Another Second Penny Inn
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Business Services
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
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TripAdvisor Reviews Another Second Penny Inn Stonington
Travel Blogs from Stonington
... as a mecca for fiber-based crafts and had to see it for myself. I am now considerably poorer, but very happy. I learned a new knitters acronym yesterday, STABLE (Stash Acquired Beyond Life Expectancy). I haven't quite reached that stage, but WEBS put me a couple of yards closer.
We headed east out of Northampton, passing postcard perfect villages and old mill towns. Ware was the first mill town we hit, and the old industrial buildings along the river ...
I need to dispel a few myths first off- sort of a 'Traveller's Mythbusters'. MYTH 1. Americans corrupt spelling. During our stay in Plymouth we noticed many signs displaying the spelling 'Plimouth'. Apparently in the very early days people spelled many words as they wished and both these were used. Today the official form is 'Y' but those who use signs with 'I' are simply making a historical statement. There you go! MYTH 2. Cruise ships throw their rubbish overboard. Pics ...
... discuss the top-secret Manhattan project (to develop an atom bomb). U.S. Supreme Court Justice Felix Frankfurter was a friend of both FDR and Bohr and served as a contact person between the two. A letter dated September 8, 1944, Frankfurter began thus:
Here is a letter from my Danish friend.'
The 'friend' was Niels Bohr. Unfortunately, Jens was unable to find the Bohr letter and has now sent ...
... each other with opulence. It was a seventy room mansion with sea views hence the name Breakers because of the sea breaking over the shore. It was sold to the equivalent of their National trust in 1972 for $365000 We left behind the Pilgrims and The Mansions and made our way towards Mystic for our overnight stop. Unfortunately we were outside of town so we didn't actually get to see the town of Mystic but the town map looked very ...
... building and grounds.
The Breakers was built in 1895 by railway entrepreneur, Cornelius Vanderbilt III of New York as his summer residence.
The 70 room "summer" estate includes a two and half story high Great Hall and a Morning Room adorned with platinum leaf wall panels.
Its interiors feature rare marble, alabaster and gilded wood ...