LIQUOR TRAFFIC OUTLAWED.
of Indiana Court
Who Made It.
Judce Arlman of tmlianu. who
sprang Into fame by his division that
the liipior tralllc
I was ntu-onnlitu-
tlonal. recently ox
plaini'il anil vintll
rat oil his position
In nn address do-
llH...-n.t I.. 111. 11a
V. . J ' ........ Ill I 1111(1
jjYji dolplila. Tlioro are
vTs" 9. f several kIoiim in
tli.. ... ...
I jdyWisf 'l"' principles aro
f.lffmr f tbcKe: Tho law of
liod. tho moral
lu'.v. Is of jiara-
rotitrovoncs it can bo rlsht or ought
to bo considered li-unl. Tho common
law of Kntland and iho I'nlted States
recognizes tho 1'tiristUtn religion and,
therefore, the moral law. Moreover,
tho constitution of the Vnltod States
declares the en. Is for which our gov
ernnient is established. These nro
. r . (
,, , , . v " "
1 Sll lllStll'l- inSllf.. ll.Ullllll. Iron Ill
" ' ' "'iii"-
.... ,ur ,ne con.mon u.Tense.
.,,...,,,. general we.iare. etc. Hut
i in riiit- tti iti till ii'.ii i a tmiii i 1 1 us n i
ncily aciinst these ends. Therefore,
government has uot the rightful pow
er to sanction or tolerate It. The traf-
It.. I... I I 1 .... - ..
... ... J, .,-,, , u.e iigiu oi me
moral law. tlx- nrlnclules of rhHs
tianity. and those ends of government
d. dared in the constitution. We be
lieve that Judge Arttnan's decision is
without a Haw. but to obtain such de
cisions we must hav men like Judge
Arlman on the bench. Tho moral
convictions of tho man wore wrought
Into his decision as well as his legal
The great adfantage which has been
twined by Judge Artman's decision is
that discussion concerning the liquor
I raffle has been lifted Into tho region
of purely moral consideration, says
the Homo Herald. The only question
now Is, Is It right or wrong? This is
the only consideration which ought to
be admitted Into the settlement of any
moral question. It Is believed that tho
Issue Is now in such shape that It can
be carried to tho supreme court of the
I'nlted Stales. If It reaches that tri
bunal, in an Important sense, tho
judges themselves will be on trial, for
their decision will depend not on tho
letter of any statute so much as on
the moral perceptions of tho court
and Its anienabiniy to arguments
drawn from the character and known
will of Cod.
A GREAT MISSION.
Success of Lectures of Dr. Charles
Cuthbert Hall in India.
The lectures of President Charles
futhbert Hall in India have been
warmly praised in the native press
"The Patriot," the oldest Hindu organ
in India, says in its discussion of tho
lecture course: "The divinity of Christ
has nowhere been questioned. The
main reason why Mr. Hall has been
nble to draw the Hindu heart is thnt
lie has not lnleiVird'd his speeches
with ignorant abuse of other religions.
Dr. Hall's lectures, instead of lower
ing Chrls-tianlty in tho eyes of tho
Orientals, will rather tend to Increase
their regard for it." A principal bone
lit that comes from such a visit as
that of Dr. Hall to India, is in a thor
ough Interpretation of the likenesses
of Christianity to the heathen faiths,
as well as the dissimilarities and the
contrasts. The missionary who touch
es these occult civilizations Is usually
determined beforehand that the faith
of the church Is a compendium of all
truth, and there is little effort on bis
part to appreciate the ideals of tho
Hrahman nnd the Confucian philoso
phies. The leaders of thought In In
dia and China, and to a lesser extent
In Japan, have stood apart from
Christianity because It was so unhoed
ful nnd unnpproelatlve of their ances
tral beliefs. A man of Christian cul
ture who can interpret to the best In
telligence of the Kast the truth of
Christ, with n full sense of the merits
in the non-Christian theologies, has a
great mission, and his work may be of
Colored Y. M. C. A.
The report of tho secretary of the
Atlanta Colored Y. M. C. A. Is Inter
esting and encouraging. In 1901 the
association had 40 members. During
the following six years tho member
ship has aggregated 2.007, with a
present "membership of 275; 450 dif
ferent persons have attended tho night
school. The aggregate attendance up
on men's llihle classes is H.000, and
upon (Jospel meetings 25,037; 75 po
sitions secured; upwards of 150 con
versions and receipts for all purposes
"Not Yet Believers."
