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/UF00103297/00008
 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: 1908
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: VID00008
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
Classification: lcc - LC6301.C6 D438

Full Text







TheF~ibridahuau~ha taqu

~DE UNLIAK SPRINGS, FLORIDA

The Great Winter Chautauqua of the South

Pe~bruary 12th to March 28th, 1908

The Florida Chautauqua presents for the season of
Nineteen Hundred and Eight a seven-weeks' program,
containing the best list of attractions ever offered to
our patrons. The platforni responds to the growing
demand for a better and more instructive class of
entertainment and illustrated lectures on travel, as
well as popular lectures on vital subjects, while in-
terpretative. readings from the masters of standard
and modern literature, interspersed with rrusical
features by the famous artists emphasize the import-
ance of th5~e fine arts in modern chiture.

















Chautauqua Lake
The coming session, the twenty-fourth annual Chau-
tauqua Assembly, "to be held at De Funiak Springs,
marks not only the turning post of a quarter of a cen-
tury, but also the beginning of a much wider outlook
of future development. On the thirtieth of March, work
will be begun on our new Auditorium, plans of which
are now in the architect's hands, and a magnificent
building, with a seating capacity o~f 'four thousand,
and an imposing front worthy of the great.Chautau-
qua idea---the highest principles of brother d;od-wnill
greet the Silver Anniversary of this noble Institu-
tion, whose influence has been so gieat a factor in
the development of Western Florida.
Crowning the crest of the Blue Ridge, this saharm-
ing sp~ot, three hundred feet above sea A~vail, iarks
the ~hig~hest altitude by United States coast survey in
Florida. It is twenty miles from the Gulf of Mexico,
whose breezes come tempered with sweetness and







., CHAUTA UQUA

one hundred and thirty miles southeast of Thomas-
ville.
Visitors journeying southward from
Accessibility Chicago, Cincinnati, St. Louis and
the West, fnd 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. Travel-
ers who go early in the season to the tropical part of
Sthe 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..
SThere are many lakes of rare beauty
Our LakeS near De Funfak where those fond of
the water can row and fish to their heart's content.


3 THE FLORIDA

laden with health through~ miles of primeval pines.
The marvelous lake in the hey13t of the ~town, per-
fectly~ round and one mile in circumference, is a
dream of beauty. Visitors from all parts of the world
pronounce it one of the marked features of our con-
tinent, and one of the world's wonders, for nowhere
else between the Atlantle 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 entirely surrounded, gradually
aBloping toward the silvery beach, form a frame-like
margin to the lovely picture, while fine residences
amid delightful environments can be seen through
the openings for miles in every direction. The scen-
ery justifies the title of the "Adirondacks of ~Western
Floridat," and De Funiak has been appropriately
styled "A LittlgFVenice," with fairy parks, miniature


Ox-cart Excursion


Chautauqua Park
lakes, tumbling cascades, waterfalls and fountains.
The pine trees that stand on the border of the lake
are giants of the forest, and remath 11ke sentinels
~L;guarding its beauty. Live oaks and water oaks, are
on every hand, while holly bushes hold up their
scarlet berries and nod invitingly to the passerby.
No other place offers such advantages to seekers
after health, pleasure and entertainment.

The Wate ghe absolute purity and curative
Buni~~aae lq yalities of her waters make De
Funik1 elykiiown as "the Poland Springs of the
South," while fer clear atmosphere, bright~skies, high
altitude and bar 7~.breezefformm an ideal combination -
for the healtli-e'eker. Alpine Spring is now every-
where recognized as a complete curative for those
suffern ~from kidney complaints. It has restored
many to health and vigor.
De Funfak Springs is situated on the Pensacola
and Atlantle Division of the Louisville &t Nash-
ville".~niid ~ag bywe~jqen Tlacksonville and New Orleans,


The nearest are the Stanley Lakes, about three miles
in circumference, which can be seen from the car
wRindow on approaching De Funiak from the west.
On their shores, under the stately pines, can be found
ideal picnic grounds. There is a good shady drive
around them, atffording enchanting views. Lake
Gassidy, 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 oth~ei points where
.hunting and fishing are found. -.9~


Adjoining the Charitaugua Park
Alpine Park ,an Lake, is a, d21 htful re'sting-
place where the lover of nature dan walk among
stately pines, bask in the sunshine and hear the
sweet musio of song-birds mingle with the cadence of
tallingg waters. Here is Alpine Spring, the crystal
water of which is caught in a "Jacob's Well" of
sparkling granite.






4 ~THE FLORIDA

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 & Nashville Railroad during the
Assembly. While the Chautauqua is in session, no
winter trip pi~esents so large ~a return for the out-
lay. In one dayr the snow banks north of the Ohio
become merely a memory amid the sunny dreams of
the Southland.
The Hotel Cha-utauqua, a laLrge
AccommodatiODS ,an 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 Funfak their Iwinter home. People- from
Iowa, W~isconsin, Dakota;, Illinois, -Ohio, 'Indiana, Min-
nesota, New York and many other states, make happy.
all visitors by cordial hospitality.
~The Exeursions which take place on
EctrsYSODS Saturdayis are marked features of
the Chautauqua season. On some of these days
crowded trains bring' fully 8,.000 people ;to.tie~ Chau-
taugua. The Saturday programs are especially inter-
estin~g and attractive,, and the large auditorium on
the lake-side is always crowded to its utmost ca-
pacity. 'The Wednesday holidays also. afford. oppor-
tunityr for excursions to various places of interest.
One of the pleasant
Pastimes and Sports' features of De Funlak
Springs is its out-of-door life. The lake affords ex.
cellent opportunity for rowing and sailing. A superb
orchestra furnishes music in the Hotel Chautauqua
Dining Room.


CHAUTAUQUA 5


'I


Dr. J.. T. Tender


On Chatutauqua Lake


i9 Efrtrn $fR 3El VME GR

LASS WORK ALONG VARIOUS LINES.

The Florida. Chautauqua announces the following
departments for the coming season of Nineteen Hun-
dred and Eight, comprising work in Literature,
Music, Voice Culture, Elocution, Physical Culture,
Nature 'study, Biblical Literature, and Child-train-
Ing. The courses are in the hands of teachers
of wide experience and national reputation, and
every department reveals a wide range of topics,
and a broad field for individuals study. Special em-
phasis is laid, as in the past, on the Biblical
Hour, which has played so great a part in our Chau-
tauqua life, and the Sunday Morning Service, the
nucleus and bulwark- of: the great Chautauguas
throughout our land, .has become a beacon light of
truth and spiritual hope,, not only to the tourists
who visit the Chautauqua each winter and the people
of the surrounding district who drive many miles
in the early Sabbath morn to attend our morning
service, but also of patrons and visitors along the
entire .line of the P. & A. Division, who remain
over Sunday for the express purpose of hearing the
great exponents of Christ's words, and carrying
back to theirr respective communities the highest
Inspiration ~of our Chautauqua life--the abiding in-
fluence of Christian thought.






6 TH~E FLORIDA


CHAUTAUQUiTA 7


the comedies were discussed; this year the tragedies
will be studied, and in order that time may be given
for reading the plays, the lectures are scattered
throughout the entire session. In connection with
this course, Hon. Wallace Bruce will give his lec-
ture, "Womanhood in Shakespeare." The work will
be conducted along the same lines as last year, and
ais many as are able to do so are requested to read
the text of the plays under consideration, that a
greater benefit may be obtained from the lectures.
Cora Mel Patten, of Chicago, will give a course of
interpretative recitals firom the Modern Dramas of
Ibsen, Phillips, ShawR and Maeterlinck, while The
Modern Novel findsJ its place in the rendition of
"When Knighthood Was In Flower," by Nellie Am-


Sarah- MacDonald Sheridati

of Florida, and Bessie.Brady,.of: Pennsylvania, teac-
ers and artists of note, form the personnel of the
Department of Music; while the Otterbein Male
Quartet, the National Ladies' Quartette and the Par-
land-Newhall Concert Co. portray the art of vocal
expression and combination, rendered popular to
sueet the demands of the public.


