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THE ST. JOHNSBURY CALEDONIAK, AUGUST 30,1899.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY BY THE CALEDONIAN COMPANY, ARTHUR F. STONE, Editor and Publisher. Pythian Building, St. Johnsbuiy, Vermont Entered at the St. Johnsbury poit office as econd-ciasi man matter. TERMS OF THE CALEDONIAN. One year to any address, $1.50 Six months, .78 Three months, .BO Clergymen in Caledonia county, $1.00 Receipt given on payment of subscription. List corrected once a montn. ADVERTISING RATES. These adTertlslns; rates have been adopted by the Caledonian and will be used until further notice. Per inch per week, $1. Per month, $1.50. for tnree montns, 3. i-or six montns, $o One year, $8. Discounts. To all advertisers using regu larlr three inches or more. 20 Dercentdis. count from the above rates. Advertisers using five inches or more regularly, 25 per cent discount. Local notices, wants, for sale, etc., 2 cents per word first insertion. (These will be set in reading matter type and givea the oest position in the paper.) Legal noti.es 10 cents a line, three insertions. Probate notices $2.50 each for three insertions. Dissolution, liberation and similar notices $1.60 each for three insertions. Card of thanks, 75 cents. Obituary poetry, 10 cents a line. Solid electrotypes only will be taken. We cannot use cuts with wood bases. THE CALEDONIAN CO. RX for Prescription A "SIGNA" OF OLD It's strong potent influence, cured miseries untold. But it is'nt child's play to fill one. There are two things neces sary to insure good in medi cine. A good doctor to pre scribe it and a good druggist to prepare it. Have you ever tried us? STANTON and HUNTINGTON. The Standard Drng Store, 109 Eastern Ave. The editor of the Fair Haven Era feels so bad over the abandonment of the Fish and Game League trip to Quebec that he drops into poetry and originates the following: "Twas ever thus from childhood's hour, I've seen my fondest hopes decay. I never longed for sight of Quebec's tower, but that the boat failed to sail that way." Editor Metcalf's couplet has the true Spenserian ring and if he fails to see Dewey at Montpelier we shall look for a poem that will bring tears to our eyes. The Poultney Journal thinks it was a serious mistake that no demo crats were appointed on the com mittee of arrangements and says "Gov. Smith has set the pace at 14 to 0, which beats 16 to 1." Gov. Smith allows that it was an over sight and promises to make it right when he appoints his reception com mittee. There should be no partisan politics in the affair and we regret that the oversight suggested any politics. The Brooklyn Eagle has discovered that for over 30 years Tammony has never gone to a democratic national convention supporting a man who obtained a presidential nomination. In this respect its political support is about as valuable as that of the Rut land Herald, which is opposed to the candidacy of Carroll S. Page for rep resentative, William W. Grout for senator and has persistently fought Senator Proctor since the latter statesman entered politics. One occasionally hears of a demo crat who votes every four years for Andrew Jackson for president, but this is excelled by the following which appeared under the St. Johnsbury news in last week's Vermont Union : "The Commnndcry go today (Thurs day) to Burlington thence by boat to Bluff Point, N. Y., and interview Presi dent Cleveland, at Hotel Champlain." Some kind friend should 6end the editor a copy of the Tribune almanac or a United States history. The Central Vermont officials deny through the columns of the St. Al bans Messenger that their rates will be unreasonable to the Dewey cele bration at Montpelier, and announce that the rates will be as low as the officials can consistently make them. The Montpelier paperssay that "fare one way" is not enough of a reduc tion. If the railroads make a much lower rate they cannot get cars enough to handle the thousands that would go. There is a limit to the carrying capacity on single track roads and when that limit is reached the liability of an accident is greatly augmented. The monthly statement of the collec tions of internal revenue shows that during the month of Julv the total col lections were $28,012,287, a net increase as compared with July, 1898, of $20,-&02, Gen. drout on Temperance. Congressman Grout gave" a ring ing speech at the Lyndonville W. C. T. U. campmeeting Aug. 19 advocat ing total abstinence and prohibition He spoke on the army canteen and the bill which he championed in the last Congress to abolish it. He stat ed that the reason the bill against the sale of beer and other intoxicants in the army canteen was carried was not that all the congressmen who voted for it (and practically all did for no one voted against it) were in favor of the bill but because