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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, July 19, 1919, Image 5

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" When a Girl Marries"
A New, Romantic Serial Dealing With the Absorbing
Problems of a Girl Wife
V • >
Copyright, 191 D, King Features,
Syndicate, Inc.
"I didn't fly to you for protection
—from Tom," laughed Val, apprais
ing me narrowly between her crink
led eyes. "I came out of curiosity.
I wanted to get a closer view of the
saintly looking man and the very
unsaintly looking girl with you."
"You say the most startling
things," 1 gasped with utter ban
ality. Then 1 recovered my poise
and asked with a mental twinkle
in my eye: "And now that you've
seen my Saint and Sinner, how do
you feel about them?"
Val's voice had never been of a
smoother creaminess than when
she replied:
"And now I think that, appear
ances to the contrary notwith
standing, their parts may be re
versed. That girl looks like the
sort one wouldn't trust with one's
husband, yet 1 dare say she's harm
less. And I've seen that hawk
featured Norrevs man flash blue fire
at you out of his eyes. He's a
power—a very successful man as
well as a fascinating one, isn't he,
i suppose so," I replied truth
fully. "You see I think always of
him as a friend—as the spirit of
friendship—not as a man."
"Indeed!" Val put a volume into
that word. Then she rushed on,
"I don't get you at all. Anne. Y'ou
aren't like me. You don't do what
you decide on the way I do no
matter what's expected. You shilly
shally. That's weak. Now I take
what I want."
"What are you trying to suggest
to my mind. Val?" I asked quietly,
but with my heart behaving un
"Nothing—nothing at all. Why
should I try to put ideas into your
head?" asked Val, turning her lac
quer black head in slow negation
of my idea. "I merely meant that
with a man like Anthony Norreys
•—a power—at your beck and call.
I don't see why you take Jim so
seriouslv. Now why, for instance,
did vou object to his interest in me
—when you had this altogether _ su
perior man to make up for it
"Valerie —you're joking!" I pro
She laughed, but there was a
queer catch in her throat as she
"Never more serious. And l don t
often take the trouble to explain
myself to people. You're married
to a nice boy. Natural that the
attention of a man. and such a man
—a power in the world should
mean a great deal to you. I m
married to a man—a power—why
begrudge me my fling with a boy.
I'm young—l can't always pretend
to be mated to a man old enough
to be my father."
There was revelation in every
word, a sincerity I had never seen
her show. So no matter how much
her ideas revolted me I had to give
her serious reply.
"The very first day we met you
told me you never could have mar
ried a man who wasn't a success
and a power." I said slowly. "I've
never forgotten that. I thought
your deep respect and admiration
for Lane Cosby part of your life,
Val. Surely you wouldn't cheapen
a man like that —or risk losing him
for a bit of silly larking about?"
Val's face twisted stranglv.
"Oh. Lane's mine fast enough.
And he's the only kind of a man I'd
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have for a husband. But that's no
reason for refusing a bit of harm
less fun Jimmie or Tommie
or some nice playmate. I always
take what 1 want, Anne —and when
it comes to the reckoning I don't
pay the way serious-minded preach
ers do. You ought to make a note
of that."
Then she flung herself to her
feet and faced me with a sudden
question that I felt represented the
other half of her purpose in thrust
ing herself on me:
"By the way. gentle Annie, I won
der if you can give me the answer
to a question I was asking Tommie
only to-night Why is that little
cousin of his so cool to me all of
a sudden? It can't be because she
minded my bringing you in to O. K.
here lovescene with your brother.
She asked me to pour at her tea,
after that. But she's very up-stage
these days. You don't think she
means anything by it, do you?"
There was a note of anxiety in
Val's voice. I decided to give her
honesty for honesty, and to tell her
of the rumors Mrs. Stoughton and
Evvy had unearthed about her and
Lane. It would be bad going—it
would be awkward and embarrass
ing to find my way through the
morass of innuendo. But telling
Val what was said of her would
give her a fighting chance to meet
it. I knew—l had known for some
time—that Val and Lane dreaded
something, and now in loyalty to
the man who was making Jim
financially, 1 felt I had to talk with
painful frankness to his wife.
