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Th? Snap. Mackenachmidt. the Russian wrest? ler, praised in Chicago the beauty of the American girl. "Nowhere, not even In Russia, are the girls ?o pretty," he said. "It seems wrong and stingy that a man can only marry one of them. Every American, surrounded by all this beauty, must envy the snap that l> friend of mine in Russia had. " 'So you are engaged,' a man said to my friend, 'to one of the beautiful Vronsky triplets, eh?' " 'Yes,' my friend replied. " 'But how can you tell them apart?' the man asked. " '1 don't try,' said my friend." It Took a Little Off. Jane Addams. the talented head of Hull House, said Utterly, apropos of woman suffrage, at a recent dinner in Chicago: "There are women who will laugh at us for our Interest in the ballot and who will then give absorbed hours, in the privacy of their rooms, to great electrical massage" machines, face-steaming engines, curious masks and huge fiesh-reduclng mechanisms. "An elderly woman of this type, af? ter an afternoon's struggle with a li sorts of beautifyiug devices, dyed her hair a bright gold. " 'Do you think It makes me look younger?' she asked me. " Yes." said L 'About three weeks."" Dream Troubles. ' Rim. the Button Man. poor fel? low," a New York politician said of the late Meyer R. Blmberger. "owed much - of his success to his cheerfulness. He never worried. The stiffest failure couldn't discourage him^-and dear knows he failed often In forecasting candidates and getting out their but? tons in advance of the actual nomi nation. "Once, when I was blue, he told mo I was worrying over Imaginary trou? bles. He cheered me up with a yarn about his little nephew. "This little fellow's sister said one morning : " "Oh, Gussie, I had such a loveri dream last night. I dreamed I was at a cake shop, and I had such loads] of good things?ice cream, pie. straw? berry shortcake, chocolate, jelly, mac? aroons, kisses and lots of other things besides.' "The little boy's eyes glistened. He smiled with delight'. "'And what was I eat in?" he asked eagerly. " 'Ob. you wasn't there. Gussie.' "Then overwhelmed with sorrow, little ?ussie hid his fsce in his bands and wept bitterly." The Critics. * Christian Brinton. the noted editor snd critic, said of the critical faculty one night at the University Club in Philadelphia: "The critical faculty is rare. It must be impersonal. But most of us decline to be wholly impersonal In our criticism. The fact was brought home to me at one of the recent exhibitions at the Academy of Fine Arts. "Passing from picture to picture I overheard many criticisms. Thus a lady in a rich gown said: " 'What a superb portrait of a youni girl! It should certainly win the Cat* negie prize. It is easy to see tbaf the gown was made by Paquin." "A fat. red-nosed man in n fur-lined overcoat halted before a picture en? titled 'The Luncheon.' "This still-life.' he eyclaimed. 'is the most admirable I have ever seen.1 Terrapin. canvasback. champagne, lobster, even Perigord pie?ah. what a genius." " 'In his historical painting.' I heard an antiquary say, 'the costumes are % aeegrate ia every detail. The painter Is s second Raphael.* " "That horse there.' said a yoong poto phxyer, 'is exactly like my Poda ? sokns. It's the best picture in the ex hibrttow.' "An nthlete uttered s cry of de? light before s dsnb called The Gladia? tor.' " 'What shoulders! What arms!* he ssid. 'I bet snvtblnc the jurv give, this painting the highest award.* "And half the throng, departing, said: "The picture in the last room is the best. No. we don't see It?couldn't get to it in fact?but it draws far and away the biggest crowd.*" Almost Like a Blew. George Coaktln. the famous snlmsl trainer, was talking to a reporter at the clrcns In New York. The secret of animal training is gentleness. Nothing sudden or brns gee most be done. An unexpected caress mar anger an animal more than a hick tn the ribs "Sadden. brn.?qne anexpectrd things never go. no matter bow weft they are meant. Once I waa show tag la Scotland." Mr C oak Irs g smiled "We trainers " he said, "supped one night with a Scotch admirer The old man was tb* son! of hoerdts?;-. t"?f I admit I wa* rather startled wh?n he !