of the constituency behind them, whose pe titions they respected. As he hurried from the platform to reach bis train, he left these words with his hearers: "The only safe way is that of total abstinence." Pertinent Press Comment. What's bitters for the Second Dis trict is poison for the First district. Long service entitles Grout to pro motion; long service forces Powers into retirement. So far mo good. But Dillingham won't be elected to succeed Grout unless he consents to the use of his name, and they say he isn't ambitious in that direction. Woodstock Standard. This is not the essence of the question; not a bit of it. No thinking man will op pose Judge Powers lorrenomination, by reason of his long service. The only questiou raised relates to the quality, the value, the efficiency of that service. If Judge Powers emerges from the curcible, tried and found not wanting, he will be return ed. , No doubt of that. If his service has been as satisfactory, as untiring, as resultant of benefits to the dis trict and nation, as the service of General Grout in the other district has been, the opposition to his re turn will prove as ineffective as it has proven on previous occasions in the Second district. The people of this district propose to judge Con gressman fowers by his works. Rutland News. There are indications that Speaker Haskins is steadily gaining strength in his Second district congressional campaign. This ought not to worry any disinterested patriot over there. Morrisville News and Citizen. Enough has already appeared to show that Hon. Wendell Phillips Stafford of St. Johnsbury will not prove a popular candidate for Con gress with that element of the Re publican party which would not sup port anyone who had not endorsed tbeirideas, right or wrong, for a term of at least 40 years, whereas the intelligent, progressive, up-to-date Republicanism of the district takes very kindly to his candidacy. Mr. Stafford is most fortunate. Barre Times. During the Paee covemorshin campaign vears aso. that o-pnrlp. man was dubbed "Calf-skin" Page oy nis opponents not as a compli ment, but as an insinuation that "calf skins" were not eligible for omce. His mends thought diflerentlv and he was elected. Those "calf skins" received their due respect. now, in tne morning of this new campaign, he is dubbed "Chicken- feed" Page. But a host of people in Vermont have the same respect for "chicken feed" as they had for "calf skins." nnrl will malro it mon!ki K , m.M.kW V I. UJ electing him to Congress. It will be the same old drama acted over again under a new title. Newport PmrPOO an A Qfnnrln -A The ease and raoiditv with whirh Richard Croker haschaugedhis mind upon me suDjecc or expansion, Colo nel Bryan has vaulted from his 1 R to 1 rocking horse, are equalled by the celerity with which the Argus and Patriot jumped from the gold stand ard to the silver merry-go-round a nine more man tnree vears aeo. Them's mv sentiments." saiH the late Artemus Ward. "But if they uon i suit mey can De changed as frequent as desired." St. Albans Messenger. That Rudyard Kipling's story, The Drums of Fore and Aft. should have been thrown out of a Methodist Sunday school library in Indiana is not as suprising as the fact that the book was furnished to the library by the Methodist Book Concern at Cincinnati. It is not the only in stance of wise oversight of juvenile reading. The same book was spurn ed from a Universalist Sunday school library in Cambridge last winter. Kipling is not a maker of lactated foods. He produces fried meats and hard-boiled eggs and alcohol, which is a food, according to Professor At water, but not diet for infants or youths. Congregationalism Some of the state papers are ad vocating a change in the fish laws of Vermont whereby the month of August shall be taken off from the open season for trout. Every sports man knows that a big per cent, of the trout taken from the small ponds and streams in August are heavy with eggs, and unfit for use. If we would protect our fish, the sugges tion to make the open season shorter is eminently proper.-Hardwick Ga ssete. Hon. C. A. Prouty is inclined to think that the recently levied assess ment of the Northwestern Guaranty association on its Vermont stock holders cannot be collected, while Judge Henry Belden of Minneapolis, who is at his old St. Johnsbury home on a visit, believes it can becollected. Thecost to believe ei ther will be about the same. Morrisville News and Citizen. A VISIT TO DEWEY. glory of a C'nll spsi the Admiral Thai la resa, Hreccy and ant of the Can TeaMonal Kul. Lewis E. MacBrayne of tbe Lowell Citizen, traveling in Italy, tells in a letter to that pic per how that sunny land lost all its charms, and bow and by what they were superceded. Writing from Naples August 6, Mr. MacBrayne savs: When we learned that Admiral George Dewey bad