"Val, I don't think Evvy Mason
would be a good enemy," I began,
but Val interrupted me:
"Right-o! Baby Face. I guessed
that, and now I'll relieve you from
guessing about something. My sud
den friendship with cousin Tom
mie started as a laying in of shields
and buckles against the fair Evelyn.
Not that I find him dull now"
She concluded with a smile that
held a world of suggestion and sur
mise. Before I could conquer my
distaste at that and force myself
to go on with my warning, a key
clicked in the lock and Jim's voice
called gaily:
"Do the bright lights mean that
my girl waited up for me?"
It was Val who answered, taking
up his words almost before he had
ended his question:
"Two girls, Jimmie-boy! Hope it
isn't a surplus of riches."
As she spoke she opened her gold
mesh-hag and, taking out a tiny
mirror and a lip-stick, she gave her
self a critical touch or two. Then,
patting her dress away from an
ankle, she proped herself up among
the pillows. The next moment Jim
came into the room.
He looked tense and tired, as if
he hadn't quite detached himself
from the evening's business. As he
made to take me in his arms Val
stirred restlessly.
"Wait till I'm gone for the lovey
dovey stuff!" she yawned. "I sup
pose my big brown bear is at home
too, now, so I'll have to be tod
dling right along. Jimmie. I hate
riding with those wild-looking ele
vator boys of ours at this hour of
the night. Would you mind seeing
me home? That is—if will
let you out of her sight again."
Val's eyes were sparkling with
impish merriment as she turned
them to me. They were eager, com
pelling—their languorousness ban
ished. She had told me just how
she felt about Jim—and youth. And
now she fairly challenged me to
spoil her I could.
I caught my eyes away from hers
and turned to Jim, smiling square
ly up at him as he stared almost
uneasily from one to the other of
"Run along, Jimmie-boy. See the
ladv safely home." I replied.
To Bo Continued.
Advice to the Lovelorn
Dear Miss Fairfax:
I have been going about w.ith a
young man for the past few months
and have learned to care for him.
All the time he has treated me very
nicely and hinted at an early mar
For the past few weeks I have
noticed that his attention to me
was divided, and he was never on
time when he had an appointment
with me. He also tried to find rea
sons for arguments. We went to
the theater, and after the show he
suggested a place where we could
sup, but, since my intention was to
save him money, I suggested a cheap
er place. He began to argue with
me that a girl has no right to tell
a man where to take her.
How can I meet him again?
Would it be proper to write him a
letter and make an appointment with
him? Or should I call him up and
trv to talk it over?
From your account of the young
man's conduct. I do not believe you
would have much comfort in re
newing your friendship with him. It
sounds to me as if you had begun
to get on each other's nerves a lit
tle, and as if he were looking for
an opportunity to quarrel. Some
times a situation, such as you de
scribe, is helped by a good talking
over of things; it clears the air
and enables both parties to get a
better view of things. But if the
friendship is over, as far as he is
concerned, it would only unneces
sarily humiliate you to seek for a
reconciliation. You might "man
age" to see him and give him a
chance to renew things, but if he
does not avail himself of the op
portunity doubtless you' would be
happier if you tried to forget him.
Bringing Up Father Copyright, 1918, International News Service - - By McManus
W '^ A CGAT ft A J j
By Virginia Terhune Van de Water
Copyright, 1919, Star Company
For whom was the letter intended?
It could not have belonged to Smith
—else he woud not have handed it
to his employer's daughter.
There was no clue to indicate who
the recipient had been. It bore no
address. She was puzzled.
It must have been lor Mr. Smith
A feeling of indignation rushed over
her. Norah was making an appoint
ment with him. It was for this rea
son that she had asked to be allowed
to go out this evening—that she
might meet the chauffeur on a street
corner —might meet a man who was
surely above the standard of Norah's
usual acquaintances. Which only
showed how a man would stoop to
have a good time with a girl!