*sned towards me and Mtod " 'Stb-k in man ConhHn. ?tick in Ter friwn" Coot'a fws mutiny ahetd rf ye Ths ratete That Ones Clvde Fitch, st s ??inner given hr t group of llttastrstors In honor of "OlrU" his ?wcce?sfu! ??*"? nlav, pro dared one of his fsnvoa* srrapHooka "la fhu si rssawwik." sstf Mr Fitch. "T bare gathered pea*ae??s from the Tear's *nr?t ?rlh?r-' The i will grre von some idea of the strife that *was.~ Tb*? he Wad - The worth v pe?toT Speeer*"* at the ssanse *dnor M - hand- fbrn.t deep la the noek?t> -? hi* looew jack -bout People Ift. while he turned the leaves of hiu prayer hook thought fully, and wlprd bis glasses with distraught sir.' '"'After the door was elosed a stealthy foot slipped into the mom. and with cautloua hand extinguished the light.' " 'Fltzglbboa lingered over his final lemonade, when a gentle voice tapped him on the shoulder, and turning ho beheld his old friend once again.' " 'The chariot of revolution is roll? ing onward, gnashing Its teeth as it rolls.'" No Shams. Richard Weber, the owner of a great market in New York, has taken all his fimi employes into partnership. Hereafter a fifth of his profit will be I dlvhle,| among that army of white clad workers. "Mr. Weber." said a foreman the other day, "owes his success to his sincerity. He'll have nothing to do with shams. Once, when I wanted him to carry a tO-cent fougere, he shook his head and said: "No. George, You can't get foil I gcre at 10 cents. If I followed your ? advice I'd soon be advertising-" (Best Fougere.10 cents. Extra fine ditto.15 cents. * Imported ditto.20 cents. Genuine Imported " 35 cents. Nothing to Show for It. A Japanese official in Washington was praiEing the late Durham White Stevens. "In Korea, as elsewhere," he Bald, "this man practiced what he preach? ed. His sincerity made him trusted: his consistent < nergy achieved quick and splendid results. "He practiced what he preached He was not like one of your reform? ers here in Washington. "This man. on a mild day In the park, said to me as 1 lighted a Vilary I Vllar cigar: I " 'Young man. do you know If you didn't smoke you would save about [ $300 a ye ar?'' '"Would I?" I mused. I " 'You would." he answered firmly. " 'Do you smoke?" I asked, regarding ! curiously his rusty black coat. "'Certainly not.' said he. 'I haven't smoked for twenty-five sears.' [ "'! suppose, then.' said I. 'you have a fat fund to show for it?' "He bit his Hp and was silent, hut I forced bim lo admit that he hadn't saved one penny." The Proper Point of View. i Dr. Ethelbcrt Gilbert or Dtiltitb is I willing, in marriage ceremonies, to I omit, whenever requested to, the ob noxious "to obey." One of Dr. Gilbert's parishioners took him to task about this matter the other day. "What right have you" he said, "fo tamper with the marriage ceremony?" I Dr. Gilbert, hot at all perturbed, laughed easily. "Oh. well." he said, "that 'obey' is a dead letter anyway. The very best woman in the world promised to obey me eighteen years ago, but she hasn't to this day." One of Four. Granville Barker, the famous actor manager of London, condemned big ! theaters at a dinner in New York. ! "A big theater?at. least for the sort I of work 1 produce?Is had." he said. "For subtle acting and a subtle play a small stage and a amall theater arc preferable. r?"Even big audiences have their drawbacks. Don't, indeed, all big things have their drawbacks? , Wouldn't we all rather be small than big? i "On one of your surface trains the other day a very big. fat woman stood clinging to a strap At la.-t a thin I young man rose and said In a loud I voice: I "'I will 1- one of four to give this lady a seat.'" Aid for the Explorer. i "Peary." said a geographer of Chi? cago, "never started on one of his i exploring expeditions without receiv-' lug by msil and express all sorts of packages from cranks?cowhide on d?rwear. tea tablets, medicated boots I and what-not "Peary once fold me that George Ad*, a few days before the start of his last trip, wired him to expect an important package by rxpress. "The package came. It was la I heh?d " To be opened at the furthest point north.