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Story No. B—lnstallment No. 2.
WtKjTWS'? Today antfTomorraw' SxBDWI BUM marlaf pietawi ri#hta umA ail totmUm oopyri#hu strictly rawtel (CONTINUED nOU TESTOSAT.)' The original Idea of mutiny against V the food had now grown into hatred for those above them. For just a second Payne hesitated. The arms of Grady still swung like flails, now and then a heavy body crashing to tha floor under the force of those pile driver blows. Then the fists wers pinned and waved uselessly in the air. I Came another lunge and he knew his foreman had been taken off his feet' His hand kissed the cold butt of the revolver at his waist. He did not i know how It happened, how it came in; his hand, was unconscious of the mus- i cular action that pulled the trigger.! He only saw tho orange spurt of flame that leaped over the heads of the squirming mass, heard the splatter ol splinters from the roof, then the weapon dangled uselessly in his hand. A cold silence fell instantly upon the pandemonium. He was conscious of a long, sighing shudder and knew ■econds would tell whether the vio- Julia Impatiently Awaiting the Arrival of Her Sweetheart. Tory was won. Brown Joe staggered to his feet, pushing the hair from his eyes and staring about him glasslly, still dazed from the blow that had felled him. Payne waved the revol ver threatening and the men quailed away from him, the expression of cowed beasts in their eyes, then as the gun steadied in his hand, dived fear fully out of the place. Grady gripped the ring-leader by the arm as he would have sneaked out, throwing him heavily before the young superintendent. "You're fired," Payne snapped. "Get out and don't wait for your time, either. If I catch you about the fields again I'll not shoot at the rafters. Get me?" The fellow slunk backwards toward the door, darting fearful glances at the foreman, who watched him threat eningly, his fists swaying slightly as though nothing would delight him more than another opportunity of test ing them upon the ugly visage. But, as he slumped out the door there was a look in his eyes, about the corners of his mouth, the murderously low forehead that seemed to Indicate he had not so thoroughly understood as the young super might have wished. Payne started to look about him at the wreckage, when a heavy step from Hh» doorway made him turn abruptly, to aee his employer entering the room. Framed in the doorway he stood, staring about him with knitted brows. Behind the men had gathered about his touring car, the sound of their threatening murmurs a low buza —the buzz of a mob Just barely held In check. "Well?" he snapped. "Mutiny against the food," Payne explained. "I phoned you yesterday again for orders as to what was to be done. The men really can't be blamed, Mr. Monroe. They haven't had stuff fit for a dog to eat." "Humph!" The old man picked up a remnant of crockery upon the floor upon which some of the food still clung. He re garded it disgustedly a second, then allowed It to drop quickly from his hand as a sniff of it caught his nos trils. "Phew! Can't blame anybody kick ing at such stuff," he muttered, then a frown of annoyance grew into heavy anger upon his countenance. "You've written me three times about this situation, haven't you?" he demanded, abruptly; then, without ■waiting for an answer, as Payne flushed and started to stammer: "I don't want to hear anything about that. It's my own fault; trust Julia to ever do anything. Every morning the same thing; every night—wait till tomorrow. The girl seems absolutely to have no sense of responsibility, of the rights of others, anything save her own right to put off—put off—put off." Payne hung his head, avoiding the glowering eye of the old man. There was no denying what had just been said. Somehow, he had felt from the beginning that his fiancee's dilatoriness was in some measure responsible for the neglect that had led up to this scene of havoc. Yet everything with in him rose up to her defense. Be fore be had time to formulate a de fense, Ira Monroe whirled upon his heel and stepped out into the center of the angry group. It was characteristic of the man that the moment he saw a situation and grasped its full significance he took hold of it and battled for the mastery. Payne stepped quickly up beside him, fearful of the result of such an attempt while the men were in their present humor. Munroe brushed him aside, lifting his hand. "I understand there's been some complaint about the food," he began, a twinkle in his eye that melted some of the threatening glances fastened upon him. "I have understood it was bad for some time, but I didn't realize how bad food could be until I took a —He wrinkled his face wryly and the ice was broken. From the back of the crowd a man laughed. In a second he was joined by others and soon Munroe held them in the palm of his hand. "Well, it*« going to get better and get better right away," he declared, emphatically. "I'll go you one bet ter than that, men, and tell you its going to get good. Tonight you can look forward to a real supper—a real supper, understand." 