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Herbert L. Jillson.

Northward-ho! Covering Maine's inland resorts, Moosehead Lake, the Rangeleys, Belgrade lakes and Poland Spring (Volume 3) online

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VACATION



NUMBER



Ti^








U







Mlfl

A WEEKiy- MAGAZINE

OF

FICTION-FACT fi'NE^




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THE

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If there's no trap-shooting equipment nearby get a
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cost but a trifie

Free Trap-Shooting Rules Booklet No. 65, will be
sent on request



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REMINGTON ARMS-UNION METALUC CARTRIDGE CO.
299 Broadway New York City




WANAMAKER'S

New York Philadelphia

Sporting Goods Section



Everything for the Sportsman and
seledled with extreme care — Guns
Ammunition, Shooting Jackets
Riding Pants, Fishing Material, Jer-
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We think we have the

Finest Golf and Tennis Goods in America



Pleasing our cu^omers on mail
orders is a specialty with us
Don't hesitate to order any-
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100 yards west uf Massachusetts
Avenue Car Lines

A DiBtinftiur lOuatou l^nusr

BOSTON'S NEWEST HOTEL INVITING

TO TRANSIENT AND PERMANENT

OUESTS WHO PREFER GOOD

TASTE TO DISPLAY

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at modest rates

An attractive booklet on the hotel with

guide to Boston and vicinity will be

mailed on request

B. B. COSTELLO. Manager











HODGHTOli & DDTTOH GO.

BOSTON, MASS

Vacation Supplies



And General
WARM WEATHER NEEDS

We claim that we can save you more money
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Summer Fittings and Outing Supplies

WE are not only especially strong in House and Table
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Summer Service.



REMEMBER ABOVE ALL that these things are all

sold at the CASH PRICES which have made tiie name of
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The .351 Caliber, High-Power Cartridge has great killing

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Catalogue fully describing this rifle— "The Gun
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The largest five-cent wafer
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SOLD EVERYWHERE

MADE BY

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Correspondence
Solicited



Maynard & Co., mc

416 BoyMon Street
BOSTON, MASS






NORTHWARD-HO !



This Magazine is fully covered by Copyright : title, cover design, text>

illustrations, ornaments. All rights reserved.
Published Saturday Mornings for a period of ten weeks, during July,

August and September.
One Dollar Annually Ten Cents a Copy

Central Offices
LEWLSTON, MAINE BETHLEHEM, N. H.

COPYRIGHT 1911 BY HERBERT L. JILLSON




'NOKTHWARU-Ho!"



^CI.B246030





HUMB^fi©!




A WEEKLY MAGAZINE OF NEWS

ANNUAL VACATION NUMBER, 191 1
Vol. VII No.

IN QUEST OF SILVERSIDES

The Phantom Pish




TWENTY yards away,
just above the reef where
Little Brassua makes its
first dip into Big Moose, a
I j^ streak of silver tinged with

j "IK copper, blue and emerald,
flashed for a brief moment
against the mauve shadows of the dis-
tant firs and disappeared. "Ugh !" gasped
Joe, and the canoe shuddered and tugged
backward to a standstill. On the calm
surface of the lake ever-widening cir-
cles were rippling towards the shore,
reflecting the crimson of the setting sun.
Into their very center I dropped my
flies — a perfect cast — and drew them
slowly in. A gentle movement in their
wake, but so slight that I was not sure I
really saw it, and I was forced to
recover for the cast, bungling from
waiting too long. Back I sent the flies,
but they fell short and heavy. Again
and again I tried, regaining the swing,
but even the chubs had disappeared ; the
waters, apparently, oppressed with the
weight of evening. Annoyed I wound in
viciously, drone of reel strangely clear.
With a gentle throb the silent canoe
drifted forward to the brink of the reef,
hung there expectantly for a moment
and plunged into the cool, gurgling
foam, speeding on joyously through the
rips ; twisting, turning, balancing, like a
saddle pony on a mountain trail. Then
a victorious leap and we were in the
spreading river, floating idly, while Joe
dipped from deep down, a cup of cool
water. Ignoring the pool in face of
waning twilight, we swung on in long,
easy strides until, turning in, the keel