Kenneth Bruce
bler Crossen; "In the Palace of the K~ing," by Mil-
dred E. Fioskett;' "Dr. Luke, of Labrador," by Maude;
H~ayes, with the masterpieces of literature, "The
Tale of Tw~o Cities," "A Christmas Carol," and "The
S5panish Gypsy," by the same reader.
Maude Hayes has charge of the School of Ekprea-
sion in the Montevallo State School of Alabama,
and in connection with Professor Harris, of Vander,
bilt University, held the Summer School at Mont.
eagle, Temi., thus bringing a ripe experience as
teacher, reader and exponeyit of literature. This
department covers a wide field and offers splendid
opportunity for study.
;B~lrutitt a~ ~E~Epsle~at *
Closely allied to the course in literature is the
method of intepreting and presenting the ivorks of
great authors, and the Chautauqua MVanagement will


Hazel Smith Woodward


guaggyg. TP

The unexpected popularity of- the "Studies in
Shakespeare" last session have caused the manage-
ment to continue the course this year, and Kenneth
Bruce, of New Yorkr City, will present "1Macbeth,**
"Othello," "King Lear" and "Hamlet." Last year


Never in the entire history of our Chautatuqua has
such a splendid list of singers been presented to our
patrons. Di*. Ion Jackson, the gifted tenor of New
Yorkr City, will be with us an entire week. Barah
IVacDonald Sheridan of Georgia; Emma Haush Dawdy,






CHAUTAUQUA

mite Valley." Kenneth Bruce gives the "Hudson:
River," while Dr. Johny Addison Selbert takes us


8 THE FLORIDA


have on the grounds the following capable teach-
era, and any of these 11il give private instrue-
tion to those desirous of taking lessons: Cora
Mel Patt~en, President of the Marden 'School of Orat-


In Alpine :Park
tory; Maude Hayres, President of the' Bhiool of Ex-
pression of the Monteva.11o aid Monteagle Schools;
Minnie Anna H~atc~, Mildred E. Foskett and Nellie
Ambler Grossen, honor igraduates of the Capitol
Behool of Oratory and Expression of Golumbus,~ Ohio.

Wilantr~d~ratab Uravlea
One of the new feattures of the coming session is
the Illustrated Travel -Lecture, in which our pro-
gram is especially rich. Dr.~ C. C. McsLean shows us
the greatness of our ~country, in "To, Into land Out
of Wonderland," "F~rom the Mississippi to the Co-
lumbia," "Lare Tahoe, the3 Big Trees and the Yose-


-Maude .Hayes
Across the ocean into "The Baered Country of the
Nazarene," and Dr. Alfred Kummer presents a
glimpse of "Rome," "Naples and Environs" and
"fTreland."


Minnie Anna Hatch

~yfnmlytgalyg
Don't fail to join the Camera Club, even if you
don't care .to make' snap-shots or time-exposures.
This organization was established last year for the


Apinae Spring






10 THE FLORIDA

purpose of enjoying the out-of-door Life; taking
advantage of the Wednesday holidays for excursions
Into the neighboring country, and having a' good
time. It fulfilled its mission, and all those who
joined last year requested the management to in-


CHAUTAUQUA L1


pagg (lfig.
A new feature of the Chautauqua will be the or-
ganization of the "Press Club," and a splendid oppor-
tumity is offered for journalistic work. The members
will be assigned various topics, and given specified
lectures and entertainments to report for different
papers throughout our land. This is a great chance
for practice in writing and the cultivation of a good,
modern style. Every one is cordially invited to
attend.


The Camera Club


chide it in the coming program. There will be
'picturesque ox-cart rides, and no membership fee
will be charged, the only expense being the nominal
~price of twentyr-fve cents per person, payment for
the ox-eart ride. All strangers, as well as the people
of our town, atre cordially invited -to attend these


Among, the Pines



Pearl Carpenter, of Ohio, will have charge of the
Children's Hour,' and will organize the little ones
into a band of "Chautauqua Knights," with the old
knightly vow simplified to a child's comprehension.
There are meetings, marches, games, contests, sto-
ries, songs and nature study. The Nature Study is
conducted on practical lines. The children are taken
in groups into the woods,, close to the great heart of
nature, and they are to repeat in their own words
what they have seen that attracted their attention--
thus Miss Carpenter is enabled to get in close touch
with each child before giving her nature stories.


Lake Stanley

excursions. Hope Cawthon has charge of the School
of Photography and will be glad to meet all mem-
bers at the Photographic Gallery at ariy time, where
instruction in the use of Kodak and` Camera, the
development of films and negatives will be given.







CHAUTAUQUA Id

sBaturhany Iaxcura tani;.
The same rate will apply to "Saturdayr Excursions"
a~s ienthe dpas fe years, vz: tk sents for whole
railroad stations between Pensacola and River June-
tion, Florala, and intermediate points, which includes
"Admission for the Day" (viz.: 25 cents for whole
aicuket a deltS cnt for hal tickets to dall Chu
convenience, 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 amphi-
theater. The Saturday attractions are especially
strong, Orators of national reputation, the most
popular singers in our land, the best male quartets,
ladies' quartettes and conibert companies, readers,
impersonators, humorous entertainers, soloists and
full orchestra, illustrated lectures and moving pic-
tures, give to each Saturday a distinctive touch;~
each of the seven excelling the others in some par-
ticular quality.


THE FLORIDA


Chautaurlua Vesper Teinple

will be begun by Dr. Fitzgerald :S. Parke, of Tieni-
nessee, Assistatnt Secretary of ~the Epworth League
of the MIethodist Episcopal~ Church,~ South, who will
take as his tbene the Literary` Form of the Bible
as an aid to .devniotiozial reading, -and -continued by
Dr. J. W. Walden, President of Palmer College, a
well-known Bible exponent of our country; Dr. John
Addison Seibert, of Kansas, a celebrated traveler in
the Holy Lands, and prominent Chautauqua' lecturer
on Scriptual subjects, gives an interesting series of
helpful lectures, Dr. J. B. Shearer, i'ofessor of
Biblical Literature in Davidson College, North Caro.
lin~a, and the author of many important books on
Scripture IStudy, will give a course of lectures on
Studies in the Life of Christ. Dr. Alfred Kummer, of
Indiana, gives a series of lectures on practical topics.
Dr. O. C. McLean, of Chicago, throws his strong char.
acter and personality into the vital subjects of our
religious life, and Dr. J. T. Tender marks the clos-
ing of one of the strongest lists of Biblical exponents
ever offered on any Chautauqua platform.


The Pagoda by the Lake

dj~ltWRY '69 289*,
During the past year the Presbyterians of this
region have begun the work of building up. a first-
class college. -TheyT have a beautiful property of~
twenty-five or thirty acres, with commodious build-
ings, two squares from Chautatuqua Lake. For the
present, under college control, a high-grade academy
is being maintained as initiating and -preparatory
to the early organization of regular college classes.
The acadeniy (Mr. G. Clyde Fisher, A.B., Principjal)
is well attended and~has already~ an advanced class v.l
which is doing freshman college work. The .preall .
dent of the college, Rev. J. W. Walden, D.D., is at
work canvassing for a permanent college endowment.
Those from the North and West wishing to spend
the winter in De Funiak will find in Palmer College
Academy good school advantages for their sons and
daughters of any age.