4| He turned upon Payne, even as the men were wildly cheering, knowing that now was the psychological mo ment to make his strongest play. "Get in my car, Lee," he com manded, "and don't waste any time getting back here with a load of grub —have it here for supper." As the superintendent nodded and quiokly re-entered the offloe, the old man waved the men away curtly to their work, standing a moment look ing after them. There was a curious smite upon his face as Payne appeared from the outer room, where he had his living quarters, dressed neatly for the town. (CONTINUED TOMORROW.)' REFORMED REUNION AT PEN-MAR On Thursday, Joly 15th, special train will leave Harrisburg at 7.15 m. Rate $1.40 for the round trip. For particulars see C. V. R. R. Ticket Agents.—Advertisement. TUESDAY EVENING, Remainder of Springer Jewelry Stock at One-Fourth Price] We have re-arranged the balance of the high-grade SPRINGER JEWELRY STOCK recently purchased from the Trustee in Bankruptcy, and are offering same at a most extraordinary reduction-—just-one fourth of the original Springer prices. Every article bears the ORIGINAL SPRINGER PRICE-TAG and any article you choose is yours at only 25% of 1 value. V ! JPpTI In addition to these wonderful bargains we offer Lf ' A Big Purchase of Manufacturer's Jewelry Stock > i-gjl AT ONE-HALF OFF Mw I This exceptional jewelry offering affords an unusual opportunity to save on wedding gifts, birthday gifts or any- Jfc ( thing purchased for personal use. The far-sighted persons with an eye to economy will buy many of their Christmas I gifts now. Included in this high-grade stock are Watches, Watch Bracelets, Cameo Brooches, in a large assortment, Cameo Scarf Pins, Diamond and Cameo La Vallieres, | Pearl Necklaces, Chime Clocks, Mahogany Clocks and Flat, Hollow and Solid Silverware, also hundreds of other articles. J No goods sent C. O. D.—no goods delivered or reserved—no goods charged. / Special Value Window I 206 Market Street T DIAMOND RINGS |j A, 50c p H CAPLAH AT % OFF } yeomen r^lnreß^sT^ " Their Married Life" Copyright by International News Service. "What on earth is the matter, Nora?" said Helen, as she was met at the door. Nora had a most agonized expression on her face and had been crying. "What it it?" insisted Helen, shaking the girl in her excitement. "Oh, lira. Curtis," began Nora. "It isn't anything about Winifred, is it?" "Yes, ma'am, she is gone." "Gone?" almost screamed Helen. "What do you mean? For heaven's sake, Nora, stop crying and tell me." Nora opened her eyes wide at Hel en's harsh tone. "Tes, ma'am." she began. "It was about half an hour ago, ma'am, and I was doing my work. I thought Wini fred was playing around in the front room, but when I went to look for her she was gone." Helen was looking around wildly. "You don't mean that she has gone outside." "Ves'm," said Nora. "Tl»e door was open. I don't see how It happened, but it must have been left open some how." She turned and ran out Into the hall. The hall on that floor was empty—of course It would be if Winifred had been missing half an hour. She ran impatiently for the elevator and ques tioned the boy as soon as he came up. "No," he said, frightened at her man ner. "I haven't seen no little girl." Helen was at her wits' end. What should she do? There was not a soul in the street. What if Winifred had wandered off and should be picked up by some unscrupulous people? It wasn't such an unlikely thing these days. Ought she to telephone War ren? Perhaps the police ought to be notified. The elevator boy, now as frightened as she was, whirled upstairs again. "Nora, I am going to telephone Mr. Curtis; I don't know what else to do." "I know, ma'am," began Nora, "once a woman lost her little girl in the apartment where Mrs. Stevens lives, and they found her the next day, and she had been run over, ma'am, Lizzie was telling me." "Keep still, Nora," said Helen, her hands over her ears. Suppose some thing of the kind happened to Wini fred? Her little baby, in her white socks and with her tawny