. “SEA HORSES” On the Estate of Dr. Eagleton of New Jersey By Anna Vaughn Hyatt Cast by Gorham & Co., New York


The Cape Ann Publishing Co. Price 10 Cents


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Cape Ann Shore, August 20, 1921 1 > ee Sa Te 7 J To : <a | a | The Cape Ann Shore Delightedly dedicates itself, as A Magazine of Community Value In a Community of Discrimination

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2 Cape Ann Shore, August 20, 1921


Pringles History uf Gloucester

From the Coming of Thornwald, the Norseman, to 1892


Illustrated, 340 pages.

Gives in narrative style the Story of the Most Famous American Fishing Port; Visits of the Early Navigators; Champlain’s Visit in 1606, with map; List of Early Settlers and a fund of social, political and civic History—Most Complete History of the Civil War of any New England town.

On sale at

Shurtleff’s Waiting Station and at Jeffrey’s News Stand, Pleasant St., opposite Posoffice

Price, $2.50. Sent postpaid from the office of the Cape Ann Shore.

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Som GeeC mm CEC mats om Geel SEC mC Em Se ema um SEC SEL Lear um Se em CSE

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Cape Ann Shore, August 20, 1921 3

ys aa For Sale at Oldest Established All Hotels and News Stands Summer Resort Weekly On the North Shore On the North Shore Massachusetts 1896-1921 A SUMMER MAGAZINE OF COOL DISTINCTION The Last Word on Who’s Where, and When and Why. Bringing to the Dainty Ears of Fashion, Gay Gossip of Gay Doings. | The aim of THE CAPE ANN SHORE is to be a magazine of Community expression in a neighborhood of talent. More and more, its readers are becoming its writers. It stands at the disposal of the North Shore as an immediate clearing house for ideas and ideals. TO OUR FRIENDS THE CAPE ANN SHORE wants you to feel that this is your magazine—built to receive your thoughts, and eager for your cooperation to make it the pioneer ““Community Magazine.” Manuscripts will be given every courteous attention. Published Weekly for 8 weeks during July and August by the CAPE ANN PUBLISHING CO., James R. Pringle, Editor 5 Beachmont Ave., Gloucester, Mass. ‘Entered as second-class matter July 16, 1920, at the postoffice at Gloucester, Mass., under the Act of March ss somo o


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Special Articles = = August 20, 1921









COV2ZR—Drawn by FANNY WILCOX BROWN, after a design by Anna Vaughn Hyatt—Decorative Drawings and Title Designs by Agnes Lee.

THE CAPE ANN SHORE is thoroughly copyrighted.


The lumbering ’bus suddenly stopped at the end of a unprepossess- ing road—“‘‘the end of the route.’”’ We painfully straightened ourselves and climbed out. On inquiring our way to the Community Dramatic School we were ‘told, “Down that road.’ So down ,jthat road we went, and a more fascinating road would be hard to dis- cover. ‘‘Atmosphere’’—one felt it on all sides. Was this due to the ghosts of old fishermen who had departed on their last Great Voyage, leaving their snug little cottages behind them, or was it due to the indomitable spirit of the artists who had taken this old fish- ing ground for their own? Perhaps it was the combination of the two. As we passed the tiny cottages, we caught glimpses of canvasses through win- dows, of artists with easel and paint boxes already hard at work, though it was early in the morning. felt bustling endeavor and happy ac- tivity on all sides.

Suddenly, a sharp turn in the road brought us to the end of the trail. “The Community Dramatic School’’— we Igqked--about for an imposing building to go with so imposing a title, but could find none. By the process of elimination we finally decided upon one a bit larger than those surround- ing it. We were right. We entered. We came into a large, sunny room full of windows, which were all open, and the fresh, sparkling air was blowing through. The room, which hung right on the edge of the water, made one feel buoyant and happy.

The first thing on the program was the class in Dalcroze Eurythmics con- ducted! by Mlle. Ponse. And right here let it be understood that Mlle. Ponse is an inspiring teacher. It was all we could do to keep our seats and watch, we wanted to throw ourselves bodily into the work that was being done. Mlle. Ponse, by her voice, by her enthusiasm and by her absolute knowledge of her subject lifted each spectator and pupil, out of her pet in-

ertia. Every single pupil worked to her best endeavor. The sight was in- spiring:

First there were exercises of supple- ness. Did you ever try to kneel on one knee and touch your forehead to the knee of the other leg stretched straight to the side? Go and see the class in

(Continued to page 6)


In fact, one -

To My Lady In Search of The


Mrs. Celeste D. Heckscher, the dis- tinguishcd composer, is spending the summer at Eastern Point. In the at- tractive seclusion of Cecelia Beaux’s studio Mrs. Heckscher spends her days in hard work, for her ever fer- tile genius will not permit her to rest on the laurels she has already won.

