THE WASHINGTON HERALD. SUNDAY, JUNE 22. 1913.-
FESTIVAL OF ROSES PLANNED BY
BRITAIN FOR ALEXANDRA DAY
Celebration in Honor of Queen Mother Will Reap Golden
Harvest for Charitable Institutions Artificial Wild
Roses, Made by Crippled Girls, to Be Sold.
London. June ZLX week from next
Wednesday all England, and London
particularly, -will give proot of 1U loyalty
and affection for Queen Alexandra, lor
June Z will be Alexandra Day. on which
charity reaps its most golden harvest,
and Alexandra Day this year will surpass
anything of the kind ever seen In this
country or any other country.
In London alone forty-three committees
are busy making arrangements for the
unique charity festival, and more than
300 provincial towns and cities have Join
ed the movement, which originated Xrom
an Idea -which has come to us from
Queen Alexandra's native country, the
Kingdom of Denmark.
With a real -national festival of flowers
the women of England will celebrate the
fiftieth anniversary of Queen Alexandra's
landing In this country, and the innum
erable charitable and beneolent Institu
tions In which the Queen is Interested
will be richer when the day Is over.
It is no exaggeration to say that prac
tically everybody In England on Alex
andra Day will be wearing the little wild
rose, which is the emblem of the das,
for the central committee calculates that
at least twenty million of these little pink
and white flowers will be sold, orders for
half that number having been received,
and this Is only from towns outside of
The roses are made by 300 crippled
girls, who were at work on them all
last winter. Queen Alexandra Is Informed
of the progress of the movement once
or twice a week.
When London awakens on Alexandra
Day and the people leave their homes
to go to their dally task, they will And
SO.OOO women dressed In white selling
the roses on eery street corner, and
1.000 delivery wagons will be busy dis
tributing new supplies, not only to the
street sellers, but to the hundreds of
public and private buildings which will
decorate their-fronts with the flower
dedicated to England's beloved Queen
At noon there Is to be a gorgeous pa
rade of automobiles, gayly decorated
with roses, and handsome prizes will be
awarded to the most tastefully deco
rated cars. The judges will be the
Duchess of Sutherland, Honorable Ar
thur Stanley, chairman of the Royal
Automobile Club, and Lady Wllmer Law
fjon. president of the Ladles' Automobile
Court Gossip of Interesting
Events on Two Continents
(Copjnght. B. br A. D Jacobson.)
Sulgraie Manor, the ancestral home of
the Washington family in Northampton
shire, is to be purchased and presered
as a memorial of the century of peace
between English speaking people. It has
long been the object of pilgrimage on the
rart of Americans, some of whom were
anxious to buy the historic place,
though Sulgrae. which is a small -village
a few miles from Brackley, is not ery
accessible to tourists.
The Washingtons appear to hae come
originally from Lancasnlre Laurence
Washington, the founder of the Npxth
hampshlre branch, was Major of North
ampton in ISC and in 1H3. He received
the manor of Sulgrave on the di'solutlon
of the monasteries and built the manor
house A part of the building that he
erected still survi-i ts. with a large gabled
porch, over which are the Washington
These contain a suggestion of the stars
and Stripes." which were adopted as an
emblem of the United State, for they
consist of a white shield with two red
Etrir.. and at the top three red stars
The Washington family did not remain
long at Sulgrave. the estate being sold
in 1610, but they continued to reside In
ICor lamptonshlre It was John, the
creat grandson of the original Laurence
Washington, who emigrated to America
In 1657 and founded the family of Vir
ginia Washingtons from whom the first
American rresident descended
The Czar has conferred the Order of St
Alexander Newskl upon Count Bencken
dorff as a reward for his many jears of
faithful and successful diplomatic ser
vices. This order is classed as the sec
ond hlghet decoration In Russia (the Or
der of St. Andre"- Is the first. It has a
pink ribbon, a six-pointed star. anda red
enamelled crown The St. Alexander
Newski order was founded bj Peter the
Great as a reward for distinguished per
sonages who have "wearied" themselves
In the public service.
