Group Title: Florida Chautauqua, De Funiak Springs, Fla
Title: The Florida Chautauqua, De Funiak Springs, Fla
ALL VOLUMES CITATION
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00103297/00005
 Material Information
Title: The Florida Chautauqua, De Funiak Springs, Fla
Alternate Title: Assembly programme
Third Annual session program hand-book
Annual session of the Florida Chautauqua
Florida Chautauqua, our 15th year, 1884-1899
Florida Chautauqua, De Funiak Springs, Florida
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 23-24 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Florida Chautauqua
Publisher: Duffy Bros.
Place of Publication: Cuyahoga Falls, O
Cuyahoga Falls, O
Publication Date: 1905
Frequency: annual
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Chautauquas -- Congresses -- Florida   ( lcsh )
History -- Periodicals -- De Funiak Springs (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
 Notes
General Note: Title from caption.
General Note: Latest issue consulted: 1919.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00103297
Volume ID: VID00005
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 42937765

Full Text

















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PKY LIBRARY
O)F FLA. HISTORY



TheFloridaChautauqua
De Funiak Springs, Florida.
February 7th to April 1st, 1905.
Eight weeks of superb entertainments await the
patrons of the Florida Chautauqua, and her unrivalled
attractions make this, the Twenty-First Assembly,
the most brilliant of her entire history. The schools
and departments are under the management of recog-
nized leaders; the entertainments are refined and
inspiring; the long column of prominent names com-
prise those who are foremost in moulding the thought
and education of the country. The great part played
by the Florida Chautauqua in the growth and develop-
ment of Western Florida is inestimable. Situated

















CHAUTAUQUA :PARK
Chautauqua Amphitheatre. Hotel Chautauqua.
high among the pines, beside a crystal lake, De Funiak
Springs became a rallying point for visitors from
every part of the union, many of whom, fascinated by
the wonderful climate and healthfulness of this soc-
tion, have made it their permanent home. She has
also been the means of uniting all sections in a great
bond of brotherhood, and drawn into closer relation
of friendship the people of Alabama, Georgia and
Western Florida. Her growth has been phenomenal,
her influence far-reaching, her teachings elevating;
fully deserving the hearty tributes of distinguished
visitors who have likened the Great Chautauqua to a,
torch whose light shines over the state and adjoining
states uplifting and blessing the people."
Crowning the crest of the Blue Ridge, this charm-
ing spot, about three hundred feet above sea level,
marks the highest altitude by United States coast sur-
vey in Florida. It is twenty miles from the Gulf of
IMexico, whose breezes come tempered with sweetness







2 THE FiLORIDA

and laden with health through miles of primeval pines.
The marvelous lake in the heart of the town, perfectly
round and one mile in circumference, is a, dream of
beauty. Visitors from all parts of the world pro.
nounce it one of the marked features of our Continent,
and one of the world's wonders, for nowhere else be-
tween the ~Atlantic and Pacific, or indeed in any part
of the globe, has this gem of a lake an equal in sym-
metry and ideal perfection. The high rolling lands by
which it is entirely surrounded, gradually sloping to-
ward the silvery beach, form a frame-like margin to
the lovely picture, while fine residences amid deligfht-
ful environments can be seen through the openings for
miles in every direction. The scenery justifies the
itle of the Adirondacks of Western Florida," and
De Funiak has been appropriately styled "L A Little
Venice with fairy parks, miniature lakes, tumbling
cascades, waterfalls and fountains. The pine trees
that stand on the border of the lake are giants of the


OHAUTAUQUA. 3

midway between Jacksonville and New Orleans, one
hundred and thirty miles southwest of Thomasville.
Visitors journeying southward from
Accessibility Chicago, Cincinnati, St. Louis and the
West, find this spot the most easy of access of all the
Florida, Resorts, and year by year make this the point
of destination to the homes ot hospitable friends, cheery
hotels and pleasant cottages. Travelers who go early
in-the season to the tropical part of the state do wisely
to turn aside at Jacksonville and visit Ije Funiak
Springs on their homeward journey, not only to attend
its Chautauqua, but also to enjoy its invigorating air.
There are many lakes of rare beauty
Our Lakes near De Funiak where those fond of the
water can row and fish to their heart's content. The
nearest are the Stanley Lakes, about three miles in
circumference, which can be seen from the car window
on approaching De Funiak from the west. They are
about a, mile and a half from the town, and the two
lakes are but a few ~rods apart, with a channel con-


ALPINE SPRING.
forest, and remain like sentinels guarding its beauty.
Live oaks and water oaks are on every hand, while
bolly bushes hold up their scarlet berries and nod in-
vitingly to the passer-by. No other place offers such
advantages to seekers after health, pleasure and en-
tertainment.
The absolute purity and curative qual-
The WJCater ities of her waters make De Funiak
widely known as "' the Poland Springs of the South,">
while her plear atmosphere, bright skies, high altitude
and b 1my lp e es form an ideal combination for the
bealth-seeker. Alpine Spring has become widely
known as a complete curative for those suffering from
Kidney complaints. It has restored many to full health
and vigor.
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS is situated on the Pensacola
and Atlantic Division of the "L Louisville and Nastrille,,


OHAUrTAUQUA L~xAK.
necting them through which skiffs can pass. On their
shores, under the stately pines, can be found ideal pic-
nic grounds.` There is a good shady drive around
them, affording enchanting views, and Magnolia
Springs can be visited on the way. Lake Cassidy,
about nine miles distant has an area of over two square
miles, the home bf the trout, the bass and the bream.
There are also good~ livery facilities to the Gulf-side
and other points ~whece hunting and fishing are found.
Al Parkadjoining the Chautauqua Park and
Apin Pb Lake, is a delightful resting place
where the lover of nature can walk among stately pines,
bask in the sunshine and hear the sweet music of songf-
birds mingle with the cadence of falling waters. Here
is Alpine Spring the crystal water of which is -caught,
in 4 Jaoob's Well of sparkling granite.







TIHE FLORIDA


CHAUTAUQUA. 5


Excursion tickets are sold over all
Approaches prominent railroads from New York,
Chicago, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Philadelphia, Wash-
ington, Pittsburg, and various places in the east and
west. Special Round Trips are issued from points on
the Louisville and Nashville Railroad during the As-
sembly. While the Chautauqua is in session, no winter
trip presents so large a return for the outlay. In one
day the snow banks north of the Ohio become merely
a memory amid the sunny dreams of the Southland.
,The Hotel Chautauqua, a large
Accommodations and admirably kept hotel, is
fitted with modern conveniences, and furnishes every
possible comfort to its guests. Several smaller hotels
also present reasonable rates to tourists, and there are
many cottages with comfortable accommodations.
Delightful families from the North have for years
made De Funiak their winter bome. People from
Iowa, Wisconsin, Illinois, Ohio, Indiana, Minnesota,
New York and many- other states, make happy all
visitors by cordial hospitality. Receptions are num-
erous, and good livery or jolly ox-eart rides are fre-
quently taken to places of interest near at hand.
,The Excursions which take place on
Excursions Saturdays are marked features of the
Chautauqua season. On some of these days crowded
trains bring fully 3,000 people to the Chautauqua.
The Saturday programmes are especially interesting
and attractive, and the large auditorium on the lake-
side is always crowded to its utmost capacity. The
Wednesday Holidays also afford opportunity for ex-
cursions to various surrounding places of interest.
One of the pleasant fea-
Patie ad r1pOrttS ,burses DelFuniak Spin s
cellent opportunity for rowing and sailing. A superb
orchestra also furnishes music every afternoon in the
hotel corridors.


EDITH HALE.


CHaUTAnQUa GLEN,


OCUeprtmilttit OfQ Inttrttittftt


CLASS WORK ALONG VARIOUS LINES.


The Florida Chautauqua presents for the Session of
1905 an unrivalled list of talent in Music, Physical
Culture, Literature, Elocution and Art. It has been
the aim of its Officers and Directors to secure not only
the best teachers, but also recognized authorities on
national and educational questions. Every depart-
ment of study is under the direction of a, competent
and celebrated leader and the course of instruction is
thorough and efficient.

th1usic.
Prof. B. F. Peters of Ligionier, Ind., will again have
charge of tbis important branch of the Chautauqua
work, and the management is to be congratulated on
securing his services. As musical director, choral
conductor and vocal instructor, Prof. Peters stands in
the first rank of American teachers. He is an ardent
disciple of the old Italian school of singing as em-
bodied in the teachings of the elder Lamperti, and his
method5 have met with marked success.