grated pleasantly on the beach opposite
our camping ground. "01' Silversides,
heem wan beeg wan," commented Joe
drily as he dragged the canoe ashore.
"Reckon twelvt' poun', eight poun,' ten
poun', I dunno, mebby ; but you no
kotch her. He play wid fleas laik wan
leetle kitten wid mouse, only she nevair
keel heem. Nevair! But she fool sport-
man, dees Phantom Feesh, whom you no
really see, no really hear. Some ov dem
she see heem an' com' for mont', week,
longer, mebby, and feesh for heem. feesh
for heem, feesh for heem; but Ol' Silver-
sides only wink her eye, wag bees tail,
an' laff at dem ; laff long way off." And
chuckling shrewdly, he hurried towards
camp to prepare supper. So that was Old
Silversides, I mused ; the Will-o-the-
Wisp, the Phantom Fish of Big Moose?
In thoughtful silence I ate supper, in
silent contemplation I smoked my pipe,
not escaping Joe's observant eyes. "You
will feesh for Ol' Silversides, eh?" he
commented, crossed to his tent and
turned in, disdaining a reply.

Far into the night I lay scheming,
planning, plotting; waking at dawn with
the presentiment that we might find The
Phantom in the pool below the rips.
Quite sure I am that I saw him as we
rounded the bend, a fleeting glimpse of
graceful motion, then the veil of mist
was without movement ; cool, myste-
rious, impenetrable. My flies brought no
response, not even the trout which we
ordinarily counted as safe there as in
our refrigerator spring, and Joe eyed
me narrowdy at breakfast. That day and
the next, we plied up and down the




ri\ci- uiu'vi-iufullv. llu'M. ;it evening, I caught a gleam in
the -spray below llie I'alK, unly tn find a rainbow there
uiien 1 looked again, and my flies brought no response.
The week fled. At falls, rips and outlet, we found the
trout eager, but no sign of Tlic Phantom. Then fisliing
suddenly failed at the spring hole, where Cold Stream
trickles in from the Logan, and for a week longer at dawn
.md twilight, day in anil ilay out, we sought in vain,
until rounding the curve suddenly, late one evening, a flash
of dull silv<-r in the shadows above the spring hole, van-
islicd in the dark water icitlwut a sound! lligli up and
close by, an owl queried hoarsely: "IVhoo! IVhoo! li'ho-
tllwoii!" Afar off. a loon's weird laughter answered:
"Aha-ha-haa! Aha-ha-hau! Aha-ha-hau!" A belated bird
flying low, swung shoreward with a startled cry and the
echoes caught up and multiplied the sounds. "Camp," I
muttered, a strange chill creeping over me, as Joe swung
back into midstream and vvc floated silently on. Once
again, just as we rounded the big rock, came the glint of
silver and the silent disappearance ; the owl's hoarse query,
the loon's weird laughter, the ghostly echoes.

"Phantom fish be hanged," I breathed, somewhat ner-
vously. "Befor' you geet hcem, you perhaps link so,
mebby," was the quick response, but from that moment
Joe became one with me in the quest of Silversides. In the
morning we found him not, but we knew his presence from
lliat time on by tlie absence of fishing, and persistently we
wended our way from spring hole to falls, rips to outlet,
lingering only where our casts brought no reward. By the
greatest stealth we soon discovered that wliilc he often
froliced at daylight, he rose to feed oidy at twilight —
always once, sometimes twice, never more than thrice —
cleaving the water as easily and as silently as an arrow in
his descent. Cautious beyond man's conception he was, in
all truth, the "Phantom Fish." Then warmer weather of
late July quieted his wanderlust, and we found him day
after day at the outlet, just above the dip, or just below,
gathering in the bounteous dainties which the current
wafted down ; Master of this favorite haunt of big fellows.
Realizing that he was for the time being content, we dis-
carded the canoe, cleared the bushes from behind a
big boulder within easy casting distance of the retreat,
estalilished a temporary camp fifty yards away, and laid
siege. That he had an appetite, did this Phantom, and a
very substantial one. we soon discovered and set about to
gratify the very natural desire. Everything possible to
suggest in replica of the tidbits which tempted him, we
offered; floating naturally down stream, fluttering franti-
cally across it, dashing madly up, possible and impossible,
but without avail, and. perplexed, baflled, we rested on our
:irnis. Then one warm day the green, gauze- winged trout
llies. huge and juicy, poising lightly on the water to rise
anil (hirl .-iway. began to float across the dip at the reef.