The motto is "Za trudl I etchestro,"
For hard work and the fatherland)
Count Benckendorff has been Russian
Ambassador at the Court of St James
since 1903. He was born at Berlin in 1S19,
of ancient German (North Prussian)
stock His father was Count Constantin
Benckendorff, and his mother the Prin
cess Lulse. daughter of the Duke of
Crov. a powerful Prussian magnate.
The ambassador in 1S79 marrled'the Coun
tess Sophie Shuvaloff. He entered the
Russian diplomatic service first in 1S63,
but Wt it seven jears later. In 1SS6 he
re-entered the service as attache to the
Russian Embassy at Vienna. Later he
was promoted as enoy to Copenhagen,
and In 1"0J transferred as ambassador to
London the highest classed po't in the
gift of the Russian foreign office
King George of England has had quite
a supplj of decorations made to be dis
tributed in Berlin But when the Lon
don paper which publishes this with the
additional remark that "decorations are
far more agreeable to Germans than
pieces of Jewelri." it shows an almost un
believable "ignorance of its topic The
economical practice of giving decorations
Instead of snuff boxes or Jewelry was in
troduced bj the late Queen Victoria of
England On more than one occasion
there was surprise and annoyance at a
lorelgn court because one class of the
Rojal Victorian Order was bestowed
upon ministers and chamberlains while
a lower class of the same decoration was
given to upper servants and railway of
ficials. One decoration should be kept
for highly placed personages exclusively
as the distinction between the various
classes often is not fully understood
When Queen Victoria visited the Prus
sian court at Berlin and Potsdam during
the sumer of 1S5S. there was a lavish dis
tribution of gifts for the last time. By
mistake one of her best snuff boxes,
alued at 500. was given to a functionary
who was scheduled to receive a very
much less costlv present Lord Bloom-
field at once sent to recover the box as
soon as the blunder had been discovered.
The messenger, however, was too late,
for the precious gift already In the course
of a few hours had been converted into
A select audience, including members of
the rojal family, sitting In a concert hall
in London the other night, heard selec
tions from "Faust" being rendered that
very moment In the Paris Opera House,
and heard them distinctly, with no note
missed or marred. I
It was the new submarine cable under
the Channel that made the experiment
possible by means of the new "electro
phone." and Its success renders the hope
more probable that remarkable develop
ments may be looked for1 In the near fu
ture. Electrophone transmitters placed on the
stage In Paris collected the notes and
passed them through the new cable to
the receivers in London, which the audi
ence had at their ears So loud was the
sound that the notes could actually be
heard "leaking." as it were, from the
receiver Into the hall itself.
When the developments that are hoped
for materialize, receivers will no longer
be necessary, and a subscriber sitting
comfortably by his own fireside will com
mand the services of the finest musicians,
actors, lecturers, and singers.
The change at the United States Em
bassy In London with the arrival of Mr.
Page, has exercised a depressing, effect"
upon society. Mr, and Mrs. Whltelaw
Reld occupied, one of the finest houses In
that city, and also a lovely place In the
country, and they entertained constantly
and splendidly during the greater part of
the year. The new Ambassador is not
a rich man. and he has no taste for so
cletj. His wife is intellectual, and re
gards the social hurl -burly with con
tempt The salary paid to the American
Ambassador Is ridiculously Inadequate,
and he can only live ery quietly Indeed
unless he possesses considerable private
means and Is disposed to spend his own
money on representation and entertain
ment This was done in the most open
handed way by Mr Whltelaw Reld. to
the delight both of English society and
of traveling Americans. ,
It Is sad. but it must be confessed that
In Paris the portraits of the Princess
(Clementine) Napoleon. In and out of
the salon. In colors black and white, in
marble, with or without a chubby baby
on her knees, do not take 'the hair
dresser', the mldinattes (a pretty name
given to dressmakers' girls), and grand
couturiers, and the couturieres, are
agreed as to the neceslty for an im
perial throne of "une Delle lemme qui
salt lancer les modes tney are lnan
lerent to genealogies, ana rememoer tnat
La Pompadour and other queens "de la
gauche' did more for arts as applied to
dressmaking and tne great renown or
Paris than all of the queens "de la main
droit," who generally were heavy per
sonages and imported.
