Group Title: Florida Chautauqua, De Funiak Springs, Fla
Title: The Florida Chautauqua, De Funiak Springs, Fla
ALL VOLUMES CITATION
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00103297/00010
 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: 1910
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: VID00010
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


THE FLORIDA
-1CHAUTAUOUA


DE FUNIAK SPRINGS
FLORI DA





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARIES



O


P K YONGE
LIBRARY ~y
OF
FLORIDA .
HISTORY /




CHAUTAUQUA LAKE ANYD PARK



Rooms lrge, iire Bunny and cheery
Cuisine excellent: All conveniences
Rat~es e~iiEtate



Tourist 'Irade a Specialty



Excellent Orchestra
Inormlal RjleeeptrODS
BOatng


The New Auditorium
features necessary for the success of such an institution.
There will be stirring lectures on vital subjects, illus-
trated travelogues and moving pictures, Biblical lec-
tures, work in literature, music and art, blended with
the lighter vein of entertainment which is happily ex-
pressed by the popular male quartets, soloists, readers,
impersonators, crayon artists, clay modelers, and hum--
Sorous lecturers. The new auditorium, the largest en-
closed Chautauqua building in the union, has a capacity
Sof four thousand people, and on the popular Saturday
Excursion Days every available seat is occupied. The
coming session marks the Twenty-Sixth Annual Assem-
_ bly held at De Puniak Springs, and its wonderful
growth and popularity, unrivaled climate and pictur-
esque location have caused it to be styled "thie Great
Florida Chautauqua and Winter Resort of the South."
De Funiak Springs is located on the Louisville and
SNashville Railroad, midway between Tallahassee and
Pensacola. 'Crowning the crest of the Blue Ridge, this
charming city, three hundred feet above sea level.


Where All the Chantau 11&
People Stay


RA'1'S PER DAY: 52.00 AliD IlP
RATES PER 'WEEC: $10.00 ANID UP


The Florida Chautau ua
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLORIDA
The Great Winter Chautauqua of the South
February 16th to April 16th, 1910
Nine weeks of entertainment, music and instruction
await the patrons and winter visitors of the Florida
Chautauqua, and it is with pride that the management
presents the following list of attractions, unquestionably
the strongest and most popular ever given to the people
of Western Florida. The growth of this great; insti-
tution has been phenomenal. From a struggling assem-
bly of three weeks' duration it has enlarged and develop-
ed into a nine weeks Chautauqua, equaling in length
of session the great Mother Chautauqua of New York.
The platform includes recognized leaders in Chautau-
qua thought and life, laying equal stress on all the

:r.





CHAUTAUQ)UA 3

AccesibiityAs De Funiak Springs is situated
AC~e~lbll onT the Pensacola and Atlantic
-Division of the "Louisville & Nashville" midway be-
tween Jacksonville and New Orleans, one hundred and
thirty miles southeast of Thomasville, visitors journey-
ing southward from 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 invigor-
ating air.

Our Lakes There are many lakes of rare beauty
near De Fumiak where those fond of
the water can row and fish to their heart's content.


2 THE PLORIDA

marks the highest altitude by United States Coast
survey in Florida. It is twenty miles~ from the Gulf
of Mexico, whose breezes come tempered with s ceet-
ness and laden with health through miles of primeval
pines. The marvelous lake in.the heart of the town,
perfectly round and one mile in circumference, is a
dream of beauty. Visitors from all parts of the world
pronounce it one of the marked features of our con.
tinent, 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 sym
metry and ideal perfection. The high, rolling lands by
which it is entirely surrounded, gradually sloping
toward the silvery beach, form a frame-like margin
to the lovely picture, while fine residences amid de.
lightful environments can be seen through the open-
ings for miles in every direction. The scenery justi-
fies the title of the "Adirondacks of Western Florida,,,


.A lll
The Lake from Hotel Chautauqua


On the Circle


and De Funiak has been appropriately styled "A Little
Venice," with fairy parks, miniature lakes, tumbling
cascades, waterfalls and fountains. The pine trees
that stand on the border of the lake are giants of the
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 nod
invitingly to the passerby. No other place offers such
advantages to seekers after health, pleasure and en-
tertainment.

file aterThe absolute purity and curative
qualities of her watersmaeD
Puniak widely known as "the Poland Springs of the
South," while her clear atmosphere, bright skies,
high altitude and balmy breezes form an ideal com-
bination for the health-seeker. Alpine Spring is now
everywhere recognized as a complete curative for those
suffering from kidney complaints. It has restored
many to health and vigor.


The nearest are the Stanley Lakes, about three miles
in circumference, which can be seen from the car
window on approaching De Funiak from the west.
On their shores, under the stately pines, can be found
ideal picnic grounds. There is a good shady drive
around them, affording enchanting views. 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 hunting and
fishing are found.

Alpine Park Adjoining the Chautauqua Park
and Lake, is -a delightful resting-
place where the lover of nature can walk among stately:
pines, bask in the sunshine and hear the .sweet music
~of song-birds mingle with the cadence of "lling waters.
Here is Alpine -Spring, the crystal water of which is
caught in a "Jacob's Well" of sparkling grasite.





CHAUTAUBUA 5


4 THE PLORIDA


Excursion tickets are sold over all
ApproacheS prominent 'railroads from New
York, Chicago, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Philadelphia,
Washington, Pittsburg, and various places ih the East
and West Special Round Trips are issued from points
on the Louisville & Nashville Railroad during the As-
sembly. While the Chautauqua is in session, no winter
trip presents so large a return for the outlay. In one
day the snow banks north of the Ohio become merely
a memory amid the sunny dreams of the Southland.