sailed for the bay of Naples, we left Rome post baste. We hoped to see tbe Olympia, and possibly tbe ad miral, at long range; but not one of us anticipated the honor that came to us this afternoon, for we were tbe guests of the bero of Manila for more than an hour. We reached Naples and took rooms at the Royal hotel. When we came down to breakfast a large American flag was flying from the hotel and their was an unusual air of interest displayed by tbe natives in tbe rich old Moorish dining room. It soon became known that the charge d'affaires would banquet the admiral at the hotel in tbe evening, and that a party of ambassa dors was on its way from Rome to at tend the dinner. We could see the white cruiser in the bay beyond the sea wall, but we started out bravely to spend the morning hours in seeing the town. I think that we may have looked at six Pompelian bronzes when we met two minor officers from the Olympia. Tbey were delighted to sec us. One of tbem was tbe man wbo was at the wheel during the fight at Manila. He wore the first starched shirt that he had put on in two years. "It was done up in New York," said be. "and I put it on because I feel that we are going home. We can't get there any too soon." He advised us to visit the cruiser during the alternoon. Tbe ad miral would be there, he. said, and was always glad to see Americans. They were more welcome than any foreign dignitaries who ever visited him. Well, after that there was nothing in Naples that held any attraction for us. We re turned to the hotel for lunch, brought out our silk American flag and trans ferred it to a cane, and in our best travel ing outfits drove posthaste to the quay. The drivers, mistaking us for some party of national importance, drove us inside the Italian navy yard, where we nearly ordered out a naval detail before our identity was discovered. We stood, at length, upon tbe deck of the proudest cruiser of the American navy, and gave our cards to the officer of the deck. The officer said that he would take the cards below. In the meantime a seaman would show us about the ship. The seaman explained one secondary battery gun, pointed out the big gun forward and then we lost him forever. There is a narrow stair way leading down into the turret of the big gun, and after the manner of her race, one of the American girls wanted to go down into it. Somebody on the deck below said, in a friendly voice: "I wouldn't try to go down there, really, you know." "You wouldn't?" "No, really," he replied. And she saw that it was Admiral Dewey. People have been saying all along that Admiral Dewey is a genial, great-hearted American, and it is all true. His face is very. handsome, for it has great strength, and its rich bronzed color today, set off by his spotless white unilorm, tells of a perfect recovery from the strain of the exacting duties of the past year. "Come and see how I live," he said, after our formal introductions were over and be led the way into his sleeping room, the roomy cabin that he had made so homelike. I do not know how it happened, but another party of Americans, who arriv ed at this point, were introduced formal ly, and after a few pleasant words were allowed to go away, while we were in vited to take tea with the Admiral. Of course it will not look the same to you, but out here in the bay of Naples, with the smoke rising from Mt. Vesuvius into the cloud above, with the sky elsewhere a soft Italian blue, with the sun shining on the white villages across the way and on the grim fortresses that guard the port; here under the American flag, a friendly little circle in wicker chairs, chatting like old friends with the man who is doing more today to give our nation dignity abroad than any Ameri can who sails the seas, it was an hour in which the Appian way in Rome, the art treasures of Paris, or the beauty of the Swiss mountains and lakes became things that were but the fancies of an hour. The tables were set on deck by the Chinese steward. At home be is a rich man, with a farm and sixty labor ers, but he has served Dewey for more than a dozen years, and he would not leave hira when the Olympia sailed for home. "He is richer than I am," said the Ad miral, "but he makes the best tea that you ever drank." The steward served the tea, but it was the Admiral, the captain and the flag lieutenant who passed around the cakes. Our conversation was that of the draw ing room at sea. ' It would turn to the fight at Manila bay and the three officers would tell how they had believed in the cruiser and how they would have fought the whole Span ish fleet with her alone. There would be delightful little comments upon incidents of the day, and upon the part that the English and the Germaus played words of the sincerest friendship for the Eng lish. And we talked of dinners in Europe, of how the big men