Yet with what satisfaction and pride can Mrs. Heckscher contemplate the magnitude of that which she has already achieved! As a composer of many orchestral works, operas, songs, pieces for piano, violin and ’cello, Mrs. Heckscher has gained the enthusias- tic plaudits of her fellow musicians and the great enlightened public who have heard these works rendered by the leading orchestras and soloists in the country.

Mr. Stokowski, conductor of the Philadelphia Symphony orchestra, and Mr. Stock, conductor of the Chicago Symphony orchestra, upon the warm reception of Mrs. Heckscher’s suite “Danses of the Pyrenees,’’ incorporat- ed this charming work into their regu- lar repertoire for frequent perform- ance.

Mrs. Heckscher is at present prepar- ing a “Lecture Recital” of her opera, “The Rose of Destiny,” to be given shortly at Cecelia Beaux’s studio. This work, which was presented by the Philadelphia Operatic Society, is a “Mystical Opera” in two acts, of which both text and music, replete with vivid and poetic imagination, are by Mrs. Heckscher. The personages of the drama are depicted by ‘“‘motives”’ feli- citously expressive of their character- ists, and in the development of the work Mrs. Heckscher treats the most varied episodes, some poignant and dramatic, other fantastical and gay; again others of tenderness and pro- found feeling, with the greatest mas- tery.

The contains several dances, a form in which Mrs. Heck- scher excels,

score also

fairly revelling in a wealth of spontaneous and infectious rhytkms and opulent colors.

Mrs. Heckscher has the proud dis- tinction of being the first American woman composer whose production of opera has been presented. —Cecile Talma.

Cape Ann Shore, August 20, 1921



Rare Colonial Silverware From New England Treasure Chests Shown by New York House

Many old residents along the North Shore have loaned heirloom silver, some of it brought from England in colonial times, for the exhibits of sterling now being held at various summer resorts under the joint aus- pices of the Gorham Company and the Massachusetts Retail Jewelers asso- ciation.

The exhibit at the New Ocean house, Swampscott, includes many rare old pieces of silver and others equally as interesting that are repro- ductions of the best made by such pioneer silversmiths as Paul Revere, William B. Durgin and Jabez Gorham, founder of the company that bears his name.

Dealers in antiques have co-operat- ed with the jewelers in making the display as interesting as_ possible. Rare pieces of old mahogany form an effective background for the arrange- ment of the various dinner, luncheon and tea services. Flowers, too, are used in profusion.

The Swampscott exhibit will be car- ried to the Wentworth at Portsmouth next week and the week following will be shown at the Samoset at Rockland. Me. Early this week the exhibit was shown at the Hodgson and Kennard Company’s attractive shop in the Col- onnade at Magnolia.

Marguerite -Walker Jordan, assis- tant to President Franklin A. Taylor of the Gorham Co., is in charge of the exhibits. She is regarded as an au- thority on old and modern silver.

When President Harding stopped at Poland Spring, Me., for luncheon and a game of golf, en route from his visit to Secretary Weeks of Lancaster, N. H., he was presented with a silver humidor by the Retail Jewelers assoc- iation of Maine, Miss Jordan makings the presentation at the first tee. She said the box was made by New Eng- land silversmiths and was given as a souvenir of the chief executive’s visit to historic Poland.

The humidor made by the Gorham Co., bears the inscription, ‘‘To Presi- dent Warren G. Harding from the Retail Jewelers Association of Maine, Poland Spring, August 6. 1921.”

(Continued to page 6)


Cape Ann Shore, August 20, 1921



The following is an extract from recent Washington correspondence in The Boston Transcript bearing on the candidacy of Col. A. Piatt Andrew of Eastern Point for Con- gress, all of which the editor of The Shore cordially endorses. Mr. William E. Brigham, the correspondent, is one of the best known journalists of the country and his opinions carry weight.