CHAUTAUQUA. ?

the Broadway M. E. Church of Louisville, Ky., for
three years, after which he accepted a call to the Chair
of music in the Missouri W~esleyan College at Cam-
eron, Mo. Prof. Peters is a fine organizer, and will
bring to the work an enthusiasm, a prestige and
ripened experience that assures the most brilliant re-
sults.
There will also be special Classes in Vocal Music,
and Instruction in the Elements of Music, which will


THE FLORIDA


He is a specialist in the field of vocal music, and a
Choral Conductor of wide experience and brilliant
record, having had charge of large chorus choirs and
choral societies. His marked ability as Musical Di-
rector has placed him in g reat demand for Chautauqua


CoBAs RAND MAGUIRE,
Pianoforte Instructor.

be conducted personally by Prof. Peters, presenting
excellent opportunity for higher study.
$68 6000115.
The increased interest and enthusiasm in the
Chorus, which is open to all holders of Chautauqua


Poao. B. F. PETERS,
Chorus Director.
Assemblies throughout the land. His success does not
lie simply in his ability to secure the correct reading
of a, composition, but rather from the fact that he pos-
sesses that rare musical temperament and sympathetic
nature by which he inspires, in his singers, an enthu-
siasm and warmth of interpretation so often lacking.
He has a wide reputation as a voice teacher and has
held positions in Indianapolis, Dubuque and Louis-
ville. For five years he was the leading soloist in
Indianapolis, appearing in many oratorios and con-
certs; was for eleven years at the head of the vocal
















ALEXA~NDER BONE.

department in the Dubuque Academy of Music,1leading
church choirs, and conducting the Dubuque May Fes-
tival Chorus. He directed the large chorus choir of


IRENE \YEST.
tickets without extra charge, has caused the manage-
ment tO give it a more prominent place on the Plat-
form. In addition to a Religious Cantata, Faith and
Praise," by John A. West, the text of which is largely
taken from the Bible, and which will be rendered by







8 *lHE FLORIDA

the entire Chorus on the closing night, there will be
excellent choral training in anthems, four part songs,
and miscellaneous selections. A new feature will be
the learning and rendition of patriotic and old-time" .
familiar songs, making the course varied and enter-
taining, and the instruction interesting and beneficial.


Pianoforte.
The Management is pleased to announce that the de-
partment of Pianoforte will again be under the direc-
tion of Miss Cora Rand Maguire, of Oincinnati, Ohio,
whose pleasing manner made her a, favorite at the
Chautauqua last season. Miss Matguhi~e is a musician
of marked ability, having studied successfully with the
Gornos, Dr. Elsenheimer, Frank J. Wilson and J. A.
Brookhoven. Her great success as a teacher has won


CIRAUT~AUQA.


for the season of 1905. She brings a ripened experience
in Chautauquat work having conducted the Art Schools
at the Monteagle (Tenn.) Chautauqua, and Franklin a
(Ohio) Chautauqua for several years. All the import'


MRs. ELMEE~ G. LB~AWRENCE,
Art Instructor.


ant branches of Art will be taught,-ribbon-embroid-
ery, art and needle work, burnt wood and leather
Indian bead work, chair-caning, basketry and raffia.
Mrs. Lawrence is president of the Walnut Hills
School of Industrial Art, a, position which she has held


Psor. C. J. FELL.


her a place among the Faculty of the Ohio Conserva-
tory of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio, which position she
now holds, having charge of the Department of Har-
mony, and Class work in Piano. As a teacher she
possesses true art and natural ability, instilling enthu-
siasm in her pupils and accomplishing fine results.
Hrer technique and expression have received highest
encomium. She brings wide experience and prestige,
and is prepared to instruct pupils of every age and
grade.


Mrs. Elmer G. Lawrence, of Cincinnati, Ohio, one of
the most celebrated and successful Art teachers in the
country, will have charge of the Art Department


L1 Ronar's BoYs."


with honor since the foundation of that School, and
will bring a prestige, vigor and personality to the de-
.partment which will assure a striking and phenomenal
success. She will have as assistant, Mrs. Clarence H.
Rolf, one of the leading Art Teachers of the Walnut
Hills Industrial Art SchooL







10 T HE',FLORIDA

Gbthbren's 'Iour.
A new and added feature of the Art Department will
be the Children's Hour." This will be conducted


CHAUTiAbfQUA. i 1


1Elocutton and Il~bst~cal Gulture.
Miss Annie May Moorman, of Lynchburg, Va., who
will have charge of this important branch of Chautau-
qua Instruction, is a specialist in the art of expression,
and a reader and teacher of wide experience and bril-


CHBs. E. DOUGLALSS.
Elagician.

personally by Mrs. Lawrence. Entertaining aind use-
ful wot~k will be given, and the instruction varied ac-
cording to the age of the pupils. At the various Sum-


ANNIE IVIAY IVIOORMAN,
Instructor in Elocution.
liant success. The course of study will comprise: 1.
Vocal Expression (natural, direct and forceful expres-
sion through modulation of the voice.) 2. Vocal Train-
ing (voice as an agent of the mind). 3. Phonology.
4. Harmonic training of the body. 5. Pantomimic


onwCLao GLEE: CLUB.

mer Chautauguas this Hour has been one of the most
important and far reaching in beneficial results, and
we hope the children will all take up this interesting
and practical work,


CHARLHs KALMAN HOLSTEIN.
expression. 5. Unity and Harmony. 7. Reading as
an Art. 8. Dramatic Training. 9. Oratory and Pub-
lic Speaking. Also a complete course in Physical
Culture and Gymnastics will be g~iven. Special courses







CHAUTAUQUA. 13


12 THIE FLORIDA


will be arranged for readers, ministers, and teachers
and separate classes held for the children.
Miss Moorman is a thorough master of her art, and
the opportunity offered for perfection in this branch
should be embraced by all.


DENTON C. CROWL~,
[The New Sam Jones.]
benefit will be derived from these morning services.
The Chautauqua gladly re-welcomes Rev. Charles L.
E. Cartwright, Scottdale, Pa., Rev. H. W. Thomas, D.D.,
Chicago, Ill., Captain Md. B. Pilcher, Monteagle,
Tenn., Rev. John W. Hancher, Mt. Pleasant, Iowa,
Rev. M. W. Brown, Cincinnati, Ohio. Vandalia Varnum
Thomas, Chicago, Ill., Rev. L. Curtis Talmage, Wau-
kegan, Ill., Rev. John W. Sauborn, Friendship, N. Y.,
J. H. Ford, Toronto, Canada, Rev. Edmund F. Albert-
son, Columbia City, Ind., and Rev. C. H. Leeson, Clin-
ton, Ind., and also brings as new workers in this field
of increasing activity, Rev. Charles A. Eaton, Cleve-
land, Obio, Hon. Albert O. Lockridge, 3reeneastle,
Ind., Rev. M. E. Nethercut, Kokomo, Ind., Rev. John
Mnaean, Neo lasn i a. and Rev. J. M. Van der
An added feature of the religious work willbe a week
of Twilight Prayer conducted by Captain Pilcher.
This will be held in the Ampitheatre at 7.30 P. la. dur-
ing the week of March 6th, just preceding the Evening
Lecture or Concert, and should be a period of great,
profit. This Twilight Hour has been made by Captain
Pilcher one of the distinctive features of the Mont-
eagle Assembly, and offers the greatest opportunity
for inspiration and genuine work along religious lines.


W. S. BaTTls.

tgounb Eab~e,

The Round Table will again occupy its prominent
place at the Three O'Clock Hrour. The interest shown
at these meetings has been especially gratifying to the
management, and the large attendance has justified a
continuance of the method which worked so admirably
last seas~on. These interesting literary topics will be
found in the detailed list under the title of Lectures>
and after the presentation of the subject by the
speaker the topic will be thrown open to the house for
questions and general discussion.


Siunbay school, 1R~ormal anb '~ftble 5tuby.,

The Devotional and Bible hour will be unusually
attractive. Every morning~ from ten to eleven will
be devoted to Scriptural study. The leaders and
instructors have been carefully selected, and great


CAREICO s ORCaESTrtA AT HOTICL CHAUTdUQUA.







14 THE FLORIDA


Ili~turbap 1Etcuratons. n O
The same rate will apply to Saturday Excursions'' t
as in the past few years, viz: 85 cents for whole tickets, C f
and 50 cents for half tickets, sold at all Railroad sta- 0 o: E
tions between Pensacola and River Junction, which in- a 1 '
eludes "'Railroad Fare and Admission for the Day P)g1
to all Chautauqua Entertainments. This has proved a
great convenience and benefit to all, saving the time
and trouble of purchasing tickets at the Amphitheatre
on Saturday, as the mere showing of the return-ratil-
road-coupon is sufficient to admit the bearer to all the
exercises and entertainments held in the Amphitheatre.
The increase of patronage last season more than
justified the expectations of the management. The
Saturday attractions are especially strong this season.
Never in the entire history of our Chautauquat, has
such a list of superb concerts been presented to the
public. Entertainments of magic, slight of hand and
illustrated lectures, are especially attractive for ex-
cursionists which always fill the Amphitheatre to!
overflowing.Y









I









CH~AUT~AUQUA AMn~mTHnATRBE.
Our 'Tow~n.
The citizens of De Funiak Springs are justly proud
of their prosperity, rapid growth, fine stores and pro-
gressive spirit. Everything that can be desired is
found in the business houses, and people for many miles
around make De Funiak Springs atradingf center. All
wsinter-visitors are delighted to find that they can pur- E
chase not only the necessities of life, but also the finest
luxuries. The accommodations for tourists and travel-
ers are especially attractive. The Hotel Chautauqua, r a V C ~
near the Amphitheatre, is the center of Chautauqua 3 o
life, and many pleasant friends are made by a short E
sojourn at De Funiak Springs. It is also a delightful v
resort for the people of Pensacola, Marianna, and
visitors along the line of the L. and NT.,,who spend an
occasional week attending the Chlautauqua.