Btary iillling.
Pearl Carpenter will also hold a story-telling hour.
Her work extends over a wide field, and her reper-
toire of more than seventy tales embraces such sto'
ries as are calculated to stimulate the children's im-
agination, love of animals, reverence for the good
and courageous and all like virtues. In addition to
the usual fairy tales of Greek and Roman Mythol-
ogy, Mliss Carpenter has adapted selections from the
more difficult authors, such as Ruiskin, Kingsley alnd
Kipling

~~iblP$ stb
The Devotional and Biblical Hour, heM -each morn-
ing at 10 o'clod~ in thre Auditorium, is in the, hands
of leading Bible students,. and abiding good should
be gained from these, morning meetings.. The work






1 ~CHA 1
















Ele arhl
THE: PLAFORV1
~39eo
LIST OF ALNT
Carc' ocrtBn n rhsta fCiao


















concert's fromancert and tn rhegreat composers wil
bel renerdin addtont the Flrd husaual poulr selec-
ol.r H. Wio. J. Ham, the ditinguishe corator of
Gnseorgia, rachs, the funting Vof t,'ears, by w o
the fountaind Epof lughterand, behnd his wit, song
aesndl sietory.neflsthep onsuming L purpios e of

cnethe matrpiecages of the AmernPatfcmosrm. il
Der. A.W' ama, inatof eneee on o the dia oplrsec-
Cl W Hm h itinguished orators ofteSotwldlirtone

\~~~o }a oit letre. Viin ofl Mdanhood" and "Dixes Ain.

a ~Dr. Lamar needs nof ntroductio ton af Wet Floida







CHAUTAUQUA 17

The Mdarshall Entertainment Company is one of
the pleasing attractions on the Lyceum stage. Elmer
Marshall possesses a speaking and singing voice of













C. C. McLean
rare power and sweetness, and takes. high -rank as
an impersonator. His recital from "Quo Vadis" has
made a great hit at the Chautauquas.
YT. Brooking, of. Chicago, concert violinist, will
appear in several concerts, rendering solos, with~
orchestral accompaniment.
Hion. Charles Lane, th~e inimitable. humoriFdFt 6f
Georgia, will delight large audiences, for no natme is
better known in W~estern Florida, anid no lecturer
better -qualifie~ed to please our people. H:e will re-
ceive a hearty re-welcome.


I t THE FLORIDA *

audience, for he has always been one of the great
Chautanlqula lecturers. HIe has spoken in more than
>thirty-five states in the Union, and goes again and
again to the same places.
T~he Parki~nd-Newhall Concert Company, Bell Ring-
era, Braiss Quartet and Male Quartet, one of the
leading Charitanqua attractions' in our country, will
be re-welcomeil by the people of Western Florida,
who still hear the music ~qf the bells. cling them
back to the coming Chautauqua; Session.


Alice Carrico
Dr. Ion Jackson, the great tenor of New York City,
will spend an entire week at the Chautauquat, giving
full concerts and assisting at many of the entertain-
ments. The management is to be congratulated on
.securing Dr. Jackson, as this is his first concert tour
in Florida, and all lovers of music should avail them-
selves of this wonderful opportunity of hearing so
celebrated an artist. All the notices on his circular,
from leading papers in every part of our country,
contalib this sentence: "The best singer we have
ever heard."
Hon. N. B. Broward, Governor of Florida, will ad-
dress the people of Western Florida on March 7th.
During the past few years "Governor's Day" has
been one of the great featuress of -our Chautangua,
and the addresses of Governor Broward have been
welcomed by large, `Withusiastic audiences, gathered
not only from Florida, but also from every state in
the Union.


W. L. Carrico
Maude Hayes, of Alabama, is a reader of force,
culture and dramatic power. She presents the best
literature, and is a judicious expositor and interpreter
of rare intelligence and delicate. discri mi nation. One
of our best critics writes that%er rendition of "Dr.
Luke of Labrador" seemed so real that one lives for
cn hour with the people of the rough Labrador coast.





CHAU!TAU!QUA 19

will present, on Children's Day, a grand spectacular
juvenile opera, "Mr. Tack-HKammer's Toy Shop," in
which one hundred children will take part, dressed
to represent dolls and toys. The music is bright
and catchy, and the tableaux artistic and effective.


18 ,~-TP .@HEFORIDA

The National Ladies' Quartette offers an enter-
tainment that is artistic, popular and educational.
The songs of our land, together with the songs of
other nations, are sung in pleasant costume and form
a novel and instructive feature. Among these, are
Irish, Scotch, Swedish, Spanish, Italian, Japanese,
Gypsy, and the dear old plantation melodies of our
land.
Rev. J. B. Shearer, D.D., Professor of Biblical Lit-
erature in Davidson College, North Carolina, brings
strength and prestige to our Bible Hour. Dr. Shearer
is one of the well-known authorities on the Scrip-
tures, and has written many books, of which "The
Sermon on the Mount," "Modern Mysticism" and
"Studies in the Life of Christ" received a. wide cir-
culation and favorable comment.
Bessie Brady, of Pennsylvania, Contralto Soloist,
has held good church positions, and taken a leading


The Children's Hour
Alice Carrico, of Chicago, a violinist of ability, will
be at the Chautauqua the entire season. She was a
pupil of Emil Sauret, the eminent French teacher,
and has studied the past summer with other noted
instructors.

Rev. John Addison Seibert, D.D., of Kansas, the
distinguished traveler of the Orient, will give his
course of lectures which has won for him an en-
viable reputation at the Summer Chautaliquas.: "The
Sacred Country of the Nazarene,": illustrated by
stereopticon slides, will be a literary treat.


Carrico's Orchestra at the Hotel Chautauqua.
part in many concerts throughout the State of Penn-
sylvania. Her work has met with success in all
places.
:Dr. J. W. Walden, of Florida, President of Palmer
College, is a forceful analytical speaker, possessing
a wide range of information and a thorough grasp of
his subject. He will be enthusiastically re-welcomred
by his many friends and admirers.
Hon. Wallace Bruce, of New York, will deliver his
two celebrated lectures: "Womanhood in Shake-
speare" and "N~ative Mettle." These subjects have
been taken again and again by Mr. Bruce before the
leading Chautauquas and Lyceums of our land, and
have been classed among "The masterpieces of the
American Platform."
Katharine Couric, of Alabama, a successful trainer
of amateur theatricals and juvenile entertainments,


Approaching De Funiak
Nellie Ambler Crossen, of Ohio, comes to the Chau-
tauque from a trans-continental tour, in which she






20H FLORIDA

has .r sne~ng 2e~r night, "When Knighthood
Was in Flower." She is one of the Lyceum attrac-
tions of our day.

Thomas Elmore L~ucege, of Arkansas, entertainer,
sketch artist and singing character impersonator, will
give two full programs: "A Night in a Posets Work-
shop" and "Story and Song." He is unquestionably
!a genius in his line, and has often been termed the
"Riley of the South" and a "Second Joe Jefferson."

Malcolm Bruce, of New York, comes with several
evenings of the finest moving pictures ever thrown
,on our canvas. They represent the highest art in
film-making, and afford a very pleasant entertain-
!ment.
Minnie Anna Hatch, of Ohio, a graduate of the
' Capitol School of Oratory of Columbus, Ohio, is a
reader of ability. Her~ repertoire contains the best
! wt, humor, pathos, description and eloquence of
many authors.
Mary Campbell, of Florida, pianist, is a true
musician, entering into solo and accompaniment with
the zeal and joy of the artist. She will be heartily
re-welcomed by' our patrons.

Rev. Alfred Kummer, D.D., of Indiana, will con
duct the Bible Hour, preach on the Sabbath, and
give four splendid illustrated lectures on foreign
travel. Dr. Kummer is a magnetic speaker, and his


CHAUTAQUA 1 21

in s rogr the ge~-~. Auditorium. Miss
Carpenter is a gifted story-teller, and her workr has
met with the greatest success.
Brigadier-General C. Davant, of Florida, will deliver
the oration on Veterans' Day, March 21st, in the
large Auditorium.


