Group Title: Florida Chautauqua, De Funiak Springs, Fla
Title: The Florida Chautauqua, De Funiak Springs, Fla
ALL VOLUMES CITATION
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00103297/00006
 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: 1906
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: VID00006
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










The Florida Chauitauqua
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLORIDA.

The Great Winter Chautauqua of the South.
January 29th to March 31st, 1906.
Nine weeks of superb entertainments await the
patrons of the Great Florida Chautauqua, and her un-
rivalled list of attractions make this, the twenty-second
Assembly, the most brilliant of her entire history.. The
people of Western Florida point with pride to the phe-
nomenal growth from a Chautauqua Session of three
weeks to our magnificent program covering nine full
weeks of unrivalled talent (a period equalled by no
other Chautauqua in our land) comprising names of
distinguished lecturers, musicians and educators, whose
thought has moulded the institutions of our country.
Yer~, by year De Funiak has reached out to a wider


















ALPnrua SPRING.

clientage, and to-day is known as the great health resort
and intellectual center of the South. No place offers so
many advantages to the seeker after health and rest.
The tall pine trees give a delightful aroma, the pure
water (by analysis pronounced the equal of any of the
German or American Springs in absolute purity) gives
tone and strength to the system, the lakes, pleasant
parks, and inviting nooks, give opportunity for out-of-
door life; while the Chautauqua Assembly contributes
sociability and entertainment for the winter visitors.
Her growth has been phenomenal, her influence far-
reaching, her teachings elevating; fully deserving the
hearty tributes of distinguished speakers who have lik-
ened the Florida Chautauqua to "a torch whose light
shines over the state and adjoining states uplifting and
blessing the people."






THIE, @OIbdA


CHAUTAUQUA.


Crowning the crest of the Blue kidge, this charming
spot, three hundred fqet above sea level, marks the
highest altitude by United States coast survey in
Florida. It is twenty miles from the Gulf of Mexico,
whose breezes come tempered ivith sweetness and laden
with health through miles of primeval pines. The mar-
velous lake in the heart of the town, perfectly round
and one mile in circumference, is a dream of beauty.
SVisitors from all parts of the world pronounce it one
oft the marked features of our continent, and one
of the world's wonders, for nowhere else between the
Atlantic and Pacific, or indeed in any part of the globe,
has this gem of a lake an equal in symmetry and ideal
perfection. The high rolling lands by which it is en-
tirely surrounded, gradually sloping toward the silvery
beach, form a frame-like margin to the lovely pictures
while fine residences amid delightful environments can
be seen through the openings for miles in every direc-


DE FUNIAK SeRNmos is situated on the Pensacola and
Atlantic D'ivision of the "Ljothsville and Nashville,"
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 of 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 De 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


IN ALPNINE PARK.
~ion. The scenery justifies the title of the "Adirondacks *
of Western Florida," and De Funiak has been appro-
priately styled "A Little Vrenice" with fairy parks,
miniature lakes, tumbling cascades, waterfalls and foun-
tains. The pine trees that stand on the border of the
lake are giants of the forest, and remain like sentinels
guarding its beauty.. Live oaks and water oaks are on
every hand, while holly bushes hold .up their scarlet
berries and nodrinvitingly- t#3~.the passer-by. No other
place offers such advantages to seekers after health,
pleasure and entertainment.
The Water The absolute purity and curative qual-
ities of her waters make De Funfak
widely known as "the Poland Springs of the South,"
while her clear atmosphere, bright skies, high altitude
arid balmy breezes form an ideal coinbination for the
hek Ifh-see~ker. Alpine Springsis hiowi everywhere ree-
ognigid as a codiiplete curative for those differing from
kidney complaiitits. 'It has restored ri~any to libalth and
vigor.


Parnwar or RosIs.


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. 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 waA.~ Lake Cassidy, about nine
miles distant, has an area of over two square miles', the
home of the trout, the bass and the bream. There are
also good livery facilities to the Gulf-side. and other~
points where hurting and fishing are found.
Adjoining the Chautauqua Park~and
Alpine Park Lake, is a delightful resting .place
where the lover of nature .Fan walk among~ stately pines,
bask inl the sunshine and liear the sweet music of, song-
birds mingle with the cadence of falling waters. IHere'
is Alpine Spring, the crystal water of which is caught
'in a "Jacob's Well" of sparkling granite.






CHALUTAUQUA. 5
. THEO FLORIDA

Excursion tickets aire sold over all
ApproacheS prominent railroads from New York,
Chicago, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Philadelphia, Washing-
ton, 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, rio winter
trip presents so large a return for the outlay. In one
day the snow banks north of the Ohio became merely
a memory amid the sunny dreams of the Southland.
Acco modaionsThe Hotel Chautauqua, a large
Acconnodaionsand 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. De-
lightful families from the north have for years made
De Funiak their winter .home. People from Iowa,
Wisconsin, Illinois, Ohio, Indiana, Minnesota, New
York and many other states, make happy all visitors
by cordial hospitality. Receptions are numerous, and
good livery or jolly ox-cart rides are frequently taken
to places of interest near at hand.
ExcurionsThe Excursions which take place on
CttrIODSSaturdays are marked feautres of the
Chautauqua season. On some of .these days crowded
trains bring fully 3,ooo people to the Chautauqua. The
Saturday programmes are especially interesting- ard.
attractive, and the large auditorifrm on the lakeside is
always crowded to its utmost capacity. The Wednes- CLaR~A BRUCE.
day Holidays also afford opportunity for excursions
to various surrounding places of interest.

Pastimes and Sports e t pesn ia Dprmnl o ntc to,
tures of De Funiale Springs
is its out-of-door life. The lake affords excellent op- CLASS WORK ALONG VARIOUS LINES.
portumity for rowing and sailing. A superb orchestra
furnishes music in the Hotel Chautauqua Dining Roorn.
The Florida Chautauqua presents for the Session of
1906 an unrivalled list of talent in Music, Physical Cul-
ture, 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 na-
tional and educational questions. Every department of
-c study is under the direction of a competent and cele-
brated leader and the course of instruction is thorough
-~ and efficierit.

.(I3ustc.
Prof. B. F. Peters, of Ligonier, Ind., will again have
charge of this important branch of the Chantauqua
work, and the management is to be congratulated on se-
curing his~ services. As musical director, choral con-,
ductor and vocal instructor, Prof.~ Peters stands in the
first rank of American teachers. He is an ardent dis-


Chautauqua Amphitheatre.


Hotel Chautuaqus.






6 TRIID FLORIDA '

ciple of the old Italian school of singing as embodied
in the teachings of the elder Lamperti, and his methods
have met with marked success*
He is -a specialist in the field of vocal music, and a
Choral Conductor of wide experience and brilliant


ORAUTAUQUAL.


held positions in Indianapolis, Dubuque and Louisville.
For five years he.was the leading soloist iti Indianapolis,
appearing in many oratorios and concerts; was for
eleven years at the head of the vocal department in
the Dubuque Academy of Music, leading church choirs,
and conducting the Dtibuque May Festival Chorus. He
directed the large chorus choir of the B'roadway M. E.
Church of Louisville, Ky., for three years, after which
he accepted a call to the Chair of Music'in the Mis-


cons RI~nn MAGUIRE,
PlanOforte IDstructor.
souri Wesleyan College at Cameron, Mo. Prof. Peters
is a fine organizer, and brings to his work an en-
thusiasm, a prestige and ripened experience that assures
the most, brilliant results.
There will also be special Classes in Vocal Music;
and Instruction in the Elements of Music, which will


[Paor. B. F. PETERLs'
Chorus Director.
record, having had charge of large chorus choirs and
choral societies. His marked ability as Musical Direc-
tor has placed him in great demand for Chautauqua
.: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


be conducted personally by Prof. Peters, presenting ex-
cellent opportunity for higher study.
Professor Peters will be ably assisted by Mrs. Peters,
whose sweet voice and pleasing appearance have made
her a celebrated Chautauqua favorite.


LoweB sraPNCan Danwra..
nature by which he inspires, in his singers, an enthn-
siasm and warmth of interpretation so often lacking.
He has a wide reputation as a voice teacher and hu






CHAUTAUQUA. 9


8 THEJ FLORIDA


BErt.
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 Dep~artment for


13be Gborns.
All holders of Chautauqua tickets are given the op.
portunity of superb musical training in the Assembly
Chorus without e~tra charge. Thursday, M~arch 29th,
will be given up to a Musical Festival, when the As-
sembly Chorus, under the direction of Prof. Peters, and
assisted by celebrated soloists, will render "Faith and
Praise," the Religious Cantata, by West; "The Rolling
Seasons," by Galt, and "The Daughters of Jairus," by
Stainer. This will be a day long remembered in our
Chautauqua history.

