Sermon by th* ** Highway and
(cop/ujjut, »«y j. a. tnoa.T
Chicago, Sunday. July 24. 1904.
*ex*: *"^et the word* of my mouth, and
tr.r meditation of my heart, hr acceptable
In Thy sight. O Lord, my Strength and my
E have indicated
the last verse ol
the n i n e t eentb
Psalm as our
text because it
should voice the
uesire ana prayer
of every soul, but
we wish to take
the whole Psalm
for our theme, and
we are froing to
call It. "The Vaca
tion Psalm.” The
-- vacation ts the
time for roKt and
meditation The time when we love
to get off into the heart of Natnre and
linen to the harmony of her manifold
voices, to drink in the thousand and
one beauties of the vaulted heavens
and the verdant earth, to fee] the gen
tle inlluences stealing in upon our
souls as fair Nature comes and cheer
fully and faithfully ministers to our
needs and srtiles with indulgent grace
upon our whims and exactions. How
patient she is as we take all she has
to give us and never so much as voice
a "thank you” with life or lips. As
we enjoy God’s Nature, our hearts
ought to turn in grateful thought to
Nature's God. The words of our
mouth should sneak some message
back to Nature and to God; our hearts
should find their meditation in chan
nels that lead Godward and that will
prove acceptable to Him. Nature is
ret of herself a sufficient teacher and
repealer of God. She bears her faith
ful »i»8timony to the reality and the
personality of God. but in the fullest
sense of the word she is not a revealer
of.Him. She gives lavish evidence that
there is a God. The heavens declare
His glory and the firmament showeth
His handiwork. The voice of Nature
everywhere whispers of a great and
all-powerful and all-wise Creator and
ruler. The message has gone out into
all the earth, so that we find the con
sciousness of a Supreme Being to
prevail among the most benighted peo
ples. But this evidence and testimony
of Nature are not sufficient revelation
of God. if they were, why should not
the untutored savage, who has Nature
as a teacner, even as those of more
enlightened conditions, know as much
of God as l be laf.ter?
rI'* HE Psalm beiure us places Nature
1 in her right relations to God anil
man. The full, lofty, graceful lines
of its opening verses, with their po
etic figure of the splendid sun riding
through the heavens in strength s«,j
majesty and beauty, even as the care
ful ly-Rroomed bridegroom eometh
forth to seek his bride and rejoiceth
as be goes with strong, stately, grace
ful tread to her abode, give us a
rare picture of Nature at her best, ami
■peak to us of God’s glory, of ll.s
handiwork, of His wisdom and power
Uut it does not 0 op there. It goes
on from the visible evidence of God
to the revelation of God. The trouble
with so many people is that they never
t get beyond the sixth verse of this
1’salin. 1 hey see God in His created
universe, but they refuse to hear Him
out of His written Word. They Jove
to walk abroad at night and trace the
stars in their course, but they reluse
to walk with the Psalmist as n^
traces the evidences of God in Hie
Word. But it is not sufficient that
you should rejoice in Nature and Na
ture’s God; your soul must receive His
revelation, and revelation brings ob
ligation. The three divisions of this
Psalm cover the ground of the soul's
need. The evidence of God in Nature,
verses 1 to 6; the revelation of
L * God in His Word, verses 7 to 11,
' and the obligation oi man to God.
verses 12 to 14. Thin, then, is the
ideal Vacation Psalm. It lures off
into the heart of Nature aaad speaks
of God there. It hold* up tJbe Word
of God as perfect and sure, as righ.
•and pure, as clean and holy and true,
and then speaks of its con verting pow
er, of its gift of wisdom, of its fill
1 Ing the heart with rejoicing and the
«ye with a new and glorious lighi,
of itr, perpetuity, of its value above
gold and Its sweetness above honey,
of its faithf •) toss in guarding from
fcarm and danger, and 01 the great re
Witrd which Is to he realized from obe
dience yielded thereto.