(Boston Transcript, August 10, 1921)

Many of the older officials in Wash- ington are watching with keen inter- est the contest in the Sixth Massachu- setts Congressional district in which Colonel A. Piatt Andrew of Gloucester is the candidate against the field for the republican nomination for the va- cancy caused by the resignation of Congressman W. W. Lufkin. As far as the Massachusetts men are con- cerned, sympathies naturally are more or less divided, for the late Con-


A very unique “hour of music” will be given at “Three Waters,’ Miss Edith Notman’s beautiful Breton residence at Eastern Point, Wednesday, August 24, at half after four o’clock.. Miss Harriette Cady, the distin- guished New York pianist (Leschetizsky’s pupil), who is visiting the North Shore for the first time, will give a Russian - Spanish program and will include her ar- rangements of Russian folk music which are well known to music lovers.

Such an unhackneyed pro- gram will, no doubt, appeal to lovers of piano music. Tickets may be had at lead- ing hotels, East Gloucester. Miss Cady’s personal ad- dress is care Mrs. Moore, 6 Clarendon street, East Gloucester. Among the lead- ing music lovers interested in Miss Cady’s musical success are Mrs. William E. Atwood, Mrs. Frederick G. Hall, Mrs. C. Russell Hinchman, Mrs. Celeste Heckscher, Mrs. Wil- liam R.. Harcourt, Mrs.

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gressman Augustus P. Gardner, whom Mr. Lufkin served so long as secretary, had a strong hold upon the affections

of the voters of the Sixth district and

the friends of Major Gardner and Mr. Lufkin are understood to be unfavor- able to the aspirations of Colonel An- drew. On the other hand, Colonel Andrew made a remarkable record in Washington, where he happened to occupy public office at a'time when a man of his peculiar equipment found plenty of work to his hand, and in

‘a measure he has impressed himself

upon some of the important legislation of the country as few men had the opportunity to do. Now that Nelson W. Aldrich is dead, it is violating no confidence to say that Colonel An- drew was the real framer of the bill which eventually, although with im-

(Continued to page 20)



Monday and Tuesday, August 22- °23. David Powell in “THE PRINCESS. OF NEW YORK.” A Paramount picture. Viola Dana in “HOME STUFF’... and .a Metro Screen Classic.

Wednesday and Thursday, Au- gust 24-25. Constance Talmadge in “WEDDING BELLS.”.’ A First Nation- al Attraction.. Big Metro ‘Screen,.Classic special, with an all-star cast,,, “FINE FEATHERS.” .

Friday and Saturday; August 26-

int 27. Roscoe ~(Fatty) Ar- buckle in’ “CRAZY TO MARRY,” ' a’ Paramount picture. Neal .Hart in 1iGOD’S, «GOLD, .a State Rights Western special,

PLAYHOUSE- ON-THE- MOORS Second Series of Community Plays, August 25


Sixth annual. exhibition, , Gallery- On-The-Moors,. August 2 to 215 10 Va.m. to 6 p.m: Sunday, 2 to 6.°

First ‘annual exhibition, Rockport Artists association, :.Con- gregational Vestry, Rock- port, Angust 17-27 with

Palmer and others.



Open Daily from 10 to 6 o’clock—Sunday from 2 to 6 o'clock No Admission -Fee.

Ledge Road,, East Gloucester

All Are Invited

_ costume ball in Town Hall. Pageant Graffley’s Woods, Lanesville, under the direc- tion of |! Miss » Dorothy Graffley, August 18-20. \.Exhibition of Paintings, Mrs. Mary L. Weiss, Ledge; Lane, East Gloucester, ‘in August. Exhibition of: Pairitings of John L. Coggeshall, “Redgates,” Lanesville.


(Continued from page 4)

eurythmics do it, and more, and smile in the doing. Then came exercises in concentration and alertness. There was no chance for any sleepy headed- ness here. Perhaps you think it would be easy to walk along and suddenly take two short steps backward when someone hollered “hop” at you. Per- haps! But go and try it, and you'll change your mind. Last came a free interpretation of a presentation at court, which called. for dignity and poise and perfect balance. And so the

lesson closed. We would have liked

to have it go on indefinitely.

Next came Mrs. Evans and the class in public speaking, followed an hour later by one in stage direction. “A good speaker inspires thought.” By this one evidence alone Mrs. Evans is an excellent speaker. We “thought” from the time she uttered her first word, to the very last of all. A wealth of ideas was given out. It seemed to us that, at the end of two hours, we had enough food for thought to last a lifetime. And all this richness is right at hand, within the reach of all, to be plucked by whoever wills.