Ptanoforte.
The Management is pleased to announce that the de-
partment of Pianoforte and Theory of Music will again
be under the direction of Miss Cora Rand Maguire, of
Cincinnati, Ohio, whose pleasing manner and musical


IREDNE WEST.


the season of I906. She brings a ripened experience
in Chautauqua work, having conducted the Art Schools
at the Monteagle (Tenn.) Chautauqua and Franklir
(Ohio) Chautauqua for several years. All the import-


LUOIE BARBBARA SNIOLLI.
skill have made her a favorite at the Chautauqua for
the past three years. Miss Maguire possesses marked
ability, and has studied successfully with the Gornos,
Dr. Elsenheimer, Frank J. Wilson and J. A. Brock-
hoven. Her great ability as a teacher has won her a
place among the Faculty of the Ohio Conservatory of
Music, Cincinnati, Ohio, ~which position she now holds,
having charge -of the Departin~ent of Harmony, and
Class work in Piano. As a teacher she possesses the
true art of instilling enthusiasm in her pupils and ac-
complishing fine results. Her technique and expression
have received highest encomium. She brings a wide ex-
perience and prestige, and is prepared to instruct pupils
of every age and grade.


ETHEL M. ORoss.

ant branches of Art tpill be taught,-ribbon-embroid-
ery, art and needle work, burnt wood and leather, In-
dian bead work, chair-caning, basketry and ratdiar,






Ib aTta FLORIDA


Schoo o I cuteia sAprr a p itio wh ch sen asH 1 l
wih hoo ic the foundation of that School, and
will bring a prestige, vigor and personality to ten 1
apartment which will assure a striking and phenome H
success. She will have as assistant, Mrs. Clarencel H
Rolf, one of the leading Art Tea'chers of the We nut
Hills Industrial Art School.


cHAUTAUQUA. 11


ten or more lessons; also single lessons and "coach-
ing." Special arrangements will be made for Ministers,
Public Speakers and Children. Miss Adams has already
established an enviable reputation among our patrons
by her excellent appearances on the platform, and her
work among the children. As Director of the Depart-
ment of Reading in the Alabama Normal College and
inl the Dramatic Department of the Ohio Conservatory
of Cincinnati, she has proved her ability as a teacher.
In platform work her numerous invitations speak for
themselves. Here is a rare chance for our people to
avail themselves of artistic and thorough instruction.


OrreRB~IN MALE QUARTETTE


83bpsical Gulture ant 1EFuression.
Miss Emnelle Ehret Adams, of Cincinnati, Ohio, will
have charge of this important branch of Chautauqua
instruction. The course will comprise a practical, sys-


ExLr.IEI EHRET~ AD~xs,
Instructor in Elocution.


cHABLES E. DOUGLLBss.

tematic study of Good Reading and Speech; Dramatic
Expression, and Physical Culture. Class and Private
Lessons will be given, with special rates for courses of


'tRORRD 'able.
The Round Table will again occupy its prominent
place at the Three O'Clock Hour. 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 season. 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.







THBI FLORIDA

Miunbap school, 1Rortual anb J1Btble stuwbv.
The Devotional and Bible hour will be unusually at-
tractive. Every morning from ten: to eleven will be


CHLUTALUQUA.


Iowa; Rev. John W.. Sanborn, Friendship, N. Y.; Mrs.
Homer A. Nelson,. Poughkeepsie, N. Y.; J. H. Ford,
Toronto, Canada; Captain M. B. Pilcher, Nashville,
Tenn.; ,and brings as new workers in this field of in-
creasing activity Rev. J. Wesley Hill, Brooklyn, N. Y.;
Rev. Frank H. Gamel, Pocahontas, iowa; Dr. Alex-
ander Jackson, Cleveland, Ohio; Rev. W. H. Williams,
San Jose, California; Rev. H. B. *Vail, Delhi, Ohio;
Rev. S. A. Donahoe, Ashland, Ky.; Rev. G. E. Gowdy,
Lebanon, Ohio; Rev. Earle Wilfrey, Crawfordsville,
Ind.; Rev. Walter D. Cole, Cincinnati, Ohio; Rev.
Charles W. Sullivan, Urbana, Ohio; and Rev. S. P.
Leland, C~hicago, Illinois.


On~aBLs W. SULLvaN.

devoted to Scriptural study. The leaders and instruc-
tors have been carefully selected, and great benefit will


BUGH BABBOUR.


Twilight Prayer which was conducted so success-
fully last season by Captain M. B. Pilcher, of Nash-
ville, Tenn., will be held again at the 7:3o hour this
year with influence far reaching for all who hear him.
Everyone will be delighted to re-welcome Captain
Pilch'er to this great work. It has been, the request
for many years of patrons that the old time religious
meeting full of inspiration and song be exilbodied in
the Chautauqua work, and Captain Pilcher throws into
the meeting a genuineness and personality that cannot
fail to make itself a force for good among the com~-
munity.


be derived from these morning services. The Chautau-
qua gladly re-welcomes Rev. John W. Hancher, Mt.
Pleasant, Iowa; Dr. Earle Douglass Holtz, Des Moines,






14 THE FLiORIfDA


cHAUnTAUQUA.


tWaturbalS Ercut'stons.l
The same rate will apply to "Saturday Excursions"
as in the past few years, viz: 85 cents for whole tick-
ets, and So cents for half tickets, sold at all Railroad
stations between Pensacola and River Junction, which
includes "Railroad Fare" and "Admission for the Day"
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-rail-
road-coupon is sufficient to admit the bearer to all the
exercises and entertainments held in the Amphitheatre.
The increase of patronage for the past seasons more
than justified the expectations of the management. The
Saturday attractions are especially strong this season.
Never in the entire history of our Chautauqua, 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 over-
flowing.


MAUD PowanZ..


CaRRIco's OBOREXSTRAL AT HOTEL CHAUTAUQUA.

@ut' topn.
Enthusiastic spirit, patriotism and Chautauqua feel-
ing have been prominent characteristics of the peo-
ple of De Funiak Springs, and the rapid growth and
prosperity of its business interests liave kept steady pace
with the advance of the Chautauqua. The Board of
Trade has been a step in the right direction, instilling
energy among the merchants, and giving unity of action
to all movements. The generosity of the business men
and prominent citizens has enabled the Chautauqua to
enter upoth many needed improvements on its buildings,
thereby preserving its property and adding beauty to
our town. De Funiak is the business denter of a wide
section, and her stores and main street resemble the
bustle and activity of a city many times its size*


THlE PLATFORM.

LIST OF TALENT.
Musical ROll.
Carrico's Concert Band and Orchestra (St. Louis,
Mo.), Skilled Musicians and Soloists of marked
ability. Engaged for the entire season.
Prof. B. F. Peters (Crawfordsville, Ind.), Baritone
Soloist, Chorus Director and Vocal Instructor.
Cora Rand Maguire (Cincinnati, Ohio), Instructor
of Harmony and Piano in the Conservatory of
Music. Accompanist and Piano Instructor.
Miss Isabel W. Sparkes (Cincinnati, Ohio), Dra-
matic Soprano.
Mr. Francis Samuel Hollington (Cincinnati, Ohio),
English Tenor.
Miss Louisa Church (Cincinnati, Ohio), Superb Pian-
ist.
Prof. Paul William Jeffries (Indianapolis, Indiana),
Butler College Music Department. Talented Tenor.







CHAFI~UTAUQ. 17


16 THE1 FLORIDA


Miss Alma S. Holtz, Mus. B. (Allegheny, Pa.), Con-
cert Pianist.
Mrs. B. F. Peters (Crawfordsville, Ind.), Mezzo-So-
prano. Charming and Popular*
Prof. Clarence Forsyth (Indianapolis, Ind.), Butler
College Music Department, Composer and Superb
Pianist.
Ethel M. Cross (Norwood, Ohio), Artistic Soprano.
Mrs. Ida Van Auken Kinley (Cincinnati, Ohio), Lyric
Soprano.
QbMiss Elin Gustafson (Albion, Mich.), Marvellous
Swedish Contralto.
Mrs. Annabelle Bundy Thomas (Norwood, Ohio),
Talented Cornetist.
Miss Senora C. Hurt (Lynchburg, Va.), Dramatic
Soprailo.
1 rs. Ruby Caroline Tarr (Columbus, Ohio), Ballad
;Singer.
Master Edwin Hidgon (Cincinnati, Ohio), Remnark-
able Boy Soprano, and Herald in "When Toys
Awake."
Miss Mary Florence Stevens (Chicago, Ill.), Bril-
liant Soprano, giving Song Recitals in Picturesque
Costumes of different nations.
Maud Powell (New York City), Magnificent Artist.
The Leading Lady Violinist of the day.
Vanderbilt University Glee Club (Nashville, Tenn.),
28 members. The famous College Glee dlub of
the South. Under the direction of Prof. 'Chas. C.
Washburn, Baritone Soloist. Prof. A. M. Harris,
Dramatic and Humorous. Reader.
Bach 'Cello Company (Mount Vernon, Iowa), Cor-
nell College. A Company of Stars. H~ugh D.
Barbour and H. L. Barbour in 'Cello Duetts. Flor-
ella L. Goudy, Soprano, and M~rs. Nancy Ladd
Miller, Reader.
Otterbein Male Quartette (Westerville, Ohio), Hu-
morous and Talented Singers, consisting of H. W.
Engle, Oliver Arnold, Jr., R. V. Hildebrand, H. P.
Toogood, and Mrs. R. V. Hildebrand, Artistic
Reader.
'Louis Bloom Concert Company (Cincinnati, Ohio), a
rare combination of talent. Mr. Louis Bloom>
Violinist; Miss Mary Ellen Teal, Contralto; Miss
Amelia C. Pettit, Pianist.
Lady Washington Quartette (Chicago, Ill.), popular
singers. Each member a finished soloist.
Alexis Recital Company (Chatham, N. J.), artists of
great merit. Miss Martha Alexander, Violinist;
Miss Isabel F. Verne, Dramatic Soprano; Miss
Edith Parker, Reader.
Ohio Conservatory Concert Company (Cincinnati,
Ohio). Rare Musical and Dramatic Concert Com-
pany. Miss Maude Rains, Contralto; Miss Mabel
Hennessey, Violinist; Miss Mary Grace Alnutt,
Pianist, and Miss Emelie -Ehret Adams, Reader.