But if Smith was on friendly terms
with Xorah, why should he have
given this letter to Desiree, thus be
traying the plan that he and the
maid had for the evening?
Desiree may not have been a keen
student of human nature, yet she
knew intuitively that there were
things which were too low for a man
of David's type to do. Only for an
instant did she entertain the idea
that the man had given her this
note so that she might know that
her maid was making an appoint
ment to meet him.
"He may have been flirting with
Narah, but he is surely incapable of
as low a trick as trying to get the
girl into trouble with me," she mut
terd. "The commonest cad would
hardly do that. No—he must have
dropped this letter —then picked it
up without recognizing it as his.
A Trying Situation
By the time she put her light out
and went to bed she was still un
certain as to what her action in
this matter would be. She did not
want to speak to her father about
the affair. He would only-laugh,
c,r -would charge her with being
ridiculously interested in the love
affairs of her maid. She had to
acknowledge to herself that her
parent's attitude would be a wise one
She was ashamed that a trifling in
cident should have irritated her as
this did. She would hope that with
the morning would ccme a more
sane and sensibe state of mind.
Meanwhile Norah had spent an
hour waiting at Lexington avenue
and Fifty-ninth street. She had put
on her new suit, and flattered her
self that she looked unusually well.
For a while she stood on the cor
ner watching the passers-by . When
several persons had gazed at her
curiously, she began to walk up and
Probably Smith had been detained
Of course he had to change from
his livery into his ordinary clothes.
She was rather sorry he would do
this, for he did look so handsome
in his livery. But dressed in his
other suit he might easily be mis
taken for a rich gentleman. The
thought of being seen with him un
der such circumstances gratified her
Half-past eight came, but Smith
did not. Then nine. Her hopes
were falling and her indignation
rising with each passing minute.
A sudden occurred to her. Per
haps Mr. Letghton had telephoned
Daily Dot Puzzle
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i Draw from one to two and so on
to the end.
| for the car. In that case, Smith
would be unable to keep his ap
pointment with her.
I Hurrying into a drug store, she
[ called up the number of the garage
!at which the Leightons kept their
j cars. While she waited for her
I "party," she was pitying Smith in
litis disappointment. Poor chap! He
j was at the beck and call of the
j Leightons—and at all hours of the
night! It was not fair,
j Her mood changed again, and
J swiftly, when she learned from the
j garage that the Leightons' car was
| in—that no order had come for it
{this evening.
An Angry Girl
I "The chauffeur looked in 'round
| about S o'clock to ask if there was
any message for him, but there
j wasn't" the manager said.
I "All right!" was the tart response.
Her cheeks burning with indig-
I nation. Norah eft the shop. She
I walked up and down until half-past
(nine before turning her steps home
i ward. There was no excuse for
| Smith unless Annie had not fulfilled
I her part of the arrangement.
Later, in her room, Norah roused
| the chambermaid from her slumbers j
by shaking her by the shoulder.
"Are you sure you put the letter '
I gave you where I told you to?"j
she asked.
"Sure I din," the sleepy girl re-;
! plied.
"Where did you put it?"
"Oh," grumbled Annie, "Where i
you told'me—on the seat. Do let j
me alone."
"Are you certain it did not blow)
away?" the other insisted, heedless
of Annie's plea.
"How could it, when there wasn't;
no wind? And, besides, I laid it well |
in the car—in the middle of the seat, i
and I pulled the rug over it, so it i
couldn't blow away. Why—what's!
[the matter?"
; "Oh. nothing—orrly Smith didn't,
! find my note right away. He was
kihder disappointed at first for fear
' I wasn't going to the movies with
; him."
I Annie was too sleepy to pursue
i the subject further. In fact, as she
[was not included in the irrvitation,
I she felt little curiosity about the
I affair. But she did rouse herself to
I ask—
"Did you speak to him about takin'
the two of us somewhere later?"