Agnes borel Is still popular. Who has
ever given a thought to Marie of Anjou.
wnom she eclipsear oamDetta ana vic
tor Hugo were Inclined to erect an altar
In honor of la Belle Gabnelle. Marie de
Medecls, whom Rubens. Porbus flls, and
the other great painters of her day tried
In vain to raise on canvas above vul
garity, is known as presumptuous and
wrong-headed. And Marie Louise;
There is no trutn in tne articles ot
those French journals, supposed to noid
a brief lor rnnce napoleon, wnicn seeK
to make believe that the Judgment of
the Brussels Court of Appeals regarding
the suit ot Princess Louise and the
Countess Lonay (former Crown frin
cess Rudolf of Austria) will De disputed
It is an arret meaning a bar to all pro
ceedings In luture ine fnncess Clem
entine did not join ner sisters. Dutr naa
they won she would nave gamed equaiij
with them The three have already nad
aoout is,w.uuu rrancs. ana it is supposed
that the joungest received large sums
from her father, tne late King Leopoia,
besides. She would have been nearly
3,000,0000 francs better off had Judgment
been In favor of her sisters
Sir Gerard Lowther. who nas resigned
the British Ambassadorship at Constan
tinople, is retiring from the diplomatic
service atter tmrtj-tour sears of pretty
hard work, since 1901, when be became
"chef de mission." Sir Gerard has been
emplo) ed In China, Morocco, and since ism
In Turkey. He is a younger brother of
the Speaker of the antisn i-aniament
and the second ton of tne late Mr. wilt
lam Lowtner, wno nimseu was a ois-
tlnguisned member ot tne diplomatic
servica for nearly, tnirty years, ati ,
wnicn ne sai in me nouse or commens
Sir Gerard Is a grandson ot tne Karl
of Lonsdale and of Lord Wensieydale,
who. as Baron Parke, was one ot tn
foremost Bntlsn judges ot tne last cert
tury. " " flaXecr.
HONEST MAN PUZZLED.
(aie His Seat .to Woman and She
Brat Her Fare Wlimt to Do!
From the Xitiu Cltr 8tu.
-A Canadian who. having given up his
seat In the. street car to a woman, was
pained to see that she beat her fare.
He has submitted a poser to the Toronto
Star. The question he asked was wheth
er he should have done anything in the
matter. In view of the fact that she
wasn't 'honest she was not a lady, he
said, and, not having- paid her fare, she
was not really a passenger at alL Would
he have been Justified In recovering the
seat he had given up. or should he have
called the conductor's attention to the
apparent passenger, the fareless fair one
who was gouging him out of his seat?
Of course, such a situation Is Impossi
ble in a city where the pay-as-you-enter
plan enforces morality. But if you have
ever been In Toronto you will have a
fresh memory of your first deal with the
conductor. At 'first sight you think you
are looking down the barrel of an old
fashioned blunder-buss. But it Is not a
hold-up-the'fare Is only three cents, and
the weapon is only the cash box which
he carries on his arm.
All the advice the Toronto editor was
able to think of was that the dis
gruntled man did well to do nothing ex
cept moralize on the incident But that
was not enough for the Regina Standard.
which horned Into the affair. It argued
the case thus:
The man paid for a seat and when he
gave it up had to stand. He gave the
seat to a woman, and as he had to stand
thereafter, was she not Justified in re
fusing to pay another price for the seat?
If a few other Toronto women and men
took the same stand the men who own
the street railway lines would not need
to diet to reduce flesh
Here In Regina we own our own sys
tern and the difficulty of solving such
fine moral points Is thereby obviated.
Perhaps the Idea of municipal owner
ship shocked the Toronto paper, or Its
sense of honesty has no twilight zone,
for It comes bJck with the final state
ment that "her pitiful little dishonesty
was a flaw In one of the mothers of the
An j how, the man got the worst of It
The Pith of Experience.
Funny how the dear old gentleman who
Just has to pat a child on the head un
erringly picks out the one with the pretty
Beauty used to be skin deep Now they
are adding a lajer of kalsomlre.
Almost any boob could grasp an oppor
tunity if a set of printed directions went
I am uw bnt pal I eter had
I Uke to be with me.
I like to lit end tell mjself
I often tit and ask me .
If I ehouldnt cr I should.
And I find that my sdriee to ma
lt alwaja pretty good.