Illustrated Lecturers and EntertainerR.
Joseffy (Chicago, Ill.), the Wonderful Necromancer.
Great manipulator of Modern Magic, and cleverest
originator in the profession. Also a skillful perform-
er on the violin.
Chas. E. Douglass (Wilkes-Barre, Pa.), the Prince of
Magic in startling, marvellous and ludicrous per-
formances. Ably assisted by Miss Irene West,
"The Modern Witch of Endor," in her weird
Psychological Seance, "Tachypsy'chography."
E. B. Swift (Milton, Wis.) The grandest scientific
spectacular display ever produced by Prof. Swift's
Binocular Cosmoscope and Projecting Microscope.
A new era in Astronomical Research.
Prof. William Patty (New York City). "The Mys-
tery of Mysteries." Radium, Liquid Air and Wire-
less Telegraphy. These greatest marvels of science-
clearly demonstrated by experiments.
R. D.Hollington (Toledo, Ohio). "The Portrait of
Christ." Illustrated by the great pictures of Christ
from the time of the Roman Empire to the Ameri-
can artists of the present day.
Herbert L. Bridgeman (Brooklyn, N. Y.) "Peary's
Progress Toward the Pole." A leap from the
North Pole to the Equator is made in his new lec-
ture, pictorially illustrated, entitled, "Africa from
Sea to Center."
Rev. Earle Wilfley (Crawfordsville, Ind.) "Ben
Hur." A great masterpiece. A rare combination
of Art, Oratory~ and Dramatic Impersonation.
Miss Magda Heuermann (Chicago, Ill.) .Original
and Artistic Lecture on Miniatures, old and new.
Illustrated with a very fine, rare and choice collec-
tion painted by Miss Heuermann and contempo-
raries.'
Miss Bertha AdelP Adams, B. E. (Toronto, Canada).
An evening with "The French Canadian," illus-
trated by fine Lime' Light Views. An Historical
Sketch of the Early Settlement of Canada by the
French. The Manners and Customs of the Habi-
tant at the present day.
J. H. Ford, Managing Director of the Grimsby Park
Assembly (Toronto, Canada). The Edison Pro-
jectoscope. The Greatest Scientific Wonder of the
Age, giving Life Motion Pictures of Brilliant
-Scenes from Foreign Lands, Exciting Events, Comic
Scenes, Marvellous Events.
Rev. Chas. W. Sullivan (Urbana, Ohio). The cele-
brated Carricatirrist, Naturalist, Artist and Author.
A Rare Genius in Character Sketching.
Kenneth B'ruce, whose Illustrated Lectures on "The
Historic Hudson" and "Historic Scotland" have
won wide fame on the Lyceum and Chautauqua
Courses of the Country.
Rev. John W. Sanborn (Friendship, N. Y.). Ameri-






cH~AUrAUQUA. 10

Rev. Earle Wilfley, Cr~awfordsville, Indiana.
Prof. Booth Lowrey, Blue Mountain, Mississippi.
Edwin "Cyclone" Southers, "The Florida Cracker,"~
Stark, Florida.
Hon. Wallace Bruce, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Hon. Noah Webster Cooper, Nashville, Tennessee.
Rev. George E. Gowdy, D.D., Lebanon, Ohio.
Dr. Alexander Jackson, Ph.D., Corresponding Secretary
SSunday Rest Association of A~merica, Cleveland, Ohio.
Rev. W. H. Williams, The~ Drummer Evangelist, San
Jose, California.
Captain M. B. Pilcher, General Manager Monteagle As-
seinbly, Monteagle, Tenn.
Prof. Will D. Howe, Butler College, Indianapolis, In-
.diana.
~Alexander R. Tarr, Superintendent Elyria Chautauqua,
Columbus, Ohio.
Mrs. Homer A. Nelson, Honorary President, W. C. T.
U., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
Mrs.- A. C. Zehner, Dallas, Texas.
Kenneth Bruce, Brooklyn, New York.
Charles W. Sullivan, Urbana, Ohio.
Rev. S. A. Donahoe, Ashland, Kentucky.
Dr. Earl Douglass Holtz, D~es Moines, Iowa.
Rev. Frank H. Gamel, Pocahontas, Iowa.
RevL. Harry B. Vail, Delhi, Ohio.
Dr. Alfred Kummer, Frankfort, Indiana.
Rev. Walter D. Cole, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Rev. John W. Sanborn, Friendship, New York.
Rev. F. H. Wright, Rome, Italy.


18 THED FLORIDA


ca's greatest authority on the Customs and Manners
of the Iroquois Indians. Entirely original pictures.
No others like them.
Dr. Frank Kummer (Frankfort, Ind.). A great Tray-
eller, wonderfully describing "The Land of Tell,"
with over one hundred beautiful pictures.
Rev. Frank H. Game (Pocahontas, Iowa). An
eloquent speaker, original, forceful. Giving the
Pranks, Perils and Possibilities of "The American
Boy."
SRev. Walter D. Cole (Cincinnati Ohio). "A Ho~rse-
back Trip Through Palestine." Carefully prepared
'and vividly illustrated with choice pictures.

Readers and Impersonators.
Miss Emilie Ehret Adams (Cincinnati, Ohio). Dra-
matic, Magnetic and Brilliant Reader, Instructor of
Physical Culture, Delsart and Elocution-
Prof. Booth Lowrey (Blue Mountain, Miss.). The
Peerless Entertainer and great Southerner. Hu-
morist, Satirist, Reader and Impersonator.
Mrs. Francis Carter (New York City). The cele-
brated Shakesperian Entertainer and Magnetic Il-
personator.
Louis Spencer Daniel (Columbia, Tenn.). The great-
est American Impersonator of Negro Character.
Heartily re-welcomed by De Funfak Springs, and
all Wnestern Florida.
Miss Nellie Crossen (Columbus, Ohio). Clever Cha-
acter Delineator and Celebrated Entertainer.
MisswBertie K. Shipley (Chattanooga, Tenn.). Reader
of Rare Talent, and Impersonator of Unexcelled
Dramatic Ability.
Miss Lucy Barbara Snell (Columbus, Ohio). A tal-
ented Impersonator, a unique blending of mirth and-
pathos.
Rev. Earle Wilfley (Crawfordsville, Ind.). His won-
derful facial expressions, and character impersone.-
tions mark him as a master of the art of Elocu-
tion.
Miss Emeline Hollis (Cincinnati, Ohio). Clever
Reader of great natural ability.
Miss Lily E. Burke (Wauchula, Florida). Accom-
plished Elocutionist, possessing dramatic ability of
high order.

Lecture Platform.
Governor Broward, Tallahassee, Fli ida.
Hon. Harvie Jordan, President Southern Cotton Asso-
ciation, Atlanta, Georgia*
Rev. John W. Hancher, President lowa Wesleyan Uni-
versity, Mount Pleasant, Iowa.
Rev. Samuel Phelps Leland, Ph.D., LL.D., Chigago. Illi-
DOIS.
Rev. J. WIesley Hill, D.D., Brooklyn, N. Y.


CHAUTAUQUA AMPHITHEATRE.


";r Z1P







e c
L O c O d
C CrSP v, a
~3
r ~
o~n)~~'
m O
O ed
e, v, c O c ~ rrr LL
cp EV, c
v,
m E
I r cc
r~m a
cm ~e~a ~
~ LLm~
e a,
LL a c~


cHAUTrAUQUA.


MARY FLORENCE STEIVENS,
Interpreter of Songs of all Nations.






The Florida Chautauqua.


TWENTY-SECOND ANNUAL SESSION.


DETAILED PROG~RAM.