of Naples had tumbled over one another to pay their respects, and of how tbe mayor had called early in the morning, with a bow nearly touching the deck, though Dewey has visited the harbor twenty times, and never before heard of the mayor. One of the girls, who was born in Tennessee, spoke of her three cousins, holding volunteer commissions in the Philippines; and at once the Admiral talked of the Tennessee regiment, and told how its colonel had died, and some thing of its battles. Back we would come then to the destruction of the Span ish fleet, and he would relate how the plans were studied out in advance, and the whole battle fought on paper, in a harbor that had not been entered by the fleet before. The Admiral was dined bv the am bassadors. We hud bought all the roses that two florists could furnish, and banked them with a wreath of green. He found them upon his table, with this note: "With the best wishes of the Americans who were so fortunate as to be your guests this afternoon." "Shaftcr is fighting; not writing." Adjutant-General to Secretary Alger, when the latter asked lor the news from the front. PLANS FOR DEWEY RECEPTION. Joint Committee Meet. Tbe committees, state and city, on tbe great reception to be given Admiral Dewey held an important meeting at Montpelier, last Wednesday. Tbe most important part discussed was tne expenditure ot the alU,UUU rais ed. The transportation question took up muctt time. The Landon estate offered tbe free use of the Landon pasture for camp grounds for tbe National Guard and also tbe free use of the buildings now in course of con struction at the corner of Main and State streets for taking care of and feed ing the people who visit here. Chairman Hooker appointed as a com mittee on decoration and fireworks Charles H. Stearns, of Johnson, Elias Lyman of Burlington, and Harry Blod gett of St. Johnsbury. A like committee will be appointed from Montpelier to confer and work with tbe state commit tee. It was voted to invite the Norwich university cadets to take part in the cere mony and all other societies unknown to the secretary can have an invitation bv simply suggesting it. There are many school battalions in tbe state, and it was considered a good plan to have them present and join in the parade. It was deemed inexpedient to appor tion the $10,000 until it could first be seen what was needed for various pur poses. ' The decision of tbe previous meeting to invite President McKinley has been reconsidered and no invitation will be sent him. Gov. Smith explained that the president bas declined tbe New York invitation because he does not care to take away from the reception any honor which "will be given to Admiral Dewey, and it is believed that he would feel the same way toward the Vermont celebration, hence no invitation will be sent. Before adjourning it was settled that Montpelier should go to the expense only of decorating the private houses and furnishing sustenance for the crowd which will attend. The state will pay for decorating the state house and streets, the fireworks, and bands, and furnish entertainment for the bands, and it is proposed to decorate tbe exterior of the state house with 5,000 electric lights attractively arranged. In accordance with the law passed in 1898 the state house fence can be remov ed, providing enough can be realized from the sale ot tbe iron and granite to pay for its removal and grading the grounds. It is very desirable that it be removed before Dewey Day, and a com mittee was appointed to confer with Mr. Phinney in the matter. Much disappointment is caused all around by the fact that the Central Ver mont does not offer lower rates, fare and one third being the lowest offer vet made which makes a high rate from distant parts of the state. Bankruptcy Law. Some interesting facts concerning the new federal bankruptcy law are shown by the deputy United States district clerk in Brattleboro. As it is well known, the new law has been subjected to considerable criticism, and it is the general opinion in Vermont that the law is not a success. Much of tbe criticism made has been well grounded, but never theless the law has many redeeming fea tures, and the defects which tbe trial of tbe law has brought out should be reme died by amending the law rather than repealing it. The law went into effect in July, 1898. Since then there have been over 250 petitions in bankruptcy in Vermont, or an average of 18 in each county. Nearly all of those petitions have been filed during the past 11 months, as several weeks elapsed after the law went into effect before many people took advantage of it The liabili ties in most instances do not amount to more than $300, and usually tbere are very small assets. There are a few peti tions, however, with large liabilities, which bring the average of liabilities up to about $500. Windsor, Franklin and Caledonia counties furnish more bankrupts than any of the other counties. In Franklin county, for instance, there have been from 75 to 100 petitions, and in Wind sor county there have been about 35, the average number of petitions in the latter county under tbe old insolvency law being about two in a year. The majority of the petitions in these coun ties are filed by Central Vermont rail road employes, and the reason for this is said to be that the company has given notice to its men that it will discharge any of them whose wages are trusteed. Rather than be discharged the men who are in debt go through bankruptcy, re live themselves of their old debts and start anew. Another reason why there are so many more petitions in bank ruptcy than there were in insolvency is that the cost is only about one-fourth as great. Still another reason is that ordiuarily no hearing is required in order to be adjudged a bankrupt. One of the great benefits of the law is that it greatly curtails credit. It is pos sible for a person to run up large hills at various stores with the intention of going into bankruptcy to relieve himself of the obligation of paying them. For this reason the merchant is carelul as to whom he trusts. Again many self respecting people have become hopelessly in debt, through no fault of their own, who could not obtain a discharge under the old law because of the lack of suffi cient assets. Under the new law they can throw off the burden and at the same time maintain their self-respect. It has been suggested that no discharge be granted to a bankrupt unless his bank ruptcy comes about through acts per formed in good faith. Another sugges tion is that a bankrupt be discharged only by a vote of at least three-fourths of his creditors. Various other reme dial measures have been suggested, and it is probable that some of them will be adopted rather than repeal the pres ent law and allow the old chaotic condi tions to again obtain. Springfield Re publican. "Excuse me sir; I have to report that the ship is blown up and is sinking." Bill Anthony, of the Maine. Drink Grntn-O. after you have concluded that you ought not to drink coffee. It is not a medicine but doctors order it, because it is health ful, invigorating and appetizing. It is made from pure grains and has that rich seal brown color and tastes like the finest grades of coffee and costs about V4 as much. Children like it and thrive on it because it is a genuine food drink con taining nothing but nourishment. Ask your grocer for Grain-0. the new food drink. 15 and 25c. The Shaw Memorial. 'TIs Boston's self bestrides the nerved steed I Bone of her bone and fire of her own fire, This young life, eager to give all at need, Guiding the dumb, Inflexible desire In these dark figures to the fated field- Battle and grave to the fierce power they fled To crouch beneath the shelter of her shield : 'Tis Boston at her best, when all is said. B-it who gave Boston from her bonds release ? Her printer youth, doing his work so well, His words, though winged as messengers of peace, Blew slavery by cannon-mouths to hell. O Garrison) Saint Gaudens' work will be One leaf In that large crown the future weaves for thee! Wendell P. Stafford In the Woman's Jour. nai. The Caged Lion. He sees them pass with veiled, disdainful eyes Tbe shuffling crowds, who stare, with feeble cries. What counts this jackal race of men to him ? Beyond the tawdry tent, the torches dim, Lies to his gaze the tawny Lybian plain Where his lithe lioness waits her lord in vain Where tireless stars march down the Orient night, And beckon him to conquest and delight. Now, as hot memory through each vein doth surge As sweeps the simoon o'er the desert verge He springs I magnificent in kingly rage And beats the fretted barrier of his cage. Hurling his heart out in the cry of wrath That once through cowering deserts clave his path And now suffices only to beguile A gaping rustic to a vacant smile. Then, conscious of his impotence, his shame, His strength a farce, his magesty a name, Shuddering he sinks; and silent lays once more His klnelv head against his orison floor. Too proud to moan, too weak to conquer . Fate, Stares at the staring crowd in brooding nnie. Yet Desert-Born ! In that dull throng may e (That jackal-throng whom thou dost hate as free) One, king as thou I who sees, through prison ban, His Lybian plain, his unattained stars! riidna Proctor Clarke, in the New York Independent. Hherbrooke Exhibition. Live-stock to be exhibited at Canada's Great Eastern Exhibition is now daily arriving on the Grounds at Sherbrooke. The Machineiy Hall and Main Building are both alive with workmen, hastening to get the many expensive agricultural and industrial exhibits in shape for the opening of the fair on Monday next. The entries in every Department are far