"I forgot about it—and, anyway,
I'm sorter out with Smith. He's not
near as much of a gentleman as I
thought. Don't bother —and you'll go
without him. He's not the only peb
ble orr the beach. I know others nicer
than him."
But Annie was not listening. She
was already asleep.
To Bo Continued.
' Life's Problems
Are Discussed
! i
; In reading many of the letters I re
j ceive. I am often struck by their fic
tional quality. By that I mean that
they would make good stories. This
letter, for instance:
"I am a man fifty years old; my
salary if thirty dollars a week. I am
single and live in a furnished room,
eating all my meals in restaurants, and
I am unhappy to the last degree, wife
less, childless, homeless, and I may say
"When I look back on my life the
thought drives me frantic. I have
lived an unthinking, worthless exis
' tence. My total savings are about
i fifteen hundred dollars, and I have a
I little farm too far out of the city for
Ime to work it and keep my job. I
! have no excuse for my unfortunate
j condition except wrong thinking and
; speculation on the stock market. I
| have lost twenty pounds in weight dur
j ing the last six months, owing to
I thinking and thinking, all to no pur
j pose,
"I seem now suddenly to have
I awakened to my condition, and the
! terrible loneliness in which I live
i frightens me. I have good health for a
1 man of my age, and no organic trouble.
I but I don't know what to do. You
I are the only person to whom I have
] laid bare my heart. Stranger as you
| are to me, I feel that you will sympa
i thize with me and understand my state
lof mind, although I do not deserve
: either sympathy or understanding."
Suppose I were going to use that let
! ter as the basis for a story, what would
! I do? I would first try are far as pos
; sible to get at the psychology of this
man—to get inside of his skin and feel
1 and think as he does,
j He sees himself on the borders of old
I age. with no beautiful and happy un
ending regrets for lost opportunities.
| Whether he sits in his dreary room or
; goes out. he is uncompanloned ; and he
I drags about with him the ball and chain
of regrets for his past mistakes and
| failures. When he looks forward he
| sees only an indefinite extension of the
I present, and his spirit rebels. His very
soul is sick with the boredom of his
But a mere analysis of a psycholo
gical state does not make a story. What
j comes next?
He is sick and tired of feeding upon
> the husks ; he is looking for some way
j out. What is there in his life which
might serve as the gateway of release? '
He begins to think out the situa
tion in which he finds himself, and he
discovers that he alone has condemned |
himself to prison . The door is unlocked
and he may at any time be chooses
walk out and be free.
The devil of fear—the only devil
there is—whispers to him: "You are ,
growing old. All you have to keep i
you is your salary. You dare not give ]
that up. It is better to go on in this \
miserable rut."
But he is not a weakling. He has j
sufficient strength of character to laugh
at his devil and refuse to be influenced |
by it. He realizes that there is no such |
thing as old age ; it is merely a state j
of mind, a delusion and a dream. He I
determines to conquer the nervous ter- j
rors which have come upon him from i
loneliness and too much morbid brood- j
ing over the past and the future.
He says to himself: "I refuse to be
The past is dead ; let it go to the limbo ,
haunted by these specters of regret. •
of dead things. I shall not continue
to waste my time and my energies .
thinking of it. If I have made many
mistakes and a botch of things gen
erally, what is that to me to-day? As j
matters stand. I really have everything !
to gain and nothing to lose.
"I am not chained down to uneon- j
genial and unsatisfying work, for I I
have no one dependent on me. I am i
as free as any boy of twenty to go out !
and seek my fortune and to find a new |
life for myself. 1 have enough money j
to start out on. and a farm to develop j
and make profitable. I am strong and I
healthy and far from old. and I shall i
make that farm pay. or know the rea- f
son why."
The story, you see. progresses; but
still it is not complete or rounded. No
story is complete withbut some romance
in it. So I would introduce the heroine.
There is quite a wide choice here.
She may be some old sweetheart that
he has for a long time lost sight of.
or she may be a widow struggling to
support and educate two or three little
children, or a capable, attractive, not
too-young woman who has never mar
ried. But this heroine, whatever her
former estate, will love the country
and take an intense interest in the j
farm and a delight in making a real ;
home for him.