MONDAY---January 29.
8.00 Addresses of Welcome by President Wallace Bruce
and Mayor G.P. Henry. Overture: De Funiak Band.
Duet and Solos by Prof. and Mrs. B. F. Peters,
Crawfordsville, Ind. Piano Solo by Miss Cora Rand
Maguire, Cincinnati, Ohio, and Soprano Solos by Mrs.
Ida Van Anken Kinley, Cincinnati, Ohio. Opening
Night-A~dmission Free.


0a o
O, g~e .5
.6 L






CHrAUrAUQUA. g


CiOlng West ?

STOP:going West The greatest progress in the United
States since r88o is in the South. No place on Earth offers
such rich investments as FLORIDA. DE FUNIAK SPRINGS
(an ideal little city) the highest point in West Florida, has the
purest water in the United States and is one of the best health
and winter resorts in the Country. The ONLY place for
HEALTH, PLEASURE, HOME and INVESTMENT seekers.


We S 11 It All

Saw Mills, Turpentine Farms, Large and Small Tracts Round
SPine Timber, Boxed Timber, Hardwoods, Cypress, and in fact
everything in the Real Estate line. Call on or write us.


Turner &r Aymard

Rent Estate and
Abstract Company

DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLORIDA


22 THEI IFLOIDA

TUESDAY--January 30.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Opening' by the Prealdent and Re-
siding Ministers.
3.00 Meeting In the Amphitheatre: Soprano Solos by
Mrs Za Vao gaan la ney Kh .en oduction ootkTe ch
ture, Prof. B. F. Peters; EPlocution and Physical Cul-
ture, Miss E~melle E~hret Adams; Instrumental, Miss
Cora Rand Mdagiure; Art, Mrs. Elmer G. Laurence.
7.00 Organization of Chorus: Under the Directorship of
8.00 PLe ur : ".B ck to Eden,"~ Hon. Noah Webster Cooper.

WEDNESDAY-JJanuary 31.
10.00 Biblfcal Hour: "Trimming Up,," Rev. W. H. Williams.
8.15 Informal Reception: Hotel Chautauqua.


THURSDAY--Februairy 1.
Biblical Hour:- "No Room for Jesus," Rev. W. H.
Williams.
Lecture: "Human Honey Bees," Hon. Noah Webster
Cooper.
Chorns Rehearsat: Prof. B. Fi. Peters.
Concert: Otterbeln Male Quartette.


10.00

3.00

7.00
8.00


FRIDAY--February 2.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Will We- Knowv Our Friends in
Heaven," Rev. WR. H. W~illiams.
31.00 Lecture: "First Romp W~ith the Tigrer," ~Rev. W. H.
Williams.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture: "Simon Says Wilg-Wag," Prof. Booth Low-
rey.
SATURDAY-FebruaryJ.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Conscience,": Rev. W. H. Williams.
11.00 Grand Concert: Otterbein Male Quartette in Hu-
morous Songs, A~ssisted by Mrs. R. V. Hildebrand,

2.30 Promenade Concert: Carrico's Band and Orebestra.
3.00 Lecture: "Black Sunshine, or the Happy Southern
Negro." Illustrated by a number of original poems
and sketches, Prof. Booth Lowrey,
7.00 Musical Entertainment: Overture, Carrico's Orches-
tra; Miscellaneous Songs by the Popular Otterbein
Male Quartette; Dramatie Selections by Mrs. R. V.
Hildebrand, Reader; assisted by Mrs. Ida Van Auken
Kiinley, Soprano Soloist, with Miss Cora Rand Maguire
at the Plano; Closing with Stereopticon pletures of
the "Madonnas," from the famous paintings of the
world, Rev. Alfred Kummer.
SUNDAY-February 4'
9.30 Sunday School in` the various Churches.
11.00 Sermon: Rev. Alfred Kummer.
5.00 Chautauqua Sabbath Vesper Service: Amphitheatre.
7.00 Song Service: Prof. B. F. Peters.
7.30 Sermon: Rev. W. H. Williams.

MONDAY-February 5.
10.00 "Bringing the Youngest to Jesus,"' Rev. W. H. Wil-
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Lecture* "Last EIomp With the Tiger," Rev. W. H'
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture: (Illustrated) "Cathedrale of Elurope," Rev'
Alfired Kummer.


P. O. Box IIS.


Office, Court House.


GrEO. W. PRYOR & SoNs,


PRODUCE AND FRUIT DEALERS



GROCERY DEALERS.
Nos. 127, 129, 131 and 133 EAST GOVERNMENT ST.
PENSAC:OLA, FLORIDA.


K~NOWVLES BROS.,

OLDEST ANl\D LARGEST







IN WEST FLORIDA.


309 South Palafox St., Pensacola, Fla.

MANAGErws QUTABLLidP Aeistiuitkil00t~aTT OP Irh~D STATE








~MCHAUTAUQUA. 25


(( CHAUTAUQUA STORE "


U THID PLORIDA

TUESDAY--FebruarY 6.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
8.00 Lecture: (Illustrated). "M~iniatures Old and New,"
Miss Magda Heuermann.
Ll.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
7.30 Twilight Hour: Captain M. B. Pilcher.
8.00 Lecture: (Illdstrated) "The Land of Tell," Rev. Al-
fred summer.

WEDNESDAY-February 7.
7.30 Twilight Hour: Captain M. B. Pilcher.
8 .15 Informal Reception : Hotel Chautauqua.

THURSDAY--February 8.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Lecture: "The Tragedy and Comedy of Human Life,"
Allexander R. Tarr*
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
7.30 Twilight Hour: Captain M. B. Pilcher.
8.00 Concert: The Louis Bloom Concert Company.


S 1


.1


SFresh Bread, Pies and Cakes.
-Everything 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 NJAME
IT'S MURRAY'S.

HARRY E. MURRAY, Proprietor.


FRIDAY--February 9.

Ron do le "Hame, 1 Baeznder R. Tarr.
Chrus Reb arsal:C nrf M. B. heers.
ALddress: Hon. Harvie Jordan.





SATURDAY-February 10.
FAREMERS' DAY.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Captain M. B. Pilcher.
11.00 Concert: The Louis Bloom Concert Company, Mr.
SLouis Bloom, Violinist; Miss Mary Ellen Teal, Con-
tralto; Miss Amella C. Pettit, Pianist.
2.30 Promenade Concert: Carrico's Band and Orchestra.
3.00 AI o dan."Southern Cotton Association," Hon. Har- 2

7.00 Superb, Entertainment: "Stringtown on the Pike."
Impersonations by the Clever Amerlean Character
Artist Louis Spencer Daniel. Assisted~b~y the mem-
bers of the Louis Bloom Concert Coniban~iy in Violin,
:ContralkbQ and Piano S0olo, and Mrs. Ruby Caroline
Tarr, Soloist.


Successor to F. C. EATON.


I carry a full line of


Fancy afi~d Staple G-roceries

FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
IN SEASON.


iiLadies' and. Gents' Furnishings.


SUNDAY-February 11.
Sunday School in the various Churches.
Sermdfi: Rev. 8. A. Donahoe.
Chautauqua Sabbath Vesper Service: Amphi ~eatre:.
Song Bervice: Prof B. F. Peters.
Sermon: Rev Alexander R. Tarr. YL


.~ MVO4iAY-y:ebruary 12*
Biblical),Ilour: Rev. B. A. Don~aloe. 1
R dnd T ble: errcn toi enice." Alexander I..
Tarr. .. S
Chorus Rehearsal: Brot. BP i'Peters.
Clever E~ntertainment: "ColoneelCharlotte of Char*
lottgrpille,"' TLaOuts 8"eneer Daalel,


9.80
11.00
5.00
7.00
71.30



10.00


7.00
8.00


HEALTH FOODS A SECIALTY.
-n
FREE AND PROMPT v


t


*
Phone 57,


DIELIV~ERY.


ON THE CIRCLE,


-rr
*-


~MODEL


RES TA_ URAN~JT


B AK ER Y


H~. H3. DREYER,






26 THEI FLORIDA


CHALUTAUQUA, 27


TUESDAY-February 13.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. B. A. Donahoe.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Lecture: "Modern MLanhood," Rev. S. A. Donahoe..
7.00 Chorns Rehearsal Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Dramatic Entertainment: "A Dramatic and Hist~ori-
cal S~ketch of Rlome and Judea," Miss Nellie Amber
Crossen. ;-s

WEDNESDAY--February 11.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. S. A. Donshoe.
8.15 Informal Reception: Hotel C'hautauqua.


THURSDAY--February 15.


Westover,


Crossett

01111 IeLCy.


10.00
2.30
3.00
7.00
8.00


Biblical Hour: Mrs. Homer A. Nelson.
Band Concert: Carrico's Baind.
Lecture: "Muscles in Fetterb," Rev. S. A. Donahoe.
Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B.*F. Peters.
Lecture: "World Making," Rev. Samuel Phelps Le-
land.


FRIDAY-February 16.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Mrs. Homer A. Nelson.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Lecture:. "The World We Live In," Rev. Samuel
Phelps Leland.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Grand Concert: Vanderbilt University Glee Club.