'pjIE thought of Jaw and order runs
1 through the whole Psalm Tin*
law governing nature and the law gov
ernJ«£ man. Nature obedient iu the
Divine will, and graceful and Ixautjfui
hatraony prevailing between the Dod
besd arud His created worlds. Man
given lb/* Divlr.e law nod revelation
which Uj obey would produce a har
mony that would All earth with paace
and Joy and prosperity of millennial
promise, and Heaven with the music
of the glad angelic hosts, but man vio
lating that Jaw. and despising that rev
elation. As we walk abroad a; night
and lift appreciative ga/.e to the star
studded he?vena, we are conscious of
a law which keep? them faithfully In
their place and steadily upon fh/ir
course. Day after cay we see the glori
ous king of the day enter the eastern
gate of the morning and ride Jn splen
dor through the heavens and then re
tire majestically behind the ramparts
of the western horizon, whip* front Its
bnylements there stream forth the gold
and crimson signals of the approaching
night, ar.d realize that that splendid
»un U obediently traveling the pathway
' of a Divine Taw. 8pr!ng follows unfaTl-*
ingly upon the retreating footsteps of
stern winter, and unfolds the buds Into
the fullblown blossoms of summer, and
autumn brings her gifts of fruits and
grains, and paints the landscape In
crimson and gold. We have learned
Nature's unfailing manifestations and
know that spring will follow winter,
and summer spring and autumn sum
mer. We know that she operates In
obedience to a mighty law.
’ ¥ T IS but an easy ana orderly step
1 I from Nature and htr laws to man
and the laws which should govern
him. God is revealed as a God of law
and order In His universe. Man recog
nizes this relationship and this har
mony. and why should it be deemed
strange and unnatural that God in Hia
relations to man should have laws,
which if obeyed issue in beauty anu
harmony, but which, if disregarded,
bring discord and violence? The
Psalmist, sensitive to the Divine reve
lation. passes from Nature and her
laws, to man and his laws. He could
sit out on the Judean hillside amid all
the beauties of that marvelous land
scape and enjoy it only as he sang the
complete song of man and his rela
1 tions to God. and yo_. 1 must do
the same thing. We must not be cou
tent with the revelation of God in Na
' ture, but we must seek the fuller reve
lation of God which is to be found in
His Word. See what David thought or
God's Word; how he loved to view it
(rom all sides. It was law, perfect
' aw, converting and restoring the soul.
It was testimony, sure testimony,
j bringing wisdom to the Fimple-heart
1 ed. It was statutes, right statutes,
I making the life to rejoice under their
| beneficent rules. . It was command
ment, pure commandment, making the
i eyes quick to see the good and to put
aside the evil. It was holy, Godly
! fear, cleansing In its power, and endur
ing forever it w os judgments, true and
righteous, bringing deliverance to the
obedient heart and punishment to the
unrepentant and ungodly. To him this
Word was better than the riches of the
i world, and more satisfying than ail
the sweets and dainties of the world.
It was the danger signal, the guide
post, which would keep the feet
from slipping into the bypaths of sin,
and it was the bearer of rich gifts to
those who remembered it to keep it.
: How much David saw in God’9 Word!
How he loved to look off upon the fate
of Nature and discover some new revela
tion of God there, and then how eagerly
he would Rcan his bit of scroll crmtaln
i ing God’s Wort} ar.d there find some new
I thought, some ne w secret, of God In His
relations to him and mankind. Put hovi
little we enjoy God’s Word. As we go
off for our vacation rest, let us learn of
God not only In Nature but in His Word;
let ns seek that harmony with God which
prevails between God and Nature, and
| gives to her such irresistible charm. It
may be our privilege to find God’s Word
meaning to us ail that it meant to David.
\ ND without God’s Word, there is no
i V recognition of the personal nin
ticraship which exists between God and
men. How vague is the thought of God
to multitudes of people. Why Is It so?
Why is it that people like to get lost in
the crowd and falk in a vague sort of
way of the fatherhood of God and the
brotherhood of man? Why is it that
men like to think their own thoughts of
God, and not God’s thoughts for them
and about them? Is it not because there
is not the sense of the personal relation
ship which should and must exist be
tween God and man? Is it not because
tnan does not know and dors not care to
| know God? 1 J car it is Study yourown
r heart and seek to discover the reason
vou do not -want to know God better, is
it not for the reason We have stated
above? The contemplation of Nature
| gives convincing proof of the exlstenco
of a God. The contemplation of His
Word bring* revelation of that God
which we have discovered in Nature.
And that revelation brings sense of ob
ligation to God. Hear the Psalmist as he
i closes. He has b»*he]d Nature and ex
claimed, how lovely; how the glory of
| God is manifested. He has beheld God’s
perfect, pure law and has exclaimed:
It is better than gold aua sweeter thar.
' honey. Put what an X ray it has been
to his soul! How it has revealed the
. true condition! How it has brought to
i light the hidden sins!
rT' HE greatest dieoovery which man
1 ever mal.«*K is th# discover^ of him
self; that is tbe discovery of his true
condition and need before God. Man
never does this of and within himself.