Qua-

Rev. J. T. Tender, D.D., of Pennsylvania, one of the
orators of the East, will deliver his celebrated leo-~
tures, "The Fuss and Fun of a Preacher" and "Love,
Courtship and Marriage." Born and bred in Ken-
tucky, he has a fund of stories, and tells them with
a sparkle of wit and humor that never fails to catch
the audience.
Mildred E. Foskett, of Ohio, has a wide repertoire
of classical and popular selections, consisting of
humorous, dramatic and pathetic readings, imper-
sonations, pleasing stories and monologues. She
gives a most delightful entertainment.
Brigadier-General Samuel Pasco, of Florida, will
make a short address on Veterans' Day, Saturday,
March 21st, and have charge of the morning exer-
cises in the large auditorium.
Cora Mel Patten, of Chicago, President of the
Marden School of Oratory, is one of the most artis-
tic and finished readers on the American Platform.
The course of interpretative recitals will be found
one of the best and most instructive of the entire
program.
Rev. C. C. McLean, of Chicago, one of the well-
known men of the West, brings a mine of good
things to our people. An interpreter of the -Serip-
tures, an eloquent preacher, a strong lecturer, he
combines all the elements of success needed to make
a good Chautauqua attraction.
Emma Haush Dawdy, of Florida, has proved her
right to be classified among the leading singers of
our country, and the strength and full-toned melody
of her voice delight all hearers. Her reputation has


A Picturesque Road
Lecture, delivered in a clear, full voice, are full of
;instruction and interesting anecdotes.

fPearl Carpnte, iff Ohio, the originator of the
gP~dawqu~a Knight ," and one of the Board of
Managers of the National Story-Tellers' League, will
Shave charge of the children's hour, and also appear






SaL THE FLORIDA

widened into almost every state of the Union, and
her services are continually in demand.
Kenneth Bruce, of New York, will deliver Shake-
spearean Lectures and his illustrated lecture, "The
Historic Hudson." Mr. Bruce has carried this before
the leading Chautauquas of our land, and at the
Mother Chautauqua, New York, it w~as pronounced
the "best illustrated lecture of the season."
:Sarah MacDonald Sheridan,- the sweet singer of
Georgia, will delight: the patrons and visitors of our
beautiful resort. .She is one of the accomplished art-
ists of the present age, and her bird-like notes cast
a mystic charm which holds ~all hearers in "pitison
without walls."
Rev. Fitzgerald S. Parker, D.D., of Tennessee, one
of the gifted orators of the South, will give a strong
impetus to the religious life of the Chautauqua and
accomplish lasting good. He is one of those earnest
and conscientious speakers who leave an enduring
impression.
The Otterhein Male Quartet and Bell Ringers will
spend four days at the Chautaugua, giving three full
concerts. They need no introduction to the people
of Western Florida, for they have already a great
reputation throughout this section. Their quartet
work is especially good, and their impersonations in
humorous selections are always sure to bring an
encore. _-a~?~a--


National Ladies' Quartet


e^ a
I~o
"o B
~E]cr: o c,
(d raR ~Ouh
'O rd E
dl -Q ~,o,, ~ag
dCOk a
s~r ~g~~ poEi
EJO c) ~s
H


*
w

"8L a
r .
- ~
m us
raa~-i~ o =I BE
r
B~o ma
,ga Mo~ e":
B aC
u~ El
O
Ro
E-l






CHAUTAUQUA


I
P

s
U
a


I




i
w












~ 8'
~lblE~
E
4


The Marshalls


The Florida Chautauqua.
TWENTY-FOURTH ANNUAL SESSION.

DETAILED PROGRAM.


WEDNESDAY--February 12.
B800 Addresses of Welcome by President Wallace Bruce.
of Brooklyn, N. Y.; President J. W. Walden, of
Palmer College, De Funfak Springs, Fla.; Mayor
A. G. Campbell, De Funfak Springs, Fla.; Dr. Fits-
gerald S. Parker, of Nashville, Tenn., and Super-
intendent Kenneth Bruce, of New York City. Over-
ture, Carrico's Concert Orchestra, of Chicago. Reatd-
ings, Minnie Anna Hatch, of Ohio. Solos, Besale
BradT, .contralto; Alice Carrico, violinist; Mary
Campbell, pianist, and William Gay, cornetist. Ld -
mission free.

THURSDAY Pebruary 13.
19.00 Biblical Hour: Opening ,by the President, Resident
Ministers and Dr. Fitzgeratld S. Parker.
3.00 Lecture: Dr. Fitzgerald S. Parker.
4.00 Organization of the Press Club.
8.00 Concert: Bessie Brady, contralto; Minnie Anna;
Hatch, reader; V. Brooking, violinist; Mary Camp-
bell, pianist, assisted by Carrilco's Orchestl&


E~
c~
1 aa
Pc -~ ~ ~a ~,~1
F
~Yf~"WtF1
O ~ A ~t: r
~D"~,a=_

B '- "
Fr Q~
FI r


.k a s
.... 4











Pall?? C1'ollege

RV. J.W. WALDEN, D. D., President

DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA.



Palmer College Academy

G. CLYDE FISHER, A. B., Principal


Second Term Begins Jan. 30



BOARD AND TUITION VERY REASONABLE



For itsrtiler information, address

Mr. G. CLYDE FISHER,

De Funfak Springs, Fla.


CHAUTAUQUA 27


ar~elltS frOm the North will

find in this Institution a place

10 put their sons and daughters

during their Winter stay in

7101"1da. *

A good faculty of seven teachers.


Departments for Musical and
BuSilleSS CO11TSCS.


26 THE FLORIDA

FRIDAY--February 14.
10.00)Biblal Hour: Conducted by Dr. Fitzgerald 8.

8.00 Humorous and Dramatic Readings: Minnie Anna
Hatch, assisted by Bessie Brady, contralto, and
Carrico's Orchestra of Chicago.
7.45 Musical Prelude. Carrico's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture. "Ol1d Times in Dizie," Col. H. W. J. Ham.

SATURDAY--February 15.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Pitzgerald S.
Parker
11.00 Grand Concert: Bessle Brady, contralto; Minnie
Anna, Hatch, reader; William Gay, cornetist, and
Chautauqua String Quintette.
2.30 Orehestral Concert: Carrico's Orchestra of Chicago.
3.00 Lecture: "The Snollygoster in Polities," Col. H. W.
J. Ham.
7.00 Entertainment. "On Land and Sea," the greatness
of America revealed in Moving Pietures, by Mal.
colm Bruce; Alice Carrico, violinist; Minnie Anna
Hatch, reader; Bessie Brady, contralto; Mdary Camnp-
bell, pianist, and Carrico's Orchestra of Chidago.

SUNDA~Y-February 16.
9.30 Sunday School in the various Churches.
11.00 Sermon: Dr. Fitzgerald S. Parker. Sacred Music
by Besale Brady and Carrico's Orchestra.
5.00 Chautauqua Sabbath Vesper Service in the Amphi-
theater.

MONDAY--February 17.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "A Survey of the Epistles to the
Romans," Dr. J. W. Walden.
3.00 Lecture: "Macbeth," Kenneth Bruce.
4.00 Children's Hour, conducted by Pearl Carpenter.
8.00 Concert: Bessie Brady, contralto, assisted by Car-
rico's Orchestra of Chicago.

TUESDAY--February 18.
10.00 Biblical Hour: '"A Survey of the Epistles to the
Hebrews," Dr. J. W. Walden.
8.00 Orchestral Concert: Carrico's Orchestra of Chicago.
4.00 Children's Hour, conducted by Pearl Carpenter.
8.00 Humorous and Dramatic Readings: Mi~nnie Anna
Hatch, assisted by Violin, 'Oello and Cornet Solos.