Are youa bromide? Then join Mrs. Evans’ class immediately and learn originality. Anyone capable of using good judgment may be original. Is that not a comforting statement? Mrs. Evans assures us it is so. Origi- nality certainly sparkled from the class. Mrs. Evans taught that one should so combine words that pictures are formed in the mind of the listener, to so combine words that the effect is as music, and last to so combine words that the alien emotions, laughter and tears, are provoked at the same time, giving birth to humor. The members of the class carried out her instruc- tions in their interesting solutions of the problems given them. Clever ideas and expressions came from all sides. Members of the class gave several instances of refreshing word combinations: “verbal garbage,” “clammy responsiveness,” “stop gap conversation,” ‘‘microscopic generos- ity” “jelly fish stability’—and yet the ones that said these words were even as you and I -before Mrs. Evans changed them.

The class in stage direction is of great value to those having to do with the staging of plays. The numerous problems occurring in this work are discussed, and a great deal of valua- ble information acquired.

Twelve o’clock came all too soon. We were loath to leave. We had spent an inspiring morning. As we wended our way down the winding road, back

out of the clouds to humdrum exist- ence, we could not help but realize the “community spirit” that made all this possible, and of the beautiful little “‘Playhouse-on-the-Moors” which is its culmination.

—Mildred Peabody.

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Last Saturday’s entertainment at the Community Dramatic School began with three recitations by Miss Mar- garet Lyle, of a shop-girl, a woman at. a modernist art exhibit and of an old maid. Miss Louisette Talma then played several pieces and somehow managed by the vigorous, brilliant ease of her playing to atone even for a piano grown old by the sea. The small crimson curtains then parted on “The Florist’s Shop,’ with the follow- ing cast:

THE FLORIST’S SHOP Winifred Hawkridge

Maudepe see ae oar Julia Henning Henry aha ain ee Margaret Lyle Misa-Wells. 2: ee Elizabeth Striker JACKSON We Aad Miss Hickey Slovisk-y es ese eae aera Jack Rauber

This little comedy from the Harvard 47 Workshop was played with such engaging buoyancy and naturalness, in so fresh and pleasant a spirit that we feel sure the actors enjoyed it as much as the audience. Miss Henning, as the facilely emotional clerk, gave an especialy delightful performance. Willard Thorpe deserves great credit for devising so charmingly convincing a setting in such cramped quarters. Next week the school plans to play Susan Glaspell’s ‘‘Trifles.”’

Preparations for the second group of plays at the Gallery-on-the-Moors are in full swing. Mr. Crosby is par- ticularly busy, since he not only di- rects “In Honor Bound,” but also takes a leading part in it. —A. H. M.


Mr. and Mrs. Parker W. Whitte- more of Boston were among the early seasons arrivals at their handsome Cole’s Island residence.

Mr. and Mrs. E. Haring Dickinson, who have been spending the first of the season at the Brambles, have gone for a season to their home in the New Hampshire foothills at Fitzwilliam, N. H.

Mr. and Mrs. John P. Sylvester of Somerville have taken occupancy of their cottage built for them a few years ago.

Mr. and Mrs. 8S. M. Merrill of New- ton Center, who make their summer home in the Cole’s island colony are established there for another season.

Mr. and Mrs. Chester P. Jones and daughter of Arlington came the first of the season to their cottage here,

Cape Ann Shore, August 20, 1921

THE GORHAM EXHIBIT (Continued from page 4)

According to Miss Jordan, there is no section of the country where the art, beauty and permanence of sterl- ing silver is more appreciated than in New England. This is particularly true of the North Shore section, she said. Such old families as the Wood- bury, Haraden, Ellery, Babson, Stacy, Mansfield, Davis and Hildreth connec- tions of Gloucester and others in Salem, Lynn and Nahant have notable collections.

Some of these pieces are more than 200 years old. There is a beaker for instance, owned by a Gloucester sea captain who sailed the East Indian seas, and whose collection of Spanish coin was melted down to make the cup. The old silver dollars were con- verted into the beaker by one of the first silversmiths. of Massachusetts. The cup bears the date 1760.

A sugar and. cream loaned by a Newburyport family is of hand- wrought silver and has been handed down from one generation to another for two centuries. Equally as inter- esting are a set of spoons loaned by Mrs. Preston Friend. They were a wedding gift to her great, great grand- mother, a Gloucester belle of colonial times.

Other spoons from the collection of Miss Isabel Lane of Gloucester, a de- scendant of “The Fighting Haradens,” are also to be seen in the display. Capt. Jonathan Haraden, a hero. of the Revolutionary War, was one of those early sailors whose remarkable exploits and travels have been handed down to the present day. Treasures brought from old world ports are owned by members of his family and include not only silver, but beautiful china as well.