little top knot bobbing up and down as she shook her head. Oh, she couldn't bear it, she couldn't, she would have to tel ephone Warren. At the telephone she tried to calm herself, but when she got the office Mr. Curtis had just gone to lunch. "Tell him to call me," she said, speaking hoarsely. Edison Will Be Head of New Advisory Board Special to The Telegraph West Orange, N. J., July 13. Thomas A. Edison has accepted an invitation from Secretary Daniels to head an advisory board of civilian in ventors for a bureau of invention and development to be created in the Navy Department. His acceptance will go at once to Washington, where the new plans await word from the man "who can turn dreaxns into realities." Mr. Daniels' idea of utilizing the in ventive genius of Americans in and out of the military and naval service to meet conditions of warfare shown in the conflict in Europe is outlined in a letter written last Wednesday, asking Mr. Edison whether, as a pat riotic servioe to his country, he would undertake the task of advising the proposed bureau. Among the great problems to be laid before the Investigators, the Secretary mentioned submarine warfare, adding that he felt sure that with Mr. Edi son's help the officers of the navy would be able "to meet thte new dan ger with new devices that will assure peace to our country by their effec tiveness/' INVESTORS' OPPORTUNITY Plant Your Dollars Where They Will Grow—ln Harris burg The Sigler Piano Player Company, Incorporated, now doing business in its big factory at Derry and Carlisle streets, announce this morning that the receipt of a number of big orders and increased business generally make advisable the issuing of a small block of the treasury stock. This Company is managed by well known and conservative Harrisburg people who have been in business in this city for more than a score of years. During the last two yearß the firm has grown to be one of the most important of the younger industries in Central Pennsylvania and has the confidence of business men throughout the city and State. The stock is selling at par, SIOO a share in blocks of from five hundred dollars to one thousand dol lars. The subscriptions will be taken by phone or in persons at the offices of the company, Derry and Carlisle streets, or at the Sigler piano store, 30 North Second street. This stock will advance shortly, the officials of the company announce. E. Franklin Gil pin, promoter and stock salesman, will be In charge of the stock selling end of the issue.—Advertisement. Where woold "Winifred be likely to go? She disliked strangers, and yet if she had gone to any one Helen knew, they would have let her know long ago. Dr. Marshall. downstairs, thought Helen suddenly. Winifred was very fond of the young man. She might have gone to him. But the doctor himself at the telephone told Helen that he had not seen Wlni-fred. He was very much concerned and wantad to know if he could do anything. Helen said she thought not, but where could the child be? She would have to begin and ask at every apart ment in the building. It would look strange, and Helen had no desire to form unnecessary acquaintances, but something had to be done, and that quickly. The first apartment was owned by a wealthy woman. Helen had seen her several times In the ele vator. and knew that she kept a but ler and two maids. The little par.or maid was very solicitous. "Madame was out." she explained, "and they had not seen the littfe girl." Helen hurried away without stop ping for more. She tried two more places, and had no luck. Then she found herself back on her own floor. A new family had moved In next door, and there were a couple of children, a little girl of about Wini fred's age. She rang the bell, and the next moment found herself stand ing In the hall of an apartment simi lar to hers. The woman who opened the door was in black, and was very sweet looking. She smiled and beck oned to Helen as though they had known each other for some time. In the dlnlngroom on the floor, her arms full of dolls, sat Winifred. Opposite her was the little girl that Helen had seen arranging the rooms in a large doll's house. With an in articulate murmur Helen had slipped to the floor and had Winifred up in her arms smothering her with kisses. Back in her own apartment, she said for the hundredth time, more or less," "you must never go away again, baby, never; mother was rrlghtened." To Warren's Imperative telephone call she replied happily: "Yes, dear, we found her in the next apartment." "That's what you get for gadding around every hour of the day," he remarked sarcastically. "It's a pity you can't stay home once in a while and pay attention to the one child we have." Helen did not answer, this time she was too happy to care. (Another Incident In this drama of 'domestic life will appear here soon.) "Little Yellow Car" to Satisfy State's Demand Special to The Telegraph Philadelphia, July 18.