in excess of the usual mark, and the Superintendents of all live-stock and pet stock department are finding the prob lem of space a very difficult one. Sher brooke's Exbibiton this year will mark a new standard in the annals of their suc cessive Fairs, and fair-goers who are lortunate enough to be among this year's visitors will certainly be more than gratified at the result of their visit. The railways are offering exceedingly low rates lor travel, which should result in an increased number attending from all points. Harry G. Steele of Ashland. Penn.. has reached Dawson City, Alaska and will launch into Polar journalism the Daily News. The paper is to sell for 25 cents a copy, and advertising will be rated at 40 an inch a month. Ton printing charges will be for lots of 1,000 as fol lows : Business cards, $25 ; letter heads, $20; 1-16 sheet dodgers, $22; Y2 sheets, $50; and envelopes, $25. Patience-Saving Labor-Saving Money-Saving Strength-Saving Swift's Washing Powder is the greatest of all savers a boon to overworked womankind. Get a i6-ounce package at the grocers. Five Cents Swift and Company, Makers, Chicago FOR SALE. My Farm situated in Peacham containing 14-0 acres, 2 miles from Post Office and 2 miles from Creamery. Sugar place of 700 trees. A young Orchard. Two Barns, Cat tle barn 44 x 42, Horse Barn 24 x 80. Tool House and Hen House. Good House, 7 rooms all in good repair. Spring water at House and Barns, Will sell low and on easy terms. Inquire of J. C. Gkacy. Peacham, Vt. Colorado Tourists The Only Direct Line to Manitou and Colorado Springs ALSO BEST LINE TO DENVER. Acknowledged by nil to have the Kent Dining Cnr Scrrice. Newest Trains JBelweeu Chicngo, Omnhn, Knnniii City nnd Colsrnda. Buffet Library Smoking Oars. If you want a delightful trip on a strictly "Up-to-date" train, travel by the Ghrat Rock Island Koutb, For handsome book, "Manitou and thb Mountains," address JOHN SEBASTIAN, O. P. A CHICAOO, III R I P'A'N S, 10 for 8 cents at druggists. They bnnlsh pain and prolong life. One gives relief. No matter what's the matter one will do you good. Mttlili in Washing Paint don't scrub it and wear off the sur face. Use Gold Dust Washing Powder according to direc tions printed on every package and you will be pleased with the results and surprised at the saving in labor. Bend for frs kcsklst " Golds Bolts lor Homework." THE N. K. FAIPJJANK COMPANY ChlcifO SI.Usli NtwTork Bostoi NJ HI JAWKC5 PASSUMPSIC SAVINGS BANK, Main Street, St. Johnsbury, Vt. for Infants and Children. ' Castoria Is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. It destroys Worms ail allays Feverishness. It cures Piarrliu-a and "Wind Colic. It relieves Teeth ing1 Troubles and cures Constipation. It regulates the Stomach and Dowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the In Use For Twr crwTnuw compiwv, tt For 30 days We Hold We quote low prices on many lines of goods. We have a quantity of Samuel Ward and Hurd's fine Stationery that we are closing at Vs less than former prices, a rare chance to obtain good Stationery very cheap. Aiken Lambert and E. S. Johnson Gold Pens and Holders at 25 per cent discount. A Safety Document File with lock and two steel keys at $1.15 and $1.30 each. A lot of cloth bound Standard books at 10c. each. The Ameri can Statesman series 85c. each, list price $1.25. One lot of Franklin Square series paper Covers 40c. and 50c. list, our price 15c. each, two for 25c. A lot ol Juvenile books marked down nearly y3. We have not space to enumer ate all the bargains so please call and satisfy yourselves. To encourage strictly cash trade we issue trading cards. Please call for them at F. O. CLARK'S, 101 Eastern Avenue. . St. Johnsbury, Vt. COAL I COAL I The Best is the Cheapest. We buy direct from the Mines, navft nriA nf tha Vinci. Binrairft pockets in northern New England TXT. 1. 1 i i " "ave purcnasea a large lot at June pnoes that must be moved Immediately. ' Customers can have the benefit of this deal by ordering soon. HONEY BROOK, highest Grade LEHIGH, WILKESBARRE, a Hard White Ash, fOften snlrl na T.pViJorh The Celebrated DELAWARE & HUDSON all rail. are some of "In His ,(3 ' -i&L- mm 1 IlSlSit The young man or woman who looks out for the future by putting a little money away from time to time in a responsible Savings Bank need have little fear in getting into finanoial difficulties, The habit of saving and living within one's in. come onoe formed is rarely broken, TRY THE Signature of Over 30 Years. Mumr TWcrr, New vown city. a Clearance Sale. and deliver1 with our own team. . . - our leaders. E. T. & H. K. IDE. Steps 33 has had a wider circulation the past year than any book that has ever been printed. It began as a serial In last week's Cale donian and trial subscriptions three months for a quarter are coming In every mall. Don't fall to read it.