XonTiiw.\Ri)-no! — Pace i6



Tliat night I fashioned a trout By, green-bodied, gauzed-
uinged, big head, crooked legs and all, wound skilfully on
cork, and weighted to float upright ; a masterpiece upon
which I looked and felt that my work was good. Just as
twilight waned, I sent it down on the current, watching its
journey with breathless anticipation. * * * fi-,e water
swirled ; a flash of silver became a dull gleam. My heart
stopped. * * * Never shall 1 forget the anguish of that
moment, for, responding to the first impulse, I had struck
too soon, and my fly had darted away, skipped and jumped
again, before I regained control. Chagrined, mortified.
I jerked the lure across the water, carelessly as a boy
skips a stone, sullen that my nervousness should have
cost me so dearly. Indifferently I straightened the line
to gather for the back cast, lowered my wrist, and snapped
with the easy tug of indiff'erence. Vaguely I recall seing
the fly leave the water, a spray like a pinch of mustard-
seed floating from it. Then the familiar vision of The
Phantom awoke my inactivity and I relaxed mechanically
just the fraction of a second necessary. The rush with
which Silversides sank did the rest and a moment later he
was fighting afar off with the anger, determination and
chagrin of a tiger trapped ; tireless, relentless, resourceful.

Line and leader I knew, however, and snubbed him sixty
feet away, anxious to keep plenty of reserve on the reel.
High into the air he went, hovering aloft to shake a
shower of spray free before plunging into the water, and
he was off again like a race horse with the word go ring-
ing in his ears. Swing, dash and leap it was throughout,
a tension on the rod as delicate as a finely adjusted spring
necessary to prevent disaster; the uncertain battle cul-
minating in a desperate attempt to make the quick water
where victory was certain. .Again and again I turned him
just in the nick of time, again and again he renewed the
attack. Then a superb leap and he lay without struggle,
beautiful to behold, on the surface of the water forty feet
away. "He'll pull dem leetle scales uv yours erpart," com-
mented Joe gleefully when we reached camp, and thus it
was that we never weighed him. Joe's original estimate,
of "twelvt' poun', eight poun', ten poun', I dunno, mebby."
was not far from right, however, as the mounted skin
which hangs in place of honor above my desk, testifies.

Fishing in Big Moose was never better for the old pools
never fail now, but for me the waters have lost their fasci-
nation, and so Joe and I are roaming where the Wilder-
ness beckons and Mystery Hes beyond. "The king is dead,
long live the king," and we cherish his memory by recog-
nizing that his equal does not swim. — H. l. t.



There's a forest murmur, a ripple in the dell ;
Birds are singing sweetly, a song of love they tell ;
Hours are passing idly, the Days are yet to be ;
Past is but a mem*ry — the Future Livfs for me !




1 7 Page — North w.\rd-ho!



