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ARE BADLY BEATEN Reciprocity Receives Backset in Cana dian Elections. (By United Press.) Ottawa, Ont, Sept. &L—The general election rteurns are in complete, but they Indicate that next parliament will contain ISO conservatives and 86 lib erals. In Ontario province alone the conservatives car ried 71 of the So seats. Montreal, Sept. 22.—The I-aurler government and reciprocity Buffered an ovewhelming defeat in the Ca nadian eletcionrf today. By a political landslide the Liberal majority of 43 was swept away and the Conservative party secured one of the heaviest majorities that any Canadian party has ever had—upward of 50. Seven cabinet ministers, who had served with Premier were among the defeated candidates. The Liberals lost ground in prac tically every province of the dominion. Where they won. their majorities were tremendous. Ontario, the lead ing province of Canada, declared al most unanimously against the admin istration and reciprocity. Borden New Prime Minister. Robert L. Borden, leader of the Conservative party, will shortly be come the prime minister of Canada. He will be supported in parliament by a working majority of members far more than ample for Ms purposes. The go\ernment defeat means that the Fieldlng-Kflox reciprocity agree ment, ratified by the American con gress in the extra session, will not be Introduced when the twelfth parlia- ‘ ment assembles next month and that a revised basis of trade with the Unit ed States, looking to closer commer cial relations will not be possible in the immediate future. The Conserva tives are committed to a policy of trade expansion within the empire and . a closed door against the United ( States. REcORO YEAR FOR FLORENCE ORCHARD Florence. Sept. 22. —The Ixjbach or chard, located just on the outskirts of Florence, is harvesting the largest crop of apples in thirty years. The orchard comprises twelve acres and the crop is estimated at 4,000 boxes, which have been srld to F. P. Smith, of Canon City. The apples from or.e tree, picked yesterday, filled fifteen boxes. The or chard is one of the best in this por tion of the Arkansas valley. Edwin Lohach, the owner, has resided in Colorado fifty-two years, the greater portion of which time has been spent here on the homestead of 125 acres. A FIERCE NIGHT ALARM is the boafrse, startling cough of a child, suddenly attacked by croup. Often It aroused Chamblin, of Manchester 6. (R. R. No. 2.) for their four children were greatly subject to croup. • Sometimes in severe attacks,” he wrote, "we were afraid they would die, but since we proved what a cer tain remedy Dr. King’s New Discov ery 's, we have no fear. We rely on it for croup and for coughs, colds or any throat or lung trouble.” So do . thousands of others. So may you. Asthma, Hay Fever, LaOrlppe, Whoop ing Cough, Hemorrhaites fly before It Me and SI.OO. Trial bottle free.' Bold by Hunter Fulmer. fteeerd Ads tor «ae*iu~ WILL MANDAMUS PAYMENT OF GOOD ROADS FUND El Paso, Prowers and Boulder will probably be the counties chosen to join in the mandamus suit against State Auditor M. X. Leddy to test the validity of house bill No. 200. Suit will be filed today or Monday. The ayes and noes on the third reading of the bill are missing from the senate journal. On this ground the state auditor and treasurer are refusing to pay out any money vouch ered by the state highway commis sion on the good roads fund. Friday at 2 o’clock a commission of county attorneys, chosen at a conference of counties held in the senate chamber Thursday afternoon, conferred with the state highway commission and Denver chamber of commerce. The chief object is to settle upon the county or counties which will bring the mandamus puit. It was decided Thuisday afternoon that mandamus proceedings would be the wisest method of testing the con stitutionality of housa bill No. 200. President Johnson of the Denver chamber of commerce has announced that he will undertake to arrange for the financing of the suit. The Denver Real Estate Exchange is also giving its support to the movement to unite the road funds. Attorney General Griffith has given the opinion that if a mere question of law is asked, the supreme court might take original jurisdiction. But if testimony Is to be taken, it will be necessary to take the case to the low er courts first. If the case goes into the lower courts there is more than a possibility that clerks, stenographers and other employes of the senate who had to do with the records of that body may be called, as witnesses. If they are, sensations