—Guided by an intrepid constable, with a huge banner bearing the legend, "Votes for Women," flapping gaily in the breezn. Dr. Anna Shaw's "Little Tellow Car" yesterday roiled away from the gar age of the suffragist's home at Moylan. It whizzed up State street, Media's principal thoroughfare, and went to languish in durance vile until to-mor row, when it will be offered for sale to satisfy the State's claim for taxes amounting to 1126, whloh Dr. Shaw has refused to pay. KAISER HAS NEW GRANDSON Special to The Telegraph London, July 13.—The correspon dent at Amsterdam of the Central News transmits a Berlin dispatch an nouncing the birth of a son to the wife of Prince Oscar, fifth son of Em peror William. The Prince was mar ried last August to Countess Basse witz-Levetzow. CROPS ESPECIALLY LARGE] Berlin, via London, July IS, 10:68 a. m.—Harvesting has begun in the western and middle sections of Ger many. Reports from Cologne indicate that the corps of rye, oats, wheat and barley will be especially large. Sugar beets are said to be richer in sugar than usual and it is expected that the fruit harvest will be satisfactory. f' fy In extending an invitation f to do business at this bank we make no distinctions. Union Trust Co. Uiiai Tract Buildiij » > HARRISBURG 9565& TELEGRAPH I SMART SUIT IN MIDDY EFFECT I New Model that can be Made With V Without the Applied Yoke. By MAY MANTON 8631 Boy's Suit, 6 to to years.' Mothers of small boys are ever on tha 1 outlook for something new in the way of i suits. Here is one that suggests tha Middy idea and also has certain Norfolk features and it is thoroughly becoming and absolutely smart. The trousers are straight,as are most of those of the season, and the little blouse is belted in the most becoming manner and can be finished with the true Middy yoke or made with out it with equal success. In either case, there is an opening at the front, so that | the blouse is drawn on over the head and the edges of this opening are laced to : get her. In the picture, white and blue j Qnea are combined effectively, but the | suit can be made of one material and one color throughout or made of contrasting ; ones as liked. All white with collar, cuffs j and belt of a color would be pretty, or, a | suit of a colored material would perhaps ibe more practical with the collar and ' cuffs of white. Linen, galatea, cotton poplin and other washable materials are the preferred ones for suits of this , sort and this season colore are excep ! tionally varied and exceptionally beauti | ful. j For the 8 year size will be needed 3 ! yds. of material 27 in. wide, aM yds. 36, j 1 Vi yds. 44, for the blouse, I % yds. 27, ! * yds. 36, J-g yd. 44, for the trousers i and trimming. [ The pattern 8631 is cut In sizes from 6 [to 10 years. It will be mailed to any address by the Fashion Department of this paper, on receipt of ten cents. Bowman's sell May Manton Patterns. XOTED RUPTURE EXPERT COMING W. B. Seeley, of Philadelphia, who fuus been visiting Harrlsburg at Inter vals for years, is coming to Common wealth Hotel, Thursday and Friday, July 15 and 16. His succescsc In treat ing many local cases In the past haa earned for him the confidence of our people. An Important feature of his work Is the supplying of future needs and attention without additional charge. Reliable advice Is freely given those who call and all old customers are Invited to vlßlt him while here or at his home office, 1027 Walnut street. Philadelphia. STITE CIS MIY SCHOOL HOUSES Report of State Board of Educa tion Indicates That Dauphin Held Up Its End Well State Board of Education reports show that In the year ending -with July 1, 1915, there were 325 school houses either built, reconstructed or enlarged in Pennsylvania outside of Philadelphia. Of this number Dauphin had 8. In the reports It is shown there were 207 new buildings, some of them constructed from the plans furnished free of charge by the State board. The other 116 were remodelings. Allegheny leads with 30, with Lu zerne second with 22. The figures by counties show the new or reconstructed buildings as follows: Adams, 3; Allegheny, 30; Arm strong, 7; Beaver, 5; Berks, 5; Blair, 5: Bradford, 8; Bucks, 2; Butler, 6; Cambria, 11; Carbon, 3; Center, 4; Chester, 3; Clarion, 1; Clearfield, 5; Clinton, 1; Crawford, S; Cumberland, 2; Dauphin. 