CLAIM THEIR OWN AGAIN

Beauty, Grandeur and Charm to Compare with Moun-
tains Returning Friends Have Vainly Sought




SI'.REXnCLY beautiful iu
sunlight and shadow,
slrctchiug on to distant
hills and cloud-capped sky,
I j^ welcoming friend. repellin.L;

5 ^^k foe like feudal castle in

(lays of old, the While
Mountains are greeting thousands gath-
ered, gathering. Magnificent, dignified,
supreme, the Switzerland of America
has claimed its own again for all time.
Beauty. gr;mdeur, charm to compare
with them many have sought the world
over and found them not, and all are
turning back with new appreciation,
keener understandinj; and deeper affec-
tion. Not since stage coach days
have the walks, rides and drives been
equally appreciated and motor touring
has doubled if not tripled, the transient
guests. To have missed the view from
not one but many mountain peaks, is to
have made a visit incomplete, for a sum-
mer in the Hills is now a return to
Nature from which many of us have
wandered far. heedless of her mother
love. Comprehending, visitors are com-
ing gladly, going reluctantly, living in
memory and anticipation ; the present a
joy and the past a prophesy.



THE HEART OF WHITE HILLS



As in Days of Ancient Rome. All Roads
Lead to Fair Maplewood

As in days of ancient Rome, all roads
lead to fair Maplewood, Heart of the
White Hills, where all arteries of travel
center. In the sunmier's activity golf
will lead all sports, the program begun
early in the month, leading up to the
more important events of .August and
September. Radical golf course changes
add much to the attractiveness of the



holes and include drainage, through
establishment of ditches hounding the
sixteenth and seventeenth fair greens,
;md the lengthening of the fifteenth from
-'50 to 625 yards, with general improve-
ment on the entire links. The first of
the tennis tournaments is scheduled for
the present w-cek with the championship
.\ugust 7-12. Trap, pistol ,ind rifle
shooting will he featured and baseball
possesses special interest through the
wimiing of the Mountain championship
by the local nine last seascm. As a rcH-
dezvous for automobilists no point in the
Mountains is more popular and a string
of fine saddle horses are included in the
splendid equipment of the livery.
Socially, interest will center in the enter-
tainments at the Casino and the more
formal cotillions, with the usual Thurs-
day hop and the ^Tonday afternoon sun-
light dance for the children.

The summer colony will include many
.mnual sojourners. .Among the cottagers
are Judge H. A. Gildersleeve. Vice-
President Bcnj. L. .Mien of the Knick-
erbocker Trust Co.. Vice-President E.
!•:, Perkins of the New York Life, Mr.
Howard Townsend. all of New York;
President \V. F. Dunspaugh of the
Maplewood Company, of Beaver, Pa.;
.\lr. J. P. Taylor of Henderson, N. C;
Dr. \i. L. Farr of Roxbury. .At the hotels
are: Mr. .nul Mrs. J. M. Stoddard and
f.imily, Mr. and Mrs. .\. C. Haniblin.
.\lr. and Mrs. I. Eugene White, Mr. and
Mrs. Dudley Tenney, Mr. and Mrs.
William Lamm and sons. Dr. I,. .\.
Jones ,ind family, Mr. Frederick Pla and
family, Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Raw^son and
family, Mr. .ind Mrs. R. P. Wilson, and
family, Mr. and Mrs. .\. .\. .\hcrn, Mr.
and Mrs. P. H. Lynch, Mr. and Mrs. F.
M. Burgess. Mrs. F. B. Tracy, Mrs. W.
v.. Whitney. Mrs. J. Greenough. Mrs.
A. .\. Knight. Miss Ellen O'Rorke. Mrs.

NORTHWARD-HO!— P.\GE 18





'SERENELY BEAUTIFUL INSUNLICHT AND SHAIJOW-





— STRETCHING ON TO DISTANT HILLS AND CLOUD-CAPPED SKY"



ig Page — North\vard-ho!