1 nerer sot acquainted vita
llreelf till here of late.
And I find mrtelf a bullr dram
1 treat me simplx great
1 talk with me and walk with m
And ahow me right and wrong.
1 nerer knew how well mraett
And me could get along.
1 nerer try to cheat me
Imu truthful u can be.
No matter what mar come and go
I m on the square with me.
It h great to know yourself and hare
A pal that a all your own.
To be such company for yourself
You re nerer left alone.
Youll try to dodge the maaaea
And you'll find a crowd a a joke.
If you only treat younetf as well
At you treat other folk,
I re made a stud? of myself
Compared me with a lot.
And 1 re finally concluded
I'm the best friend I re got
Just get together with yourself
And trust yourself with you.
Toull be surpnaed how well yourself
V ill like you If you do.
STATE HONORS BRAVE SOLDIER-
..sbbbbbbbbbT w ssbbRssbbbbbbbW?
m m Ww
M wL W w
MONUMENT STATUE OF GEN, SEDGWICK AT GETTYSBUEG.
Gettysburg. Pa- June .-" In memory of Gen. John Serlsrsrlrlr
Connecticut's most famous generals, a monument erected In. Sedgwick Ave
nue, on the site of the taloodv conflict of the battle of Gettvurniro- waii.
cated this afternoon. Gov. Baldwin was present at the ceremonies and mad
an address. The committee, which the Governor appointed to suDerlntend
the erection of the memorial. Included Gen. Charles H. Pine. Lieut D. A. KU
bourn, Lieut Charles F. Llnaly, and E. G. Steele, all of Connecticut.
LEADING SUMMER RESQRTS
1 t I HI 1 1 1
THE ALLEGHANY INN
t IIC THE HEART OP THE ALLEGHENY MOUNTAINS.
GOSHEN, V A.
ilH .'... rUrlifi
V -i - - m li.,t , n'ttrlA i .Jdk"'
Now open. Modern brick and atone structure: on the main line of
the Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad. Excellent train service; easy of
access. All amusements; fine tennis courts; first-class saddle horses:
i.r nnn.tlp flwlmmlne nnnlr crflraere Yntllnt turtle, firood service.
refined patronage. Special inducement to families. Write for booklet T
THE ALLEGHENY IMPROVEMENT CO.
K OWNERS AND MANAGERS, GOSHEN. VA.
! SPECIAL -nEEK.END TICKETS, FRIDAY TO MONDAY.
K , ROUND TRIP. 30.
J-t-H'l I t1 t ri4rM
RHODE ISLAND RESORTS.
RHODE ISLAND RESORTS.
THE NEW MATHEWSON
Narragansett Pier, R. I.
OPEN JUNE 21.
A magnlflcont modern hotel for those who appreciate high-class service
and environment Directly on motor car route from New Tork City to Boston.
New macadam road all the way.
The Finest Surf Championship Modern Boating. Quarter-Mile
Bathing in the Pony Polo. Superb Fishing. Fashion Prom-
World. Golf, and Tennis. Aeroplanlng. enade Veranda.
Sparkling Spring Water. Exquisite Music Large Solarium.
Hot and Cold Sea Water Baths. Dancing Every Evening in Grand Ballroom.
Climatic Conditions Delightful.
The most popular resort on the Atlantic Coast and Justly so, as Nature here
presents a perfect combination of seashore and country.
S. W. & E. L MATHEWSON.
PROPRIETORS AND MANAGERS.
Handsome Illustrated Booket
RHODE ISLAND RESORTS.
OTE.NS JOSE U.
It 1 aurerlor la location. tab''.aerTiee and
homelike atmotrliere Thti'y,irBf7JiVfl22
rrlflte baths ailed. Gartge, "watei ' nrrll ' m"
Satural twlng. VO feet underground. Dancing.
IIoST Parties: Polo. Bathing tc. Wnu lor
booklet Secure retemtlona early.
R. FULLER NE CO.
Mr Me la aon-ln law of the Ute James A. Hose.
YOIK CUFFS. Maine
Directly on the ocean.
Every charm of a cool.
picturesque summer resort
Bathing. Tennis, Moating. Flthlng. Tea Garden,
Excellent Orchestra, Wonderful Ocean and Sun
set lews. Miles of Fragrant Pines.