*CHAUTAUQUA. 17














TH PLATFORM



Icaica Rol
6 u~- -7CriosCner adadOcesr S.Lus
Mo.) Skile Muicn an oossfmre
abliy Enae o h etr esn
Pro B.F ees(igneId)BaioeSlit
a hrsDrctradVcl ntutr








AccomanistandT~ Pian Insruto.

Doula Poel (ashilTenn),Noed ngis



I cMrs Dougls Powell an (ashville, en), Art. oisti
Pian Sist. Mscan n oost fmre
Ethel M. Cros e (Norwod Ohenio), Tealeteontrlo

M rs. B. F. Peters (Ligonier, Ind.), Mezzo-nSoprano.
Charms ingto and Popuar. nsrct
Cr Edith Hal uie (ColmbsOio)a, A Tiple IStautr :f
Mar.Milony W.d Brow (iin teCnnatir Oho), Drmaic.
<" a oprano. n in Isrutr
a Prof.la J.B.Nyerk (NaHollan, Micign.), Hoped Col-s

Ote *- lege.rw od hi) Talented Barton ofwid rage
Harrie Dy Cromsier (Corydona, IndC.), Remarkbl
CidPianist.







CHAUTAUQUA. 19

W. S. Battis (Chicago, Ill.), Talented actor, King of
impersonators. His facial expressions are marvel-
ous.
Mrs. William Calvin Chilton (Oxford, Miss.), Won-
derful impersonator and dialector. Southern
stories from Southern writers by this dramatic
Southern reader.
Frank Allen Peake (Barnesville, Ga.), Wonderful
Entertainer. Unrivaled in humor, song and fine
dramatic art.
Frederick Truman (Cleveland, Ohio.), Celebrated
V Impersonator, clever entertainer and monologuist.
Miss Emelie Ehret Adlams (Cincinnatti, Ohio.), Pop-
ular reader of rare talent. Under her direction,
"' When the Toys Awake," will be given by eighty
children.
Mrs. L. Curtis Talmagfe (Waukegatn, Ill.), Reader
of great natural ability.
Bill Bone (Olinton, Ill.), The' Poet-Reciter. A
talented Impersonator, a unique blending of
humor and pathos.
Alma Bergetta Price (Oinciunaiti, Ohio.) Fancy
Indian Club Swinging, Picturesque Statue poses,
and artistic gymnastics.
Bertha, Adams (Toronto, Canada), Dramatic and
humorous reader of marked ability.
Mrs. Estella Leggett Crow (Marianna, Fla.), Reader
and impersonator of great power.
Emeline Hollis (Cincinnati, Ohio.), Artistic reader
possessing rare talent.
Illustrated Lecturers and Entertainers.
Eugene Laurant (Chicago, Ill.), The Prince of
Magicians. Without a Peer in the legerdemain
art, and the greatest entertainer and manipulator
of mysteries. Mrs. Laurant assisting in all the
wonderful illusions.
Metropolitan Entertainment Company (Wilkes-
Barre, Pa.) Charles E. Douglass, the great mani-
pulator of modern magic in startlingf, marvelous,
and ludicrous -performances, ably assisted by Miss
Irene West, The Modern Witch of Endor," and
Prof. C. J. Fell, the greatest living Cellist, accom-
Spanied by the superb pianist, Miss Josephine Fell.
Ellwood (Philadelphia. Pa.), The Wizard of
Magic. Wonderful Cartoonist, Illusionist and
Smoke Artist. Many new unique and startling
feats, assisted by Mrs. "Ellwood."
E. B. Swift (Milton, Wis.) The grandest scientific,
spectacular display ever produced, by Prof. Swift's
Oxyhydrogen Microscope thrown on a screen by
the compound Cosmoscope.
Dr. Stanley L. K~rebs (Greensburg, Pa.), 'i'he marvel-
ous mind reader, disclosing the marvels and
mysteries of the world within. Novel, striking and
entertaining. Illiciting ripples of merriment and
rounds of laughter.


18 THE FLORIDA .

RoneyT's Boys Concert Company (Chicago, Ill.),
Novel and Artistic. A wonderful combination of
Music both Vocal and Instrumental. Their "Gold-
en Organ Chimes of nearly 200 bell organ pipes
is the greatest hit of the season.
American Lady Quarteste (Chicago, Ill.), Rare Sing.
ers. Each member a soloist, both vocal and in-
strumental.
The Harvard Musical Club(Boston, Mass.): A. Frank
Adants, Harp, Mandocello and Mellophono Soloist; '
Miss Chorlotte Cleveland Baldwin, Violinist and
Soprano; Miss Mono Belle Welch, Contratlto,
Reader and Pianist; Frank E. Ohaffee, Baritone
and Humorist.
Chicago Glee Club (Chicago, Ill.), The Famous Male
Quartette, an Embodiment of Art and Humor, and
Miss Irene Skinner, Talented Reader.
Dunaway Trio (Conway, Arkansas), A Company of
Stars. Hattie J. Dunaway, Humorous TReader 5
Beulah Rochester Casey, Soprano, and Myrtle
Greeson, Pianist.
The Harry T. Butterworth Concert Company (Chi-
eago, Ill.): Harry T. Butterworth, Basso; Miss
Fay Hill, Soprano and Accompanist; Miss Marble
Marion Wallace, Reader, and Miss lona L. Senn,
Violinist. Artists of great merit.
The Ohio Concert Company (Dayton, Ohio): Miss
Amy Kofter, Pianist : Miss Orchie D. Snyder,
Soprano; Arthur Leroy Tebbs, Baritone, and
Charles Kalmatn Holstein, Violinist. Superb
Musical Combination.
Anderson-Reohr Concert Company (New York City)'
Artists of Rare Musical Ability. Ruth Anderson-
Reohr, Violinist; Wilma Anderson, Pianist; D.
Arlington Reohr, Tenor.
The Tri-Century Concert Company (Indiatnapolis'
Ind.): Colonial, Ante-Bellum and Modern Ballads'
Readings and Songs by Leona Bidlack Olhatber'
Reader ; Rhea Hall Behymer, Contralto, and Maud
Cunninigham, Accompanist.
The John Howard Concert Company (Heno, Ohio)*
Rare Musical Combination in Solos, Duets, Trios
and Quartettes. Lynn D. Schaeffer, Lyric Tenor ,
Mrs. Lynn D. Schateffer, Prima-Donna Soprano;
Miss Mabel Conaway, Contralto and Pianist, and
Ralph Shalrtle, Baritone and Flutist.
Aquarian Chimes (Russel1ville, K~y.) Something
New, Artistic and Pleasinig, Played by O. K. Mo-
Clean and A. V. Shelton.

Readers and Impersonators.
Annie May Moorman (Lynchburg, Va.), Talented
and brilliant reader, Instructor of Physical Culture,
Delsarte and Elocution. .
Marietta LaDell (Toronto, Can~aa). The celebrated
entertainer and magnetic impersonator*







ORAUTPAUQUA~. B 8


r'PHE FLORIDA


Hon. Frank S. Regan (Rockford, Ill.), The well-
known clever cartoonist and rapid crayon artist..
Rev. G. Meriwether McCa~mpbell (Allegheny, Pa.),
America's only Dantean Lecturer, giving two
evenings in the spirit world with Dante Alighiri,
and Gustave Dor6.
Mrs. Frank Wilde (Cincinnati, Ohio), was present
at the Coronation Ceremony, and will give in detail
the entire Crowning of Edward VII.
Miss Berths Adams (Toronto, Canada). From life
models and beautifully colored, the slides have been
specially made for the "L Sign of the Cross. "
J. H. Ford (Toronto, Canada). .Carefully prepared
and illustrated with choice pictures. Summer
and Winter Sports in the North," will be vividly
portrayed.
Prof. Edwin Wiley (Nashville, Tenn.), Vanderbilt
University. Splendid interpreter of Modern Art
and Poetry.
Rev. John W. Sanborn (Friendship, N. Y.) Wonder-
ful and striking views of Niagara Falls in
Summer and Winter," have been most carefully
made for these interesting lectures.
Malcolm Bruce (Brooklyn, New Yor k), Moving Pic-
tures.
Lecture Platform.
Governor Broward, Jacks'onville, Fla.
Captain Richmond Pearson Hobson, U. S. N., Greens.
boro, Alabama.
Rev. John W. Bancher, President lows, Wesleyan
University, Mount Pleasant, Iowa.
Dr. Chas. A. Eaton, Cleveland, Ohio.
Dana C. Johnson, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Rev. Charles L. E. Cartwright, Ph.D., Scottdale, Pa.
Rev. Frank J. Stowe, Dean, School of Oratory, Cum-
.berland University, Lebanon, Tenn.
Rev. H. W. Thomas, D.D., Chicago, Ill.
Hon. Wallace Bruce, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Denton Crowl, (The New Sam Jones), Urbana, Ohio.
Prof. John Bernard Nykerk, Hope College, Holland,
Mich.
Hen A@1bsrtBO. Lokridgfe Gereencasatle, Ind.otage
Assembly, Monteagle, Tenn.
Prof. J. M. Van der Menlen, Hope College, Holland,
Mich.
Rev. A. M. Batrrett, Columbia City, Ind.
Rev. F. M. Stone, Dunkirk, Ind.
John F. Eberhart, LL.D.,Chicagfo, Ill.
Vandalia Varnum Thomas, Chicago, Ill.
Mrs. A. G. Zehner, Dallas, Texas.
Alfred Bruce Chace, H-udson, N. Y.
Rev. L. Ourtis Talmage, Waukegan, Ill.
Rev. John Snape, New Castle, Pa.
SRev. Milton E. Nethercut, Kokono, Ind.
Rev. C. H. Leeson, D.C.L., Clinton, Ind.
Rev. Milton W. Brown, Cincinnati, OhiO.
Kenneth Bruce, Brooklyn. N. Y.
Rev. Edmund F. Albertson, Columbia City, Ind*


MLann, MI~Imon wALLA~CE.