"Not yet believers" is the courteous
term always used for the heathen by
some of the missionaries in Japan. As
Dr. Partridge, the bishop of Kyoto,
says: "It Is much superior, even to
tho term 'unbelievers' or 'non-believers,'
because It does not accuse
them of any opposition to the faith,
but rather implies an Interest "In It
which a further study will surely
deepen. St. Paul's 'Gentlemen of
Athens' states a principle always tc
THE VICTIM OP MIS OWN LAW.
Predicament of George P. McCabe
Should Pleat Beef Packer.
George P. McCabe, solicitor of the
department of agriculture, had an ex
perience a few week ago which prob
ably will gratify tho bepf packer.
MeCaho wns tho author of that pro
vision of tho meat Inspection law
which forbids any railroad to trans
port meats unless labeled "IT. 8. In-Moi-ted
and Passed." Tho agriculture
solicitor is a hospitable man. He like
nothing hotter than to gather a few
congenial souls around his board, es
pecially on Sunday afternoon. Ha
Imis been passing the summer at Gar
rett Park. Md., a suburb of Washing
ton, nnd buys all his supplies In the
During a hot spell some tlmo ago
he asked a number of men to dine
with hi in on tho Sabbath and told hi
wlf that ns the lee box was low
It would bo wise to replenish the meat
supply. Mrs. McCabe dutifully came
to Washington and purchased about
i0 pounds of roast beef, bacon, lamb,
off. Tho butcher sent the basket to
the railroad station and the baggage
man promptly declined to receive It
on tho ground that it was not marked
I". S. Inspected and Passed."
Mrs. McCabe telephoned to her hus
band; he tried to turn the wheels
t government, but failed it was Sat
urday and work ceased at one o'clock
and In order to get the stuff out
to his homo McCabe had to take It
I inio mo passenger car. I pon ar-
nvai ai imrroit rarK there was no ve-
; hide waiting. The solicitor was com
polled to load the basket on his shoul
der and march along n dusty roar
and then through what Is called "the
dreary woods'' to reach his house
Ho toiled for half an hour before ho
arrived at homo, and when ho did
his friends say he was in an unspeak
utile frame of mind. One thing Is
certain, "I". S. Inspected and Passed'
Is not half as popular in the acrl
cultural department as It was before
that blue Saturday.
SKATE ON CAPITAL STREETS
bierK use Roller Skate to Go to
Holler skating, which In other cities
Is practically an amusement, Is used
in a practical way by government em
ployes In Washington. About 25 clerks
employed in the post office depart
ment who live In the vicinity of Mount
Pleasant skate to the office. The
clerks formed a party for their first
appearance, for tho reason that up to
thin time roller skating has been con
sidered the prerogative of children
and not generally indulged In by
grown people outside of rinks.
M. O. Chance, chief clerk, led the
party, which made its way down Six
teenth street as the most deslrablo
H Is expecled that the organization
of this concerted movement in the di
rection of practical roller skating will
place the sport upon u basis similar
to that once enjoyed by the bicycle.
The miles of smooth asphalt streets
in Washington unobstructed by much
heavy trallle make it an Ideal city for
skating. Thousands of young men
and women go to work in the
departments daily and need not
only tho exercise which roller skat
ing to the office will give, but the
price of car tickets as well.
Work for Senator's Secretary,
Kvery new congress brings
Washington the meanest man
Christendom. A western senator
ranged last Bummer for the construe'
tion of a barn.
"I want the work done as econom
ically as possible," he told the car
penter. "It will save money, won't it.
to drive one nail Instead of two Into
"Yes," was the reply. "But the barn
won't be as strong."
"That's all right" responded the
thrifty senator, "you go ahead with
the work, using one nail In each
When the carpenter finished the
senator used a Western Union frank
to call his secretary to his home "to
do Borne work which had accumu
lated." Upon the Iatter's arrival he dis
posed of a number of letters and then
"Here are four pounds of nails. I
want you to drive an extra nail in
every plank in that barn."
As the government pays tho salaries
of senators' secretaries It Is readily
apparent that the western economist
saved something In having him In
stead of the carpenter drive the
requisite number of nails into the
Economical Senator Clark,
Itlch as is ex-Senator William A.
Clark of Montana, ho indulged In vari
ous economies while in Washington
which attracted considerable atten
tion. Late one night when It was rain
ing cats and dogs Clark entered a
car, his umbrella dripping and the
bottoms of his trousers soaked. Sev
eral passengers knew Clark and be
gan speculating about what they
would do if they had his money.