IV. H. TOBREY,. Mux.
An modern imiroTnnniti. Including eltfitor t?c
tffttincw tabes in ctcit room. lr.tt baths. bvtb
Inf. colt, yintf. L. a. lUKSHALU Ptopl
OLD ORCHARD. ME.
OPLN JUNE la Dtrectlr en the Beach. Writs
for rates. C It CAMPBELL. Prop.
iORK HARBOR. MAINE.
HOTEL ALBRACCA S,
Betsoit and country combined. Cart Booklet
iDdttrcaon reqaesL BAKEK A BAKLtt.
HOTEL PARK FIELD
KITTEBT I-OI.NT. MAINE.
Situated at th. entrance of rortunouth Barbor.
Opes Mar 3L CM. FKISBIE. Prop,
stale, filiate paths. Bootlet Horace MitcheU. Prop.
v CTJSHICS ISLAND
PORTLAND HARBOR, ME.
Open June ts. Dcatnore and coontrj combined. COT-
NEW HAMPSHIRE RESORTS.
KEARSARQE, N. H.
OrK.N S1AT a. .SEAR MOUNT KEARSABOB.
Steam best Fine wailt and drltes. Oocd litcrr
Coif, tennis, bowung. eVe. nrtte for rates and
booklet GEO. W. 8CSSELL. Prop.
ALSO PREILE HOUSE, FORTUII, ME
Write foe Booklet a W. GHAT. Prop.
AKESIDE HOUSE, YVlrs,N.H
BaaH PrlTBle Raths, Cars are. Book
HI let. SD IX T. M1LTOX, Prop.
IVTERYALE. YH1TE MTS, Jf. H.
Mountain Lake Park. Md.
fOW OP1.V. Modern eonrenlenres. Casino, with
swimming pool bowung alleys, and poolrooms, ten
nit. boating, txcrllent music
tar booklet terms, .&. address
L. B. C. LIST, Proprietor
OCEAN VIEW, VA.
Modern throcit.'mt Fine fliOiine and b-Ohinc
Larfe tmudiL Water front. Table supplied with
milk, nn, chicfcfca. and Tcgctablcs from own fana.
REHOB0TH REACH, DEL.
JUNE TO OCTOBEB-SEASO.N 1JU.
Booklet WALTER BURTON. Owner and Proprietor
"How did ou develop such a wonder
ful batting ejeT' asked the major
league magnate admiringly.
"Acting as health commissioner ot
Plwattomle. Kans.." replied the recruit
modestly. "I got so that I could swat
a fly, eery time"
SOLDIERS OF FORTUNE.
AdTenture-rtJ 'Who Hsie Fought
Under Flnsja ot Allen Countries'.
Many famous soldiers and adventurers
served .under flags not their own, Henry
Hudson, an Englishman, who sailed un
der the Dutch standard; Christopher Co
lumbus, a Genoese, who discovered a
continent In. the name of Spain; Kosci
usko and Pulaski, Polish patriots,' who
fought for American independence, ana
Gordon, who gained distinction ln the
service of China-are conspicuous exam
ples, says Harper's Weekly.
Disregarding the obscure periods ot the
Middle Ages, when adventurers scurried
to and 'fro 'over all Eurtpe, one. has
only to study the bureaucracy of Russia
to find a potent example of the-hlghest
type of soldier of fortune. Russia at
her regeneration needed leaders of every
klnd-soldlers, statesmen, bankers, or
ganizers. And all were brought In from
the outside. At the helm of state their
descendants remain today.
In somewhat similar manner, when
America was fighting for her Indepen
dence, there were needed many foreign
ers to aid In mllltan organization. Baron
Steuben, the Prussian: Puiaskl and Kos
rin.irn ih. Mni.i. and IrfUayette. the
Frenchman, were the most notable fig
ures. Of all tnese -"" "
they were fighting for the cause ot free
dom, -nhlch also was their own; but they
were soldiers of fortune, nevertheless.