* "Pearv opened it at once, however It was a small keg Imrribed: " 'Axle grease for the pole" 1 Prof. Charles ZeehHn. the brilliant and original sortotoglst of the f'nl verstty of Chicago, eaunrtsi? d before the Lessor of Political EduraMon In I N>w Tork a snprrb epigram: I ' He who brglas with saving to pm tret hi- family tnav end with neglect Ing bis family to save.** Disrn?sinx the eJsnger* of imm-d erste saving Prof Znehzlin *atd fh? other day: "It's by saving fmmoderstelv that w? come to tn?rr?lng want adventee tnesrfs like one 1 saw rerrwtlv- 'Want rd. rapnhle odl<-c T*oy. salary, tl a we*k ' "A vnona man of ***n*inarv avenue noticing this advertiitesneni couldn't re?|-t repl-lnt to if Hi? rrplv ran " I beg to oft>r yon at net Ticca Should von require a pr? mlum I could fnmWh g>u? Toe do not mention Sund?'I- hon Id I have lo work on ?ha' !ls< *? \>tth>r dn on state wheth er the applicant mast he r to* bed or. not, bet I hare eoerlwded that be m??t st **??? w*sr turn? fan or *? wrsatsf '? owsjhte to carry tana* his weenm*"*__ I LAPLANO HAS MANY RtaOURCgS. Rsosnt Efwrte to Develop Them Ard Soil of Premies, Within t> recent period efforts have bora made to develop the natural r? aourcea of Upland, and there seems to be a oonalderable economic future In store for this region, which Is ea pectslly due to the large deposits of Iron ore. A great sbep wss the build in* of the tmns-Iaplaad railroad, which waa finished In 1903. With the annex lines which are building it will coon put Lapland In connection with Tornea. In (Inland, with SL Peterev burg and with the eastern region. The Stockholm Narvik railroad line, which i runs north and south, haa a length of ?' 950 miles. The f ran*verse east west i line starts from Lulee, a Swedish] Lapland port on the Gulf of Bothnia^ and enda at the Norwegian port of' Narvik (299 miles), passing by the mines of Gelllvara and Kiruna. These Utter mines, which base been worked only since 1902, were known ss long ? back as 1735. The ore la taken out from the aurface in an open diggings Each day there are six tralna of 2$ cars of 38 tons seat to Narvik. The anaual product of the mine Is i.too, 000 tons. The town of Kiruna with Its attractive frame houses, has only four years' existence. M. Par in en tier, I secretary of the St. Quentln Geological aodety, recently made an Interesting conference at Paris upon the tr?ne? ? Lapland railroad. In which he showed! that Lapland, now connected with the International railroad systems, win open n field for Immigrants, who can find remunerative work there.?Scien? tific American. BENEFIT IN CHICKEN RAISING. LMds to Development of Brotherly Love, According to Wrltsr. "If yon want to give me real pleas? ure," said the genial man. "Just set me down among a group of amateur Chicken raisers. Their conversation la a study In brotharly love. More than any other set of people they are willllng, even anxious, to help each other. Professional men and men en? gaged in the trades do not, when talk? ing together, sound the note of mutual helpfulness. Each man keeps bis secrets of success to himself. Now and then one may drop a hint that may by chance prove valuable to his hearers, but he doesn't mean to do even that, because the rule is for each to work out his own salvation. "Amateur chicken raisers, on the other hand, are inspiring examples of altruism. When one discovers a new cure for the pip he hastens to spread the Information among his friends and neighbors who are also wrestling with the pip proposition. If snother man hits upon a new Idea in feeding or hatching he never rests till he gives his brother chicken raisers s chance to profit by bis discovery. Commu? ters who Mrs in a chicken raising com? munity exhibit a friendliness of