|Hotel Grunewald, No. 120 Baronne street, near Canal street.
320 rooms. Elevators. European plan: Rooms $1.00 and up.
|Cosmopolitan Hotel, No. 128 Bourbon street, near Canal street.
125 rooms. Elevator. European plan: Rooms $1.50 and up.
|Hotel Denechaud, No. 348 Carondelet street, four squares from Canal street. 100 rooms. Elevator.
American plan: $2.00 per day and up; European plan: Rooms $1.00 and up. French cusine.
Hotel de Louisiane, No. 717 Customhouse street, one square from Canal street. 50 rooms. (In the old Zacharie mansion.) Celebrated for its fine French and Creole cusine.
Commercial Hotel, No. 204 Royal street, corner Customhouse street, one square from Canal street. 170 rooms. Elevator.
Park View Hotel, No. 618 Camp street, opposite Lafayette Square, five squares from Canal street. 50 rooms. Elevator.
St. Charles Mansion, No. 826 St. Charles street. 50 rooms.
Fabacher's Hotel, No. 709 Customhouse street.
|New St. Charles Hotel, No. 215 St. Charles street. One square from Canal street. 465 rooms. Elevators.
American plan: $3.50 and up. European plan: Rooms $1.50 and up.
|Visit: St. Charles Hotel Page|
New Orleans is especially fortunate in the matter of hotel accommodations. All of her principal hotels in appointment and service rank with the best to be found anywhere and are a never-ending delight to the tourist from other sections of the world.
New Orleans hotels in the past few years have spent several millions of dollars in keeping pace with the growing reputation as the most charming winter resort in America. Convention after convention has been secured for the city. Few cities entertain a greater number of National conventions each year.
To accommodate this augmentation of visitors the Cosmopolitan, De Soto, Grunewald, Monteleone, St. Charles, and other hotels, have been compelled to make additions and improvements that involve large expenditures.
Accustomed as they are to handling the great influx of tourists that comes with the annual carnival season, the guests of the city at this time ranging from 25,000 to 50,000 persons. New Orleans' hostelries are necessarily well-equipped and qualified to handle any gathering that may select the "Crescent City" as a meeting place.
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