One of the most interesting pieces is a silver comb -bought by Frances Hildreth of Gloucester with the first money she earned as a school teacher. That was 150 years ago. It was loaned by Miss Frances Hildreth Estabrook.

Among the reproductions from the Gorham studios is a Paul Revere tea pot and coaster. It is all handwrought and hand engraved and is an exact reproduction of one made by Revere before he became famous for his ride to Lexington and Concord. Another interesting reproduction is an individ- ual chocolate pot made in London by Archambo in 1738. Other things in- clude a colonial muffiniere, and old English caster and a Plymouth after dinner coffee set.

Heirloom silver is: used in the ex- hibit to emphasize the fact that gifts of silver are gifts that stand the rav-

(Continued to page 7)

Cape Ann Shore, August 20, 1921

THE GORHAM EXHIBIT _ (Continued from page 6)

ages of time and gather about them as years go by the tender associations of each succeeding generation.

Miss Jordan contends that silver has always been a mark of family distinc- tion and if a good design 200 years old is invaluable today, it behooves the present generation to plan for the heirlooms of tomorrow by choosing gifts that combine beauty, permanence and practicability.

Miss Jordan’s work is to interest the American woman. of today in sil- ver to such an extent that she will pre- fer a few pieces of sterling to a chest of substitute. For the past generation she claims that women have been get- ting away from the true values of life by accepting the make-believe for the real. This, she says, is hitting the home life of the country a knockout blow.

“W e’ve been eating,.tinned soup and canned beans’ instead of the real home cooked kind,” she said, “and at the same time we’ve been setting our ta- bles with plated instead of sterling silver. The solid silver spoons our great grandmothers cherished seem to mean nothing to us. I would like to get home makers all over the country to start collecting sterling with the same love and enthusiasm that book lovers collect books.”

Miss Jordan believes that love of sil- ver is inherent in every woman and that the appeal being made by the Gorham Co., for appreciation of the art that lies in sterling will be effect- ive. The exhibits are just one feature of the plan.

Home economics teachers at Co- lumbia and other colleges are co-op- erating. A recent demonstration and lecture on “How to Set a Smart Din- ner Table’”’ was atterded by 300 sum- mer school students from the house- hold arts department of Columbia. The class was held at the Gorham shop on 5th avenue. This was the first of a series to be held in college and university towns throughout the country.

She is also urging brides and en- gaged girls everywhere to build their homes around a few pieces of solid sil- ver instead of beginning with plated ware. In this connection she has ad- vanced a new idea in hope chests and that is for girls to accumulate silver on birthdays and at Christmas and graduation. The plan has met with favor in many places.

Popularizing sterling is no hard task in New England, Miss Jordan explains. The silver industry in America origi- nated here, and that high regard for the best in everything which is char-


Arrivals at the Oceanside and cot- tages: Mrs. Alice W. Chambers, Mr. and Mrs. Barron Collier and family, of New York at the Centre;Miss E. G. Albert, Miss L. U. Dolbeare, Mr. and Mrs. Donald F. Cammann, New York; Miss Elsie Lowry, Philadelphia; Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. Halle, New York; Miss Rofena Hassett and party ,Ohio, at the Underbrush; Mrs. J. R. Wood- well, Miss Duffy, Miss Murray, Pitts- burgh; Miss M. H. Stack, New York; Mrs. H. J. Musselmer, Miss Anne Musselmer, Miss M. Shaw, Baltimore, at the Highland; Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Johnson of. Ohio; Mrs. H. E. Haass, MYrso Blige Gee slombard.. | Chicago: Mrs. John Phillips, Miss Annie Slavis, Mrs. W. R. Morris, Mrs. Ellen Gough, Beverly Farms at the Breakers; Mrs. L. Marchand, Miss Joseph, Miss P. Joseph, Montreal, Mrs. A. C. Morri- son, at the Wilkins; Mrs. K. Cox, New York; Mrs. George O. Johnston, De- troit; Edward H. Zaiser, Indianapolis; D. P. Clark, Boston; Ben Lumpkin, Atlanta, Georgia; E. S. Holloway, Baltimore; W. R. Martin, Washing- ton; Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Hupness, Phil- adelphia; William Crossman, Miss Waterbury, Mrs. R. T. Halsey, New York; Mrs. .James B. Singer, San Francisco; Miss C. Van Rensellar, New York; Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Sherks, Ohio; Miss H. V. Z. Anthony, New Jersey; Mrs. J. V. Z. Anthony, New Jersey;.A. Van Sochem, Mrs. H. A. Strong,.Miss A. Fitzgerald, Mrs. S. Carroll, Mrs..B. H. Horne, New York; Robert O. Martin, Boston; N. D. Maher, Miss A. D. Maher, Norfolk, Va.; Mr. and Mrs. S. P. West, New York; Mrs. L. A. Rommel, Miss V. R. Powers, Mrs. Frank W. Elwood, New York; R. J. Robinson, Pennsylvania; Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Conyngham, Phila- delphia; Dr. and Mrs. A. E. Pew, Wor- cester; Mr. and Mrs. William P. Chapin, Jr., Rhode Island; Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Cahoone, Providence; Mrs. Robert Rosenbury, Chicago; Mrs. C. J. Babbitt, Mary Babbitt, Ed G. Bab- bitt, Cincinnati; Austin B. Fletcher, New York; Mrs. A. F. Simpson, Bev- erly; George O. Johnson, Detroit; John J. Martin, John J. Martin, Jr., Boston; Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Van Hon- tin, New York; Mr. and Mrs. Ed C. Hoxer, Boston; Mr. and Mrs. Charles