SATURDAY--February 17.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. Samuel Phelps Leland.
11.00 Brilliant Concert: Vanderbilt University Glee Club,
consisting of 28 members in Humorous and Popular
Songs.
2.30 Promenade Concert: Carrico's Band and Orchestra.
3.00 Miscellaneous Program: Humorous and Dramatic
Readings and Impersonations by the clever enter-
tainer, Rev. Earle Wilfley.
7.00 Musical and Dramatic Entertainment : Bright, new
and catchy songs by the Vanderbilt University Glee
Club, Prof. Chas. C. Washburn Musical Director, and
Prof. A. M. Harris (Director of Public Speaking), in
Dramatic Selections, Character Sketches by Miss Nel-
lie Amber Crossen, and Moving Pictures of the Chariot
Race in "Ben Hur," Rev. Earle Wilfey.

SUNDAY--February 18.
9.30 Sunday Behool in the various Churches.
11.00 Sermon: Rev. E~arle Wilfley.
5.00 Chantauqua Sabbath Vesper Service: ALmphitheatre.
7.00 Song service: Prof B. F. Peters.
7.30 Sermon: Rev. SJamuel Phelps Leland.


MJONDAY--February 19.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Captain M. B. Pilcher.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Lecture: Mrs. A. C. Behner.
71.00 Chorns Rehearsal: Prof. B. F, Peters.
8.00 Lneture: (Illustrated) "Ben Hur," Rev. Earle Wil*


Stetson,


DRY GOODS

NOTIONS

FANCY AND

STAPLE GROCERIES

CLOTHING

HARDWARE AND

FURNITURE



A complete assortment in all. above lines

can be found at our

Four Stores.




When in town n~iake our

places your headquarters.




Th B. P. MOriS 0.


i


TA *.MRI O



Carry a FULL LINE of everything used by
Tourists and Homefolks.


SHOES :


H anan


HATS -*


Gothan,


Noxall .







as THEI FLOBIBA

TUESDAY-February 20.


CAPITAL 885,000.

Te Fz-s Naz'na ff 4

of De FuniaR Springs

COMMENCED BUSINESS
OCTOBER i st, 1904*

This bank tenders depositors all banking facilities and
every accommodation which their business, balance
and responsibility warrant.



<( -THE RAC KET' "


H. THORNBER, Proprietor.

The Cheapest Cash Store in West Florida.


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


Our prices are as low and sometimes lower than the largest
stores mn the country
See our windows and local papers for prices.

DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA.


SAVE MONEY Y

BY TRADING AT

((THE BUSY CORNER"


Dry Goods, Notions, Hats, HardwPare,

c~inwarre, Fancy and Heavy Groceries.

FINE SHOES A SPECIALTY
and Pr~ices to.Suit the Customer.

Visitors and Residents cordially invited to inspect our stock.


W. T. MA


cHAUTAU~QUA. 2o


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


DIRECTORS.
Daniel Campbell.
E. P. Rose.
M. M. Morrison.
..i cakill.


TEPERABNCE DAI.
Biblical Hour: Captain M. B. Pilcher.
Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
Temperance Address: Mrs. A. C. Zehner. Mrs. Homer
A. Nelson (President of the Day).
Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters. .
Lecture: (Moving Pietures), "Alcross the Rockies to
the Golden Gate," Rev. E~arle Willley.


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


W. H. Knowles.
E. W. Thorp.
M. R Burton.
J. E. McLeod.


10.00
2.30
3.00

7.00
8.00


WEDNESDAY-February 21.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. Earle Wilfley.
8.15 Informal Reception: Hotel Chautauqua.

THURSDAY-February 22.
WASHING1TON'S BIRTHDAY.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. Earle Wilfley.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band,
3.00 Address: Wallace Bruce.
7.00 Chorus Rebearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture: "Egypt and The Pyramids," Rev. George E.
Gowdy.

FRIDAY-February 23.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "The Lord's Prayer," Rev. Charles
W. Sullivan.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Lecture: "Wonders of Athens, Pompeil and Mount
Pelee," Rev. George E. Gowdy.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture: "Mind and Matter," Rev. Charles W. Sulli-
van.

SATURDAY--February 24. ,
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. George E. Gowdy.
11.00 Address: W. H. Blount, Jr.
2.30 Promenade Concert: Carrico's Band and Orchestra.
3.00 Splendid Entertainment: "~Fads, Fashions and Faces,,,
.(Illustrated) by Rev. Charles W. Sullivan, the clever
Crayon Artist.
7.00 Unique Entertainment and Concert: Ohio Conserva-
tory Concert Company, consisting of Maud Rains, Con-
tralto, Mabel Hennessey, Violinist, Mary Grace Alnutt,
Pianist, and Emelle Ehret Adams, Reader. Old Bal-
lads of 10a~gland, Ireland, Scotland and other nations
by the wonderful Soprano, Mary Florence Stevens, in
unique and picturesque costumes.

SUNDAY-February 25.
9.80 Sunday School in the various Churches.
11.00 Sermon: Rev. George E. Gowdy, D.D.
5.00 Chautauqua Sabbath Yesper Service: Amphitheatre.
Rev. Harry B. Vall.
7.00 Song Service: Pr~of. B. F. Peters.
7.30 Sermon: Rev. Charles W. Bullivan.


MONDAY--February 26.
10.00 Biblieal Hour: "Ezekiel For'etells Jerusalem's Over-
throw," Rev. Harry B. Vall.
2.80d Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
8.00 Lecture: "L~fe-It's Mysteries," Rev. Charles W. Sul-

7.00 ahru Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Coneert: Ohio Conservatory concert Company.


PHONE 7.


FREE DELIVERY.







30 THEI PLORIDA

TUESDAY-February 27.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Ezekiel Foretells Judgment Against
the Nations," Rev. Harry B. Vall.
2.30 Band Coneert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Song Recital In Costume: Miss Mary Florence Ster-
ene.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F~. Peters.
8.00 Lecture: (Illustrated) "!Historic Scotland," K~en.
neth Bruce.

WEDNESDAY-February 28.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Ezekiel's Prophecy Concerning the
Restoration," Rev. Harry B. Vall.
8.15 Informal Reception: Hotel Chautauqua.

THURSDAY--March T.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Ezsekiel, The Prophet," Rev. Harry
B. Vall.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band-
8.00 Round Table: "Shakespeare's Dramas," Hon. Wallace
Bruce.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F~. Peters.
8.00 Concert: Lady Washington Quartette.

FRIDAY--March 2.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Mrs.- Homer A. Nelson.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Entertainment: Miss Bertie K. Shipley, assisted b7
the Lady Washington Quartette, Miss Louisa Church,
pianist, and Miss Lily E. Burke, Reader.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal : Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Concert: Bach 'Cello Company.

SATURDAY-March 3. -
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. John W. Hancher.
11.00 Concert: The Only Lady Washington Quartette will
give quaint and humorous melodies and familiar old-
time tunes. .
2.30 Promenade Concert: Carrico's Band and Orchestra.
3.00 Musical Entertainment: Bach 'Cello Company, H. D.
Barbour and H. L. Barbour in 'Cello Duetta, Florella
Goudy, Soprano, and Mrs. Nancy Ladd Miller, Reader.
7.00 Varied Entertainment: Humorous Bongs by the popu-
Iar Lady Washington Quartette, Solos by the Bach
'Cello Company, Dialect Sketches by the unexcelled
Dramatic Reader, Bertie K. Shipley, Platio selections
by Miss Louisa Church, and Child Impersonations by
the clever Reader, Lily E. Burke.

SUNDAY-March 4.
9.30 Sunday School in the various Churches.
. 11.00 Sermon: Rev. John W. Hancher.
5.00 Chantaugua Sabbath Vesper Service; Alpine Park.
7.00. Song Service: Prof B. F. Peters.
7.30 sermon: Rev. Walter D. Cole.

MONDAY-March 5*
10.00 Biblical Hour: "The Lost Piece of Silver," Rev. Wal-
ter D. Cole.
2.80 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
8.00 Lecture: "Ammi the Storm," Rev. John W. Hancher.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. FT. Peters-
8.00 Leeture: (Illustrated) "A Horsebackr Trip Through
Palestine," RevL4Walter D. Cole.


CHAUTAUQUA.


.ainaMnfcuigC.


MANUFACTURERS OF


lee, Lumber, Fertilizers, Cotton

Seed Meal, Oil, and Complete

Pneumatic System of



Ice by wholesale and retail. Mail orders specialty. Ship
to all points by express C. O D. Telephone No. 52. P. O.
Box No. 167.

JOHN E. GAMMON, Supt.