It takes the Word of God to rev# a] it to
him. David never knew what manner
of man he was tintII he had looked into
the mirror of Clod’s Word and there he
saw reflected and revealed hlR true like
ness. And ns he realized what he had
thought he wac and ILin what God han
revealed him to be he exclaimed: ‘ Who
an understand his errors?” And the
| answer throughout the ages has been
No man! No ma:j can know himself ex
crpt as God reveals that self to him
through Mis Word. And with ihe rev
elation comes the consciousness of hope
j lens and heiploss state of sin. and the
prayer: "Cleanse thou me from secret
aunts.” David as he uttered this prayer
saw- the blood of the sacrificial lamb as
i if pointed to the corning of the Ferfrct
I One who was to become the J^arib of
God to take away the sin of thr. world
And to you and to me comes the re\cio
' tion of the saving and keeping Christ
And the note of true harmony i« then
i struck. "I^et the words of my mouth
and the meditation of my heart he a< -
i ceptable in Thy sight. 0 Iy.rd, mv
Sfrtngth and my Redeemer.” We rec
ognize the harmony which exists
between God and obedient Nature, i
Oh. that we would realize and rec- I
j ognize the harmony which should I
exist between God and man. But
such harmony can only prevail at we
follow the example of obedient Nature,
and in turn become obedient to God *
laws and God's will. What a world this
would be If we would!
SENATOR CLARK MARRIED.
Romantic Adoption of Girl by Mon
tana Multi-Million*i»e Leads
to the Altar.
New York Special.
Senator W. A. Clark, of Montana,
recently made public tbe fact that be •
had married his ward. Miss Anna E.
La Chapelle. in Marseilles. Franco, 1
May 25. 1901.
Following the formal announcement
by the senator himself came the fact
that there is a little daughter in j
France who is now about two venrs
The announcement adds another
chapter to a romance that bc-fan about
nine years ago In the city of Butto
MRS. WILLIAM A. CLARK.
(Wooed bj Multi-Millionaire Alter lie Hod
■ nd iu which the batidsome child of
the western mining Helds and the
many times millionaire United Stale*
senator are the leading characters.
Senator Clark informed his daugh
ters, Mrs. Clark C'uivc-r and Mrs. Lewis
Rutherford Morris, of his marriage
shortly after his arrival Irom Europe
on tlie Teutonic on June 3d. He then
was on hia way to St. Louis to take
part in the convention proceedings.
His daughters were much surprised
when tlieli father made known the se
cret he had kept so well for three
years. Their surprise was particularly
keen, because they never objected to
their father remarrying.
It was while tn one of the mining
towns where his interests lie that Sen
ator Clark'about nine years ago was
present when the miners and their
wives and families were enjoying a
Fourth of July celebration. There
were ail manner of costumes worn by
young men and women, but that which
particularly caught the eye of Senator
Clark represented a goddess of liberty.
It was gracefully worn by a young
woman, probably 3!> years his junior.
Senator Clark made inquiries and
learned the goddess was impersonated
by Miss Anna E. La Chapelle.
Senator Clark pursued his inquiries.
He learned that La Chapelle, the fa
ther of the girl, was a Fronch-Canadi
an physician who, with his wife and
famMy, pa(j [urn0(\ to United
States and its western fields for a live
lihood. La Chapelle died suddenly in
j Chicago and sixm after this Senator
■ Clark decided to extend financial as
sistance to the family, not for Anna
La Chapelle alone, hut for her wid
owed mother and children. He was
introduced to Mrs. La Chapelle and
thus met her children. He recognized
Anna as a girl endowed with unrsual
Senator Clark made the girl his
ward and soon after this provided her
with opportunities for such tuition as
he considered she should have. It be
gan ir. seminaries in tills country and
finished in schools abroad and In ex
DAIRYMAN BY OCCUPATION
Republican Candidate for Governor
of Michigan Is a Practical
Lansing (Mich.) Special.
Hon Fred M Warner, the republican
candidate for governor of Michigan, has !
been in public life for many years. He
Is a capable office holder and has the
reputation of being thoroughly honest.
He is the owner of a large farm, and is
particularly Interested In dairying. His
i specialty is the manufacture of brick
' ■■ — *
Ml N. KKKI/ M WARNKR.