are expected to develop. FLORENCE BOY DIES AFTER BRIEF ILLNESS Raymond, the 11-ycar-old eon of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Sikes, died at his home south of the city on Thursday following a brief illness. The boy left school Wednesday morning and complained of a soreness in his neck. Thursday morning he suffered with a sever© convulsion which was follow ed by a well defined case of tetanus. The death came as a shock to the family's many friends in this com munity, for apparently the boy was in the best of health Wednesday ! morning and was playing with the ! children at school shortly before he became ill. There seems to be some ' doubt as to Just what brought on the convulsions, hut it wns no doubt the result of some injury the little fel- j low' had received which resulted in an infection. The funeral was held at 2 o'clock this afternoon. —Florence Citizen. ENGLAND PLEASED OVER THE CANADIAN VOTE London, Sept. 23.—The overwhelm , ing defeat of Premier Laarier and the Liberal government’s policy of recip rocity with the Unite 1 States yester day, came as a surprise to England. It had been expected that the Lib ! eral majority would be decreaeed, but even the strongest opponents of re ciprocity had not so much as sug j gested such a majority against the Canadian-American agreement as the i Conservative leader, Mr. Borden, ob tained. The result is welcomed generally here, as Englishmen believed the trade agreement presaged closer po j litical relations between neighbors and a consequent loosening of the im perial ties. ! There was a slight relapse in Amer [ icon securities on the stock exchange this morning following the news of j the Liberal defeat, and the changes i were credited to this cause. CASTOR IA V«r Xafcate and Children. IN UM IN Bn! Nlljl PN(N CAHOH an RECORD. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1011. THE CHICKEN MITE There are two kinds of chicken mite©, first the common chigger, scientifically known as the Trombi dium holoeericeum, and, second, a mite about the same size but with au oviplriform shaped body instead of an oval one, as is the case of the first. There are aljo some other miscroscopic differences. This latter parasite is ecientifilcally called the Dermanysis gallinae. There has been considerable trouble with this first named para site during the present summer, which extend into the fall. The hot, dry weather is most favorable for their multiplication and development. Many birds (principally hens) infest ed by the chigger, havo been brought to this laboratory during the season. The abatement from these poultry people invariably being that the birds die suddenly, and, when opened, all organs appear normal, at least so far as they could tell. Those examined in the laboratory have proved the same. Further examination reveals the fact that the cracks and crevices of the poultry houses, as well as the cracks and crevices of the roosts and the nests, were literally alive with these little pests, which are about the size of a pin head. When full of blood they appear somewhat red or bluish. • These chiggers are blood suckers. Their piercing apparatus is cone shaped, and with this they wound the skin and suck the blood. Imagine 500 to 1,000 (as we have found them) of these, and imagine the Irritation, and you will readily understand why the birds die. The irritation which each produces at the point of attack is considerable. The birds often die suddenly with out many visible symptons. , The parasite lays Its eggs in the cracks, crevices, and in the filth of the hen house, where they batch out, first Into an asexual, six-legged state; later moults and develops into the eight-legged or mature state. To rid birds and premises of bese mites it is necessary to thoro jghly clean the building, including nests. Repeat this every two or three days, if not every day. Spray with two per cent solution (In water) of kreso, cerolin or ze loleum, forcing the solution into cracks and crevices and repeat twice a week. Pour coal oil on the roosts twice a week. Place one inch of air slacked lime in the nests before placing new straw. Place in dusting wallow a small quantity of tobacco dust, sulphur and pyre thrum (Insect powder.) Dust hens with same if found necessary, or dip with five per cent solution creolin, . kreso or zenoleum. B. F. KAUPP. , Colorado Agricultural College, Fort Collins. FIRST AUTOMOBILE OVER MONARCH PASS Salida, Sept. 23.