"A carriage for mine on a night like
this," observed one.
"A steam yacht to navigate the
streets," remarked another.
"1 would do exactly what Dark hna
done," said a third. "A cab would
cost 50 cents. My trousers could bo
pressed in the morning for a quarter,
A street car ticket costs 4 1-3 cents,
There Is a clear profit of 20 2-3 cents,
and that to a millionaire means some
thing. Just multiply that sum by 365
and you would appreciate the yearly
saving. Little economies make little
THE VOGUE OF
Much of our Interest Is now cen
tered In frills, and here I find myself
again conceitedly exulting In my sue
cessrul knack of prophecy. You may
be deceived In the cost of a coat and
skirt, but the frills are of a more tell
tale disposition, and the eyes of tho
least expert can detect at once which
are made of fine muslin or batiste.
and which of mercerized lawn or any
of the cheaper sort of fabrics which
can be called upon to do such serv
ice. A very superior specimen has a
hand-embroidered center plait, flanked
on either side with a lace frill; and a
very attractive model has an Insertion
of lace down the center of tho front, a
plaited lawn frill on either side belne
edged with lace, while the collar band
is of transparent lace, and the base
of this Is finished with a narrow black
Doubtless we shall suffer consider-
ably from the machinations of the in
experienced or willfully wicked wash
erwoman, and those who are going
iu uiauige inemseives in frills of fine
quality had best set about it at once
to find a successful clear starcher.
And having discovered her, teach her
how not to starch.
It seems quite right and nroner that
these dalnty-laced decorations of
tuckers and ruffllngs should accom
pany the heaver and panne hats,
trimmed with feathers and well allied
to velvet gowns, they may pass for
what we should have called in the
early days of the century "brave ar
ray." I confess myself much In love with
the notion of the plain dress which
looks simple, with an elaborate shirt
and Trillings and ruffles, and crowded
with a very expensive hat with beau
tiful feathers upon It. And. talkine
of beautiful feathers, I would refer
once more to those new elaborations
of the ostrich feather.
The manufacturers have contrived
now to extend the oneth of their
fronds, so that they have a shaggy
appearance, and they are as delight
fully attractive as novel. Indeed, by
the side of them the ordinary ostrich
feather, even if It be of very eood
quality, seems quite uninteresting.
Sometimes those feathers are
shaded, two dark colors being most
successfully used, such as peacock
blue nnd brown, and two tones of ono
color will also do good service, '
There is a great rage for the satin
hat, and this shares favor with the hat
of silks. An excellent model which
is enjoying much favor having tho
brim of white silk, bound with brown
velvet, and the crown very full and
largo and made entirely of brown vel.
vet; Innocent of any trimming whatso
ever, and somewhat In the old beef
eater shape, is this crown.
The striped tweeds and the strlned
velvets are no longer threatening
they have arrived. A coat and skirt
of dark blue and black velveteen I
met recently looked extremely well
under the Influence of a dark blue vol.
vet hat with masses of blnck wings
at one B,ae and ovt?r tn,B fe'l a veil
01 aurK 0,ue 8ort cnenille net.
1 nave no means exhausted my
affection for veils, and wish they were
niore Kneral. They lend special
grace to the head and exerclso a bo.
nign lufluence on the extravagances
of the millinery. A short brown
tweed sk'-t and a brown velvet coat
And a dark purple bat with a purple
HAT Or "EVEQUE"
veil- over It achieves a charming ef
feet, and again I may quote as being
particularly admirable a dress of mole
gray, with a mole-gray hat and a
mole-gray veil, with blue Japanese em-
fnrmtnir ttiA 1 ... .1 n .. 1.1 n
breasted waistcoat, which was cut In
a V at the ton tn evhlhlt
pensable jabot frill of muslin.
A CHARMING DRESS
One would have to search far to
find a dress more tasty or elegant
than the one pictured here. The ma
terial of which it Is made is of the
palest sky blue satin, cut in a sort
of combination of the pinafore frock
of our summer's affections and the
new princess dress which is draped
across the figure and opens all down
the skirt slightly at one side. The un-dor-vest
Is of fine white tullo illusion,
encrusted with largo flower motifs.
which are embellished with little em
pire wreaths In blue ribbon work. Tc
Increase the princess effect the entire
dreBB is bordered with a fine pale
blue passementerie, which outllnee
the bretelles of the bodice, descends
along the opening on one side of the
skirt and borders the hem. Our art
ist gives a little sketch of the pretty
way the fullness of the bodice is held
by the stitched bands rising back and
front, centered by an oval em
broidered motif in tho shape of a
buckle. The sleeves are of net, like
the vest, and are finished with a twist
of blue satin ribbon and flounces of
Costly Dog Collars.