<R*>|iuli.ii .<(, (anJIi.air* f..r Oi»v**inor ot
h«*«*se. For many years he has been
president of the Michigan Htate I)air>
association. If elected, he will he an
other fanner governor, of the tjpe ol
ex-Oov. Hoard of Wisconsin. Mr. War
ner is In the prime of life and numbers
frierds amonp all classes of society.
When Cork Ceases to Float.
If cork la sunk to a depth of 200 fe«\
in tbs sea it will not rise a^ain to the
surface, owing to the great pressure of
the water. At any less depth it will iiae
i« the surface, — -
THE SUNDAY BIBLE SCHOOL.
Lesr?n in the International Series
for July 31. 1904—“Oinri
^Prepared by the “Highway and By* !
lCop>fight. 19cm. h« j m t!d*cn.:
<1 Kina* 1* 23 S3: M> n\i r> Vers* *. 30 33 »
23. In the thirty and first year of As*
king of Judah begun Omrl to reign ovef
Israel. 12 ycara; s.x years reigned he :n
2f. \nd he bought the hill Samaria of *
Sh. rn« r for two talents ot silv. r. and btnit
on ti e hill, and called the name of the city
which he built uttir the nutuc of iahennr.
owm« r of the hill. Samaria.
But t»trrt wrought evil in the eyes ot
the I Old. and did worse than all that were
2t> For he walked in all the way of
Jeroboam the son of Nebat, and in his
Mn wherewith he tmule Israel to sin, to
provoke the l.crd dud of Israel to anger
-7. Now the rest of the acts of Omrl
w ijlch he did. and his might that he «h. w. d.
are they not writun in the book ot the
chronicles of the kings of Israel?
2V So Omrl slept with his fathers, and
Was buried In Samaria; and Atubhisson
f « Utned in his stead.
31* And In tie thirty and eighth year of
•Vtt king of Judah began Ahab the son of
tiitiri to rrtgn ovtr Israel; and Ahab the
son of Omrl ndgiu-d ovir Israel in Samaria
twenty and two years.
30 And Ahab the son of OntH did evil
111 the sight ot the 1-ord above all that wire
b< fore hint.
31 And It came to pa.-*«. as If a had bren
a -iRM thing tor him to walk in the sins of
Jeroboam the son of Nebat. that h< took
to wife Jtsrbcl the daughter of Kthbanl
king of i hi Zldonlnns. aim went and a i Vi il
lta.il. and worshiped him.
s- An‘i be reared up an altar for Haiti in
the house of Haul, which lie had built in
33. And Ahab made a grove; and Ahnb
-id more to proV" kr the f.ord God of l«rn. 1
to anger than ail the kings of lain., that
w • r before him.
Till: I.KSSON includ* s 1 Kings 13;2f»l<t:S4. !
giving a portion ot the history of the upper I
kingdom which Is no: gl\.-it in t'hronlch <
GOLDEN TEXT 'Righteousness sxalt« I
c11; a nation; but sin is a r ptoacli to any i
people."—Pro V. 14:34
FlMh - Thirty-live yenra, irom the nr. i
cession of Nadub to that <h Ahnb. and ths
beginning of A hub's reign. Ahab . mn. to !
the throne 91k IJ. c. We go buck over I
twenty ><ars In time from the Uoson of I
last Sunday, to luki up the story of Ahab
Events in Israel Included in This
Ixrael win plunged Into a bloody period '
of Interim! .(r!f« follow In* tin. iHrii of '
liaasha llaaslm dl«*d in the twi nty-sixth '
y.i.r oi the r* lien of Ann. king of Judah, and j
M* son. J .lah, i - t ana klngand relKtud hvo
year*. when Zlniri, captain of half l.ls
,,rmy. murdered him. r iz*d tht throne,
and then slaughtered all of thi royal fam
U>. /.Imrl i • Ik it w d seven days, and then
burntd hInis. It i„ death In the palace <>i 1
Tlrzah to ««cnpo capture by Omrl. cap- j
tain of th. host of israe. Half Israel |h. n
< hni. ai.d i I Wai.i.i, i e
tw. in the two divisions of unhapp) Israel
n,,ul|y < ndtif In th. diath of Tll.nl, when
t)mrl he. arm. ro.e king. I'pon hl« death
Ahali, h!s non. became kin* in th. thirty- !
elvhth j car of th.* r. l^n of A*u k.nt; of
Comparing’ Scripture with Scripture.