The Florida Chautauqua.


TWENTY-FIRST ANNUAL SESSION.


D ETA I L ED PRO~ RA M.





TUESDAY--February 7.

8.00 Addresses of Welcome by President Wallace Bruce, Mayor
G. P. Henry, and Principal H. E. Bennett of the State Nor-
mal School. Overture: De Funiak Band. Duet and Solos
by Prof. and Mrs. B. F. Peters, Ligonier, Ind.; Dramatic Se-
lections by Annie May Moorman, Lynchburg,Va.; Contralto
Solo by Ethel Oross, Norwood, Ohio; Piano Solo by Cora
Rand Maguire, and Humorous Readings and Whistling by
FEdith Hale. Opening Night--Admission Free.







22 THEiFLO1UDA

WEDNESDA--LFebruary 8.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. 11 W. Thomas, D.D.
3.00 Meeting in the Amphitheatre: Whistling by Edith Hale
and Contralto Solos by Ethel Cross. Introduction of
Teachers and organization of Special Classes: Art D~epatrt-
ment, Mrs. Elmer G. Laurence; Voice Culture, Prof. B. F.
Peters; Elocution and Physical Culture, Miss Annie May
Moorman; Instrumental, Miss Cora Rand Maguire.
7.00 Organization of Chorus: Under the Directorship of Prof. B.
F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture (Illustrated): The Italian Renaissance and Its In-
terpretation by Painting," Prof. Edwin Wiley.

THURSDAY--February 9.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. H. W. Thomas, D.D.
3.00 Lecture: Southern Literature: Its Aspirations and Attatin-
ments," Prof. Edwin Wiley.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Concert: Solos by Ethel Cross, Mrs. B. F. Peters, Edith
Hale, Cora Rand Maguire and Readings by Annie Moorman.
FRIDAY--F~ebruary ;10.
10.00 BiblicalHour: Rev. H.W. Thomas, D.D.
3.00 Lecture: With Kith and Kin Beyond the Sea," Dr. Chas.
A. Eaton.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture (Illustrated): "Rosetti and the Pre-Raphlaelites,'
Prof. Edwin Wiley.

SATURDAY--February 11.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Dr. Chas. A. Eaton.
11.00 Musical Entertainment: Edith Hale, Popular Lady Whist
ler; Annie May Moorman, Dramatic Reader; Ethel Cross,
Contralto Soloist; Duets by Prof. and Mrs. B. F. Peters;
Humorous Selections by Edith Hale and Piano Solo by Coma
Rand Maguire.
2.30 Promenade Concert: Carrico's Band and Orchestra.
3.00 Lecture; Temptation," Rev. Sam Jones' famous lecture
given by Denton C. Crowl, The New Sam Jones.
7.00 Rare and Marvelous Entertainment: Overture, Carrico's
Orchestra; Laurant, the Great Wizard of Necromancy, in
Original Mystical Oreations, his "Witch of the Flame being
the most wonderful illusion of the Season; and Ethel Oross
in her beautiful Poses Plastiques with Sword and Flag.

SUNDAY--February 12*
9.30 Sunday School in the various Churches.
11.00 Sermon: Dr. Chas. A. Eaton.
5i.00 Chautauqua Sabbath Vesper Service: Amphitheatre.
7.co Song Service: Prof. B. F. Peters-
7.30 Sermon: Rev. C. H. Leeson.

DAY--February 13.
10 00 BiblicalHour: "TheOrigin oraeligions," Rev.O. H. Leeson.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Lecture: Superstitions," Kenneth Bruce.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture (Illustrated): "L Morris and Modern Tendenoics in
Art," Prof. Edwin Wiley.
TUESDAY-February 14.
10.00 Biblical Hour: The Gods of the Greeks and Romans, Rev.
G. H. Leeson.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Lecture: "' The Ministry of Art," Rev. C. H. Leeson.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Impersonations; The Cricktet on the Hearth," Fredericle
Truman.


Leading Hotel of ...

De Funiak Springs, Pla.

OV ERLOOK ING CHA UTA U QUA LA K E


ROOms large and airy provided with
open fire-places.

Dining Room spacious and cheerful.
00181116 6XO81161t.

The Water served in the Hotel is from
th6 famOUS Alpine Spring.

RATES $10.00 TO $15.00 PER WEEK.

Special Rates made for January and for
thOse staying through the entire season.


Address Hotel Chaulauqua,

De Puniak Springs, Pla.




The State Normal School,

DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, PLIA*


DEPARTMENTS OF
Professional Study and Training, Thorough Academic Training,
Kindergarten Training School, Model and Practice School,
Manual Training and Handicrafts, Music and Art, Physical Cul-
ture and Out-door Sports, Nature Study and School Gardening


Offering Instruction in
Theory and Practice of Teaching, Psychology, Child-Study,
History of Education, School Management, School Laws and
Systems, Kindergarten Training.
Handicraft Training in Wood Stays, Paper Work, Venetian
Iron Work, Bench Work, Weaving, Basketry, Hat Making,
Net Work, Rug Making, Clay Modeling, &c., &c.


Board at Dormitories only $ro per month.
No charge for Incidentals or Matriculation.
Tuition free to Florida Citizens.
Non-residents pay $5 per month tuition.


For further information address,

H. E. BEN NET T, PR INc IPA L.


CHAUTAUQUA. 23







CHAUTAUQUA; as

P, C. BRENT, Presid Kt. HTER J H NiWLES, Yice-President.
T. W. BRENT and W. N. ROBERTS, Assistant Cashiers.

THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK

OF PENSACOLA,
PENSACOLA, FLA.
This bank offers its services for the transaction of all branches
of legitimate banking. Collections receive prompt and careful
attention, and are remitted for on day of payment at current
rates of exchange. Accounts of bankers, banks, merchants,
manufacturers and individuals, received on favorable terms,
%~Correspondence solicited.


.. DIRECTORS .. .
F. C. BRENT. WM. H. KNOWLEs. W. A. BLount.
D. G. BRENT. W. K. HYER, JR.
In connection with the regular banking business we have a
SAVINGs DEPARTMENT, and upon deposits made in this depart-
ment we will allow interest at the rate of4 per cent per annum.



A. M.AVERYM-

bmpborte nd


HARDWARE, IRON, NAILS,

AXES, SPADES, SHOVELS.

SAW-MILL AND STEAMBOAT SUPPLIES.

Cooking and Heating Stoves, Paints, Oils and
Window Glass. Agate and Tinware and
General House-furnishing Goods.


THE FLORIDA


WEDNESDAY--February 15.
10.00 Biblical Hour: The Chaldee-Assyrian Religions," Rev. C. H.

8.15 Ifeosral Reception: Hotel Chautauqua.



THURSDAY--February 16.
10.00 Biblical Hour: The Myths of the New World," Rev. C. H.
Leeson.
2.30 Band Concert: Garrico's Band,
3.00 Impersonations: "'Oliver Twist," Frederick Truman.
7.oo chorus Rehearsal: Pror. B. F. Peters.
8.oo concert: The Harry T. Butterworth concert company.


FRIDAY--February 17.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Vandalia Varnum Thomas.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
8.00 Address: Prof. John F. Eberhart.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Concert: The American Ladly Quartette.


SATUEDAY--February 18.
MARIANNA D~Y.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Vandalia Varnum Thomas.
11.00 Address: Patriotism," Rev. Chas. L. E. Cartwright; Piano
Solos by Harry C. Thompson.
2.30 Promenade Concert: Carrico's Band and Orchestra.
3.00 Grand Concert: The American Lady Quartette will give
quaint and humorous melodies and familiar old-time tunes
7.00 Splendid Entertainment: The Harry T. Butterworth Com-
pany; Solos by Harry T. Butterworth, (Basso); Miss Fay
Hil b oprsan) adb MMiss lonall Sn (ili n sts wit red-
by the American Lady Quartette. Popular selections by
Mrs. Estella Leggett Crow, Piano Solo by Harry C. Thomp-
son and clever Impersonations by Fredlerick Truman.


SUNDAY--February 19.
9.30 Sunday School in the various churches.
11.00 Sermon: Rev. Chas. L. E. Cartwright.
5.00 Ohautaugua Sabbath Vesper Service: Amphitheatre.
7.00 Song Service: Prof. B. F.Peters.
7.30 Sermon: Rev. J. M. Van der Menlen.


310NDAY-Pebruary 20.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. J. M. Van der Menlen.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Orchestra.
3.00 Leoture: Savanorola," Prof. J. M. Van der Menlen.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F..Peters.
8.00 Lecture: Forces that Develop," Rev. Chas. L. E. Cart-
wright.