There ! These are just the harp out- j
lines, of course, but nevertheless, it Is
a story, and there is no reason why this j
man who has written me shouldn't make j
it come true . It only needs a bold I
heart and a determined will.
If ever anyone had a bright, new. |
shining opportunity right to his hand i
it is this man. who believes himself at j
the end of his rope. i
2877. —Here is just the dress and
hat for warm summe.r days. This
outfit may be made, of khaki, lawn,
percale, linen, cotton corduroy, pi
i que, drill, gingham or cliambray.
j Smocking may replace the gathers
1 at the waistline; the shoulder straps
i may be of ribbon,
i The pattern is cut in 5 sizes: 2, 3,
|4, 5 and 6 years. Size 4 will re
j quire 5-8 yard of 27-inch material
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A pattern of this illustration
mailed to any address on receipt of.
10 cents In silver or stamps.
Telegraph Pattern Department
For the 10 cents inclosed please
send pattern to the following
Size Pattern No
City and State
j "Girls will be girls," a United |
j States Senator said to me the other i
j day with an amused chortle. At the !
! same time he handed me a letter [
j from a lady demanding a Congres
| sional inquiry into the high cost ;
I of living.
The letter stated that the writer I
| had been recently enfranchised '
j and as a voter she wished to have |
i the impossible prices of the neces-1
• saries of life investigated.
I read the letter, which seemed '
1 reasonable enough to have escaped i
| the Senator's tling at the sex. Then '
i the signature caught my eye, and I j
| joined him in the chortle.
The letter was from a lady who '
: had worked early and late to de- j
; feat Woman Suffrage. While con- ;
; scientiously repeating the parrot |
j formula of the disgruntled sister- |
1 hood that "suffrage would take j
j woman from the nome and cause !
j her children to be neglected," this J
| anti-suffrage Mrs. Jellyby was sel- j
i dom to be found at her own hearth-
I stone.
I Stoutly maintaining that she re- I
j mained away from her own "sacred
; precincts only to compel other
I women to keep to theirs—the habit
; seemed to grow upon her, and it
| was a red-letter morning indeed
when Mr. Jellyby drank his break
fast coffee opposite Mrs. Jellyby.
Many is the time 1 have seen this
good lady in the Senate gallery re
served for Anti-Suffragists—a pilil:
rose pinned to her bosom —gazing
down admiringly on the junior
Senator from New York, who was
similarly garnished. But that is j
all over now, and the pale pink ,
dog-in-the-manger rose is not as j
hold the first to leave the sinking j
popular as it used to be. And be-1
hold the first to leave the sinking j
I antisuffrage ship is the lady who j
| demands an investigation of the i
j high cost of living now that the I
j new order is practically established. [
Well, as the Senator said, "Girls
| will be girls."
In the meantime, we women have
been promised a Congressional in-
I vestigation into the high cost of
I living. A good many of us are
i feeling "fed-up" oil this kind of tea
I party. We recall so many investi
| gations that began with the beating
lof tom-toms and the boom and
I crash of oratory, and concluded
with a little futurist whitewashing
of all parties concerned, that we are
L not losing any sleep over the pend
ing investigation.
Women feel, however, that at last
they hold the medicine in their own
hands; they are aDle to vote, and
common sense indicates that they
will not vote for men who are in
different to their interests. Women
i are more difficult to deceive than
j men in regard to the high cost of!
I living.
Most women spend their lives in
petty economies; they don't at all
mind walking a block or two to
save a couple of coppers. And in
the way of making over clothes,
economic camouflage is second
nature to them they won't stand
too much "bunkum" about the cost
of production, etc.
Easier to Fool All the Men
It may be comparative!!!' easy to
fool all the men all the time about
the cost tof food. Men, as shoppers,
have always helped to ti'.l the joke
column. But it's different with
women; they have been trained in
too hard a school; you can't fool all
the women all the time about the
ccet of food and the other necessa
ries of life.