N. Walsh, Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Large, Philadelphia; Mrs. Hazel

acteristic of the people, has been man- ifested in a marked extent in New England homes. This is true of fur- niture, linens and china as well as silver,


Moore, Mrs. Fred Edward, Mrs. Geo. Stewart, Indianapolis; Mrs. M. O’Con- nor, Baltimore; Mr.‘ and Mrs. R. E. Stanley, Mrs. B. C. Kelvert and daughter, M..H. B. Paine, C. Haslam, New. York;. Mrs. J. A. Hartford, Mrs. L. M. McKelvy, Graham McKelvy, Alice Hart, Marie Abadia, Mrs. H..H. Jenks, William F. Jenks, R. D. Jenks, Philadelphia; Mrs. E. J. McCormack, Mrs. J. Enright, Mrs. G. M. Anster, Miss A. Enright, Miss Alice Kinney, Brooklyn; Miss Mable Bulger, Miss A. Munan, New York; Robert H. Silves- ter, Washington; Mr. and Mrs. B. Richards, Minneapolis; Mrs. John Borden, Chicago; Miss Anna Fallen, Miss R. Fallen, New York; Mr. and Mrs..Henry F. Ulmer, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hansteter, New York; Mr. and Mrs. B. Kinney, New York; Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Pollak, Ohio; Mr. and. Mrs. B. Kinney, New York; Miss Louise Hodsden, Vai Mott, New York; G. W. Britton, Ohio.

* * OK *


Arrivals at The Hawthorne Inn: Miss Helen Adams, Montreal; John © Apple, Lancaster, Pa.; Kenneth Ap- ple, Cambridge; Mrs. J. T. Basker- ville, Marion Baskerville, Tennessee; George Bowsworth, Boston; Walter Belknap, Mrs. H. W. Blane, Louisville; B. L. Butler, Mrs. John Butler, New York; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Barrett, Augusta, Ga.; Mrs. J. A. Chisholm, Mrs. Juliet Chisholm, New York; S. C. Carpenter, New Brunswick, N. J.; John E. Carey, Baltimore; Mrs. Hor- ace Coburn, Miss Marietta Coburn, Lowell; Leighton Calkins, Plainfield, N. J.; Mrs. Wilson Thurston, East Orange, N. J.; Miss Lillie Hunn, Phil- adelphia; Miss A. C. Dorrance, Mrs. F. Douglass, Camden, N. J.; Mrs. Alexander Demenil, St. Louis, Miss Emily Fox, Miss Lila Fisher, Miss A. Fenill, Mrs. H. P. Fenill, Miss .R: Fenill, Mrs. S. W. Fountain, Philadel- phia; Mr. Ferran, New York; Mrs. Henry Gatay, New York; Miss Mar- garet Gitt, Albany; Miss Violet Gratz, Philadelphia; Mrs. G. F. Powers, Miss Helen Powers, Arlington; Miss Marion Rice, Brattleboro, Vt.; Alice Robinson, Mrs. H. W. Robinson, Baltimore; Mr. and Mrs. George Reigel, Garden City, L. I.; Miss G. Rummery, Germantown; Mrs. Henry Rogers, Miss Elizabeth Rogers, New Haven; G. W. Roden- baugh, Philadelphia; F. A. Roberts, New York City; Miss Louise Stoval:, Stovall, Miss.; Mrs. E. D. Shepard,

Caldwell; Mr. and Mrs. Townsend Scott, Baltimore; Mrs. Maurice Mar- shall, Washington; Mr. and Mrs.