—The first autoroo bie that ever came over Monarch pass arrived in Balida yesterday noon. In the machine were County Commission er Wiley, of Gunnison county, and Mr. Carter and family, of Whitepine, the machine being the property of Mr. Carter. It took only a little over two hours to make the run from the other side of the pass to Salida: The ; roads, according to Mr. Wiley, are in very good condition, except a portion between Monarch and Garfield, and the commlsslonrs of this county now have a force working there. The ar rival of this car in Salida, carrying a banner announcing the fact that it came over Monarch pass, created con siderable interest among the good roads people of this city. The Gunni son county commissioners have been working all summer on the roadr. leading up to Monarcn pass, this be ing designated as part of the famous rainbow route. FOLEY'S KIDNEY REMEDY (Liquid. Is a great medicine of proven value for both acute and chronic kldnay and bladder ailments. It Is especially recommended to elderly people for Its wonderful tonic end recomitraotlre qualities, and the permanent relief and comfort It glvee.—For Bale hr all OranM* FROM THE TROPIOS TO HEL US I ini Central America many natives are gathering the seeds of this plant, Cedron Seed,* rare medicine that has valuable curative powers. But drug stores carry this seed, owing to the highoost of the article. This country is a large consumer of this costly seed because it enters into the famous catarrh remedy, Peruna, sold the world over. INTERESTING REPLEVIN SUIT IN COUNTY COURT A civil proceeding of more than ordinary interest was tried before Judge Cooper in the county court on Friday morning when Merrick A. ' Burnett brought suit against A. L Green to recover possession of number of horses which the latter had seized and levied on as an of ficer of the law to satisfy a claim against Fred Tong. The greater part of the day was consumed in the hear ing of the testimony and it was not until 10 o’clock Friday night that the case was given to the Jury. Every Btep in the proceeding was strongly fought by the opposing counsel and a night session of the court was held in order to get through with the hear ing. The complainant alleged that he had purchased the horses in question for the snm of five hundred 'dollars; paying part of the money at the time and giving his note for the balance. The Jury this morning brought in a verdict for the defendant, having found that Mr. Green was not the owner of the horses, but was simply holding them in custody as a legally constituted constable. The parties to the suit are all from Florence Judge Chas. D. Bradley appeared at the trial for the plaintiff and Geo. H Wilkes for the defendant. A GREAT ADVANTAGE TO WORK ING WEN J. A. Maple, 126 8. 7th Bt.. Steuben ville. 0.. says: “For years I suffered from weak kidneys and a severe blad der trouble. I learned of Foley Kid ney Pllle and their wonderful cures so I began taking them and sure enough I had as good results as any I heard about. My backache left me and to one of my business, express man, that alone is a great advantage. My kldaeys acted freely and normal, and tha saved me a lot of misery. It Is now a pleasure to work where it used to be a misery. Foley Kidney Pills have cured me and havo my highest praise.”—For Sale by all Drug gists. HAVE INSTALLED NEW ELECTRIC ELEVATOR The Fremont County Fruit and T. G. association have installed and'elec tric elevator In their shipping room that now enables them to handle twice the number of boxes of apples In Just half the time that was former ly required. The Innovation Is a groat Improvement and only goes to show the increased efficiency that is ( being acquired by fruit handlers throughtuot this section. • RED DPEPSIA TABLETS. Relieves gas in stomach, distress after eating, stomach nervousness, dizzi ness, headache, heartburn, heart pal pitation and other ailments caused by faulty digestion. Price 25c. Pre pared by United Drug Company, Bos ton, Mass. Sold In Canon City only by Mitchell and Egbcrs—The Rexall Store. OTERO SCHOOL GENSUS SHOWS LARGE INCREASE La junta, Sapt. 2t>.