There were many adventurers in the
Italian war for freedom, and Garibaldi
had been one himself, serving In the
French navy and m the army of the
"Republic of Rio Grande," the present
Uruguay. Even when he had attained
the height of his fame lfe, with his sons,
served in the French army during the
In the wars of Sen la and Bulgaria
there were Austrlans, Russians, and
many other foreigners, while in Spain
one has but to consider the names of
certain statesmen of recent years to see
how many adventurers have served to
make the history ot that country.
A warrior named U'HIggins played a
chief part In the wars ot Chile, In
China the leaders have time ana again
been men or Western race, ana it woala
be interesting to learn how many grad
uates of Annapolis have served In tne
Chinese navy. In Morocco but a short
while ago It was Kald McLean who was
the moving agent in affaire.
There are now many things that com
bine to render the trade of the soldier
of fortune less picturesque than It for
merly wol War today Is a much more
highly organized affair than It was years
ago. Before they tight nations are apt
to sum up carefully the torces witn
which they have to contend, and every
step that Is taken In organization means
one less place tor the soldier or fortune.
ATLANTIC CITY HOTELS.
ATLANTIC CITY HOTELS.
ATLANTIC CITY, H. J.
5"Where the Surf Sings You to Sleep"
Right at Chelsea's 'Fashionable Bathing Beach. Tfere you And
rest In abundance. The ocean rolls and surges right up to and
under the hotel piazza; Its music Is grand and soothing. Distinctly,
the Ostend has the .finest location on tbe Beach. Within easy walk
ing distance and roller chair ride to the center of Ufa and gayety
for which Atlantic City is famous.
The Hotel Is equipped with everything necessary for human
comfort and caters to the best patronage.
AH baths, private and public, have hot and cold running fresh
and sea water. When the temperature Is highest and cities hot and
grimy, the Ostend Is the coolest and most comfortable hotel in
Atlantic City Rooms large, airy, and 9" per cent of them overlook
the ocean. Special rates to single men
Rites Are Reasonable.
Write for booklet and Reservation
DAVID P. RAHTER, Proprietor and Manager
Hotel Ostend, Atlantic City. N. J.
THURSDAY SUPPER TO SUDAY AFTER SUPPER.
$5.50 FOURTH OF JULY SPECIAL $5.50
VUVA lUHIv.WK.Mi;W) AILUS FROM 1IO tltDW'tXK
$4.00 Friday to Sunday After Supper $4.00
Overlooking; Lana and Ocean. Capacity 400. Elevator;
Private Batfcsi Rnamlnar Water In Rooms, Bathing; from
Hoffl, Free Shower Hatha.
RATES TILL JULY IS (3 Up Dally S to fl&SO Weekly, vnrrlcaii Plan.
FREE BOOKLET DESCRIBING ATLANTIC CITY.
" Int Ha-iSsaassssssssaH
BBnnnnaBsaassGS'ffV. t TWI
9 'to 15 North Georgia Ave..
THE HOUSE lCvOX FO4iYlCAR
TIIROUC.HOLT THE EASTERN HALF
OK THE USITKD STVa"ES ,
FOR ITS EXCEM.EJfT TABLE.
. SCRUPULOUSLY CLEAV
ELECTRIC LIGHTED THROUOIIOUT.
Ask some ova in ToarcltT
aboutjua. who hss stoTTsd brre,
and write for-boosfct
lNr alt amusement., jet qultt and borne It .
Oouroua terrlce. CuUtne the fioeat. Eleraior
to strai leveL Bathi. runnloc water In nxun.
Special early rates Under manaxeraent ot
wner K. SCHUMAN A bUN.
Pacific and llimois Avts.
THE LEAIIN6 FAMILY HOTEL
brtxsi literature and rates vbictLviU interest
jou Twelre Jim under tame miMianent.
VTIiAZtTIC C1TV. N. J.
rscifie and Arkansas ArrntiM SPVCIODS
(JESTED atttion. Onlf TOl'ULAIt. l'RICED
HUTU, fnm.vhlrh I.UESTS mar go UIHECT
to oUKK in UATHINO ATT111K llbout -mUrr
ttrrtts hlri 1 rnOHlBIThD BATH HOUSES
with SIHlVVEl: BITHK nri mm a K111TH arc
Hire. IIUNMM. WATER in ROOVIM. PUI-
V Alt. HVta. UUTSUl'UUllllTna Kai.