3; Delaware, 5; Elk, 5; Erie, 4; Fayette, 17; Forest, 2; Frank lin, 4; Greene, 3; Huntingdon, 2; In diana, 5; Jefferson, 4; Juniata., 1; Lackawanna, 13; Lancaster, 7; Law rence. 2; Lebanon. 3; Lehigh, 6; Lu zerne, 22; Lycoming, 3; McKean, 3; Mercer, 3; Mifflin, 1; Monroe, 3; Mont gomery, 9; Northampton, 9; Northum berland, 1; Pike, 1; Schuylkill, 12; Somerset, 11; Sullivan, 2; Susque hanna, 4; Tioga, 1; Venango. 4; War ren, 5; Washington, 13; Wayne, 1; Westmoreland, 17; Wyoming, 1, and York. 7. State's School Fund The statement of the finances of the State permanent school fund submitted to the State Board of Education at its annual meeting yesterday shows that it amounts to $162,248.69, of which $90,397,397.64 Is to be invested this month. The balance is invested in bonds as follows: SIO,OOO San Fran cisco ss. SIO,OOO Dayton ss, SIO,OOO New York City 4%5, $30,000 Pitts burgh school 4%s and SIO,OOO Lu zerne county 4»45. The fund has received thus far $83,097.01 from the Forestry Depart ment. $187.93 from sales of State lands and $78,963.75 from escheats. The in come account shows for July 1 $2,525 from interest on bonds and $304.71 from interest on bank balances. DRY MARYLAND PREDICTED 1(9 Per Cent, of Legislative Candidates Said to Favor Prohibition Special to The Telegraph Baltimore, July 13.—The Maryland Anti-Saloon League announced to-day How's This? We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any ease of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Ball's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO~ We. the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly iiuuoruhle in all business transaction! and financial]) able to carry out any obligation* made by his firm. NAT. BANK OR COMMERCE. Toledo, Ohio. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally, actios directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the aystem. Testimonials sent free. Price 7t cants per bottle. Sold by all Druggists, lake Hall's Family PUla for coca' Ipa tiatv * » Keystone Iron & Metal Co. 046-fidl Broad Street, Cor. Broad and Currant Area, Just opened a new place of busi ness. Highest prices paid for old rags, paper, rubber, Iron and metals of till sorts. lc per lb. paid for rags. 6c per lb. paid for old gum boots and shoes. ♦c per lb. paM for automobile tires. Zinc, copper and braaa a specialty Call Bell phone 1047-M, or dron postal and wagon will call. A. KATZMAN J AMUSEMENTS t . \ Free Moving Pictures every evening 7 to 11 P. M., Palace Confectionery, 225 Market street. JULY 13, 1915. 'that the League's campaign was pro gressing favorably. "Of the candidates proposed for the Legislature," said Doctor Hare, the su perintendent, "99 per cent.favor the prohibition referendum. We believe we will have the necessary number of votes in the Legislature. "Baltimore, of course, will be wet, but our reliance is in the men the counties will send, and they will fur nish the majority." URIC ACID SOLVENT For Rheumatism and Kidney Trouble 50 Cent Bottle (32 Doses) FREE Jut because you start the day wor ried and tired, stiff legs and arms and muscles, an aching head, burning and bearing down pains In the back—worn out before the day begins, do not think you have to stay in that condition. Those sufferers who are in and out of bed half a dozen times at night will ap preciate the rest, comfort and strength our treatment gives. For any form of bladder trouble, scalding pains, or weakness, its action Is really wonder ful. Be strong, well and vigorous, with no more pains from stiff Joints, sore muscles, rheumatic suffering, aching back, or kidneys or bladder troubles. To prove The Williams Treatment conquers kidney and bladder diseases, rheumatism and all uric acid troubles, no matter how chronic or stubborn, if you have never used The Williams Treatment, we will give one 50c bottle (32 doses) for your own use free. Con tains no alcohol or habit-forming drug. Does not affect the heart. Cut out this notice and send it with your name and address, with 10c, to help pay distribution expenses, to The Dr. D. A Williams Company, Dept. 3932, New P. 0. Building, East Hampton, Conn. Tou will receive by parcel post a regular 50c bottle (32 doses), without charge and without Incurring any ob ligations. One bottle only to a family or address.