Five hundred and fifty pounds wu
paid by a nobleman at the beglnnlna
of the eighteenth century for a dog
collar of gold. A collar of silver, with
four small diamonds, costing 200
guineas, was sold to a society lady for
her pet dog. It is fashionable in
France to put gold bracelets studded
with Jewels on the forelegs of poodles.
The ptoln gold collars with Jeweled
settings cost no less than 20. while
the Jeweled collars run to JC100. Tho
bracelets run from 12 to 70 eauh,
Saaiay SckMl Uims lor Do. 8. H1
Speddtr Arnnc for Thtt Paper
LKMOif TZXT.-Ratk. Memoir
TMa. It, n.
OOLDEN MXT.-Ttiy pcopl shall be
!, mod tkf Oo4 my Ood." Ruth
TIME!. Ruth be ton M to th llnua nf
the Judge. DOSSlblV il tha tlma nf (lMann
B. C. 1222-1182, or In tha early part of the
Judgeship of Kll, when East Uraal was o
preant-a Dy Amonte, ana West Israel by
tne Flilllatlnes (1134). A she was the
great grandmother of David, either date
Is possible. The dates are the common
ones In our Bible. Some scholars plac
uavia aaie considerably later.
PLACE. The early home of Naomi and
Uie later one of Ruth was at Bethlehem.
around which ao many Interesting events
cluster. Tha early home of Ruth was In
Moab, east of the Dead Sea and southern
Comment and Suggestive Thought.
The Two Decisions. The two wld
owed daughters-in-law. Orpah. the
"Fawn," and Ruth, "the Rose of
Moab." went part of the way to tee
Naomi off frlanda anil .atoHva.
"in utiuoiuuiou io uo, una as is biui
MAM....4AM.j j m - . . ...
the custom in the east. When th tim
came to part, when they had kissed
each other and wept together, they
ootn declared they would not return,
but would go with her to Israel, "Like
a wise woman, she declined to take
advantage of the Impulse of passion'
ate regret, which seemed adverse to
their temporal welfare, and which
their fontae lurlirmanf mtfrlit t..f aati
tion, and urged them, by many strong
arm.monta tn ,Mr 'n ..ilJ
arguments, to return." "Ood wrestled
with Jacob with desire to be con'
quered; so Naomi, no doubt, opposed
Ruth, hoping and wishing that she
herself might be foiled." T. Fuller.
She would have Ruth fully understand
ner own minn, ana realize what the small children who depend on my sap
declslon would cost her. So In the port. I work all dav and seldom o-et
parable of Christ (Luke 14: 26-33).
So Joshua, In his farewell address to
his people, when urging them with all
bis soul to be true to their Ood, even
after their declaration "God forbid
that we should forsake the Lord"
tells them, "Ye cannot serve the
Lord" (Josh. 24: 21).
Orpah decides to go back to her
people. There was little to attract her
to a new and strange home, with pov
erty in prospect, with little hope that
she would be welcome to the exclusive
Jews, to whom, as well as to her
mother, -she might become a burden
nothing to attract her except love and
religion. Neither of these did she
fossess In, a degree sufficient to over
?"ne the obstacle8 ,n, tho 'ay- We
""l """" "ueiuer sue reuirneu 10
the worship of Idols or whether she.
or 1jne In .1 .v-
liglon and the. God she had learned
"eper nature ana
that would cheer and strengthen her.
and a consciousness of her need of
uod and love to God that made all
other blessings as nothing In compari
son, clave unto Naomi, and, like Mary.
chose the good part which shall not
be taken away from her.
V. 16. "And Ruth said." "Ruth's
passionate burst of tenderness is inv
mortal. It has put into fitting words
Tor all generations tho deepest
thoughts of loving hearts, and comes
to us over all tho centuries between
as warm and living as when it welled
up from that pure, heroic soul. The
two strongest emotions of our nature
are blended in it, and each gives a por
tion or its fervor love and religion.'
Orpah and Ruth, starting together
for the promised land, and one return'
ing to idolatry, while the other goes
on to Immortal blessedness, are' par
alleled by the characters in the early
part of Bunyan's "Pilgrim's Progress,"
where Christian and his neighbors
start together for the Celestial City.