Stanfield, Miss Helen Sturgeon, Phil- (Continued to page 10)

EVER before have-the gar- dens of Magnolia bloomed so luxuriantly! Guests who, despite the day of the motor car, enjoy an early morning walk, are often seen admiring the grace-

ful arrangement and exquisite color-

ing of the Costello C. Converse garden on the Shore road or the beds of helio-

trope on the estate. of Mr. and Mrs. H.

W. Farnum on Boulder‘avenue. The

artistic forms and fantastic shapes of

the Oceanside beds—holding the sea- son’s popular and prevailing blooms, come in for their share of praise from the passer-by. Indeed, a garden day, which has been so popular along the shore this season, could be held at

Magnolia to advantage, both to char-

ity and lovers of nature at its best. Mrs. Henrietta Macdonald and

daughter, Miss Karen Macdonald of

Cambridge, who have in former sea-

sons occupied their Shore road bunga-

low, are spending the greater part of this summer on their farm at Duxbury.

Mrs. Marshall Field of Washington,




who has been a guest at Hotel Ocean- side since early July, left Magnolia on Monday for an extended motor tour. Mrs. Field will spend a week with her niece, Mrs. Albert Beveridge of Bev- erly Farms, later in the season.

Miss Emily Gray of Hotel Aborn was hostess at a luncheon Thursday at tre tea house on Norman avenue.,

Mrs. has been spending a fortnight at Mag-

nolia, returned to her home the latter.

part of the week.

Miss Margaret Corlies of Att Lea house has been entertaining her niece for the week. Miss Corlies was re- cently in an automobile, accident in Boston, but her many friends will be xlad to know that she has quite re- covered.

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Remnard Ai

St. Louis are the guests of Mr. Ken-.

nard’s mother, Mrs. S. A. Kennard, at her home on Fuller street.

William Baxter Closson,, who has one of the few remaining studios at Magnolia, is among those to exhibit at the Gallery-on-the-Moors this .season.

Jacob Hagar of Weston, who,


Cape Ann Shore, August 20, 1921

Iv~. and Mrs. Closson make a long sea- son at Magnolia, arriving early in June and often enjoying the month of Oc- tober at their attractive cottage off of Fuller street.

Returning to Magnolia for another season is N. D. Maher and daughter of Norfolk, Va. The Maher family oc-

cupied the Chick cottage on Norman avenue a few seasons ago.

Mrs. E. M. Binney of Boston, who is spending the season as usual at

Totel Oceanside, entertained her, son,

Dr. G. H! Binney,'and Mrs. Binney at. _ luncheon Monday.

Magnolia summer’ residents noted onthe links of the Essex County Goliaa club the past week include C. D. Cox of Cleveland, Dr. Charles Wadsworth, Jv., of Philadelphia, James P. Bush of Columbus, Costello C. Converse of Boston and 8. P. Bush of Columbus.

It almost seemed like the olden days ie

to have a tennis tournament in pro-— gress on the Oceanside courts the past _ ‘There was a time when the

(Continued to page iI Pe



SoS aay

4 East 48th St.

ro rr oat at re a

AJ chimidt &S son |

Importers of °

Siluer aud Sheflield Plate Hine Porcelains ‘MAGNOLIA Telephone Magnolia 408

Hine Wedding Presents a Specialty Qhristmas Gifts held for December Aclivery


Boylston St.

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Cape Ann Shore, August 20, 1921


=H E Gallery-on-the-Moors, with its excellent exhibit of paintings, has formed the chief interest for the Eastern Point colony, as well as of other resorts within motoring distance.

Sunday afternoon an_ especially large number of art lovers were pre- sent at the Gallery and from opinions expressed it was evident that all were satisfied with the verdict of the judges who selected the display of oils, water colors, etchings and bronzes.

Mrs. William B. Hill of Baltimore, who is spending the summer at Haw- thorne Inn, was the guest of Dr. Mary D. Dakin at luncheon at her home in Magnolia Tuesday.

Miss Elizabeth Leech of Washing- ton, who has spent several summers in Gloucester, will arrive at “The Fairview” the latter part of the month. Miss Leech is a graduate of Smith college in the class of 1918 and has a large circle of friends in the summer colony.