WEDNESDAY--February 19.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "A Survey of the Epistle of James,"
Dr. J. W. Walden.
2.00 Or~ganization of the Camera Club.
4.00 Children's Hour, conducted by Pearl Carpenter.
8.15 Informal Reception at the Hotel Chautauqua.






__


CTOssett Shoes, Stetson Hats, Schloss

BrOs.' Clothing, Cluett and Monarch Shirts


A Nobby Line of Neckwear,
Hosiery, Underwear, Etc., on
Hand at All Times &a.



V1sitOrS' Always Welcome


B. P. MIORRIS


THURSDAY--February 20.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "The Better Criticism of the Bible,"
Dr. John Addison Seibert.
8.00 Le Brue."Womanhood in Shakespeare,"- Hon. Wal-

4.00 Children's Hour, conducted by Pearl Carpenter.
8.00 Concert: National Ladies' Quartette.

FRIDAY--February 21.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "The First Great Labor Movement"
(Exodus), Dr. John Addison Selbert.

1.000 Chi dee' sHor ond e by Pa Carpenter.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Carrico's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: ''Lessons Not Learned in Bookcs," Hon.


~C~p~i~DAY-February 22.
WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY.
10.00 Biblical HourT "A Drama of Life and Immortality"
(Job), Dr. John Addison Selbert.
11.00 Concert: National Airs, the National Ladies' Quar-
tette, in costume. Patriotic Music, Carrico's Or-
chestra of Chicago. Readings,~ Maud Cunningham.
2.30 Orchestral Concert: Carrico's Orchestra of Chicago.
3.00 Lecture. "Laugh and Grow Pat," Ion. Charle
Lane.
7.00 Grand Concert: National Ladies' Quartette, pre-
senting "The Federation of Flags," an original and
striking specialty; Old Plantation Melodies, and
Songs of Many Lands, in costume. Violin Solo,
Hazel Smith Woodward. Readings, Maud Cunning-
ham. Soprano Solos, Grace Mildred Feasey. Con-
tralto Solos, Rhea Hall Behymer, assisted by Car-
rico's Orchestra of Chicago.

SUNDAY--February 23.
-0.30 Sunday School in the various Churches.
11.00 Sermon: Dr. John Addison Selbert. Sacr'ed Mbusic,
National Ladies' Quartette and Carrico's Orchestra.
5.00 Chautauqua Sabbath Vesper Service in the Amphs.
theater.
MONDAY--February 24.
10..00 Biblical Hour: "The Ministry of Hebrew Music and
Poetry to Life," Dr. John Addison Seibert.
3.00 Lecture: "Othello," Kenneth Bruce.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Carrico's Orchestra.
8.00 Lect~ure: ~"Charming Spots in Old World Romancee
and History," Dr. John Addison Selbert.

TUESDAY--February 25.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Progressive Messianfe Ideals la
Prophecy," Dr. John Addison Selbert.
8.00 Lecture: "Native Mettle," Hon. Wallace Bruce.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Carrico's Orchestra of Chicago.
8.00 Dainty Dialogues and Vocal Solos: The Marsha.H
Entertainment Company.


i


iatodCommerciral Union,
Continental,
Aetna,'
North British and MJercantiete
St. Paul,
German American,

3 Insurance Co. of North America,
Fireman's Fund,Suhr oe
Westchestert
Norwich Unian,
Virginia State,
Eagle.
Georgia Home,
\ National,


2,. FLOURNOY BLOCK

;uniak Springs, Fla.


j ~fo Cash ~a~


CHAS IUH~ 7 1


FIRE INSURANCE

Successor to E. R. SPRAGUE


/ROOM No.

:ilDe F






THE FLORIDA


CHAUTAUQUA 3(


'he Big Store

BUSIEST


/ Wholesale and Retail Dealer in


RbcERIES, FLOUR, FEED




/7. A Complete Line of
i y-Goods, Millinery, Shoes, Hats, Fur-
riture, hardware Stoves, Wagons,

I=? Buggies, Paints, Oils, Etc.

P'RE~ WAGON YARD AT MY BIG WAREHOUSE



if1~ H, DREYER
Successor to P. C. EATON



'CC a uta a q na Store '


I Carry a Full Line of

S3ancy and Staple Groceries
FRUITS and VEGETABLES IN SEASON
Health Foods a Spect'al@t


SLadies' and Gents'
Ft *l *hig


30


WEDNESDAY--February 26.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "New Testament Narratives of th
S Person of Histoi'y," Dr. John Addison Seibert. /~~~
4.00 Reception to ~Camera and Press Clubs at the
of the President.
8.15 Informa~l Reception at the Hotel Chaurtauqua. (


cBIGGS


BEST


THURSDAY--February 27.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Some Grea~t Discoveries: liien-.
title Research," Dr. John Addison ebr.
3.00 Story Telling; Pearl Carpenter.Duogi
7 5 3 arsha ll E entertain C nt Coso sta o C ic
8.00 aIIntrrated Decture: "The Sacred Country of the/
Nazarene," Dr. John Addison Sielbert:

FRIDAY--February 28.
10.00 Biblical Hour. "'Types of the Holy Spirit," Dr
Alfred Kummer.
3.00 Lecture: "K(ing Lear," Kenneth Bruce.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Ca~rrco's Orchestra, of Chicago.
8.00 Illustrated Lecture: "Ireland," Dr. Alfred
Kummer.


i



//






s,



r.


_________ __


S~ATURDAY--February 29.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Fruits of the Spirit," Dr. -Alfred
Summer.
11.00 Grand Concert. Story Telling, Pearl Carpenter.
Eulphonfum Solo, W. L. Carrico. Cornet Solo*
William Gay. Chautauqua String Quartette an~d
Carrico's Orchestra. .
3.30 Orchestral Concert: Carrico's Orchestra of Chicago.
23.00 Dramatic Entertainment: Costume Impersonations
and Character Sketches, Comedy, Tragedy and
Music, The Marshall Entertainment Company.
7.00 Picture Entertainment: "ALt Home and Aibroad,"
life-like motion pictures, interspersed with Solos,
Duets and Orchestral Numbers,

8UNDAY--March 1.
9.30 Sunday~ School in the various Churches.
11.00 Sermon: Dr. Afred Kummer. Saored Music: Elmer I
MIarshall and Carrico's Orchestra.
r.00 Chautausua. Sabbath Vesper Service in the Am~pht-
theate...

MONDAY--March 2.
10.00 Biblical Hour. "Seven Indispensable .Things,"~ Dr.
Alfred Kummer.
3.00 Reading: "Dr. Luke of Labrador,'" Maude Hayes.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Carrico's Orchestra.
1.00 Illustrated Lecture: "Rome," Dr. Alfred Kummer.


'I- ~


- REE AND PROMPT DELIVERY --


Cawthon


ON THE CIRCLE


'Phone 57






CHAUTAUQUA 33

IMARIANNVA

1Kanu adurns COmpany

MVARIANNA, FLORIDA
Manufacturers of

Sash, Doors, Blinds, M~ouldings,

Mi lWOrk, Hardwood Interior

Finish, Etc.

Bank, Drug and Store Fixtures,

ICC, COttOn Seed MVeal and Hulls

[ce lay Whiolesale asse Retall,
Matt Orders a Specially
Sluip to All Points by Express C. O. D.


32 THE FLORIDA

TUESDAY--March 3.
LO.00 Biblical Hour: "The Bible and How to Use It.'
Dr. Alfred Kummer-
3.00 Reading: "Tale of Two Cities," Mdaude Hayes.
7.A5 Musical Prelude: Carrico's Orchestra.
8.00 Illustrated Lecture: "Naples and Environs," In
Alfred K~ummer.