P~~~ GL EN DA LE

The railroad is now about completed, and low
rates of freight are in effect. The new mill at
Glendale is turning out quantities of lumber and
building material. The numerous turpentine
.works are running full time. The new cotton
gin turned out a quantity of cotton the past season.
THIS LOCALITY is the GARDEN SPOT of all WESTERN FLORIDA

The Glendale Development Company have had
the town laid off in residence and business lots,
and they.are now on the market at from thirty to
s~e~nt:vsenty-five dollars pe this growing town
is en ils nrt ofDeFuniak Springs--the ter-
minus of the De Funiak & Northern R. R.--is sur-
rounded by the best farming, timbered and graz-
ing landin the state. For maps and further in-
formation, call on or address
A. L. BEACH, President, De Funfak Sprinps.
W. L. CWIIITON, Secretary and Treasurer. De Funfak Sprinps.
D. E. HURPHT, Ykce*President, Glendale. Fla.




Importer and
Jobber of . .

HARDWARE, IRON, NAILS,

AXES, SPADES, SI-OVELS.
SAW-MILL AND STEAMBOAT SUPPLIES.

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

MASONIC, TEMPLE,

Cor. Palafox and Garden Sts.,

PENSACOLA, FL ,~







32 THO FLORIDA ~

TUESDAY-M1Varch 6.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. John W. Banborn.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
ha0 LtRe "Gaersonnim'o," ev. Waelterl). Cole.
8.00 Lecture: "Homeward Bound," Rev. John W. Hancher.

WEDNESDAY-Mlarch 7.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. John W. Sanborn.
8.15 Informal Reception: Hotel Chautauqua.


I hos. C. Watson & Co.,


REAL ESTATE,

RENTAL AND INSURANCE AGENTS,

C0r. Palafox and Garden Streets,
PORS80018, Florida.

Bagaging in City Property.
Suburban Farms For Sale Cheap.
Abstracts of Title Furnished.

Store and Dwellings for Rent.
Catalogue just issued. Write for it.



W A. Lazird

at the



Bargamn Corner


SPECIALTIES:

HARDWARE, HARNESSES, SADDLERY:
CROCK(ERY, GLASSWARE,

ENAMELED WARE, &c.


PRICES ALWAYS RIGHT.


No. 5603.

C LAMNR, Vc- rsient .NOE. PEIAF R, Astant Cashier,


American National Bank,

PENSACOLA, FLA. ~
DESIGNATED DEPOSITORY OP UNITED STATES.


CHA~UTALUQUA. 33


THURSDAY-MNarch8.
Biblical Hour: Rev. John W. Sanborn.
Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
Lecture: "A~merican Poetry," Kenneth Bruce.
Chores Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
Lecture: (Illustrated) "Nature's Wonders: Watkins
Glen, Niagara Falls, The Mammouth Cave," Rev. John
W. Sanborn.


10.00
2.30
3.00
7.00
8.00


FRIDAY-M1Varch 9.
10.00 Biblical Hour~: "Fires and Firemen," Dr. Alexander

2.30 Jaenkononcert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Lecture: Edwin "Cyclone" Southers.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture: (Illustrated) "LUnique Ceremonies of the Iro-
quois Indians," Rev. John W. Sanborn.

SATURDAY-M1Varch10. .
CHILDREN'S DAY.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Science and Sound," Dr. Alexander
Jackson.
11.00 Concert: Overture, Carrico's Orchestra. Soprano
Solos by the charming singer, Miss Ethel Cross, Tenor
Solos by Samuel F'rancis Hollington, the noted Eng-
lish Lenr,nand solos by the Boy Soprano, Master Ed-

2.30 Promenade Concert: Carrico's Band and Orchestra.
3.00 Lecture: "If I Were the Devil," Edwin "Cyclone.,
Southers.
7.00 Wonderful Spectacular Entertainment: "LWhen the
Toys Awake," an arrangement of Willils Irwin's Plar
in a Prologue and t'wo scenes. 1~00 children in the
cast. Beautiful Costumes. Pretty Drills, Marches
and Tableauz, and catchy Music. A most picturesque
and rare Juvenile Entertainment all in costume. Un-
der the direction of Miss Emelle Ehret Adams. M~as-
ter Edwin Higdon, Boy Soprano and Herald, Miss
Ethel Cross as Fairy Queen and Miss Cora Rand Ma-
guire at the Piano.

SUNDAY-M1Varch It.
9.30 Sunday School In the various Churches.
11.00 Sermon: Dr. Alexander Jackson.
5.00 Chautauqua Babbath Vesper Service; Alpine Park.
7.00 Song Service: Prof B. F. Peters.
7.30 Sermon: Rev. John W. Slanborn.

MVONDAY--March 12*
10.00 Biblical Hour: "The Biblical View of the One Ques-
tion," Dr. Alexander Jackson.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's qand.
3.00 Lecture: "A Summer in Scotland," Wallace Bruce.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture: (Illustrated) "Wonders of the, Microscope
and Telescope," Prof. E. B. Swift.


Capital Stock, $2oo,ooo.
DIRECTORS


Surplus, $50,ooo.


Henry L. Covington, S. J. Poshee,
Byn De e ody, W.MH.A MIrtn, Jr.,
Frak Rily O.E au an
T. F. Mc~ourin, C. A. O'Neal
F. B. Brawner, Dr. W.J. Hannah,
.RW. Lamar, *McKenzie Oerting,
C. M. Covington.
Accounts of individuals, corporations and firms solicited. Four per cent
interest paid on time deposits.






CHAOPgtliAlBl. 35



eachc, Rogers &~ Co.,

Manufacturers of



~Ough and 'Dressed


'Burildin Slater I

Mouldings, Brackets anld Turned Work. Dealers in Sash,
Doors, Blinds, Etc.

DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLORIDA.


34 THEO FLORIDA

TUESDAY--March 13.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "The Covenanters in the Making of
ALmerica," Dr. Alexander Jaelfoon.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Lecture: "Buperatitions,"~ Kenneth Bruce.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture: (Illustrated) "The Binocular Cosmoscope,"
Prof. E. B. Swift.

WEDNESDAY-March 14.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Dr. Elarl D~ouglass Holts.
8.15 Informal Reception: Hotel Chautauqua.

THURSDAY--March 15.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Br. Earl Douglass Holts.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Lecture: "1The Measure of Amerlea," Dr Earl Doug.
laes nolts.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture: (Illustrated) "The Face of Christ," Rev. R
D. Hollington.

FRIDAY-March 16.


BEE-HIVE.


BEE-HIVE.


10.00
2.80
3.00
7.00
8.00


Biblical Hour: Dr. Earl Douglass Holt~.
Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
Mlagle: Josetty.
Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
Lecture: (Illustrated) "Radium and Liquid Air,"
Prof. Wm. B. Patty.


SATURDAY--March 17.
GOVERNOR'S DAY.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Dr. Earl Douglass Holts.
11.00 Marvellous Entertainment: "W~ieless Telegraphy,"
Greatest Marvel of Science clearly demonstrated by
Pror. wm. B. ratty.
2.30 Promenade Concert: Carrico's Band and Orchestra.
3.00 Address: Hon. N. B. Broward, Governor of Florida.
7.40 Weird Entertainment: The great Necromancer Jo.
sefty, recognized as the cleverest originator in Magic.
Inventor and Manufacturer of all his Paraphernalia,
also a skillful Violinist. Miss Alma S. Holts, piano
soloist and Miss Ethel Cross in her wonderful Curtata
Plastiqees. ,g

SUNDAY--March 18.
9.30 Sunday Behool in the various Churches.
11.00 Sermon: Rev. R. D. Hollington.
5.00 Chautanqua Sabbath Vesper Service; Alpine Park.
7.00 Song Service: Proi B. F. Peters.
7.80 Sermon: Rev. Earl Douglass Holts.

MONDAY-March 19.
10.00 Biblical Hour : "Study in the Life of Christ-Jesus
and the Children," J. H. Ford.
2.80 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
8.00 Lecture: "Literaryr Germany," Rev. R. D. Rollington.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture: (Illustrated) "An Evening with the French
Canadian, Manners and Customs of the Habatant at
the Present Day," Bertha Adele Adams,


$2.oo per Day.


$zo.So per Weekt. $30.oo per Month.


M. Kaplan,

The Leading

10othier and Furnisher

of West Florida.

TULANE SHOES for Men and QUEEN
QUALITY SHOES for Ladies
are our Specialties.
BALDWIN AVE., DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FL;A.
Phone 63*




19IOW I OU.SO,


DeFuniak Springs, Florida.

OPEN ALL THE YEAR
ROOMS, TABLE AND SERVICE STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS
BATHS. SAMPLE ROOM FREE.


J. R. BROWIN, Ecoprietor..

RATES :










.WH. H. KNOWLES, President
.W. K. HYER, Jr., Yk~e-President and Cashier,
T. W. BRENT and W. N. ROBERTS, Assistant Cashiers.


THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK

OF PENSACOLA,

PENSACOLA, FLA'

This bank off rs its services for the transaction of all branches
of legitimate banking. Collections receive prompt and careful
at entin,x ad are remitted foroonbadakros pbaanmet mcr en

manufacturers and individuals, received on favorable terms.
Correspondence solicited.
.. DIRECTORS ..
F. C. BRENT. Wlr. H. KNOWLES. W. A. BLOUNT,
D. G. BRENT. W. K. HYER, JR.
In connection with the regular banking business we have a
SAVINGcS DEPARTMENT, and upon deposits made in this depart-
ment we will allow interest at the rate of 4 per cent per annumn.