spirit that Is foreign to commuters from chlckenlesa neighborhoods. They have their Incubators, the relative value of different breeds of fowls, sad the possibility of premiums at the next county fair to talk about, and so cultivate n spirit of kindly courtesy unknown to persona engaged la other pursuits." Like Some Men, Mrs. Belle De Rivers, president of the Equal Suffrage League of New York. said, at a recent dinner: "We'd have bad the suffrage, we women, long ago, were It not that, where women are concerned, men are inclined to he a little unfair, a little , churlish. "Their treatment of women Is oa a par with old Hiram Doolltttle'a treat? ment of his wife. He made her keep s cash secount. and he would go over it every night, growing and grumbling tfke this: "'Look hero. Hannah?mustard j plasters. Sd cents: three teeth ex? tracted, two dollars. There's $2.5d in oae day speat for your own private pleasure. Do yon think I'm made of money?'" l^lwJel As aw^wVrSfWs^MBssv KW#tTiy. The principal Indictment agalast the Sea Hi that R fa the partner of the rat la the propagation of the bubonic plague, and Is. indeed, the snore guilty of the two. It Is assJBBBJ well estab? lished that the barillns of the plagae exists re rats of a certain breed. These rats sre infested with leas which by their bttJag transfer the dtssass germs to other rats. When the rstr die the Seas desert their bodies lor other rats or for human brings. So Sens are the sesentml factors to coavertag the plagae virus to men. and It Is possible that they cocvey R from one man to another, from a plagae patient to a healthy maa. without the cooperation of rata at all. "Oh. yea. Skinner was a beeeSelary render old Roxtwy a will - "I didn't know ho was a rekstrve of j R or try's." "He wa?n't, bat he was attorney for a relative." A Q easels n sd Nerve. "Does tt reo sire mnrb nerve re ask I a woman to marry yoe V leg sited the inqnisttlre youth. "Not half as errors as asktag for a raise Is salary." was tke prompt re pry."?Detroit Pree Press . I W# L I1 BT ? v"rdj As>p?B;f^rg>fTt Tonr wife Kkea fee Mat ward, dense*t aha'T "1 anal thfafe an," Base?t>t Mr M-efrtn ' Aarway. she's mighty re w w; mm pugggn-, . i\> u>% * * tinaton Ave. and 28th St. In Lawns and Wash Goods ot AO Kinds, Women's Night Gowns. Corset Covers, Pants, Chemises and Underskirts. . Night Gowns, H8c 3 ^ 20 dozen Women's Muht Oowns ? made of good Muslin, full length und width: Home with Kmbrold ery trimming, only . 48c Night Gowns, 69c Women's N'8ht Oowns?made of good Muslin. Embroidery yoke; full sizes, only . 68c Misses' Gowns, kBc A nice line of Misses' Muslin Night Uowns. with tucks or Lace trimmed, the regular 69c Gown for aal?.48c Chemise, 50c Woraenn Chemise?made of good Muslin or Nainsook?full nlzes, well made; gOMl material Lace or Embroidery trimmed. 50c, 75c and 98c. Night Gowns, 98c Women's Night Oowns?made of good Muslin or Nainsook?full sizes and well made; some trim? med with Embroidery?some with Lace, and this is the regular 11.25 Gown; on sale for.9do Night Gowns, $1.50 All our Ladies' Night Gowns that seid for $198 and $1.69, on sale for .- 81.50 Hose Supporters, 25c Women's Hose Supporters. In Satin?all Shades and Black only, each.- ? ? 25o 12.50 Umbrellas for SIAS One hundred ladles' and Gents' Umbrellas? AIMBorta Silk. 3*1 and 28 Inch. $2 98. $2 50 and $2.00 was the former price. Sale price, to close .i. $1.48. Underskirts, 98c Six dozen Ladles' Black Mer? cerized 'Underskirts, afso in Black and White Fluid;.. These, are full widths, all well made; regular $1.25 and $1.50 Skirt*. Sale price. 98c Silk Grenadine, 40e . 54 Inch wide Silk Stripe (Irena -line, in Black and White. This C.rensdlne is the $1.00 grade. Sale price . 48c Challies, 7 12c Forty pieces of Wool Mixed Chsllles, lu sll patterns; also all shades. This goods Is really a bargain. Sale price.T'/gC French Organdie, 19c White French Organdie?15 Inch wide; good value . 18c White Skirts, $1.25 Women' White Skirts that sold for $1.50 and $1.75, on aale for.81.25 Drawers, 50c Women's Drawers?made of the best Muslin, full sizes; some with Embroidery?