TUESDAY-February 21.
TEMPERANCE DA.Y.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev J. M. Van der Menlen.
2.30 Band Concert: Garrico's Orchestra.
3.00 Address: Temperance," Mrs. A. C. Zehner.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture: Aaron Burr," Prof. J. M. IVan der Menlen.


8 .

. -


i

I


MASONIC TEMPLE,

Cor. Palafox and Garden Sts.,
PENSACOLA, FLA.


BIGGEST. BUSIEST. BEST





THE STAR LAUNDR Y

PellSaO~la, F1orida..

Does the Best Work. Basket goes down
Monday and Wednesday and
returns Saturday.


A. E. EDG-E, Agent,

De Milliak Springs, Fila.





i
m


THE FLORIDA


ORAUTAUQLTA.


WBDNESDAY--February SE.
WASHING;TON'S BIRTHDAY.
10.00 Biblictl Hour: Rev. J. M. Van der Menlen.
3.00 Patriotic Address and Music.
8.15 Informal Reception: Hotel Chautaugua.
TRURSDAYP--ebruary 23.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. j. M.Van der Meenle.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Orchestra.
3.00 Lecture: Mrs. A. C. Zehner.
7.00 Ohorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture (Illustrated): The .Divina Commedia of Dante
Alighirl," The Inferno," Rev. G. Meriwether McCampbell.
FRIDAY-PFebmruar 24.
10.00 Biblical Hour: The Wonderful Christ," Rev. Edmund F.
Albertson.
2.30 Bandcloncert: Carrico's Orchestra.
3.00 Lecture: Views of Life," Rev. Frank J. Stowe.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F.Peters.
8.00 Lecture (Illustrated): "T~he Divina Commedia, of Dante
Alighiri," "Purgatorio and the Paradiso," Rev.. G. Meri-
wether McCampbell.
SATURDAY--February 25.
PEDNSACOLA DAY.
10.00 Biblical Hour: The Choice of Moses," Rev. Edmund P.
11.00 Mseialo nd Dramatic Entertainment: The Ohio Concert
Company consisting of Chas. K. Holstein, (Violinist); Arthur
Leroy Tebbs, (Baritone); Miss Archie D. Snyder, (Soprano);
Miss AnyI~ofer, (Pianist); Exhibition of FancyIndian Club
swinging by Alma B~ergetta Price, and Story Telling by Rev.
2.0 rank J. S owe, M st a Aris sIap hestra.
3.00 Wierd Entertainment: Marvels and Mdysteries of Mind and
Wonders of the WorldJWithin," disclosed',y novel experi-
ment and brought to light by the Wonderful Mind Readler-

7.00 Grand Concert: The Famous and Only "Roney's Boys,"
with theii- Golden Organ Chimes, in Quartettes, Trios'
Duets, Solos, Violin and Flute, appearing in Artistic Scottis h
and Mexican Costumes, the most perfect and attractive en-
tertainment ever given.
SUNDAY--February 26.
9.30 Sunday School in the various Churches.
11.00 Sermon: Rev. G.,Meriwether McCampbell.
5.00 Chautauqua Vesper Service: Amphitheatre.
7.00 Song Service: Prof. B. F. Peters.
7.30 Sermon: Rev. Edmund F. Albertson.

MONDAY--February T.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Call and Qualilication of Isaiah," Rev. Ed-
mund F. Albertson.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Address: Prof. John F. berhart.
7.00 Ohorus Rehearsal: Prof B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture (Illustrated): "Westminster Abbey," Architec-
tural, Biographical and Legendary, Rev. G. Meriwether Mo-
Campbel.
T~CUESDAlY-Pebmruar 28
0.0 ib1 cal oulri ,gqq Edmund F. Albertson.
i. 80ls Bgan6d ncert : Calrrico's Band.
3.00 Lecture: "How to Win,",Rev. Edmund Fi. Albertson.
7.00 Ohorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Concert: The Ohio Concert Company.


Manager


Telephone 59P. O. Box 136.


MORRIS BEAR, President.
MAx L. BEAR, Secretary.


The Lewis Bear


Cf oman3T
(INCORPORATED.)

Wholesale G-rocers and Grain.

WHITE ROCK" LITHIA WATER,
The Ideal Table Water.


PENSACOLA, -- FLORIDA.


Thos. C. W~atson & Co.,


REAL ESTATE

RENTAL AND INSURANCE AGENTS,

C0r. Palafox and Garden Streets,

PORSRGola, Fl0tidR.

Bargaains in City Property.
Suburban Farms For Sale Cheap.
Abstracts of Title Furnished.
Stores and Dwellings for Rent.
Catablogue just issued. Write for it.


yIA3A5 L, PLOR bA


At WHIOLESALE and RETAIL.

Packed in Sacks and Shipped to
all Points by Express C. O. D.


J. R. KELLER,











KENOWLE S BROS.,


OLDEST AND LARGEST








1N WEST FLORIDA,


309 South Palafox St., Pensacola, F~la.
Next to First National Bank.
MANAGERB EQUITABLE LIFE ABSURANGE 800IETY OF UNITED STATES




IBTOWI HOllSO,


DeFuniak Springs, Florida.


OPEN ALL THE YEAR.

Special Attention Given to Traveling Men.

Rooms, Table and Service Strictly First-Class.



MTS. Sue McL. G-illis, Proprietor.

RATES :


In their new brick block on the old
site south of Court House, keep
a full supply of








EVERYTHING
NEW AND UP-TO-DATE.


CHAUTAUQUA. 2


tz per Day. $10.50 per Week.


$30 per Month.


28 THE F~LORIDA

WEDNESDAY-March 1.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. Edmund F. Albertson.
8.15 Informal Reception: Hotel Chautauqua.


THURSDAY-Harch 2.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. John W. Hancher.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Lecture: The Philosophy of Life," Rev. Milton E. Nether-
cut.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Concert: Anderson-Reohr Concert Company.


PRIDAY-March 3.
10.00 Biblieal Hour: Rev. Milton E. Nethercut.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Bana.
3.00 Lecture: Amid the Storm," Rev. John W. Hancher.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture (Illustrated): Coronation Ceremony," Mrs. Frank
Wildle.


SATURDAY-March 4.
CHILDREN'S DAY.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. Milton E. Nethercut.
11.00 Cocrt oTenor,oViolin and Piano Solos by the Anderson-

2.30 Promenade Concert: Carrico's Band and Orchestra.
3.00 Entertainment: Variety Dishes served by Frank Allen
Peake, the celebrated Reader, E~npersonat~or, Singer, Cornet-
1st and Ventriloquist, and Solos by the Child Planist,

7.00 IA UiuD E trtiment: When the Toys Awake," an
arrangement of Willis Irwin's Play in at Prologue and two
Scenes. 80 Children in the Cast, Beautiful Costumes, Pretty
Drills. Catchy Musie. A most effective and delightful Juven-
11e Entertainment, under the direction of Miss Emelie Ehret
Adams. Miss Maguire at the Piano. Violin Selections by
Mrs. Ruth Anderson-Rechr, Tenor Solo by D'Arlington
Rechr, Piano Solo by Wilma, Anderson, Humorous Imper-
sonations by Frank Allen Peake and Piano Solo by
Harriet Day Crosier.


SUNDAY-HMarch 5.
9.80 Sunday School in the various Churches.
11.00 Sermon: Rev. John W. Hancher.
5.00 Chautauqua Sabbath Vesper Service: Amphitheatre*
7.00 Song Service: Prof. B. F. Peters.
7.30 Sermon: Rev. Milton E. Nethercut.


MONDAY-HMarch 6.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Orchestra.
3.00 Leoture: Housekeeping in India," Mrs. Frank Wilde.
7I.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
7.30 Twilight Hour: Captain M. B. Pilcher.
8.00 Leoture: "1Homewardl Bound," Rev. John W. Hancher.


TUESDAY-HMarch 7.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Orchestra.
3.00 Lecture: The Early English Drama," Kenneth Bruee.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
7.30 Twilight Hour: Captaln M. B. Pilcher.
8.00 Lecture: Thomas Jefferson," Dana C. Johnson.







30 THE FLORIDA

WEDNES8DAY-Harch 8.
7.30 Twilight Hour: Captain M. B. Pilcher.
8.15 Informal Reception: Hotel Chautauqua.

THURSDAIY-Marchh 9.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: Joan of Aro," Dana C. Johnson.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F.Peters.
7.30 TPwilight Hour: Captain M. B. Pilcher.
8.00 Lecture: "Ohalk Talk" Entertainment, Hon. Frank S.
Regan, and Aquarian Chimes played by O. R. Mo~lean and A.
V. Shelton.

FRIDAY-March le.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Leoture: The Amerlean Citizen," Dana O. Johnson.
7.oo Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
7.30 Twilight Hour: Captain M. B. Pilcher.
8.00 Concert: Dunaway concert company and "Hall Hour with a
Cartoonist," Hon. Frank S. Regan.

SATURLDAY-March 11.