—Advertisement. RUPTURE A Reliable Expert of High Standing Coming to Harrisburg W. B. Seeley, the noted expert, will be In Harrisburg at the Common wealth Hotel, Thursday and Friday, July IB and 16, where he will be pleased to have those desiring some thing better than the common truss consult him. The government has used his goods for years and many officials repre senting every branch of the service are numbered among his patrons. No fee for consultation. Those treated on former visits are invited to call. Home office. 1027 Walnut St., Phila., Pa. Cut out and keep for ref erence. fCharcoai IS The Ideal Fuel FOR The R when the weather is hot. No Trouble*—No Danger No Ashes—Xo Smoke Makes a quick hot fire. Cooks a meal thoroughly without heating the kitchen un comfortably. The Satisfactory Fuel The Most Economical Fuel 100 For a Bag At Your Grocer's If he does not have it phone as and we will see you are sup plied. McCreath Bros. 567 Race St. COAL Bell 1951 CEMENT Resorts ATLANTIC CITY, jr. j. 1 AVILATLCITY.N.J^Y Scrupulously clean, electric lighted throughout. White service. Hot and cold water baths. $1.25 and $1.60 daily. $7 and $8 weekly. Estab. 36 years. Booklet. Emerson Crouthamel. Mgr. HOTEL TENNESSEE Tennessee Ave. and Beach. Ideal loca tion, convenient to railroad station, churches, piers and amusements. Ex cellent table, home comforts. $1.50 up dally; $S up weekly; bathing from HotAl. A. imLX, , Resorts ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. LEXINGTON Pacific & Ark Ave*. Grounds with fennU SSf u onlr popu'ar priced . CIIDIP may go lrom House to SURF in BATHING ATTIRE without usirtv uEslc*e Whic ? 16 U.e of BATH ERiV? ,«-» a iin Ca t e of sui, » FREE. RUN WATER in rooms. ORCHESTRA." $1.50 and up daily » to $17.50 weekly. Amcri. "*****■ THE WILTSHIRE £S ■'W«„ ; A S!."! view; capacity 350; private baths, run ning water in rooms, elevator, flne porches. &c.; music. Special—sl2.so UD weekly; $2.50 up dally; open all year; booklet; auto at trains. SAMUEL ELLIS. Pacific and Arkansas Aves., near Beach. El®, vatur. Running water in rooms. Window* acreened. Bathing: from house. Excellent table. Cap. 800. Booklet. MRS. E. KUNZ. HOTEL NORMANDIE ' Kentucky Ave., near tne Beach. Noted for Its excellent table and home com forts. Fresh vegetables from own farm. New metal beds. Rooms with bath. Elevator to street level. Near Board walk. churches, piers and depots. Frea bathing' from hotel. Garage in connec tion. Rates $2.00 dally. Special week ly. J. HAMILTON*. THE Worthington Cottage 41 S. Virginia Avenae ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. Mrs. M. W. Spicer, of Harrisburg THE NELLUNDY VIRGINIA AVENUE AND BEACH Private baths, running water; newly appointed dlnlngroom; capacity 300. Special, $lO up weekly; $2 up daily E. H. LUNDY. HOTEL MAJESTIC JSI ed throughout; center of attractions: ocean view; capacity 300; elevator, private baths, white service, etc.; au- Perior table. Special. SIO.OO up weekly: $2.00 up dally. Booklet. M. A. SMITH. HOTFI . I rr UttVJEi Fireproof Hoonm. •?v& cold water every room. SI.OO per day up. Special weekly rates. L. a GAGF^ r prop h ° tel W * th ® hower * T HOS* SOMMERSET beds, good table. SB, $9, $lO Jioen weekly; $1.50, $2 dally. H. J. KERSHAW BRUNSWICK St. James Place | Third house from Boardwalk at Ocean I ier. Table supplied from our farm. ! Management MODERATE RATES ELBEROhI AND FIREPROOF ANNEX. Tennessee Ave- I nue. near Beach. Central. Open surroundings. > Opposite Protestant and Catholic Churches. Capacity 800. New throughout. Running Tnifi 'I r °° m * . Private baths. Metal beds. 4.0 M feet of porches. Excellent table. Fresh vegetables. Windows screened. White service. Booklet. Special: SH. OO to $21.00 wenklyi $1.50 to $3.50 daily. R. B. LUDY, U, D. EN MALL m\ ATI ANTIC CITVU U/U! I^MHJOTE^SANATORIUM it's appointments always open . capacitv3SO F. L VOUNC.W<Bntiif BEST LOCATED POPULAR PRICK FAMILY HOTEL NETHERLANDS .Ww York Ave. BO Yards From Boardwalk, Atlantic City, N. J. Overlooking lawn and ocean. Ca pacity 400. Elevator, private baths, running water. Special free features, lawn tennis court and dance floor. Bathing from hotel; shower baths. EARLY SEASON RATES—S9.OO TO $17.50 WEEKLY. $2.00 UP DAILY. American Plan. Write for free booklet and points of Interest in Atlantic City* AUG. RUHWADEL. Kentucky Ave. nrnr Beach, Atlantic City Unusually low rates for high-grraile accommoda tions. 200 choice rooms: private baths j rmnmne g*ter. Attractive public rooms and verandaf. Exceptionally fine table. Good music. Dancing, Bathing from house. $2 up dailv ■ 110 up weekly Booklet. Anto coach. A. C. EKHOLm! Ownea MOUNT URETNA. PA. Hotel Conewago— On Lake Conewaaoi mod. con vs. Apply to Samuel H. Lewis. SZ'tilFXt AiW "* 5