WEDNESDAY--March 4.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Temptation and Prayer," Dr. Al-

11.00 Ox-Cart Excursion to Lake Stanley, Camera and
Press Clubs.
8.45 Informal Reception at the Hote Chautauqua

THURSDAY--March 5-
10.00 Biblical Hour. "The Four-Square City," Dr. AL-
fred Kummer.
3.00 Reading: "A Christmas Carol," Maude Hayes.
'7.45 Musical Prelude: Carrico's Orchestra
8.,00Illustrated Lecture: "The Iife of Christ," Dr.
Alfred Kummer.

FRIDA1Y--March 6.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. J. B. Shearer .
3.00 Reading: "The Spanish Gypsy," Maude Hayres.
8.00 Concert: Otterbein Mdale Quartet.

8ATURDDAY-March 7.
GOVERNOR'S DAY.
10.00 JBiblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. J. B. Shearer.
11.00 Concert: Tenor Solo, C. W. Dutcher. Humorom
Impersonations, H. T. Engle. Clarionet Solo, Frank
Walo. -The Otterbein Mbale Quartet and Carrico's
Orchestra of Chicago.
2.30 Orchestral Concert: Carrico's Orchestra of Chicago
3.00 Address: Hon. N. B. Broward, Governor of Florida
7.00 Grand Ent~ertainment: The Otterbein Mdale Quar-
tet, consisting of Bell Ringing, chimes, Humorous
Quartet, Solos, Impersonations and Descriptive
Seledtions.

SUNDAY-Marrch 8
9.30 Sunday School in the various Churches.
11.00 Sermon: Dr. J. B. Shearer. Sacred Mlusio: The
Otterbein Male Quartet and Carrico's Orchestra.
5.00 Chautauuqua Sabbath Vesper Service at the Temple
in Alpine Park.

MONDAY-Marrch 9.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. J. B. Shearer.
8.00 Reading: "~Arms and the Man," Cora Mel Patten
8.00 Concert: The Otterbein Male Q~uartet.


M 9RRY'

MODEL RESTAURANT

and BAKERY


p'resh Bread, Piesl and Cakes
First-Class Soda Fountain
Everything up-to-date in Drinks
Ice Cream and Confectionery
Exclusive Agency for Lowney's CandieP

roysters, 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



CRemember thie Name

ItS MttffafyS

HARRY E, MVURRAY, Pr pretor


Telephone 52


CECI RHYNE. Manager






$4 THE FLORIDA


TUE8DAY--March 10.
10.00 Biblical Hour`: Conducted by Dr. J. B. Shearer.
3.00 Rp :"Paool and Francesea," Cora Mel Patten.

7.45 Muh Prelude: Carrico's Orchestra.


WEDNE8DAY-March 11. .
10.00 Bibical Hour: Conducted by Dr. J. B. Shearer.
C-/ 8.00 Afternoon Sail on Chautauqua Lake, Camera, and
Press Clubs.
8.15 Informal Reception at the Hotel Chautauqua.

THURSDAY--March 12.
10.00 Biblicro ur: Conducted by Dr. J. B. Shearer.
S3.40 Readi~ "Peer Gynt,'' Cora Mel Patten.
h/ 8.00 Concert: Sarah MacDonald Sheridan, assisted by
Cario: roesr of Chicago.

FRID~AY--March 13.
10.00 Biblical qour: "The Existence of God," Dr. C. C.

3.00 Reading. "Sister Beatrice," Cora Mel Patten.
.4Mucl ele:Sarah MacDonald Sheridan and
Carrico's Orchestra.
8.00 Entertainment: "A Night in a Poet's Workshop,"
Elmore Lucey.

SATURDAY-March 14.
CHILDREN'S DALY.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "The Fatherhood of God," Dr. O
G. McLean.
11.00 Concert: Sarah MacDonald Sheridan, soprano;
William Gay, cornetist; Alice Carrico, violinist; Cora
SMel Patten, reader; Chautauqua string Quartette.
2.30 Orchestral Coneert: Carrico's Orchestra, of Chicago.
3.00 Entertainment: "Story and Song," Elmore Lucey.
7 .00O Juvenile Opera,: "Mr~D. Tack-Hammer's Toy Shop,"
under the direction of Katherine Courio. One hun-
dhred children representing wax dolls, 11re-orackers,
jumping-jacks, bisque figures, marble statuary 'and
dozens of toys, htterspersed with bright, catchy
music and artistic tableaux.

SUNDAY--March 15.
9.80 Sunday School in the various Churches.
11.00 Sermon: Dr. C. C. McLean. Sacred Music: Senah
MacDonald Sheridan and Carrico's Orchestra.
5.00 Chautauqua Sabbath Vesper Service at the Teamle


MOIN~DAY--March 16.
1~0.00 Biblical Hour: "The Deity of Jesus Christ."
3.00 "A Story of Patsy" and Miscellaneous 'Readings,
Nellie Ambler Crossen.
s;oo song neeital: Dr. Ion Jackon.


CHAUTAUQUA 35

Improved and Unimproved Property Por Sale in all parts of tale
City. Stores, Offices and Dwelhngs for Rent. We have the Local
Agency of Pifteen of the strongest and Best English and
Amermcan Fire Insurance Companies.
J. J. Flooton Jas. C. Watson

HOOTON &r WATSON
Successors to Thos. C. Watson &1 Co.
ESTABISHED I879

Real Estate, Rental and

Insurance Agents .*

BL;OUNT BUILDING, PENSACOLA, FLA.

Rent Collectins a Spcialty~
We solicit your patronage whether you want to Buy or Sell Real
Estate, Negotiate a Loan, Rent an Ofilce, Rent a Store
or Dwelhung or Insure same.



97mber Land For Sale

Tracts from 160 Acres to 65,000 Acres
Some bargains in Baw Mills, Saw Mill
Locations and Turpentine Places. Grazing
Lands and numerous small tracts from ten
acres up. Good Farms and Country Resi-
dences near town and in splendid localities.
Several Choice Residences in the Charming
TOwn of DeFuniak Springs, Fla.
Call or apply for prices and particulars

CHAS. F. TURNER
REAL ESTATE BROKER
P. O. Box 115 DeFuniak Springs, Fla,


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


Directors
Daniel Campbetll
B. P. Rose
SM. M. Morrison
8. K. Gillis
J. J. McCaskill
GAPITAL, $35,000


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


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


ThC FifSt National Bank

Of DeFudiak Springs
COMMENCED BUSINESS OCT. I, 1904

This bankr tenders depositors all banking facili-
ties and every accommodation which their
business, balance and;responsibility warrants.








36 THE FLORIDA

TUESDAY--March 17.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Person and Work of the Holy
Spirit," Dr. G. C. McLean.
3.'00 Readings: Nellie Ambler Crossen, assisted by Car-
rico's Orchestra, of Chloago.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Carrico's Orchestra.
8.00 Illustrated Lecture: 'WTo, Into aind Out of Wonder-
land," Dr. C. C. McLea~n.

WEDNESDAY--March 18.
to.00 Biblical Hour: "Life, Death and Resurrection of
Christ," Dr. C. C. McLean.
11.00 Ox-Cart Excursion to the Old Mill, Camera and
Press Clubs.
8.15 Informal Reception at the Hotel Chautauqua

THURSDAY--March 19.
(0.00 Biblical Hour: "The Resurrection of the Body," Dr
C. C. McLean.
3.00 Rleading, "'When K~nighthood Was In Flower,"
Nellie Ambler Crossen.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Carrico's Orchestra.
8.00 Illustra~ted Lecture: 'Trom the Mississippi to the
Columbia," Dr. C. C. McLean.