VaBIranNs' DAT.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Captain Md. B. Pilcher.
11.00 Veterans' Railly and Brilliant Concert: Aquarian Chimes
played by O. R. McoClean and A. V. Shelton.
2.30 Promenade Concert: Carrico's Band and Orchestra. .
3.00 Dramatical and Musical 'Entertainment: Original Readings
by the Poet-Reefter, Bill Bone, and Musical Selections by
the Popular Dunaway Concert Company.
7.00 Superb Entertainment: The Funny Sides of Charcoal,"
by the Rapid Orayon Artist, Hon. Frank S. Regan. Se-
lections by Hattie J. Dunaway, Humorous Reader; Beulah
Rochester Oasey, Soprano; Myrtle Greeson. Pianist; Popu-
lar and Dramatic Selections by Bill Bone and the Aquarian
~Chimes.

SUNDAY-March 12.
9.80 Sunday School in the various Churches.
11.00 Sermon: Rev. F. M. Stone.
5.00 Chautauqua Sabbath Vesper Services: Alpine Park.
7.00 Song Service: Prof. B. F. Peters.
7.30 Sermon: Rev. John Snape.

HONDAY--March 13.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. John Snape.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Lecture: The Eloquence of Silence," Rev. John Snape.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture (Illustrated): "Indian Legends," Rev. John W.
Sanborn.

TUESDAY-March 14.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. John Snape.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
8.00 Lecture: The Westher," Rev. P. M. Stone.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture (Illustrated): Niagarar Falls in Summer and Win-
ter," Rev. John W. Sanborn,


CHAUTAUQUA. 81





MODEL


REST AU RANT

. .AND ...


BAKER Y

Fresh Be-1ade oadnad C ne.

Ever thing up-to-date in drinks.
Ice Cream and Confectionery.
Exclusive Agency for Lowney's Candies.
Oysters, any style and quantity.
Lunches and Short Orders served promptly.
Largest Line of Smokers' Supplies in the city.
We make a Specialty of Florida and California Fruits.
LADIES' DINING ROOM.

REMEMBER THE NAME

IT'S MURRAYL'S.

HARRY E. MURRAY, Proprietor.




H. H. RY ,

Successor to F. C. EATON.


Chautauqua Store"


I carry a full line of


Fancy and Staple Groceries

FRUITS AND VEGETABLES IN SEASON.


Ladies' and G-ents' Furnishings.

HEALTH FOODS A SPECIALTY.



FREE AND PROMPT DELIVERY.


ON THE CIRCLE.


PHONE 57.







52 THE FLORIDA

WEDNESDAY-March 1I.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. John W. Sanborn.
8.15 Informal Reception: Hotel Chautauqua.


THURSDAY-Harchre 16*
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Job," Rev. Milton W. Brown.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Lecture: "L How to Find Yourself," Rev. John Snape.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture (Illustratedl): "LWonderful Things about Flowers,
Leaves and Trees," Rev. John W. Sanborn.


FRIDAY-March 17.
10. O Biblical Hour: "L The Drama of the Soul," Rev. Milton W
Brown.*
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Lecture: "Homer," Rev. H. W. Thomas, D. D.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture (Illustrated): "LSummer and Winter Sports in the
North," J. H. Ford.


8ATURDAY-Harch 18.
GOVJIEENOR'S DAY.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. Milton W. Brown,
11.00 Concert: The Tri-Gentury Concert Company, Leona Bidlack
01haber, Reader; Rhea Hall Behymer, Contralto, and Maud
Cunningham, Accompanist.
2.30 Promenade Concert: Carrico's Band and Orchestra.
3.00 Address: Hon. N. B. Broward, Governor of Florida.
7.00 MIarvelous Entertainment: Ellwood," The Wonderful
Magician, in many weird and startling Oriental Tricks, Mrs.
Ellwood assisting; Musical Selections by the Harvard
Musical Club, Charlotte Cleveland Baldwin, Violinist and
Soprano; Mono Belle.Welch, Contralto, Reader and Pianist;
Frank E. Chairee, Baritone and Humorist, and A. Frank
Adams, Harp, Mandocello and Mellophone -Soloist and the
Tri-century concert .Company, closing with scenes of
"Niagara in Winter and Summer," by Rev. John W. San-
born.


SUNDAY-HMarch 10.
0.30 Sunday School in the various Churches. .
11.oo Sermon: Rev. John W. Santorn. -
5.00 Chautauqua Sabbath Vesper Service: Alpine Park.
7.oo song Service: Prof. B, F. Peters.
7.30 Sermon: Rev. Milton W. Brown.


HONDAY-March 80.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Hon. Albert O. Lookridge.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Orchestra.
3.00 Lecture: Bars of Gold," Rev. Milton W. Brown.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Concert: Tri-Gentury Goncert Company.


TUESDAYP-March 81.
10.00 BiblicalHour: Hon.Aklbert0. Lookriage.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's;Orchestra.
3.00 Lecture: Homer's Women," Hon. Wallace Bruce.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Magic: Ellwood."


OHA~CUTAlUQUA. 83

AS
USUAL

The Tulane Shoe is several points in adavnce
of anything seen in high grade stuff for men' s
wear. Better shapes, better leathers, better
workmanship--all go to make

Klefffer Bros. TULANES
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KAPLAN &. LAURIE, De Funiak Springs,
will take pleasure in showing them to you.
~fry a f3air O/ ZFulan So efos.


OxEO, W. PRYOR & SoNs,
. WHOLESALE. .


PRODUCE AND FRUIT DEALERS
ALSO WHOLESALE AND RETAIL

GROCER DEALER S.

Nos. 127, 129, 131 and 133 EAST GOVERNMENT ST.
PENSACOLA, FLORIDA.


W.~ L. CA WT HON,
BANKER,
Next Door to Post Office, DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA.
Exchange, Collections and Loans. Deposits received Subject
to Check. Mercantile Collections and Real Estate Loans a
Specialty. Agency for Standard Brands of Fertilizers.
COTTON AND WOOL BUYER.
Through my Pensacola and New York correspondents arrange-
ments can be made for interest on Time Deposits where
Absolute Safety is assured.. ....
REFERENCE--My customers with whom I have
dealt with for the past 21 years..


The Mod~el Pharmacy


FINE DRUG-S

FULL LINE OF

PATENT MEDICINES, HOT AND COLD DRINKS,
FINE CANDIES, FRUITS, STATIONERY
AND DRUG SUNDRIES.

J. F. KING, M. ~D., Proprietor,


1904


Ig g y







34 THE FLORIDA


WEDNESDAY--March 22.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Albert O. Lockridge.
8.15 Informal Reception: Hotel Chautauqua.

THURSDAY--March 23.
AGRI~CULTURAL DAY,
10.00 Biblical Hour: Studies in the Historical Interpretation of
the Old Testament," (Introduction) Rev. L. Curtis Talmage
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Orchestra.
3.00 Address: "The Mission of the Farmer," Hon. Albert O.
Lockridge.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.oo concert: The John Howard concert Company.

FRIDAY-March 24.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Amos," Rev. L. Curtis Talmage.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Orchestra.
3.00 Lecture: "'The Modern Hero," Rev. A. M. Barrett.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.oo Magic: Charles E. Douglass.

SATURDAY-March 25.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Hosea," Rev. L. Curtis Tallmage.
11.00 Grand Concert: The John Howard Concert Company in
Solos, Duets, Trios and Quartettes.
2.30 Promenade Concert: Carrico's Band and Orchestra.
3.00 Varie$ Entertainment: Clever Child Impersonations and
Readings in various dialects by the talented elocutionist
Marietta La Dell.
7.00 Wonderful Entertainment: Douglass, the Prince of Modern
Magic, in his Marvelous Illusions and Perplexing Mysteries,
and Miss West, in their Weird Seance Tachypsychography."
Prof. C. J. Fell, the great 'Cellest, and Miss Josephine Fell,
Pianist; Solos by Lynn D. Shaelfer, Tenor, Mrs, Lynn
Shateffer, Soprano, Mabel Conaway, Contralto and Pianist,
Ralph Shartle, Baritone and Flute; Humorous Selections,
Mrs. L. Curtis Talmage; Solo by the English Baritone,
Douglas Powell; and Selections in Scotch, Irish, German
and Negro Dialect, by Marietta La, Dell.

SUNDAY-March 26.
9.30 Sunday School in the various Churches.
11.oo Sermon: Rev. L. Curtis Talmage.
5.00 Chautauqua Sabbath Vesper Service: Alpine Parrk.
7.oo Song Service: Prof. B. F. Peters.
7.30 Sermon: Rev. A. M. Barrett.

MONDAY-March 27.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Joel," Rev. L. Curtis Talmage.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Address: Alfred Bruce Chace.
7.00 chorus Rehearsal; Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Grand Concert: Cantata "Faith and Praise," Assembly
Chorus, under the direction of Prof. B. F. Peters, assisted
by Douglas Powell and John Howard Concert Co.

TUESDAY-March 28.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Jonah," Rev. L. Curtis Talmage.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Piano and Vocal Recital: Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Powell.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof B. F. Peters.
8.00 Impersonations: Micawb~er and The Sleeping Car," W.
S. Batttis.


CHAUTAUQUA. 35



E. R. SPRAGUE,



InSurance Agent

. AND ...