*u*nnj plain; only. 50c Dress Goods, Mc Yard 9 i 12 pieces, in all of our 60c Dreso Goods, la Wool. Cream. Panama Cloth. Copenhagen Blue. Baby Blue and Pair Blue; also Black Figures. Sale price . .44c Black Satteens, 12 1-2c Good. Black Satteens; fast col its. 12' -c. 15c and 19c Silk Challies, 21c Yard 15 pieces of Fancy Silk Chal? lies. in Stripes and Plain Colors. The regulsr 25c goods. Sale price . 21c Imported Zephns,[21c 25 pieces of Imported Zephyrs. In all the Plain Colors; also In Plaids and Stripes; 25c goods. Sale price . 21c Danish Cloth, 14c Six pieces of Danish Cloth, In Plain Color*?Cream. Black. Blue and Pink. 15.00 Umbrellas for $2 98 Fifty Umbrellas, la Man's and Women'* All Silk?fancy handles. 26 aad 28-tnch size. These Um? brellas all sold tor $5.00 and $4.00 Sale price .. 82.98 White Underskirts, $1.98 Women's line Underskirts? made of the best Nstnsook, Val rnciennc Ince flounce or Em? broider v trimming: full width and well made. These uro the regular $3.?K) and $2.50 Skirts; on sale for .,1.88 White Underskirts, 49c Women's White Underskirts? made of good Mo din. fulL with Lace trimmed. This Is the regu? lar 69c Skirt, for . 4*e White Underskirts, 98c Women's White Underskirts? msde of good Murdln or Nainsook Lace or Embroidery trimmed. $1.25 Skirt reduced to . 98c Corsets, 29c to $1.9$ Women's Corsets, in all styles; short, medium snd long. 28c 38c, 50c, 75c 81410 to 82-00. -P 5?? Bonnets, 25c Ladies' and Children's Sun Bon? nets?in sll shades, all sizes. These Bonnets are good for the hot .sunny days, only . 28c Lawns, 5c Yard Forty pieces of Fancy Lawns, la all patterns; also all Colors. This Lawn sold for Sc yard. Sale price, yard . So Black and White Checks, 7 he 20 pieces of Black and White Check Mercerized Calicoes, all siTe Che-k:. "nly .yt^p Dress Ginghams, 10c 29 pieces all Colors, yard . -T f I'res,. Ginghams, In tin all . i>iea only. . 10c Percales, 10c and 12 12c Twenty-five ph'c. s of 3?; inch Percales, In Light Medium and Dark Colors. 10c, 12' ,c yard. Cbambries, 12 I 2c Ten pieces of Chamhrles. Ut all Plain Colors. Linen fluish. yard.12! ae. Curtain Swiss, 12 12c Twenty pieces ot Curtain Swiss ?36 Inches wide Th<->e Swisses come In Dot*. Stripes and Flow? ers. Swiss that sold for 18c Sale price . 12' .c Window Shades, 25c 25 dosen Window Shades?38 Inchea wide and 72 Indies long, good material, best Bade rollers ?ail shades of Green, also White. These are the regular Mc Shades; on sale for. each . 25o Curtain Swiss, 8c and 10c A lot of Curtain Swiss, In Stripes and Dots-36 Inches wide, only 8c and 10c. WbHe Dot Swiss, 12 12c Ten pieces of White Dot Swiss, in alp size Dots. Special values, 1*V?C Ida, 19c and 25c yard. White Mercerized Stripes, 12 12c A nice line of White Mercerized Stripe Madras. 12VaC 16c, 19c snd 25c. London Batiste, 15c and 25c White London Batiste?36-1 neb wide. Special value. 15c and 25c yard. Persian Lawn, 12 12c White Persian Lawti-36-lnch wide; good value 12';C and 25c ynrd. 56-inch While Irish Linea. 25c 24-tnch wide Cannoa Cloth. Me net* i2' jc i's Shirts, Wc 88 dozen Men's Negligee shirts, well made, full sizes-made of the pant Madras, in all sixes? Colors. Medium. Light and Dark, also Black Satteen an 1 W< rking Shirts. These are the regulsr 50c Shirts; on sale .44a fa SUrts, 89c Men'a Negligee Shirts?all new. fresh Shirt?; all ncw satten*; ail atns* and colors. The regular $1-00 Shirt. on sale at 89c Women's Oxfords, $1.98 Women's Tan Oxfords?made of the ??est Viel Kid. The regular $L' 5ti Oxford; on sale for .. $1.98 Women's Oxfords In Black Viel Patent leather. The $2.50 Oxford for.$1.98 Children's Oxfords & Sandals Children's Sandles: ? 5ty to 8. 84 ?o 11 . 11(4 to 2 . ? Too 81.00 $1.25 laces, 5 1-2c One hundred pieces of White Torchon and Val Lace?Insert ings as welt; good patterns. This is the regular 5c Lace; on sale 3' ac Silk Shirtwaist, $3A8 Women'a Silk Shirtwaist?mad* of good. Black Taffeta Silk. In Blsck snd Colors. These are the regular $5.00 Waists, on sale for . $3.48 Corset Covers, 50c Corset Covers?made of fine i Nainsook. V-Neck. Valenclenne I-ace trimming, arm and neck: regulsr 75c Cover for.50o -? Corset Covers, 25c A Orset Cover made of 8a* Nainsook, Val. Lace trimming. only .