Percy Lee Atherton of Boston is spending a few weeks at Hawthorne Inn, as has been his custom for a num- ber of seasons. Recently Mr. Ather- ton was the guest of his brother and cister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Atherton of Washington, who are summering at Hotel Oceanside, Mag- nolia.

Professor Robinson of the depart- ment of Greek and Archaeology of Johns Hopkins university, Baltimore, and Mrs. Robinson are among those registered at Hawthorne Inn.

Great has been the interest in the portrait of a girl, painted by Frederick G. Hall, and on exhibition at the Gal- lery. Mr. Hall, who possesses one of the most artistic and attractive stu- dios on Eastern Point, only recently completed the portrait which has aroused such favorable comment. Strikingly beautiful are the flesh tints which, contrasted with the rich tones of the dress, make the picture one which easily ranks among the first in the portrait group.

Hawthorne Inn guests will be anx- ious to view the oil painting by Jean Nutting Oliver, who has her studio at the Inn, and which has as its subject the willow bowered entrance to the Hawthorne Inn.

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Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dunn re- turned to East Orange, N. J., the lat- ter part of the week. They were reg- istered at Hotel Rockaway.


[D-AUGUST finds the sea- son at its crest, although, truth to tell, there has been little formal social activity outside the dinner parties given prior to the dancing at the clubhouse Saturday night, when Jefferson John- son and his sturdy jazz artists make the weltkin ring with tickletoe dance music and song, these functions being largely and enjoyably attended.

The weather has been so delightful that there has been little indoor en- tertaining, the appeal of the links and tennis courts or beach and moorland jaunt being irresistible. No better outdoor weather conditions could be conceived. These be rare August days.

Tuesday Mrs. Buck of the cottage colony gave six tables of bridge with 23 at tea. Last Saturday Mrs. Noyes of The Thorwald had two tables of bridge and eleven for tea. The club bridge party for Friday evening, Sep- tember 2, promises to be the grand end-of-the-summer function.

Mrs. Celeste Hechsher, who has the Cecilia Beaux cottage this season, has as her guests her sister, Mrs. Henry Drayton of Pellyn, Penn., and Miss Celeste Hechsher of Stafford, Penn.

The residence of George E. Tener at Eastern Point has no distinctive name. “Ardarra”’ is the name of their resi- dence at Sewickley, Penn., and is Cel- tic for the “Oak on the Hill.’

Mrs. Thomas Kelly and Mrs. John Warfield of Chicago are house guests of the Arthur G. Leonards at Eastern Point.

Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Jones re

entertaining at ‘“Moormere,” their Hastern Point summer home, Miss Katherine Brown of Sewickley, Penn., and Mr. William Thayer Brown of New York.

“Windover,” the summer home of Miss Anne Curtis, is now occupied by F, A. Leovy and family of Pittsburgh, Penn. They have as guest Mr. John Kerr of Montclair, N. J.

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Hyde, who are spending the summer at Hotel Oceanside, were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ll. G. Brainard at Bass Rocks.

An attractive dinner party includ- ing Bass Rocks young people was given the past week by Mr. M. H. B. Paul in honor of Miss Frances Brainard. Those in the party included Mr. Paul, Miss Brainard, Frederick Ballard, Miss Adelaide Brainard, Miss Virginia Seldon, Ira F. Brainard, 2nd, Miss Kate Gray, Miss Winifred Gray, and Alexander Loughlin

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HE SEASON draws nigh to September. Contrary to usual custom there will be no Pop concert this year, but instead the end-of-the- season festivity will be the masked ball at the club-

house, Saturday evening, August 27.

The Saturday afternoon teas at the clubhouse, inaugurated some years ago, continue to be an attractive fea- ture of the colony community life. Last.Saturday Mrs. S. H. Hooper pre- sided at the tea serving, with Mrs. William M. Jelly and Mrs. Haxworth at the toast table.

A summer eve of music and drama by the guests of Wonasquam lodge, under the direction of Mrs. Frederick C. Adams of Boston and Mrs. H. L. Wilkins of New York, last Friday eve- ning proved a success from every standpoint. The program was opened with French songs by Miss Victoria Johnson, a talented singer and instruc- tor of Boston, responding to several encores.

Mrs. R. G. Tolmie,.a popular young matron of Montreal, presided at the piano, Mrs. Walter A. Draper of Cin- cinnati gave pleasing solos, Shakesper- ean scenes