Ot ary Public


AMERICAN FIRE OF PHILADELPHIA.
CONTINENTAL OF NEW YORK.
ETNAA OF HARTFORD.
NORTH BRITISH AND MERCANTILE.
ST. PAUL FIRE AND MARINE.
GERMAN AMERICAN OF NEW YORK.


WILL TELL YOU ABOUT ROOMS AND COTTAGES.

OFFICE AND RESIDENCE :

FiTSt 1)oor South of the Chantaunga Hotel Grounds
DE FUNIAK: SPRINGS, FLORIDA.

Prompt attention to business,






Krell-French

Represents all that is best of human endeavor
in piano construction on the broadest and most
advanced ideas. It is a recognized art product
appealing to the culture and musical taste.

The Beautiful





Is one of the leaders among the modern and
high grade pianos.



E. FOrbes Piano Co.


ORongom0Py, Ala.







30 THE FLORIDA


-WECDNESJDAY-Harch 89.


10.00 Biblical Hour:' J. H. Ford.


2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band,
3.00 Impersonations: A Clever Ruse," Tit-for-Tat" and
"L'oves Trial," W. S. Battis.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: ,Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture (Illustrated): The Sign of the Cross," Miss Bertha
Adams.
PRIDAY-March 31.
10.00 Biblical Hour: J. H. Ford.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Lecture: Browning, interpreted in Reading and Song,"
Prof. J. B. Nykerk.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture (Illustrated): "' Astronomy and the Wonders of the
Microscope." Prof. E. B. Swift.
SATURDAY-ABprll 1.
HOBSON DAY.
10.00 Biblical Hour: J. H. Ford.
11.00 Brilliant Concert: The Famous Chicago Glee Club and
Short Stories," by the Great Impersonator, W. S. Battis.
2.30 Promenade Concert; Carrico's Band and Orchestra.
3.00 Lecture: "LAmerica'sMighty Mission in the World," Cap-
tain Richmond Pearson Hobson.
7.00 ~Varied Entertainment and Grand Concert: Mrs. William
Calvin Chilton, the Glever Impersonator and Dialector; J. B.
Nykerk, Baritone of rare quality; Emeline Hollis, Gifted
Reader; Ohicago Glee01lub, in Humorous Songs; W. S. Battis,
'the Clever Actor, in "Funnygrams," and Prof. E. B. Swift,
the Great Scientist, Wonderful Exhibitions with the Micro-
scope and Telescope.


















&bt flofba dChantanqua.

DIRECTORS. .
WALLACE BRUCE, 1 resident. W. T. MAY, Vice-President.


CH~AUTPAUQUA. 37


Made on scientific principles, excels any medicine
yet produced for the cure of all LIVER ILLS
and resulting symptoms.
CONSTIPATION,INDIGESTION. BILIOUSNESS,
JAUNDICE, MALARIA, Etc.
A SUBSTITUTE FOR CALOMIEL.
Better than calomel. No ill effect. No gripirig.
No sickening. No mineral or vegetable poisons.
No danger of salivation.
A Pleasant, Perfect, Palatable Laxative. ,o~nary
to give perfect satisfaction or your money refunded,
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
SAMPLE BOTTLE FREE.


A MHATTER OFBEIlrTH





















Absolutely Pure

IMS N0 SUBSTITUTE


. ,. AND .. ,


N. COLVER, Secretary.


JAS. A. McLEAN, Treasurer.


KENNETH BRUCE, Superintendent.


W. O. EDDY,
M. A. WarRrEN,
CLARA1 BR~arr,


MRS. W. J. KEYSEDR,
J. J. FITzGERALD,
G. B. CAM~PBELL.


fff (5 CENTS)


FREEM REII&L, 5LE 49~ENT~,
FENSA~COILA, FLIORIDA,
CHEW DAY3 FRIDbE TObACCO.








SCH~AUTT~~TAUQUA~
~gBAR~BER S]HLOP
SA First-Class Two Chair Shop. Nice and
Clean with Two Good Up-to-Date Barbers.
HOT AND COLD BATHS.
We give the Best Massage and you get Herpi-
cide on your head

W. S. MATTHEWS, PROPRIETOR.

I THE PARLOR MARKET,

FRESH MEATS
X (IAND VEG TABLES
U LOWEST PRICES.

z~ f FREE AND PROMPT DELIVERY.
SJ. T. McKINNON, . PROPRIETOR.
~$ BDe Funiak Springs, Fla.


HOPE CAWTHON'S


PHOTQ STUDIO,

De Funiak Springs, Florida.
SOUVENIR AND PHOTO NOVELTIES.
FRAMED PICTURES, MOULDINGS, Etc.

Headquarters for Kodakers.


Remember the City Barber Shop
IN THE BRICK BLOCK
A newly fitted up 3 chair shop where you canl
always get FirstrClass Hair Cuts and Shaves
by up-to-date Barbers. Also get your
Laundry attended to promptly.
REMEMBER THE PLACE

J. W. WILSON &, SON.


ORAUTAUQUA.


. 89


FL~
~

O]I



~I X
Ct







a
Oi I


c
o

J

1


I






40 THE FLORIDA

W. H. MILTON, President. M. M. MORRISON, Vice-President
G. B. CAMPBELL, Cashier.


CHAUTAUQUA. 41


H'Y A. Lazird
at the ..




SPECIALTIES :
SHOES, DRESS GOODS AND NOTIONS,
CROCKERY, GLASSWARE,
ENAMELED WARE, &c.


PRIC ES AL WA YS RIG H T


CAPITAL $35,000.
TIhe -First N~ational Bank

of De Funiah Springs
COMMENCED BUSINESS
OCTOBER Ist, 1904.
This bank tenders depositors all banking facilities and
every accommodation which their business, balance
and responsibility warrant.


ON BALDWIN AVENUE
BELOW THE FLOURNOY BLOCK.

Good Teams. Careful Drivers. Prompt Service.
The only stable in town that keeps
first-class stoek for sale. .

We keep on hand at all times a nice lot of Kentucky
Mules and Horses for Sale or Trade.



((The' Racket"

H. THORNBER, Proprietor.
.The Cheapest Cash Store in West Florida.

We carry Dry Goods, Notions, Ladies' and Gents'
Furnishings, Fancy Goods, Linens,
Fancy China, &tc.

Our prices are as low and sometimes lower than the largest
stores in the country.
See our windows and local papers for prices.
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA.


D~aniel Campbell.
E. P. Rose.
M. M. Morrison.
S. K. Gillis.
J. J. McCaskill.


W. H. Milton.
G. B. Campbell.
H. L. Covmngton.
W. J. Daniel.


W. H. Knownles.
B. W. Thorp.
M, R. Burton.
J E. McLeod.


H. M. WADSWORTH
& CO., Proprietors.


The Hub,
BALDWINI AVENUE.
WE CATER to TOURISTS' TRADE
B. P. MIORRIS & CO.,
Proprietors.
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES,
SHOES, HATS, &c.,
at Bottom Prices.


FREE DELIVERY EARLY AND LATE.


PLivery, Feed and


SISbale Stale,


City Market,
In Flournoy Block.


IFOS11 ~M8tS and

Vegetables
LOWEST PRICES

CAWTHON & PRESCOTT, Proprietors.
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA.






CHAUTAUQUA. 4

Save Money
By Trading at

( .DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, HATS, HARDWARE,
TINWARE, FANCY AND HEAVY GROCERIES.
FINE SHOES A SPECIALTY
and Prices to Suit the Customer.

Visitors and Residents cordially invited to inspect our stock.

W. ,T. M IAY.
PHONE 7. FREE DELIVERY.


TEE BI STORE BIGGESBUSIESTBS


BURRUSS CAWTHON,
DEALER IN
D Goods, Votions, Cloth~ing, Hats, Shioes,
Staple and Fiancy Groceries,
Hardware, Stoves, Graiin, Furniturre, Sc.
SPECIALTIES :
Jefferson Flour, Hamilton Brown Shoes, W. L. Douglass
Shoes and Mayfield Clothing.


At the Millibnery Store
You will find for Ladies all the Latest
Styles and Novelties in any line ..
And ours is the only line of
.Stationery and Late Styles in
GENTLEMEN'S TIES
Give us the pleasure of showing
you our line.

WN. E. Parish &~ Co.,
De Funiak Springs, F~la.


Kaplan .& Lurie,
The Leading
Clothiers and Furnishers
of West Florida.
TULANE SHOES for Men and QUEEN QUALITY
SHOES for Ladies are our Specialties.
Our Furniture Department
is complete and up-to-date in every line and sold on
Easy Terms.
BALDWIN AVE., DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA.
Phone 63*


Beach, Rogers &~ Co.,
Manufacturers of


IOugh~ and 'Dressed

'Building cWMaterial.


'IHE BLORIDA


4o Janiak

fore~ant// Company, ~l
When in town call on us for STAPLE and
FANCY GROCERIES. We are head-
quarters for SHOES, VICTOR for Men,
JOHN KELLY' S Shoes for Ladies, HANAN
for Men. HATS, our Special Brand, and
'HENRY GRADY in all the Latest Styles.
DRY GOODS and NOTIONS the Leaders.


Go.,


De Faniah M~ercanHie
De Funiah Springs, F~loridr.


BEE-HIVE.


BEE-HIVE.


Mouldings, Brackets and Turned Work.
Sash, Doors, Blinds, Etc.


