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ABERDEEN, SOUTH DAKOTA STAR PRINTING COMPANY. It will be necessary to take definite action if we expect to prevent the issue of bonds. That the government should see itself iu need of funds, and the people starving for money—and industry para lyzed by debt—and refuse to issne legal tender—is one of the remarkable ex periences of the human race. And more wonderful still, it occurs in a nation notable for its schools and news* papers. Not only does the government decline to issue mere money, but it proposes to increase the debt which draws from us what little money we have. Some people may think the crime due to hallucination. But it comes, more surely from a hellish determination to crush the people. < , We are in receipt of a report of the St it* Central Committee, from a mem ber of the committee. It will be pub lished next week, with comments, And village campaign should be enter ed into at once in this section. Dr. Fish will not enter into state work uutil late in February. In the meantime he is willing and anxious to enter every sohoolhouse in this county where a meeting can be organized. Send for dates or come and see us at the Star offioe, and state best routtf of “getting there.” The expense will be something to pay wear and tear, $5.00 or less. Do not delay this, as it is an opportunity not to be lost. The Dr. says he takes just as much interest in talking to twenty persons a nd three lanterns as to fifteen hundred and gaslight. Matter is again postponed. It will be at Uast a month before proper con sideration oen be this subject, owing to the removal to Aberdeen. Dr. Fish is now on the ground at Ab erdeen, working with Mr. Kidd. The G. W. plant and the “family” are still at St. Paul, however, waiting for the word to “move ou!” “The Power Behind the Throne’ and The Great West for 75 cents to new subscribers. This is done to offer a premium on new business, and to spread the gospel. The “Power” and Tub Weekly Star for $1.25 to new subscribers. Readers will take note of the union of the'GREAT West and Star. Give the combination a wide circulation. The Star $1 per year for the weekly; the Great West at 50 cents. (Star sub scribers get both papers.) Monthly 35 cents a year. Trial subscribers 10 cents for ten wweks. Send in the names brethren v We want 25,000 subscribers Mid believe we shall get them. * y i % * THE STAR A WEEKLY NEWSPAPER Published at BY THE THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1894. The Bond Issue. Montana State Committee. A School house The Seller Board. Publisher’s Notes- “I like the tone of The Star better than I did,” writes Geo. L. Wright of Milford, S. D., inclosing $2 on subscrip tion. “Am not of the opinion that any thing can be gained for the cause by the use of hard names or abusive language. Id every issue there are three parties, the extremes, Jdne conservatives and middle class;the latter holds the balance of power. They' must be reached by logical reaaouiDg and justice. The great danger is that the friends of the farmer by attempting to right the farmer’s wrongs by inflicting a wrong on tbe enemy may turn this natural ally into a foe.” G. K. Hays, Columbia, renews for a year and says he could not do without the Star. A. D. Lusk, Spangle, Wash., sends subscription. James Clongh, Bright, S. D., orders his paper stopped. Says he will not pay a cent of what he owes because tbe paper is good only for one purpose which shall be nameless here. James should take a Republican paper. The tone of his letter indicates he is used to that sort of brain food. Ole Molknees, of Coleman, S. D., writes he likes The Star but finds money hard to get.” Still he sends $2.. 8. Griffiu of Ottery, Alabama, and Chas. Kinsey of Lebanon, Kansas, send subscriptions. John Annala, Frederick, S. D., sends two yearly subscriptions to the monthly Star. A. W. Burnham, Aberdeen, subscribes for two copies of the mouthly, one to go to a friend in Wisconsin and the other to Vermont. “Hike to see a paper of your cause prosper,” writes a reader at Houston, Nebraska, inclosing 19 names for the weekly. “The poem, ‘Sign of The Times,’ ought to be printed in letters of gold,” writes A. Jorgenson from Keystone, Minn. The Deadwood Independent repub lishes the poem, “Sign of The Times,” in full with illustrations. A large number of our subscriptions have expired, or will during the coming month. We hare been carrying our sub scribers after their time expired, but we iind to continue this means bankruptcy. Our list now extends all over the United States and is so large that we must adopt as scon as possible the cash in advance system. We wish to retain every subscriber. We will make The Star the best weekly in the northwest and have reduoed the price to SI.OO per year. To accommodate those who cannot afford SI.OO, we have started a monthly issue at 35 cents a year. The monthly will be a gem that every one will be proud to show his friends. We urge prompt renewals, and as a special inducement we will offer wme splendid book premiums. For each dollar re ceived on subscription before EebPuary Ist, we will send post paid any 25 oent book. For $2.00, any fifty cent book. For each dollar sent, we will send post paid, 25 cents in reform books. The money on subscription may be made up renewals or new subscribers, weekly or monthly, short time or long time sub scriptions at any of our published rates Twenty-five per cent of the amonnt whatever it is will be returned in books f If any community desires a library, send _ . ... in a club for The Star and get one free For pains in the chest there is nothing better than a flannel doth saturated. • OBt - with Chamberlain’s Pain Balm and) „ .. . , , bound