“bought ih» hill Samaria... .and built
on the hill”— the palace at the capital of
Tirzah was in ruins (see verse IK), and
Omri selected this desirable site, com
bining as if did strength, beauty and ler
tiiity, for the royal buildings.
A WICKED FATHER.
Omri... .did worse t han all that were
before hint.”—Note the steady decline
in the moral and religions conditions in
Israel. The seeds of Idolatry which ;
Jerebonm had sown are bringing forth !
u terrible harvest. Gnl. 6:7-8, Sin's
road always runs downward.
"Acts of Omri-written."—It Is a sol- ■
emit thought to realize that God records j
the nets of men. Korn. 14:12. Even tlie I
words spoken. Matt. 12:6. Kev. I
20:12-15. The record left for man’s i
reading was hut a small part of this ;
wicked sing's most Iniquitous reign. 1
God has the complete record, however,
and it will be brought forth someday.
"Ornrl slept w ith his fathers.”— Iv ath
must come to all. The w leked may es
cape God in this life, but death’s hand
drags into the presence of God.—2 Cor.
A MORE WICKED SON.
"Ahnb... .did evil in the sight of the
I-orri above ail that were before him.”—
There were two reasons for this, his 1
wicked father, and his most wicked i
wife. It issald that a w ife rnakesor mars
a man. Ruin came to Israel again nnd
again through matrimonial alliances.
See Josh. 22:12. 13; Neh. 23:13; 23, 29. 1
Even Solomon made shipwreck In this 1
way. 1 Kings 11:1-5. and .fehoshnphat j
fell Into this snare later. See 2 Chron
J9U bel th« daugbft r or th»- Zidonlan
king. was utterly given to the devil.
She it was who brought all the licen
tiousness ronnected with the worship
of naal and Aphteroth. The connection j
between the Indulgence of Impurity and i
the declension of the spiritual life ia
very close. In Romans 1 Paul tells us
that men that refuse to retain flod in
their knowledge are given up to the j
workings of passion. They lose the
sweet, clear Impression of the truth and
nearness of the Christ Re pure?
•Tleared up an altar for Raal " The
sun was worshiped under various Im- 1
ages. Reference Is made to the one set
jp by Ahab in 2 Kings 3:2 The priest*
offl< lated barefoot and dancing and kiss- .
i ing the linage were among the chief
rites. From passive share In the wor- i
ship of Uaal, ha quickly passed to the
active participation and lent his encr- !
gies and kingly wealth and Influence to i
establish and spread this abominable j
Sin, like noxious weeds. ?s a rapid
grower and prolific seed producer.
God sees evil when man Is hilnd to It.
Omni and Ahah may have been winning
the approval and applause of their pees
j pie, while they were Incurring the con
demnation of God
A fair face ma> mask a wicked heart
j Many a man has been captivated by the
I first, only to find disaster and ruin
j through the influence of the second A
bad woman la always worse that; a had
| man because woman Is cast In a finer
j mold and more readily runa to ox
I teem* goodness or extreme badaesa
A Beautiful Young Society
St. Paim., I
01 Wabasha St,
l>r. ITart man, Columbus, O.,
'41 took Peruna last summer
•when / was all run down, and
had a headache and backache,
and no ambition for anything.
/ now feel as well as I ever
did in all my life, and ah
thanks is due to your excellent
Peruna.Bess F. Healy.
i tie symptom* or summer ca
tarrh arc quite unlike in differ
ent cu sen, but the most common
ones are (general lassitude,
played-out, tired-out, UM'il-np,
run-down feelings, combined
with more or loss henry, atupid,
listless, mental condition. llelish
for fo«si and the ability to digest
food neentn to be lost.
Skin eruptions, sallow com
plexion, biliousness, coutid
tongue, titful, irregular sleep,
help to complete the picture
which is so common at this
IVrunu so exactly meets all
these conditional lintthe demand
is so great, for this remedy at this
of the year that it is
impossible to supply It.
reason why Pertinu lias
ernmnent use in so many
s that it contains nontir
f any kind. Pc run a laper
inrmlcss. It cun he used
ugth of time witlioi:*
tg the drug hubit.
Thousands of women suffer from pelvic catarrh and catarrhal
nervousness and don’t know It. If you feel fagged out, begin at
once taking Dr. Hartman’s Peruna. It will relieve your catarrhal
affliction and all your organs will be restored to health. Buy a
bottle to~day, as It will Immediately alleviate your case.
