It has been some years since I was in academia, but I see that Ostebee and Zorn's Calculus from Graphical, Numerical, and Symbolic Points of View is still available, and I thought it was a good text for the "standard" college calculus course.
This is a product of the so-called "calculus reform" movement, but it is a relatively "moderate" example of a reform textbook and I think will not offend those with a more traditional mindset. A glance at the website shows that it seems to have resisted (to some extent) the market pressure to create a constant stream of new editions, each bigger and more expensive than the last.
One thing to look out for when selecting a textbook is that if it is very popular, then solutions to all the exercises may be easy to find electronically. I don't know if this is true of Ostebee and Zorn.
Another thing to consider is whether you want to make a symbolic algebra package like Maple or Mathematica an essential part of the course experience. I taught a "Calculus with Maple" course once and while there were pros and cons, overall I thought it was a good idea. The course materials were put together from a variety of sources, but nowadays I think there are a number of commercial "Calculus with Mathematica" packages to choose from.