Christian goes on. while Obstinate
and Pliable soon return to the City of
Destruction. "It might have been'
sums up the tragedy of many a life.
Choices between good and evil, even
In small things, are the most inv
portant acts of our lives. They are
the creative acts of the soul. Often
these fateful crises come In our lives
in connection with decisions of the
Importance of which we do not dream.
We know what is right; we do not
know the far-reaching effects.
The Outcome of Ruth's Choice. So
far we have been reading the introduc
tion to Ruth's romantic love story, a
companion picture in common life to
the picture In Solomon's song portray
ing the lovo of a great king.
It is well to have these two pictures
In the Uible gallery, because home
and holy love are essential conditions
of the transforming this world Into
the kingdom of God. Home and love
open the gates to Paradise. The star
of Bethlehem for the race stands over
the home with Jesus In it.
The greatest reward both of Boas
and of Ruth arises from the fact that
they were the ancestors of King
David, tho greatest of Israel's kings,
and of David's greater son, Jesus, the
prince of peace.
"Here we have the eternal appre
ciation of every day virtue and service
in the midst of little, ordinary things,
and tho divine recognition of these as
powers in making the world what God
wants it to be. It is meant to teach
mat in the tlmidest breast of timid
woman there mav reside an nrv
which affects human life and the des
tinies of ages more even than clatter
ing arms and clashing armies
And Ruth, bringing Into Judah only a
woman's heart filled with a wonderful
love, was able to do more for the
land of her exile than it soldier!
Beading themselves in battle."
' NO APPETITE,
7fR9- LIZZIE LOHR, 1155 W. 13th
I AvjV St.. Chtcairo. I1L. writes:
I 1 UK8 DIMmiM In wrif Inv mi
I 1 1 k; i T r, JY
ZEZ " 'JJ"F lnere
u-"cr vvuiucuBuuenng tne&ameasldid.
"I had my complaints for over a year
night uwemtaan winter and aoappetlte.
I was run-down so far that l.had to
sit down to do my cooking', I was ao
"I tried many different medicines and
doctors also, frothing seemed to do me
any good. The doctors wanted to oper
ate on me.
"At laat I wrote to Dr. Hartman. I
d ? What led "! how I Should
"I did as he told me for four months.
and now I am all cured.
"No one can tell how thankful I am
to him, as I had riven ud all honon nf
ever (retting well again.
"i am a widow and the mother of six
12: J -
"I took five bottles of Pertina in alL
"Anv woman wishincr to know mnra
about my case may write to me and I
Will gladly tell all about it
"I thank Dr. Hartinnn for nrtint. la
has done for me."
At the County Fair.
Doing a land-office business, eh?"
remarked the man from the city.
What la that you are selling, any
"Blessed If I know myself, boss."
whispered the fakir at the county
fair; "It has zigzag lines all over it
and when a woman comes up I Bell it
to her as a skirt pattern and when a
man comes up I sell it to him as a
guaranteed and genuine map of Mars."
yuiAOW clothes are rxsif!HTi,T.
I Aeen them White with Kerl Prno Ttnll HI...
I 8roce" el1 larg0 2 oz' packac' 5 ccnU-
Nnagara Falls as a power general-
ing plant Is worth $46,000,000 a year.
1'II.ES riTRRn IN A Tfl 1 J. niVL
PAZO OINTMKNT Is guaranteed to cure onr mm
of Itchlnir. HI I nil. Blneitlnti or 1'roinidloii I'ilea In
f to 14 tin j i or uuoey refunded. He.
The telephone in France is little used
by the public generally.
Positively cured by
these Little PHI.
Ther also rellera Dls
treaa from Dyspepala. Im
digestion and Too Hearty
Eating-. A perfect rena
edy for Dlulneas, Na
sea, Drowsiness, Baa
Taste in the Mouth, Coat,
ed Tonirne, Pain tn th
Side. TORPID LIVER.
They regulate the Uowels. Purely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICF.
Genuine Must Bear
for Clf ara
Not a' Good.
r.'r:i.EW!S PeerU. Ill
ln winter? Rettpr turn vrm
111 winl.err . celler lUfD VOUf
extra time into cash. I pay
yj.oo pcraay, in cash, lor good
work, and supply all the capi
tal besides. Write for detail
to-day. This offer will not ap
ATKINSON, 1024 Race St, rhiUJelf M.
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