^ Corset Covers, 12 V2c 50 dozen Cornet Covers mad* of good Muslin: some Lace trim? med?some plain. The regular 18c Cover for . t Children's Drawers, 12 1-2c 50 dozen Children's Drawers made of good Muslin?tucked and] In all ages. only.. I*1/** Children's Skirts, 25c J Children's Dre*s White Sktrtavl made of good Muslin-full aad large, only .25c j Dress Goods, 14c Yard 30 pieces of Wool Mixed DreaWj Goods. In Stripes and Checks Color*. Light, Medium snd Da*Mg*J Tbse are the regular 25c closing out price, yard _ --i Wool Dress Goods, 59c 20 pieeea of All Wool Goods?In Stripes. Pia Ids Checks. These are the :."c goods; on sal* at .. Ruftled Curtains, 59c Lace Curtains, with ruffled and side; $ 12 only . Curtain Rods, 19c Curtate Bods, with White -adjustable, only .1. PR0MIN6 MSECIS California to Breed Bags Wbt>h Will Dertooy In? sert* That Do Damage - Work i-r, th<- -'?fe Insertarv Is pen greasing rapMlv. and It t * expected that the voiding wtli be Snlshed snd readv for occupancy In the conrue of a f-w weeks st'.t i Sacramento. Cnl. despatch 'f> the New York- Hers Id j The sbtna'tng has been gnlahed, lad? Soor laid snd all tha? re ami as to do t? to place the glass tiding and par tittous and 8nl?h ?be Interior of the building Wb'U h at .-ompteted Depute prate Hortx-altsral Ose? mini on si Cameu will ?ake charge of the building sal superintend the work of breeding ben? eficial insects. He will have an offic? ial the building and an assisted to help him in the work 'Few people realize 'he Importance of hreefllng beneficial Inserts in CaM fomia or any ??her place.- Dc pnty Commissioner Carae* "Tbey take a look se the 'bur- honw and think P L> a avnwew where we in tend t" k?-ep hO"erfl|es ..tuck on pegs The California S'a'e le?enary Is n commercial proposition entirel?. and N Is being buil? for :be purpose of prepnga'tr.g inse. :,. that will desfrov anv speeteK of scale which mav ruin fruit tre?s In California This wtfl he 'the Srst ln.*ectsrv of srv importance ha the world and 'hi? ?**?*" b? the n4o new In ?h- work ??; raK'ng h**?wclnl Inserts. "Mnrb has t*?-n ?t-ne in the itee of dearrorrag scsk ro inserts atrend?. ant more ran ??- and wEf he dowe TB? me-bodi hv wfskrh one tnseei de? stroys saother srn sot sr'e-rally -. tnr insert II will ktS It; specie ?r . Uh' Of fcnowa Every tree dct'r has a henefsrial tnaret tl " U California are ha of scale. AB hut ueven or - then* nun Watts* and do net bother ** The neue? er eight have been brought from fotre-ign . ?? ? an ehored to trees. Ms |m--a>''-- H" ,r?v *r tshn hana) Sagt fpananw m the conn .fry truaa*wdJ8a% fg mm** Thus the i scale fonjrhnaun Sft>ho-< and we must gnd hs aVs'^er in the forehxn eonntry before It ess t- bent I ' nsMth was the cuss- when 'b> hlaek scale Cover eg prppsji and cttrreis Ifee^ from one end of the ?t?te to the oth? er a few years sjgnx he Pa-ad- na per* per frees dripped beark on the ??de walk, the scale was so *'? found that h enane from j?nu<b Afrt '? end seuuiend rhree h?ti? f'ssab? Ute? aV1 us Pasta ryanea. f r m there one was n eetpade and w< s?<t it auras tt far eeieeal weeks ?. rais? ed a few. aunt then* out and the-, bred to fast that there is hardly any scale In California today "Such was the ease with the Sony cushion scale that would -??Mi.-.i the nrangr menjntry ha ma had not the parasite been to kill n. "We urn srotng; f* on the brown scale thug the sprteet tree*, an * f"v seale aeM-bors Itself to a true ui three thowsaad *8Jgn. We comysfUseta. its snd rdace shout fffty i wo years th* scab romtsfwscta sessns iato the nrof* lavs an -ez This egg batches s msxrot and hills the eon* vsfu seta bays tan? r eggs In every iw/smty-rwn eaeh egg da any I hrerdtng ks. The rt.-r.wu urude h> an i-j fi um . idtnr W> iw.krn agalast U hj * OtSf"