WNM. W. F LOURN OY,

L A WI Y E R,

Brick Office on Seventh Street,

DE FUNIA1< SPRING S, F LO RIDA.

THE BEST ADYERTISING HEDIUEI.

THE DE FUNIAK HERALD,
SUIBSCRIPTION $1.00 PER TEARB.
The oldest paper in Walton County. one of the best agricultural
ad ha tiulturaltsections of the land offlowers. O fiial organ
ADVERTISING RATES LOW.
Sample copies sent on application.









.. AND .







rR~~~WK StLL LE 49ENT,

FE.HAACOLA, ILOI~nAd


CHreW 64785 FribEL TOBAccO


THE FLORIDA


CHAUTAUQUA. 31


TUESDAY--March 20.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Studies in the Life of Christ--Jesus
and the Multitude," J. H. Ford*
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
8.00 Lecture: "Nathaniel Hawthorne," K~enneth Bruce.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture: (Illustrated) "From the Sunny Bouth to the
Land of the Midnight Sun," J. H. Ford.

WEDNESDAY--March 21.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Studies in the Life of Christ-Jesus
Before Pilate," J. H. Ford.
8.15 Informal Reception: Hotel Chautauqua.

THURSDAY--March 22.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Studies in the Life of Christ---Jesus
on the Cross," J. H. Ford.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band. .
*3.00 Reading : Shakespeare's "Merchant of Vemice," Mrs.
Frances Carter.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Lecture: (Illustrated) "The American Boy," Rev.
Frank H. Gamel.

FRIDAY-March 23.
10.00 Biblical Hour: J. H. Ford. -
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Lecture: "Winners," Rev. Frank H. Gamel.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Reading: "l'he Spanish Gipsey," Mrs. Frances
Carter.

SATURDAY--March 24.
VETERANS'DAY.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. Frank H. Gamel.
11.00 Veterans' Rally : Under the Direction of Brigadier
General W. L. Wittick.
2.30 Promenade Concert: Carrico's Band and Orchestra.
3.00 Brilliant Concert: Alexis Recital Company, conaleting
of Miss Martha Alexander, Violinist, Miss IEdith
Parker, Reader, and Miss Isabel F. Verne, Dramatic
Soprano.
7.00 Grand Concert and Entertainment: Maud Powell,
America's greatest lady Violinist, Mrs. Frances Carter,
New York's famous Reader in Recitations and Dra-
matic Impersonations, Mrs. Annabella B. Thomas, the
great lady Cornetist in Solos, Miss Emiline Hollis,
splendid Reader in humorous selections, Old American
Scotch, Irish and English songs by the celebrated
Tenor, Paul William Jefrries, with Prof. Clarence
Forsyth, the popular pianist, also solos by the well
known Alexis Concert Company, closing with "Mussic,
Song and Story." Illustrated by The Edison Pro-
jectoscope (Moving Pictures), J. H. Ford.

SUNDAY--March 25.
9.30 Sunday School in the various Churches.
11.00 Sermon: Rev. J. Wesley Hill.
5.00 Chautauqua Sabbath Vesper Service: Alpine Park.
7.00 Song Service: Prof B. F. Peters.
7.30 Sermon: Rev. Frank H. Gamel.

MONDAY-March 26.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. J. Wealey Hill.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Round Table: "Italy," Prof. Will D. Howe.
7.00 Chorns Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Illustrated Lecture: "Africa, from Sea to Center,"
Herbert L. Bridgeman. Concert: Alexis Recital Com-
pany.







88 THEO FLORIDA


Remember the City Barber Shop
IN THE BRICK BLOCK

A newly fitted uP 3 chair shop where you can
always get First-Class Hair Cuts and Shaves
by up-to-date Barbers. .Also get your
Laundry attended to promptly.

REMEMBER THE PLACE


J. W. 11is~n & Son.


THE LURIEF


FURNITURE HOUSE,

I. S. LURIE, PROPRIETOR.

THE ONLY EXCLUSIVE FURNITURE STORE

IN THE COUNTY.

DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA.



TheM o d.el Ph ar naoy



FULL LINE OF

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

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


ORAUTAUQ~UA.. S


TUESDAY--March 27~.
Biblical Hour: Rev. J. Wesley Hill.
Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
Round Table: "Italy," Prof. ~Will D. Howe. Prelude
by Professore Jeffries and Forsyth.
Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.'
Lecture: (Illustrated) "Peary's Progress Toward the
Pole," Herbert L. Bridgeman,
Violin Reeltal: Maud Powell.


10.00
2.80
3.00

7.00
8.00


WEDNESDAY--March 28.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Rev. .T. Wesley Hill.
8.15 Informal Reception: Hotel Chautauqua.

THURSDAY-March 29.
nrUSICAL, PESTIVAL.
10.00 Bbliclal Hour: Rev. J. Wesley Hill.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Musical Festival: "Roolling Seasone," by Galt, and
"Faith and Praise," by West. Under the direction
of Prof. Peters.
7.00 Chorns Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Musical Festival: "The Daughter of Jairus," by Dr.
Stainer. Under the direction of Prof. Peters.

FRIDAY-March 30.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Mrs. Homer A. Nelson.
2.30 Band Concert: Carrico's Band.
3.00 Readings and Impersonations: Miss Lucle Snell, as-
sleted by Misses Spark-es, Gustafson and Hurt.
7.00 Chorus Rehearsal: Prof. B. F. Peters.
8.00 Marvellous Magic: Charles E. Douglass.

SATURDAY-March 31.
00 Bi lca Houor: celrs. OHomter A. N lo'sOcesr,
Miss Elin Gustatson, the celebrated Contralto Singer,
Miss Senora C. Hurt, the popular soprano of the
South, Miss Emelle Ehret Adams, the favorite Reader,
Miss Isabel W. Sparkies, sweet Soprano, and Miss
Lucle Snell, the great entertainer.
2.30 Promenade Concert: Carrico's Band and Orchestra.
3.00 Musical Recital: Mand Powell, Violinist.
7.00 Wonderful Entertainment: The Prince of Modern
Necromancy and Past Master of the A8rt of Magle,
Charles E. Douglass, in his marvellous slight of hang
performances, "The Butterflies," supported by Miss
Irene West in the weird Psychological Seance, "~Ta.
chypsychography," or "A~ Distant Writing of the
Soul," surpassing anything of its kind hitherto ne-
r complished.

XXXXXX
The Plano used on the Chautanqua platform is the.
Everett Grand, from the John E. Church Company, of Cin.
cinnati, Ohio.

'llr floItiaa QBatitattua.t*
DIRECTORS.
WALLACEt BRUCE, President. W. T. MAY, Vice-Prealdent.
N. COLVERB, Secretary JAS. A. MLcLEABN, Treas.
KE~NNETH BRUCE, Superintendent.
C. ElDDne Mas. W. J. K~nETBR^
M. A. W~narN, J. J. .FITEGERALD,
CLARA BRUca. G. B. O~~PBPig.,


1885


19~06


W. L. CAWTHON,
BANKER,
Next Door to Post Office, DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA.
Exchange, Collections and Loans. Deposits received subject t
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 maide for interest on Time Deposits where
Absolute Stifety is assured. ...........
REFEaRENCE-My~customers with virhom'I
have dealt with for the past as years,





ORAUTAUQUA. 41

E. R. SPR AGUE,
Room I4,
Flournoy Block,
De Funiak Springs, Fla.

Insurance Agent
AND

Notary Public

Representing Ten of the
Oldest and Strongest Companies
Fire, Tornado, Accident, Bond
BUSINESS ATTENDED TO
PROMPTLY.

McCall Bros.,
IN FLOURNOY'S BLOCK

Keep the Finest Stock of FANCY GROCER IES,
NOTIONS, FLOUR and FEED STUFF
of All Kinds, in
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA..


Hope Cawthon, Ph~otographer,
ARTISTIC PORTRAITS BY
PHOTOGRAPH-Y.
We have on sale a Full Stock of
KODAKS, PHOTO SUPPLIES, PICTURES,
FRAMES, SOUVENIRS, NOVELTIES, Etc.
A fine souvenir book containing 2o pages of Photo Views of De Funiak
Springs and vicinity will be sent to any one, post paid for $z.co.


v.==CHS am...


paos. wmanI rawr,









































City Market,
In Filournoy Block.

Fresh Mlceats and

Vegetables
LOWEST PRICES

CAWTHON & AMES, Proprietors.
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA.
FREE DELIVERY, EARLY AND LATE.


CHAUrTAUQUA. 43


~At the Millinery 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..

WV. E. Parish &t Co.,
De Funiak Springs, Fla.


Monals BEAR, President.
MAx L. BEAR, Secretary.

The' Lewis Bear

Company,
(INCORPORATED)
Wholesale Grocers and Grain.