PRIDAY--March 20.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "The Immortality of the Soul," Dr
C. C. McLean.
3..00 Song Recital, Dr. Ion Jackson.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Carrico's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: "A Vision df Manhood," Dr. A. W.
Lamar.

SATURDAY--March 21.
VETERANS' DAY.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Prayer; Its Uses and Seemins
Contradictions," Dr. C. C. McLean.
(1100 Veterans' Rally, under the command of Briga~dler-
General Samuel Pasco; Brigadier-General C. Day-
ant, Orator of the Day.
2.30 Orchestral Concert. Car~rico's Orchestra, of Chicago~
3.00 Lecture: "Dixie Again," Dr. A. W. Lamar.
4.00 Miscellaneous and Patriotic Program, under the
auspices of the Daughters of the Confederacy.
7.00 Grand Concert: Dr. Ion Jackson, Tenor; Nelle Am-
bler Crossen, Reader; Frank Walo, Clarionetist; V
Brooking, Violinist; Carrico's Orchestra, of Chi-
cago; closing with Moving Pietures.

SUNDAY--March 22.
9.30 Sunday School in the various Churches.
11.00 Sermon: Dr. J. W. Walden. MUSICAL PROGRAM
Dr. Ion Jackrson and Carrico's Orchestra.
5.00 Chautauqua Sabbath Vesper Service at the Temple
in Alpine Park.


CHAUTAUQUA 87


WM. H. KNowLES, President
W. K. HYeR, TR., Vice-PreSldent and Cashier
T. WV. BRENT and W. N. ROBERrS, Assistant Cashiers


The First Nati~onal Bank

d PCDSaCO &
PENSACOLA, FLORIDA

Designated- Depository of the United States

DIRECTORS
P. C, BRENT WM4. H. KNOWLES W. A. BI0ouxt
D. G. BRENT W. K. HYER, JR.

Interest Paid in Savings Department


S M O E


BANK NO TE








FRAN 1-< REIL LY
DISTRIBUroR
PENSACOL A, F L A.

HORRIS BEAR, President MAX 1;. BEAR. Secretary
P. D. BEVIILEB, Local Representative


THE LEW~IS BEAR

COM PANY
(Incorporated)


ttOleSale Ut~OC~S an G rath


WHITE ROCK" LITHIAA WA TER
The Ideal Table Water


PENSACOLA


.*. FLORIDA






CHAUTAUQUA 39

C. W. LAMAR,. President.
M. E. CLARKC, Vice-Pres. and Cashier.
JNO. PFEIG~FliR, Assistant Cashier.


dimercanC N& iO9al Bank
PENSACOLA, FLA.
Capital Stock, $200.000 Surplurs, $650.M00
DESIGNATED DEPOSITORY 017 UNITED STATES
Henryr L. Covington, e. J. Posnee,
Bry n6 Pf eier AW &d ve
Frank Reilly, O. E. Maura,
W. S. Rosascro, W. L. Carwthon,
T. F. Re~courin, C. A. O'Neal.
F;E Bnrwner. Dr;K s. O.Hannah,
J. R. ISatunders, Alex McoGowin,
C. M6. Govington.
Accounts of individuals, corporaLtions
and firms solicited. our Iper cent.
interest paid on time deposits.


The Leadina. Clothier



OF WEST FLORIDA

'Tulane Shioes for 81en, and ARE OUR
Queen Quality Shoes for Ladies SPECIALTIES
BALDWIN oQYEITUE
IDE FUNIAK SPRINGS, PLORIDA
Phone 63






in their new brick block, on the
old site south of Court House,

keep aylfull supply of


38 THE FLORIDA


MONDAY--March 23.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Inspiration ofi thel Scriptures,,,
Dr. J. T. Tender.
8.00 Orchestral Concert: Carrico's Orchestra, of Chicago.
7.45S Musical Prelude: Carrico's Orchestra.
8.00 Illustrated Lecture: "Lake Tahoe. The Yosemite
Valley and the Big Trees." Dr. C. C. MLcLean.

TUESDAY--March 24.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Questions, Unsolved by Natural
Selence, Answered by Revelation," Dr. J. T. Tender.
8.00 Reading: "In the Palace of the Khfig," MIdldred E.
Foskett.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Carrico's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: "Fuss and Fun of a Preacher," Dr. J. T.
Tender.
WEDNESDAY--March 25.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "The Book of Job," Dr. J. T. Pendbr.
11.00 Excursion to Ponce de Leon, Camera and Press
clubs.
8.15 Informal Receptfon at the Hotel Chautauqua.
THURSDAY--March 26.
10.00 Bibl~eal Hour: "'The Central Theme of the Holy
Scriptures," Dr. J. T. Tender.
3.00 Miscellaneous Readings, Mildred E. Foskett, as-
sisted by Carrico's Orchestra, of Chicago.
7.45 MLusical Prelude: Catrrico's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: "Charareter Building,"~ Dr. J. 'P. Tender.
FRIDAY--March 27.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Reason and Revelation," Dr. J. T.
Tender.
3.00 Lecture. "Hamilet," K~enneth Bruce.
8.00 Wagnerian Concert: Carrico's Orchestra, of Cht-
cago.
SATURDAY-March 28.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "The Epistles of John," Dr. J. T.
Tender.
11.00 Concert: Emma Haush Dawdy, Contralto; Willis C.
Maupin, Cornetdst; Mildred E. Poskett Reader;
Alice Carrico, Violinist; J. LIncoln Newhall, Tenor,
and Cha~utauqua String Quintette.
3.30 Orchestral Concert, Carrico's Orchestra, of Chicago.
3.00 Lecture: "Love, Courtship and Marriage," Dr. J. T.
render.
7.00 Grand Entertainment: Parland-Newhall Concert
Company, consisting of Male Quartet, Brass Quartet
and Bell Elngers. *



OfR SECTORS
WALLACE BRUCE, Pres't. W..T. MAY, Vice-Pres't.
N. COLVER, Secretary. JAS. A. McLEAN,. Treas.
KENNETH BRUCE, Superintendent.
W. G. Eddy J. J. Fitzgerald
Mrs. Wallace Bruce Mrs. W. J. Keyser
Mrs. George H. Abernethy G. B. Campbell


cBEE HIrE


cBEE HIVE


Groceries,


Dry Goods,


Feed, Ha~d~ware, etc.


EVER THING
NEW AND UP TO DATE





,CHAUTAUQUA 41

SAVE MONEY
BY TRADING IN

"FLOURNOY BLOCK"

Dry Goods, Notions, Hats, Hardware,
T'inware, -Fancy and Heavy Groceries
PINE SHOES A SPECIALTY
and Prices to Suit the Customer
Visitors' and residents cordially invited to inspect our
stock

W7. T. MA Y


"THE TICKET"
H. THOR ,Proprietor
The Cheapest Cash Store in West Florida
We carry Dry Goods, Notions, Ladie's'
and Gents' Furnishings, Fancy Goods,
ijnens, Fancy China, Etc.:
Our prices are as low and sometimes lower than the larg-
est stores in the country
See our windows and local papers for prices

DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA.


At the Millinery Store
You will find for Ladies all the Latest
Styles. and Novelties in any line.
ours is the only line of

St and Late Styles in
GEN EMEN'S TIES..
Give us the pleasure of
showing you our line

Wv. E. PARISH & CO.

De"PFuniak Springs, Fla.


