Magnolia lovers – check out Oceanside Evening, October 10!

The Magnolia Historical Society
invites you back to the Days of the Magnolia Grand Hotels for an
“Oceanside Evening”

Oceanside Hotel copy
Reminisce with old and new Friends; Enjoy History, Wine, Desserts, Coffee, Tea and Laughter! Casino Wheel of Fortune and 50/50 Raffle!
Learn about Magnolia, our homes, our former grand hotels and more!

Step into this portal of Magnolia history:
“Oceanside Evening”
Saturday October 10th
7 to 10 pm
Magnolia Library Center, Magnolia
Come help us celebrate what makes Magnolia great!!

Lisa Ramos, author of “Magnolia: A Brief History”, will present an informative program along with her panel of Magnolia experts, James Cook and Fran Hines.

SAVE $10 WHEN YOU BUY TWO TICKETS!
Reservation tickets are $15 for members,
or save and purchase two tickets for just $2O!
Non-member tickets are $20, or buy two for just $35.
Join the Magnolia Historical Society today and save!
All tickets purchases are tax deductible!
VINTAGE HATS ENCOURAGED!

Reserved Tickets Availableat Magnolia Library Center,
Magnolia Historical Society, from any board member
or by calling: 978-525-3603
Or you may mail check to P.O Box 5551, Magnolia, MA 01930.

We’ll have your reserved tickets at the door. Walk up tickets also available.
Hope to see you all there!

4 comments

  • Magnolia Historical Society

    Thank you so much, Sharon. And that fabulous photo too. Hope to see you Saturday nite!

    Like

  • I lived on the shore in Magnolia from 1957 to 1962 and loved every day of it except when my two huge Great Danes menaced tourists walking by.

    Like

  • Wow, what an amazing surprise to see that photo of the
    Oceanside. My grandfather Abe Snider was one of the
    owners and as a child I spent many happy summers in
    Magnolia staying with my parents and siblings at the
    Oceanside Hotel. Even now, at age 72, I still have the
    most treasured memories of Magnolia and those
    halcyon summers – it was a magical place. What a pity
    it is now but a memory.

    Like

  • I remember that after it burnt down a lot of the shops on Lexington Ave closed. The town really was never the same again. I was just a kid but it seemed like there was a lot less going on. Then, because fewer people had a Magnolia destination, the bus to Gloucester shut down and it was hard to get to a movie if you didn’t have a license.

    Like

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