"WHITE ROCK" LITHIA WATER,
The Ideal Table Water.


PENSACOLA,


--FLORIDA.


~1_1_~1_____ _
.~P~' -
"''
.')'~ '
C;
j


Is.




i':
:-
c.L
..Eir~; :~k~ '
r* r--L~~d~ibi~t;Lil.l
















J. N. Mc LANE, Mvl. D.,
Office and Residence, BALDWIN AVENUE
.Office Hours: 8 to IO A. M., 2 tO 4 P. M.


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

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

TAPPAN BROTHERS,
DE FUNIAKL SPRINGS, FLA.
BRICKLAYERS AND PLASTERERS.
Dealers in Brick, Lime, Cement, Hair. etc. Work
solicited in adjoining towns. Prices according
to quality of work.
S. K. GILLIS,
Attorney at Law and Solicitor in Chancery.
Personal anld prompt attention given to
all matters intrusted to his care ..
Office near Court House. DE FUNIAK SPRINGS,' FLA.


BURRUSS CAWVTHON
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
GROCERIES, FLOUR, FEED,
FERTILIZERS, &C.
A COMPLETE LINE OF
DRY GOOD, CLOTHING, SHOES, KATB, PURRITUR1E,
HARDWARE, BTOYES, WAGONS, BUGGIES, $e.
Free wagon yard at my big warehouse*




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


THR iPLORIDAb

THE BIG STORE


OKAUTAUQ&UA.


Dr. C. p. Cargdrum, caRLug roR
Dealer in DRUGS, MEDICINES,
and FANCY GOODS,


BIGGEST,


BUSIEST.


BEST.


LNWDR MK BCO HAN'S


De auniak Springfs, Fla.


DE FUNIAK SPRINGS.


- FLORIDA.


o~~O~'d6,


~9~8o


EVERYTHING
NEW AND UP-TO-DATE.


D REYEF~R,


A RC HIT ECT,
DE FUNIAl< SPRINGS, FLORIDA..

DR. HARLE)Y CAWTHON,

DE NTI ST,

Office, Roonrl10, Flourrnoy Block.


The Only Paper
THAT GIVES THE NEWS OF DE FUNIAK
SPRINGS AND THE CHAUTAUQUA IS


THE BREEZE
WEEKLY, $1 PER YEAR; SIX WEEKS ON TRIAL,
ONE DIME..
Address

The Breeze,
De Funiak Springs, Fla.


WVI LLIAM N






~arann i

The Four Track Series'
tChis is the title of a series of books of travellpod education
issued by the Passenger DepartmeiiT 6(fthe

NeWYONrklilltrl 11tiBl(SO 1111Y RailrOR(1
These srin i:books; wihinformation regarding the best
modes of travel and uti that can best be obtained by
travel, th 'whole wo w agreeing with Lord Beaconsfield
that LL Travlel is the gets 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. Givmy~ a mass of riseful information regard-
ing the tune 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.
F yesof ies mst notable numbers of the Four

No. 3, -America's Summer Resorts. .


No. 26, Ame ecn Railroads.
No. 31, Seen From the Car.
An illustrated Catalogue, a booklet of 52 pages, 4x8, giving synopsis
of each of the 35 books now comprising the Four Track Series," as well as
a small half-tone reproduction of each of eight beautiful etchings of scenery
along the lines, or any part of the above mentioned books, will be sent free,
postpaid, to any address in the world. on receipt of a postage stamp of any
country~on the gobe, by George H. Daniels, General Passenger Agent,
Grand Central St tion, Ne York.



~d~dBP~ ooo0
Only Direct Water R~oute from



....TO....




o~c~g&a & c~ ?
Past Modern Steamships
and Excellent Service.
Four Sailings a Wieek, from New York, affording Rail
CORDecto~ns to;all Southern, Resorts.
THEO. G. EGER, G. M.

WM.' P. CLYDE & CO.,
General Agents.
I9 State Street, New York City.

0 ?*46~'~~


46 THE PLORIDA

Dr. G P HENRY,

overcE~,OVER PHOTO GALLERY, .
RESIDENCES COR. LIVE OAIC AND CIRCLE.

.v
THE PARLOR MARKET
FRESH IVEATS
A ND VEGETA BLES
LOWEST PRICES FREE AND PROMPT DELIVERY
R. S. INVGE Sc CO., Proprieton
De Funiak SpingsE, Fla. Phone 78

J. B. CA WTHO N,
(Su~ccessor to Drake & Drake.)
LIYERYi, PEED ALND SALE STAKBLES.
Good Teams on call at Reasonable Paices.

L, F C A WTHON,



Office,,North Room Photo Building.


DRESSIVAKING

MISS JEN NIE- FAIRCLOTH
ONE DOjOR NORTH OF
THE HERALD OFFICE
Satisfaction Guaranteed

J. C. DRAKE ~-
.CITY DRAY.
Furniture, Trunks, etc., moved on short notice.
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA.
PHONE 59.

W~OODINGTTON &"~CO.,
DEALERS Rf
UNDERTAKING AND FUNERAL SUPPLIES.
IEMBALMdING DONE.<
H. E. WICKERSHEMF ManagerSPIG, L.


D R. C. E. THO IIPSO N,
SM. D., C M. Trinity U~niversity, Toronto, Canada.
F. T. M. S. Trin-t1 Med..-al Wihool, Toronto, Canada.
L. K. Q C. P. Duralir.,lreland
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Office: Rooms 4 and 5, Flournoy Block.


IX


I
'r








48 THE FF~aORID)A CHAUTAUQUA.



Travel Points


The Lake Shore & Michigan Southern Railway is noted
widely for the magnificent charac-ter of its roadbed, track and
equipment.
It is the greatest through car line on the American continent,
operating a splendid and frequent through train service between
the cities of Chicago and Toledo. Cleveland, Buffalo, Cincin-
nati, St. Louis, Pittsburg. New York and Boston.
Selected by the U. S. Government more than 30 years ago
as a route for the great fast mail trains, it is still the choice of
the Government for th a ven? particular brinch of public ser-
vice, and is to-day the greatell through mail route in the world.


The Lake Shore

and Michigan Southern Ry..


furnishes one of the most interesting.routes for travel on the
American continent, traversing the finest and richest part of
the middle west and furnishing nearly 300 miles of interesting
ride along the south shore of Lake Erie country.
For copy of Book of Trains or information about travel
over the Lake Shore & Michigan Southern Railway, write to
A. J. SMITH.
General Passenger Agent,
Cleveland, Ohio.


How to Reach


'De Funiak Springs, Fla.

7HE WASHINGTON 4~i Jlj* SQil*T Mii*TE LIMlITo, operated daily the year
round, between New 1 rk rndl N.- leansean, via Pennsylvania, Southern
Railway, A. & W. P., 'A. of 4 2.n1. L .2 N. Railroads. composed ofDmaing.
'Pullman Drawing-Roorp, Sleep nga Observation and Library Cars. Attached
to train at Mlontgomery, Ala.. isalocal Pullman Drawing-Room, Sleeping
Car between Mlontgomery and Pensacola, Fla in which passengerscnre
main until 7 o'clock a. m., Union Passenger Station, Pensacola. U. S. Fast
Mail, Pullman Drawing-Room, Sleeping Cars, New York and New Orleans,
Dining Car Service.


No. 35 No. 37
U. S. Fast l. & S. W*
Mail. Lmtd

*z.ont *4*25 P;"*
12.I5 ( 4.30
"y.20a. m. 6 55 1L
9* 4 9 16
10.32 0.20
zz.xs o-45
2.06 p.$ m. .So a. m.
9.45 9 25
5.xo a. m. 3-55 p m.
5-25 ** 4.so
4.25 p. m. 5.oo a n.
...r.... 7.oo
... 9.25


Lv. NEW YORK. 23d St Station..l Penn. R. R.
" L' Cort Desb. Sta... "
"L Philadelphia. .. .......
"Baltimore. .. "
Ar.1.A HNGTN.. '4
Ev.W.45SHINGIT'.*N.. Southern Ry
Ar. Charlottesvle Uno Station.. "
"L Charlotte.. .......... "
" Atlanta............Cep~tralTme
Lv. Atlanta ... .. A. & W. P-
Ar.MI~ontgomery. .... .... W.Ryfl
Lv.Pensacola...................... ~f~I
Ar. DE FUNIAK SPRINGS...... *


Full and complete arrangements can be perfected bhrlugh any .4gent of the
SOUTHERN RAIEWAY, who will assist you i, e*.*r~ y wS I ..make the
tri most comfortable,either in Washington and Montgomery.or Washington
ndSavannah. Call on, or address them. No trouble to "answer questions." "
Nswr YOitK-II84; BrOadWA j; 2'I Sradj *.. BOsTON-228B Washington St.


BALTMORE-lrzo E.Baltimore St,


Pnltanalrnlr-828Chestnuc~ 5


W~sumerN-on-Fo5 Fifteet St.







University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - Version 2.9.9 - mvs