It will be highly interesting to
watch what this latest of investi
gations will develop. Food produc
! ers describe the beggarly margin
of their profits, their bare living
wage, their struggle with labor;
the martydrom of selling round
Euro. Plan—Rates. $1 to $3.50 daily.
American Plan —$3 to $5 daily; sl6
to $25 weekly.
Elev.; eiec. lights; tel. every room;
run. water in rooms; private baths.
Phone 3105. N. B. KENNADY.
132 SL James Place. Fifth house from
beach. European Plan. Terms attrac
i live. 16th season. McNamara &
Hughes Owners.
i 18 South Carolina Ave. Near Beach
and Penna. R. K. Large airy rooms.
' tmer. Plan $2.50 up daily. $15.00 up
weekly Under new management
IT S. Illinois Avenue
Near beach. $3 daily; $lB up weekly
Mrs. Letitia Mathews
Kentucky Ave., Fourth hotel from
Beach. Amcr. plan $2.50 up daily; sl4
up wkly. HARRISON HIPPLE, Prop.
2217 Pacific Ave. 16th season. Ameri
can Plan. Bathing from hotel.
Kentucky Ave., near beach.' Baths,
elevator, fino table, bathing privi
leges, $3 up daily; Amer. plan; book
let Always open. Capacity 350.
JULY 19, 1919.
steak ut oo anil liO cents a pound, |
cheese at 45 cents a pound and but
ter at 70. Bat one never hears of j
any of the big packers quitting. !
They seem to scrape along, earning j
a beggarly prctit of a score of mil- i
lions or so annually, and continue;
to complain of the ingratitude of
the public.
It will be interesting to see if the 1
recent y acquired political prwer of
women will produce an investiga
tion that will really investigate. In I
the meantime, whether the investi-1
(ration is productive of actual re- 1
suits, or only futurist whitewashing, |
the fcod producer has been unwit
tingly hurling boomerangs at his
business, along with his higTi prices.
The cost of meat has been so tre
mendous that many people have |
learned to do without it. or are ent- ,
ing it in ever lessening quantities. I
Furthermore, they tind they are \
just us well off without meat, and
there is ample medical authority j
to back them up in their economy.
Diabetes, Blight's disease, rheuma
tism and high blood pressure are
less prevalent among the spare
j meat eaters than among those in
' the habit of eating it two or three
times a day.
"If 1 had my life to live over,"'re
marked Mr. Dustin Stax, "I'd be a
moving-picture star."
"But you have amassed wealth." ;
"Tes. But a moving-picture star
can make a million dollars a minute
without having the finger of scorn
pointed at him as a profiteer."—
Yonkers Statesman.
Plaza Hotel and Gril'
On Ocean Front
Asbury Park, New Jersey
Headquarters For Auto
European Plan
Garage in Connection
51.50 up dly. Sp'cl. wkly. Eur'pn. plnn '
S-.50 up illy. ? 1 -.50 up wkly. Amr. plan
Pacific at Arkansas ave. Cap. 600; ;
running water in rooms; private
i baths; extensive porches and dance
i lloors; choice table. Bath houses on ;
i premises for guests, private entrance
to beach. Garage. Bklt.
j \\\ M. HASLETT. !
$-.50 up dly. $12.50 up wkly. Am. Plnn
ICui. Pacific i* Arkansas Aves. Safely
built (no so-called lire-trap construc
tion). wide halls and stairways; ele-
I vator; hot and cold running water in
rooms; private baths; bathing from
hotel; use of bathhouses and shower
baths flea; private walk to beach;
I orchestra; dancing; white service;
I lireproof garage. Booklet and auto
map mailed.
AMERICAN PLAN (with meals)
$3.00 up Daily, $15.00 up Weekly
! Hem Located Popular Price Hotel
New York Ave. 50 Y'ds, from B'dwalk
■ overlooking lawn and ocean. Cap. 4uu
Elevator; private baths; hot and cold
running water In rooms; table
ana service a feature
Booklet with PoiutH of Interest mailed
15 & 17 S. Ueorgia Ave., nr. Beach.