SS to IUJ0 vcrklr JlJr" and up DULY, lit to
ri 30 during lIlirST lncrndinr choice tabl and
UHITE SFRVH-E. OISUlESTItA BALU
IIOOMS MtUhVlLLL hVTHtTAlNtlUf.
BOOKLET on UUlUt-VT. AiMrcM V. U. Box &.
PAUL E. ROSECRAS.
I SPECIAL SEASSR RATES I
booth Florida Are. near Beach.
Bathing two. Hall. Urartllaf Select Large. '
Alrr Booms, rrlrate Baths. Msiatslned oar
reputation tor bounteously suilVrd table :
. IITEt: SU0 DT DIIIT. tt OT rTKUT
I 11113. M. A. SMITH. 0ner Prop. I
WRITE FOR SrEClAL JCI t 4TU OFFER.
Kratacky Arc, tKr Beach ftod all attracuona I
Modern, HltThcUae.Homelike. CapactySOOJ
An exceptionally rood table. CboSc, well fnr-T
niftbrd rooeae. pHrate batfca, Braaa beda Unna-I
nally attractlra lobby, parlor and reception I
dliilngr room, white help, rood mulc Cth Tear, f
ownership manajrement. tZ. up dally, American
and places of amusement. C up, datrx: 110 to OTJ0
IIITAala.8,-A'k"ATe nesr UiTOon
PJIIIrllblWIt Dollar Iter JL-CJ up dar; ts n
wee. Mm TOOMET lULVIHm.
Bwl Mosferale-Pried Hotel
And fireproof traei Trane9ee ate . near Beach .
I'rotertant and atboUc ehurcb; ranunz witer ta
tables fron our own farm windows screened; white
ttrticr. booklet, sreaa: rates. SUO tn S3J0 daHr. W
v a seeaif.
- -1- -
GRAND ATLANTIC HOTEL
all baths. reiTste and public, elerator from street
level, ton parlors, mime. Ac SIM up daily. Special
weeklr Auto coach at trains, liooalet Open all jear
nil. B COOPER, rropr
CHELSEA AVLNXE AND BEICR.
ONLY BRICK HOTEL IX CHELSEA.
Wre.1lT oc tbe Boardwalk. Betmoot and lows
-Ates, Table and. acrric ot highest standard. AU
modern ImcrOTementa. ManagesBect.
CHARLES P. TTZU.
V irgtzia Are., near Beach. Capadrr. XC
I Open All Year. Open Snrronnellasra.
r Rooms en suite. Wiate hatha. Llectne hgnta.
Qerstor to street lerrL Booklet.
1IONUOE HCTCH1NS. Owner and Prop.
Arkamas and raciflc Atea. ear Beach, rten. and
11 amtsmeDta. Ocean riew rooms, newly reno
vated toroasiiout ood home cookinz. Bathxcf
free frcm hotel. U0 up dailr. yJijjy
Stir Tork Arenue and Boardwalk.
FIREPROOF. Entirelr new management.
"." j- "";:,;'. r'CiiiTi
Open all jrar
OLEVt AVr-MJB NEAR BEACH CAP. SB.
ULEAN VIEW R0O11S 3 UH DA1LT.
10 CPVVr.Eh.LV. MRa. J tiTUUr.T.
up weeklj. Bathing tram HoteL
T. UXVX3 COLLINS.
JU J BEIDLk01A.V. Mgr
. I . w. . svr AuwAifsv) IVrtattnaw
tirsima .ee. ana neaca. eu rlKTriri---and
terrtce alibeat aidard. Near "-VS?v SJ
oaiZtiDS irom aouae. kxcu - . v
, HOTEL RAVENROYD
L-nrisea Aeno " ""ir-,. .
Unobarmcted ocean tlew roon Moderate rates.
El.nlcr io atreet teteL UbO. D COLLINS.
m.mii in and Resell:
,, ,4m. t.,9 alrr VAABU:
excellent table: bomttlke surroundings: bathicg jrtpes
herein modersta rstei. A. 1L OUN2C
ilarrtthd Ate. Sd Hotel from Boardwalk. Largj.
lir'nmt iiMllent Uble. St wp dalle; up
weiAlr" 8 "ATSON.
largest Morning CirculatioH.
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