Free Delivery


'Phone 7


9- "


t 9
.s
u hi
e- A ~~

o' -





CHAUTAUQUA 48

o ariannza cWanufacturring Co.
"""'atuer """
Ice, Lurmber, Fertiliz~ers, Cotton Seed
Meal, Oil, Complete cPneumatic
System of Ginery


Ice by wholesale and retail. Mail orders a
specialty. Ship to all points by express C. O.D.
Telephone No. 52. P. O. Box No. 67*


W.I L. B~Ba THON


(Not Incorporated)
cDE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLORIDA
"s~d~

Conducted on a S'afe and
Conservative Basis : t :


The W. 04. LAIRD Co.
*rhe only complete Stock of
RNTURE
Hardwar n~Bess, Saddlery, Crockery,
Glasw ,Enameled Ware, Etc.
in this Section of~the
Country
Proprietors of City Market


WHERE ALL THE CI 51
PEOPLE STAY


'AUQUA


Rates per c2)ay, $2.00 and up
Rates per W~eek, $10.00 and sp


~Prces c/llevays ~ight


Cashi or Credit:


42 THE FLORIDA



HO tel

Chautauqua
LAI(i HOTEL OF

De Funiak Springs .


ThXe Only Hotel O~verlooking Chiautauqua
Lake and Park


Rooms large, airy, sunny and chieery
Cuisine excellent, all conveniences
Rates 09oderate


Tourist Trade a Specialty


EXCELLENT ORCHESTRA
INFORMAL RECEPTIONS
REFINED. ENTERTAINMENTS
BOATING








The Only Paper
THAT GIVES THE NEWS OP DE PUN-
IAK( SPRINGS AND THE CHAUT`AUQUA


THE BREEZ E

WEEKLIY, $1 PER YEAR; SIX WEE(S
ON TRIAL, ONE DIM\E

Address THE BILEEZE
DeFunlak Springs, Fla'


Graduate of the
Eyes dNorthern Illinois
College of Ophthal-
Eyes ~akdmology & Otology.
FREE of Chicago

J. J. KR ALL

Optician
I have records of thousands successfully treated in
over ten years' experience
One door South of Post Office


CHAUTAUQUA 45

Chantanqua Barber Shop
Headquarters for all kinds of

F'IRST-CLASS TONSORIAL WCORK(
`HOT AND COLD BATHS


WALTER M1ATTHEWS,~ Proprietor



HOpe Cawthon
PhOto Studio
ARTISTIC PORTRAITS BY PHOTOGRAPHY
We have on si~Full Stock of
KODAKS, PHOTO IE, PICTURES,
FiRAMES SOUV POST CARDS,
NOVELTIES, Etc.
A fine souvenir book containing 20 pages of Photo
Views of De Funfak Springs and vicinity will be sent
to any one, postpaid, for 50 cents.


The New Method Laundry
OF PENSACOLA, FLA*
Is- represented at De Funiak Springsl, Fla.,
by J. W. WILSON & SON at the City
Barber Shop.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Basket Goes Wednesday and Returns Saturday


BEACH, ROGiERS & CO.
Manufacturers of


LR~ourgh and 'rd



MOULDING, BRACKETS AND
TURNED WOOD
DEALERS IN SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, Etc.

De Funiak Springs, Florida


S44


THE FLORIDA


Graduate Watchmaker
and Engraver


DB FUNIAK SPRINGS. PLA-


xtg to W. L. Cawthon's Bank
On yiour way to the Post Ofilee


We carry a Full Line of
UP-TO-DATEI GROCERIES: SHOES and DRY GOODS
Call in and see our Line.

JackSOn & McKinnon
DE L'UNIAK SPRINGS, FLA.


~T HE


EWN ST ORE






ORAUTAUQUA 4(

L.~E-CAWTHON

DENTIST

Offee, North Room, Photo Bjuilding


DR. G. A. L;ANDRUM DRuea STown3
Dealer in DRUGS, MEDICINES'
FANCY GOODS,
LAND rrests,=KRAN'S DeFuniak Springs, Fla.

SDaniel Campbell & Son
ATTO RN EYS-AT-LAW
Agents for the sale of Farming and Timber Land7'
DE F~UNIAK- SPRINGS, FLORIDA
Branch Omeie, Milton, Florida.


Attorney at Law an ~iito in Chancery
Personal and prompt attention given
to all matters intrusted to his care
DE FU~NaAK SPRINGS, FLA.

W. W:. F~LOURNOY
LAWYER
Brick Office on Seventh Street
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLORIDA

TAPPAN BROTHERS
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA.
BRICli~LAY ERS CO PLASTERERS
Deatler's in Brick, Lime, Cement, Hair, etc. Work
solicited in adjoining towns. Prices
according to quality of work.

DR 'E. THOMPSON
M.~ D., C. M. University, Toronto, Canada .
F. T:-M. 5. edical School, Toronto, Canada
L. KC. Q. C. nIreland
Physician and Surgeon
Oftece: Rooms 5 and 7, Flournoy Block'


44 THE: FLORIDA

REMEMBER SE

CITY 'BARBER SHOP
IN THE BRICK BLOCK
A newly fitted up Q-chair shop where you can always
get First-Class Hair Cuts and Shaves by up-o-date
Barbers. Also get your Laundry attended to
promptly
REMEMBER THE PLACE

J. w. WILSON O SON

Nerw York Life Intsurance Co.
.O'he Leading Life Insurance Company of the World
&urtON BI 1Kattay, Agen
Room No. 2, Flournor Block
DE F'UNIAK SPRINGS, F'LA

Of Fo Cij, TP&
anid Livery Stable
Call on J. C. 'DRAKE & 'BRO.
, Phone 93

J. N. & PlcLEAN. Sn PI D
O~ice. and Residence: Baldwin Avenue
Offlee Hours: 8 to 10 A. M., 1 to 4 P. 12.
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, LORIDA


Dressmaking -

Wi~ss Jennie Faircloth
SOne Door North of the Herald Offce
Satisfaction Guaranteed.

The Centralet
Fiesl l~ef n
'LOWEST PRICES FREe AND DELIVERY
PRESCOTT BROTHERS, eos
De Funiak Springs, Fla. *Phone 78

WOODINGYON &~ ,CO.
DEALERS IN
Undertaking and Fune~ral SuppliegS
EMBALMINGG DONE
H. E~. WICKERSHAM, Manager
DE FUNIAK BPRINGB, FLA.


DR. C. B. McKI[NNON
Physician and Surgeon
, Office at Dr. Landrum's Drug 'Store
Residence 'Phone, 47; Ofice 'Phone, 4.






4L8 THE FLORItDA

1VV. A. PRESCCOTT
I)EALER IN
Fruit, Vegetable's, Fish, Oysters *agid
Cigars
First Door North of Post Oflee

ADAMS & McCALLUM
(Successors to J. B. Cawthon)
LIVERY, FEED AND SALES STABLES
.Good Teams on call at Reasodjable Prices.

L. Ei. COCHRAN
WATCHMAKER AND) JEWELER
LOWEST PRICES
WORK GUARANTEED
DE) FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA. New Brick Bloch

WILLIA REYERYE
ARC TE CT
DEI $INIAK SPRINGS, FLORIDA

S THE BEST ADVERTittlNG MEDIUM
THE De FUNIAkl. HERALD
SUBSCRIPTION $1.00 PIER YEAR
The oldest paper in Walton County, one of the best agri-
oultural and horticultural sections of the land of floweris
Ojfilial Z~rgan of Walton County.
ADVERTISING RATES LOW'
Sample copies sent on application

Th Bryant Union Publishing Co.
8t Fulton Street, New Y,7ork City
Publishers of Arkjistic Souveenir Postal Cards

HUDSON RIVER PUBLICATIONS
The Haidson River Pano
i The Hudson River Birth ok
SThe Hurdson River Gui !
The Hudson By Waylght
,The Hudson Chier Map
The Hardson cAlbumt
Thre Pictatesque Hudson
The Mary CPo')ell Guide

Souve~lk Post Cards of the Hudson Rivrer,
~Catskill MTJountains, Cities and
Historic Scenes







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