Dealers in


DE FUNIAY SPRINGS, FLORIDA.







44 THE FLOR1DA

A. D. MORRISO N,
.GENERAL PRODUCE AND
COMMISSION MERCHANT
Country Produce .a Specialty.
101 S. PALAFOX STREET. PENSACOLA, FLORIDA.

DANIEL CAMPBELL & SON,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,.
Agents for the Sale of FARMING & TIMBER LANDS.
liE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLORIDA.
Branch Office, Milton, Florida.

NE~ YO RK H OUSE -
On the Circle, but a few stepsfrom the
Amphitheatre, will be open foruests
this season as usual*
Mrs. J. C. SCOTT, Proprietress.

CIG-AR FACTORY,
W. A. PRESCOTT & CO., Pro rietors.
We manufacture CHAUTAUQUA BELLE,
LA AMERICANO, VELONERA
and X. T. C.


DR. C. E. THOMPSON,
M. D., C. Mi. Trinity University, Toronto, Canada.
F. T. M. S. Trinity Medical School, Toronto, Canada.
L. K. Q. C. P. D blin, Ireland.
P>H YSICIAN AND SUR GEO N,
Office: Rooms 4 and 5, Flournoy Block.


DRAKE & DRAKE,
(Suct~essors toJ. B. COCKCROFT.)
LIYERY, PEED AND SALES STABLES.
Good Teams on call.at Reasonable Prices.

WOODINGTON & CO.,
DEALeRS IN
UNDERTAKING AND FUNERAL SUPPLIES,
EMBALMING DONE.
H. B. WICKERSHAM, MaDagth.
DE FUNIAK' SPRINGS, FLA.

DRESSMAK ING
.. ny..
MISS JENNIE FAIRCLOTH
ONE DOOR NORTH OF
THE HERALD OFFICE.
Satisfaction Guaranteed.


J. N. MOLANE, M. D.,
Office and Residence, BALDWIN AVENUE.
Office Hours: 8 tO TO A. M., 2 to 4 p- M.
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, . FLORIDA.

Dr. G-. P. HENR Y,
OFFICE, OVER PHOTO GALLERY.
RESIDENCE. COR. LIVE OAK AND CIRCLE.

J. M. HELM S __---y LLY-
CITPY I)RAY.
Furniture, Trunks, etc., moved on short notice.
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA.

TA PPAN NBROTH HERS,
DE FUNIAK: SPRINGS, FLA.
13RICKLAYERS AND PLASTERERS,
Dealersin Brick, Lime, Cement, Hair, etc. Work
solicited in adjoining towns. Prices according
to quality of work.


Fi. J. ANDERSON,
WellMBoo ing annd Cle nink, S ekR Wkrk House
and General Contractor.
ALL BILLS PAYABLE WEEKLY.
De Funiak Springs, Fla.


The Only Paper

THAT GIVES THE NEWS OF DEFUNIAK SPRINGS
AND THE CHAUTAUQUA IS






WEEKLY, $r per year; six weeks on trial, One Dime.

Address
THEP BREEZE,
DeFunialc] Sp~ringe, Fla.


45


i I


CHAUTAUQUA.


DE FUNIAK SPRINGS,


FLORIDA.






CHAUTAUQUA.


46 THE FLORIDA


L. F. CAWT H ON,



.Office, North Roorn Photo Building.




Dealer in DRUGS, MEDICINES,
and FANCY GOODS,


S. K. GILLIS,
Attorney at Law and Solicitor in Chancery.
Personal and prompt attention given to
all matters intrusted to his care ...


"'The Four Track Series"'
This is the title of a series of books of travel and edu-
cation issued by the Passenger Department of the ..

These small books are filled with information regarding the
best modes of travel and the education that can best be obtained
by travel, the whole world now agreeing with Lord B~eaconsfield
that LLrravel is the great source of true wisdom.
They relate specifically to the great resorts of America
-to trips to the islands of the sea and around the world.
Giving a mass of useful information regarding the time
required for a journey, its cost, and other data not easily
obtained elsewhere.
They also contain numerous illustrations and new
and accurate' maps of the country described.
Seven of the most notable numbers of the Four
Track Series are :
No. 1, The Luxury of Modern Railway Travel.
No. 3, America's Summer Resorts.
No. 5, America's Winter Resorts.
No. 20, The Adirondack Mountains and How to Reach
Them.
No. 26, American Railroads.
No. 28, A New Map of Asia and the Chinese Empire.
No. 3I, Seen From the Car.
An illustrated Catalogue, a booklet of 52 PREges, 4x8, giving a
synopsis of each of the 35 books now comprising the "P~our
Track Series," as well as a small half-tone reproduction of each
of eight beautiful etchings of scenery along the lines, or any of
the above mentioned books, will be sent free, postpaid, to any
address in the world, on receipt of a postage stamp of any coun-
try on the globe, by George H. Daniels, General Passenger Agt.,
Grand Central Sta ion, New York.


WIILLIAM DRE YE y

A RCH HITE'CT 7
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, 'FLORIDA.

MRS. R. ROGERS,
TEACHER OF ART NEEDLE WORK,
Also carries a nice line of Fancy Work and Materials at
residence,
Cor. LIVE OAK AVENUE and CRESCENT STREET.

L. F. COCHRAN,
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER.
LOWEST PRICES.
WORK GUARANTEED.
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA. New BrickrBlock.

WM. W. F LOURNOYCI ~
LAW YE R
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS. FLORIDA-
The New Brick Office on Seventh Street.

THE BEST ADYERTISING R9EDIUH.
THE DE FUNIAK~ HERALD,
suscaRrzzoN stoo0 ran run. *
The oldest paper in Walton County, one of the best agricultural
and horticultural sections of the land of flowers. Official organ
of Walton County.
ADYERTISINGI RATES LOW,
Sample Copies sent on application.


LADRU M&B COAN'S


Office near Cour~t House,


DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA.


. fff a


o o


Only Direct Water Route from


at Mo ern Steships

Three Sailings a Week, and oftener from New York,
affording Rail Connections to all Southern Resorts.
THEO. G. EGER, G. M.

Wm. P. Clyde & Co.,
General Agents.
19 State Street, New York City.


47~


,}}@ Funiak Spring f M


~La


~~a~B~B~BB, ~


~P~o~sna8a~"~b


-9~n







48 THYTLORIDA CHAUTAUQUA.



THOUSAND MILES


IN 20 HOURS.

This is the daily task of the most remark-
able long distance train in the world, the
20th Century Limited between Chicago
and New York over the


Lake Shore "!.""2"an~uter Ry.


Not only is the journey made in perfect
comfort, but in connection with it the tray-
eler has at his: command all the conveniences
of the best appointed hotels.
The perfect condition of the Lake Shore
makes such service as this possible.
For "Book of Trains"' or matters about
travel, write


A. J. SMITH, G. P. & T. A.,

Cleveland. Ohio.


How to Reach

'De Funfak Springs, Fla.
THE A*SHINGTON AND SOUTHWESTERN I.IMITED, operated daily the ya
round, between New York and New Orleans, via Pennsylvania, Souther
Railway, A. & W. P., W. of A., and L. & N. Railroads, composed of Dmning,
Pullman Drawing-Room, Sleeping, Observation and L~ibrary Cars. Alttched
to train at Montgomery, Ala., is a local Pullman Drawing-Room, Sleeping
Car between Montgomery and Pensacola, Fla., in which passengers can re-
manuntil 7 o'clock a. m., Union Passenger Station, Pensacola. U. S Fast
M nl, Pullman Drawing-Room, Sleepmng Cars, New York and New Orleans,
Dining Car Service.
No. 35 No. 37
U. S.Fast W. &S. W.
Mail. Limited.
1 NEW YORK, 23d St. Station... Penn. R. R. 1*x2.1o n't *4.25 p~m.
"Cort. Desb. Sta.. 12.15 L 4-30
"Philadelphia................ 7.20 a m. 6.55 'L
"Baltimore............. ....... 9-34 9.x6 "L
Ar. WASHINGTON...... xo.. 132 IO.20
Lv. WASHINGTON.... ... ....Southern Ry xxx5 zo45
Ar. Charlottesville, Union Station.. 2.06 p~fm. I.50 a.m.
'LCharlotte... .....~~~~ 9.45 9.25
"' Atlanta........... Central Tim 5.20 a~m. 3-55 p~fm.
Lv. Atlanta.... .....~..~~.......... A. & W. P. 5-25 "4.20
Ar. Montgomery ... ....~... W.Ryof Ala. xx.oo 0 .20
"Pensacola....... ...&N.R.R. 4x5p~m 5.o a. m.
Lv. Pensacola.. 7.00
Ar. DE FUNIAK SPRINGS...... 0.25

Full and complete arrangements can be perfected~ through any Agent of the
SOUTHERN RAILWAY, who will assist you mn every way to make the
trip most comfortable, either in Washington and Miontgomery, or Washington
ndSavannah. Call on, or address them. No troubleto "answer questions."
NEW YORK-II85S Broadway; 271 Broadway. BosToN-228 Washington St.
PHILADELPHIA-828B CheStnut St. BALTIMORE-I120 E. Baltimore St.
WASHINGTON--705 Fifteenth St.







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