E. E. Smith and Miss Smith of New
York, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Morton,
Mrs. John C. Morton, Miss Emma Mor-
ton, Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Evan.s and
family, Mrs. Charles Halstead, Miss
Addie Halstead, Mrs. Phinncy and Mas-
ter Phiimcy, Mrs. .\. Reinhardt of
Brooklyn, Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Durban
and family, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Long-
stroth and family, Mrs. J. \V, Michcner
of Philadelphia, Mr. and Mrs. W. E.
McArthur, Mr. and Mrs. G. Macy Ed-
wards, Mrs. A. Nettles of Boston, Mrs.
C. F. Connor, Mrs. George Forsythe,
Mrs. Clara B. Boyre of Brookline, Mrs.
W. M. Horn of Maiden, Mr. and Mrs.
J. T. Murray of New Bedford. Prof.
and Mrs. Cushman of Tufts College,
Miss Lilla B. Moses of Jamaica Plain,
Miss Amelia Brew of .\ndover, Miss
Emily S. Shepard of Taunton, Miss
Sarah Pardee of Hartford, Mr. and
Mrs. F. W. Stark, Miss Elizabeth Bug-
bee, Miss Edith Baker, Miss Green of
Providence, Mrs. H. M. Gould and Miss
Gould of Portland, Mr. and Mrs. C. K.
.'\midcn and the Misses ."Xmiden of Bris-
tol, Prof, and Mrs. Charles A. Schu-
macher of Oneonta, Mrs. Kyre Crank
and Miss Kathryn Ballon of Memphis,
Mr. Pearl Wight and Miss Wight of
New Orleans, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Clark
of .\nnapolis, Mrs. William Leckie of
Burlington, Vt., Mrs. E. D. Buffington.



QUEEN OF THE MOUNTAINS

On Green Robed Slopes of Starr King
Waumbek Reigns

Enthroned upon the green-robed
slopes of Starr King, Waumbek. Queen
of the Mountains, reigns; sweet, gra-
cious, serene. Gathered as if round an
amphitheatre, grim peaks overlooking
the arena of the valley, pay her homage
while cool breezes waft to her the fra-
grance of the plain and the voices of the
forest. Every July found the first of
thousands of loyal subjects returning to
linger for .Xulumn's glory, interest of the
weeks to come centered in sports and
social pleasures. For the annua! White



Mountain golf championship on August
24, 25, 26, devotees of tlic ancient game
will come from many sections ; numerous
other tournaments preceding and fol-
lowing. Four divisions are provided
for with trophies for qualification and
liandicap scores, match play division
winners, runners-up and consolation
winners. Many putting competitions
will enliven the season, music and
afternoon tea adding to their interest.
Trap shooting is also much enjoyed,
various tennis tournaments will round
out August and the saddle horses of the
Lakewood string are a part of the liv-
ery. Automobilists find Waumbek a
charming destination and many guests
bring their own cars. Socially many
affairs are planned, the hops and cotil-
lions of the younger set, entertainments,
and parties, teas and Bohemian room
parties. The Rt. Rev. J. M. Francis,
Bishop of Indianapolis, will be in charge
at the Churcli of the Holy Trinity.

Among the cottagers are Mrs. John
Wanamaker and Mr. John VVanamaker,
Jr., of Philadelphia, who are occupying
Onaway and will be joined soon by Mr.
Wanamaker, Miss Wanamaker and Mr.
and Mrs. Barclay Warburton. Mr. and
Mrs. Adolph Vietor and family and Mrs.
Louise Steinway of New York, are at
Cherry. Mr. and Mrs. Henry A. Blair,
Miss Anita Blair and Miss Hollings-
worth of Chicago, are at The Wigwam.
Mr. and Mrs. Cabot J. Morse and Mas-
ter Jack Morse of Boston, are at Moun-
tain View with Mrs. Morse's mother,
Mrs. John Burns. Mr. and Mrs. D. M.
Pridie will spend .August with them.
Mrs. Nathaniel Witherell and .Miss
Thorne of New York, are at Way-
onda. Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Schmidt
of New York, are at Brookside. Mrs.
K. W. Neuhoflf and Mrs. Catharine
Kountze of New York, are at Bashaba.
Manager and Mrs. C. V. Murphy are at
Starr King; the most popular little



Online LibraryHerbert L. JillsonNorthward-ho! Covering Maine's inland resorts, Moosehead Lake, the Rangeleys, Belgrade lakes and Poland Spring (Volume 3) → online text (page 1 of 25)