Two sqs. from Reading Sta. $2.50 dly.
sl2 up weekly. Mrs. T. Dickerson.
1) S. 111. Veruon Ave.
Centrally located. American & Euro
pean Plans. Fine rraa. Excel, labie.
Mod. rates. Bathing from hotel
O. 11. ALDER
Virginia ave. and Beach, Ocean
view. Capacity 350. Private baths;
running water in rooms; elevator, etc.
Amer. plan; special weekly rates.
10 So. Michigan Are.
Convenient to'piers. Excellent table.
Pleas, surroundings. Terms mod.
Harrisburg's LEADING and ACCREDITED Business
STANDARD Courses approved by the National Associa
tion of Accredited Commercial Schools of the United States.
Bell 485 Enter Any Time Dial 4393
I^— I ' ——
I Kentucky av. & Beach. Heart of At
i lantic City. Cap. 500; modern through
out. $3 up daily; sl6 up weekly;
j American plan. A. C. EKHOLM.
; 32nd season under same management,
i $2.50 up dally. Special weekly.
Superior Moderate Rate Hotel
| Virginia av.; close to beach and at
l tractions; capacity 350; elevator, etc.;
| fine porches; special, $3 up daily; re
duced weekly, including excellent
, table and service. Booklet.
Ocean End Kentucky Ave.
| All conveniences. $2.50 day up. sl4
up weekly. Bathing from hotel.
1 Formerly of the Tennessee.
I Coolest and Most Attractive Location
I Directly on the Boardwalk. Boston
to Sovereign ave.. In exclusive Chelsea
: section. Capacity. 500. Fresh and sea
! water baths, private and public and
every appointment. Modern hydro
therapeutic department.
Orchestra Dancing.
' Auto bus meets trains. Booklet.
. J Ownership direction. W. F. SHAW.
Always eooL Swept by eon
| itant breezes from the Atlantic
Ocean and 30-mile wide Dela
ware Bay. Never a dull mo
ment. Something doing all the
'ime. Bathing, boating, fishing,
lancing, amusements, driving
ind eutomobiling.
Pie„sant. modern hotels furnlrfn
excellent accommodations at
moderate rates. Fine cottage;;
•ind bungalows at reasonable
rentals. Fast frequent trains on
both the Pennsylvania and Read- u
j "fd ' n ' or m a tion and M
j IV. Court richt Smith
Board nt Trade
IVildwond. N. J. yw/lc )1
I Wildwood Manor Ca R- *whole
I front; fresh and salt water'in bath"
1 elek W ebt r; ? 0t and cold * ln bTdroon^
1 jinve *7 I, ten "' B courts, etc. Opens
| June 27. Mrs. Wm. R. Pester. Mgr.
[ Hotel Sheldon. Amr. plan. Daily rates
' I PvL m haUs lth i Un ' ater - * 3 to $3.50,
• D J WOODS o to Elev ' Booklet.
■ i ' J ' "OOPS. Ownership-Mnnngens't.
f I ~ ~ — ; —
; I A 'P of America Yi —i./l
: mo'sgSpMM\
/(J~* ... ,*r BLU |R'OGEMCHJhTAI3s
- I 4 ?H' n . a Vista Springs. Franklin Co.. Pa.
I A Distinctive Summer and Aut umn Fesort.
A strictly modern hotel with excellent
J | table and service. Altitude 2000 feet.
Snlendid roads : urolf. tennis, etc.
will Remain Open I'ntll October
; Mount Gretna, Penna.
j i
i This Hotel has become a verj
- j popular resort for Harrisburgera
We have everything other lummei
k resorts have and many attraction!
they do not have.
- Leslie's Orchestra,
Dancing, Boating,
- Bathing and Large
Amusement Park
Sometliing New
a Visit Our Pink Tea Room
.' j Phone. Write or Come.
1 M. E. Patterson, Mgr.
Visit the
A welcome always awaits you. Write
the Mayor or any one.

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