS & COMPANY, The MEEKER HOTEL R. S. BALL, Proprietor. X X X THE BEST ACCOMMODATIONS FOR THE TRAVELING PUBLIC DAY BOARD, $2. BY TIIE WEEK, $lO. x x in Connection With the Hous9 is the Hotel Bar, which is Always Web Supplied with the Best of Liquors and Cigars. Sheridan & Smith, DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF NATIVE LUMBER such as Siding, Flooring, Ceiling, Lath, Shingles Rough and Finishing Lumber. A Winter’s Entertainment i GREAT VALUE WEEKLY NEWS FOR OF THE WORLD LITTLE MONEY. FOR A TRIFLE, THE NEW YORK WEEKLY TRIBUNE A twonty-pago journal, is tho leading Republican family paper of Hu*. United States. It is a National Family Paper, and gives all tho general news of tho United States. It gives the events of foreign lands in a nut shell. Its “Agricultural” department has no superior in tho country. Its “Market Reports” are recognized authority. Separate departments for “The Family Circle,” “Our Young Folks” and “Science and Mechan ics.” Its “Homo and Society’’ columns command the admiration of wives and daughters. Its general political news, editorials and discus sions are comprehensive, brilliant and exhaustive. A special contract enables us to offer this splendid journal and The Meeker Herald ONE YEAR FOR ONLY $2.25, Cash. is*. Aidvaace. (Tho regular subscription for the two papers is $3.00.) Subscriptions May Begin at Any Time. Address all orders to The Herald, Meeker, Colo. Write yonr name and address on a postal card, send it to Goo. W. Best, room 2, Tribune building. New York City, and a sample copy of the Now York Weekly Tribune will be mailed to yon. PRICE, FIVE CENTS.