on over the seat of pain. For| Speaking for ourselves, we are always sale by 8. C. Lacey a Son, Aberdeen) glad to pick up the Chicago Express, now m r m . • edited by Henry Vincent, for the pointers One of the daintiest of the New Year calen- 1 it furnishes bearing directly upon our dare is that issued *>7 the proprietors of Hood’s movem#n k We have secured a clubbing Sarsaparilla. It will fully satisfy every expec-» , , ... , . . ationasto beauty and utility. “Sweet Six- ratethatw.il save our friends money by teen” is the head of a beautiful girl, the lovely taking the Express with The Star. Remittances, renewals and subscrip tions from D. J. Horlocker, Tilford, 75c. A. C. Roberts, Day county, sl*so; A. S. Carpenter, Sanborn county, $2.00; A. F Wiener, Marshall county, $2; William Hogan, Harrow, S. D„ $2 50; Thomas Shelcraft, Bath, $2; J. Helmke, Bath,sl; J. Wade, Ordway, $3; Geo. Holies, $2; J. E. Adams, $1.50; L. D. Dennison, Westport, $1.40; John Everson, Colum bia, $3; John Anderson, Putney, sl. It is suggested that Quegn Lil sue Uncle Sam for the value of her throne. Grover says it was hers and was felon iously taken by the Harrison adminis tration and that Uncle Sam is in honor bound to return the property. So it is suggested that she sue in the United States Courts. Such a case would pre sent some novelties in a republic. The court would have first to decide whether a throne is property, and if so in whom the title is vested. We had a tribunal in this country—in Philadelphia in 1776 —that once decided a title to a thione was no good But that was before the Plutes set Grover up in busi ness. But we see no objection to this black Lilly going info court —if she can get in. picture being lithographed in many delicate color*. Hood’s ca'cndar may be obtained of W ANTED —Produce of all kinds on yonr druggest or by sending 6 cents in stamps subscription—Potatoes, poultry, beef, for one or 10 cents for two, to C.I. Hood A Co., pork, flour, butter, eggs—at the office of Lowell, Maw. i The Star. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov’t Report. A. X ABSOLUTE!* PURE Light After Darkness. Tne world is dark an acorn said, As it rolled away to its d top dark bed, and the rain kept falling, fallings. The world is bright the oak tree said, as he wafted skyward his lofty head. And the fruit kept falling, falling. The world is dark a toor boy said, As his hope of learning hadalmostfled, And the tears kept falling, falling, The world is buight the speaker said, And the people listened, and thouget, and read, And the words kept falling, falling. The world is dark a poor slave said, As he toiled all day for a peice of bread, And the lash kept falling, falling. The world Is bright tile freeman said, As he raised to heaven his ransomed head And the light kept falling, falling. Daisy Clovir. Gen. James B. "Weaver Twice the People’s candidate for president (1880 and 1892) is editor in chief of The Farmers Tribune, published at Des MUnes, lowa, SI.OO per year. The Farmers Tribune was established in 1878 and stands to day the leading Populist paper of America. It is ably edited through, out, always up-to-date and thoroughly reliable. No better educator can be found. It will send sample copies and large premium list free on application. For & limited time the ‘ Kansa Trouble” phamplet. price 25 cents, will sen ree to erery yearly subscriber. Baking Powder Wb offer the following cash pre miums in January: For the largest club $lO. For the second largest $5. In competing for these prises dollars oount not the number of subscribers, but as an additional inducement to secure short term subscribers, we will give an additional premium of $5 for the larg est nvmber of subscribers, short term term, long term, weekly or monthly, all oount*. The names need not be at one address, and need not *U be sent at one time, but if not, it will be well for the sender to state they are for the competi tion. AH names intended for this com petition must be accompanied by the oash and all must be mailed before Feb ruary Ist. A liberal oash commission will be paid to agents. Sample oopies free. Write for full particulars. “The Power Behind the Throne,” the new book by Dr. E. W. Fish, is a volume of remarkable dramatio power and of intense interest. After reading the first chapter, we did not ley the book down until it was read to the end. It deals with the oocult power of the Hebrew race and in the matter of finance, a mystic force that topples over Mon archies and Republics at will and places all the world at the feet of the masters of that peculiar people. The plot ts skillfully woven, a delicate love story running throughout and the wondrous power of woman’s love in the end con quers the plutocratic money bags op posed to her lover. There is a hint * of mysticism in the power of the dark Egyptian womau over the Dayman, that is worthy of Bulwer while the details of the story which lead up to the final catastrophe, and the intense in real ism of the battle of the money bags on Wall street where the conspirators meet their fate make the story of tragio and of unflagging interest. The book invades an entirely new field in literature and is sketched with a master hand. It ia a book that will fill a niohe in every library for its literary merit and one in whLh every student of political economy willjae especially interested. Published by the Great West, St. Paul, Mina., price, paper cover, 50 cents, cloth, $1..00i Orders sent to The Stab will be tiled, postage paid at these prices. We advfce every reader to buy it who can do so SHIP YOUR GRAIN TO BECKER, MORGAN & CO., GRAIN MBI MERCHANTS, 308 FLOUR EXCHANGE, MINNEAPOLIS, Careful attention and promptre turns. MINN.