M. ‘NEW RIVAL” BLACK POWDER SHELLS.
iftr J* 8 the thoroughly modern and scientific system of load
UeL0^ ing and the ur.e of only the best materials which make
W winchester Factory Loaded “New Rival" Shells give bet
r *er pattern, penetration and more uniform results gencr
_ *!ly than any other shells. The special paper and the Win
—' Chester patent corrugated head used in making “New
Rival" shells give them strength to withstand reloading.
BE SURE TO GET WINCHESTER MAKE OF SHELLS.
BEST FOR THE BOWELS
MflAN.TEf DwCirR? '"*’•11 bowrl tTOTjblo*. Bp|M*n«1lcUm, blllouaneea, bad broath, bad blood wind
•*‘,n*,r|,‘ fool month, hra-lv'he, Indlirnetlon. plmplee. palna aft«r rating. )lv» r trouble
»»llow comij Mlon and dlrrlneaa. When four howrla don't non r»Knlar1v you are alok C .n!
•wpatton kill* in<>r« people than all other dlt. aa. a together. You will non Irlwell and atar w ell
•mil you put ytmr bow* I a right. Start with CAH&AKKTH today under ahao/hto gnarante.to run
•y too.icr refunded- Hamplo auii booklet free. Addroaa Sterling Komedy Co., Chicago or New Vrk
FREE to WOMEN
A l-argc Trial Box and book of In*
structlons absolutely Free and Post*
paid, enough to prove the value of
Paitine Is In pesdtf
form to dissolve In
and (ar superior to liquid
alcohol which Irritates
Inflamed surfaces, and
h«vs no cleansing prop
erties. Tbs contents
of every bos makes
wore Antlreptk Solu
tion— lasts longer —
l goes further—has wore
| uses In the family and
you caa buy.
The formula of a noted Boston physician,
and used with great success as a Va final
Wash, for Leucorrhcea, Pelvic Catarrh, Nasal
Catarrh, Sore Throat, Sore Eyes, Cuts,
and all soreness of mucus membrane.
In local treatment of female Ills J’uxtlnala
jnealnalde. a* a Vaginal Wavh we
challontfo the World to produce ita equal f«r
thorontfhnea#. I tlx a revelation In cleanel,.*
end healing power; It kill* all perm* which
rai\,Yvr,,,1*m,n!U'',n an<l discharge.
-/‘J ^r«trie 1 atw k^P ,t1 r,^; prf^.rA,.
Sr*s» If ?onr§do«i pot, Mod to Qi for It, Don't
a fubutituto — th#ireUnothing Ilk* Pailm*.
o no, of Fait I no to-day.
k, PAXT0HC0., 4 Pope BMf., Boetoa, Mae*.
Thr* Patwnrer fiaparrmant of th« flllnofa Central
Kinlmnd < omparif bar* raopnflT l»«upd itpuiil m
i l!’." h"°w“ •*<;,rcuUr Wo- 14 i" which ia described
best territory In this country
for lb* xrowli v of esrlr •tn»b«rrlM and earif
»i>ii»l»|ilp» Krrrj (1*n,«r in such product* utionld
nMr«»« a |k»i:i icarrt tot hs iindrolinnl a< of ai «|i a,
lequratinir a <•<«.» of ‘ ‘Circular No IV '
J K. MKRKT. Aaul.brn'i PuM’r Afrnt.
YOUNG MAW BO WEST
Und t<r ■ sing b< ms-trad rlaht
I MtKHII MKAUYf O.
Colorado .-pc nr a
lau acres rich Karon
. f ■nr.nnall, O.
BEGGS’ CHERRY COUGH
SYRUP c«jrw 90vfb# %a4 coUU.
LAST OF THE SEASON
SEA ISLE CITY,
And Other Atlantic Coaat Polnte.
Thursday, Aug. (8
B. & 0. S-W.
STOPOVER PRIVILEGES OH
RETURN TRIP AT
Philadelphia, Baltimore and
EXTREMELY LOW RATES.
TICKETS GOOD 12 DAYS.
Veetibuled Trains, Elegant High Back
Seat Coaches, Pullman Drawing
Room Sleeping Cara and
Company'e Dining Cart.
All Traino via Waahington, D. C. Aok
Agento for Descriptive Folder Con
taining Tim# of Trains, List o4
Hotels, Etc., or Address,
O. P. McCarty. O. P. A.,
In T»rlHy for Ml* At th» lnw« prW> by
*■ * *•»»•»» O*.. Ill W. PWIH, **~-*- 'ntl
A. N. K.-M
xml | txt