—Figures com piled by S. 8. Phillips, county luper- Intondent of Otoro county abow that there ere «.J2B pereons of echool ace tn the county. Thle report ehowe an tncreaee of 144 utter Uat year’e earolliaeaL ~ ! V. FUNERAL HELD AT WILSON’S THIS AFTERNOON r. Thei funeral of the late Mrs. D. W. Garrett and children, D. W. Garrett Jr. and Juanita was held at undertaking chapel at 3 o’clock this afternoon in the presence of the rel atives, neighbors and immediate friends. The services were conducted by Rev. T. P. Stafford, pastor of the First Baptist church, and were very impressive. The funeral offerings were among the most beautiful and elaborate ever seen here; the cask ets as they lay In the chapel almost obscured by the masses of roses, lilies and other bloom. The flowers were the contribution of the friends of the deceased aud the various lodges of the city, which vied with each other in presenting these evi dences of sorrow and testimonials of esteem. The two daughters of Mrs. Garrett In the east, Mrs. Jones, of Bristol, Tennessee. and Mrs. Ger main, of Baltimore. Maryland, were unable to get here to pay the last sad rites of respect to the memory of their mother and little brother and sister, although telegrams of condo lence of the most touching character were sent to their father and surviv ing brothers and sisters. Mrs. Grant ent at the obsequies end interment. Miller, of Gates City, Virginia, ar rived here this afternoon to be prea- Burlal was at Lakeside cemetery. POPULAR YOUNG PEOPLE WED AT GREAT FALLS, MONT. After a courtship lasting over a period of several years, during a portion of which time they attend ed the same school In Canon City. Miss Kathryn Wadleigh, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Wadleigh, of this city, on Wednesday last became the wife of Henry Lloyd, the marriage ceremony taking place at Great Falls. Montana, and thus him West ell ffe lost one of her most popular young ladles. The bride is possessed of sn am iable disposition and bas always been a favorite among the younger set here and held In highest esteem by all. She waa accom pained out Monday as far as Denver by Mrs. Wadleigh. The groom Is a young man of sterl ing qualities, ambitious sod thrif ty. His occupation is that of civil engineer and be at present enjoys a lucrative position with the Alberta laand company at Suffleld, Alberta, at which place they will take up their abode.—Wet Mountain Tribune. RECORD WANTS— «c LINE Did You J plan to go to school this year and were you unable to go at the beginning of the tall term? Are you undecided what to do now? The very best thing for you to is to enter DODDS COMMERCIAL COLLEGE Where Special Arrangements are Made For Student* to Enter At Any Time. Do not wait until next year to go to school. That will be time waistrd. Take advantage of the special opportunity this college offers. Recog nized School, Superior Course. Thorough In struction. Personal Interest. Teaches the things you need to know. Has gradu ated and placed in good positions J hundreds of students and can do the same for you. Call or write for large Catalog MANY HUNTING LICENSES ISSUED The approach of the deer shooting season has caused an exceptional de mand for hunting licensee and ten or fifteen ot them are being issued from the office of the county clerk dally. Up to noon today a total of twelve hundred and fifty-four hunting- 11-4 censes had been granted tn this coun ty since the beginning of the calen der year, which establishes a new record for such permits for such P# rlod. Of the whole number of hunting licenses Issued In this oounty only one was to a non-resident of the state, for which Ihe fee was ten dol lars. Five Ashing licenses have been granted bere during the last nine months to non-residents of tbe state, for which the fee was two dollars In each cose. Rloven hunting licenses were granted at the connty clerk’s office last Saturday and applications were received tor ten more through the malls this morning. DIED AT THE HOTEL DENTON SATURDAY NIGHT Max Arthur, of. Buffalo. New York* jr died at the Hotel IS o’clock Saturday night from tubercu losis. Deceased came here in com pany with hia wife and Tuesday of last week for the benefit of hie health, which had been declin ing for a long time, with the hope that a change of climate would prove beneficial. Mr. Alexander waa aged fifty-one years, two months and nine teen days and was prominent In bus iness and social circles in his home city He was engaged in the fur trade and leaves a family of five daughter* The remains were taken to BnßaJ' for burial. HUNTERS WARNED NOT TO FORGET THEIR HOUSES Sal Ida, Sept. 26. —Every hunter, a resident of the state, who 1 planning to take a trip after deer w*nen the season opens is advised to get a li cense or he may get Into serious trouble. This license costa but sl. but It li a protection If some game warden or deputy should ask for tbe email bit of paper. It can be secured from tbe county clerk or his desig nated agents la the various towns. Tbe deer season this year Is very short, being from October 1 to i in clusive. Mrs. George F. Roc.kafellow has gone to Denver and Greeley for week’s visit with friends and rela tives.