AccomodaionsThe Hotel Chautanqua, a large
AcconnodaionSand admirably kept hotel is
fitted with modern conveniences, and furnishes every
possible coinfort 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 Puniak their winter home. People from
Iowa, Wisconsin, Dakota, Illinois, Ohio, Indiana,
Minnesota, New York, and many other states, make
happy all visitors by cordial hospitality.

ExcurionSThe Excursions which take place
on Saturday are marked features
of the Chantanqua sea~son. On some of these days
crowded trains bring fully 3,000 people to the Chan-
'tauqua. The Saturday programs are especially in-
teresting and attractive, and the large auditorium on
the lakeside is always crowded to its utmost capacity.
The Wednesday holidays also afford opportunity for
excursions to various places of interest.

PA~ime an SprtSOne of the pleasant
Pastmesad Sprtsfeatures of De Funiak
Springs is its out-of-door life. The lake affords ex-
cellent opportunity for rowing and sailing. A su-
perb orchestra furnishes music in the Hotel Chan-
tauqua Dining Room.


Evangeline Wallace


wlantanqua Ijage ana Pary


fepartiletrt Of Iliditrtittt0R


CLASS WORK ALONG VARIOUS LINES.

The Florida Chautauqua announces the following
departments for the coming season of Nineteen Hun-
dred and Ten, comprising work in Literature, Music,
Voice Culture, Elocution, Physical Culture and Bib-
lical Literature. The courses are in the hands of teach-
ers of wide experience and national reputation, and
every department reveals a wide range of topics, and a
broad field for individual study. Special emphasis is
laid, as in the past, on the Biblical hour and the lectures
on literature, which are the great bulwarks of the Chau-
tauqua movement throughout our land. The educa*
tional value of this institution is of the utmost impor-
tance, filling the vast audiences with abiding inspiration
and new ideas. It has been the aim of the management
to place before the people of Western Florida and our
Winter visitors the ~finished. work of leaders in their
respective lines.

$011510
The educational value of good music and its re-
fining influence upon mind and character have caused
this important department during recent years to be.
come more prominent in all Chautauquas.
So much has music been identified with the life of
ill Institutions, that those Chautauguits which do not






6 THE FLORIDA

maintain an orchestra during the season soon realize
their short-sighted policy. Lanznar's Concert Band and
Orchestra, of St. Louis, Mo., will remain at the Chau-
tauqua throughout the entire season. Special atten-
tion has also been paid this year to the popular male
quartets, foremost among which we find "The Quak-
ers," who delighted our patrons last year and who will
spend an entire week at the Chautauqua.
The Lyric Glee Club also have an enviable reputation,
while the Toronto Male Quartet render full concert in
Highland costume and have proved one of the best
drawing attractions on the Lyceum platform.
Henry B. Roney and his boys will be the chief fea-


CHAUTAUGUA


Dr. Byron W. King of Pennsylvania, President of
King's School of Oratory, Pittsburgh, Pa., will give a
splendid course of lectures upon Shakespare and his
interpretations bringing out the beauties of the great
dramatist.
















Ralph Bingham
Dr. Alexander R. Tari- of Ohio, well known to all
Chautauqua goers as an interpreter of literature and
Biblical subjects, will remain one week at the Chautau-
qua. Also J. Talbot Keenan. One of the new men in
the Chautauqua field, brings an interesting list of topics.
Hon. Wallace Bruce will deliver two of his literary
lectures, which have been so popular on both continents,
while the interpretative side of literature is well brought
out by probably the strongest list of readers it~has been
our privilege to secure.
Cora Mel Patten, a decided favorite with our people,
will deliver five lectures on Interpretative Literature,
taking as a theme the works of modern novelists and
playwrights .
















Kenneth Bruce
SMaude Hayes of Illinois, who won all hearts a few
years ago, comes with an entirely new repertoire, in-
cluding sitch popular masterpieces as "The Passing of
the Third Floor Back" and "The Dawn of a To-mor-
row."
Jeannette Kling of Ohio, of which no name stands
better among Ithautanqua goers, will spend a week a.t


Elmer Marshall


ture on Children's Day. The soloists have been well
chosen to respond to the cultured tastes of our people.
Evangeline Wallace of Illinois, soprano; Racelia
Rolston of Ohio, Mrs. Moreman of Kentucky and Elin
Turrentine of Alabama, contralto, complete the list of
probably the strongest musical attractions ever offered
to our patrons.

ai gggf utg,

Special emphasis has always been laid upon the
literary side of Chautauqua life, and great care has been
taken in selecting men who have devoted their time to
certain branches and fields of literature so that they
might bring to our audience the result of their gleali-
ings.





CHAUTAUOUA 9

Chicago; Maude Hayes,.honorary graduate and teach-
er in leading Institutions of Expression throughout
the land. William Sterling Battis of Illinois, acknowl-
edged as one of the greatest living impersonators of
Dickens' creations, and Jeannette Kling of Ohio, recog-
nized all over the continent for her artistic expression
and delineation of character.

311usetrtateD Etalte rlgue.
The picture side for practical illustration is making
rapid advances m all of our educational institutions,
and Chautauquas are fast recognizing the advantage
of illustrated lectures. As in the past, the illustrated
travelogue, both as seen in motion pictures and ster-
copticon projections, will find an important place in
the program.
The Chautauqua is to be congratulated ori securing
Dr. Henry E. Northrop of New York City, who will
bring for illustrated lectures on "Modern Berlin and


ITHe :PLORIDA


the Chautauqua, rendering the works of Barrie and
Clyde Pitch and other popular productions in full re-
citals.
Superintendent Kenneth Bruce will also deliver a
course of literary lectures, which will be scattered
throughout the coming season.


Alpine Spring

ellcution arnD Gptresseion.
The highest expression of art is to attain a cor-
rect interpretation of the great masterpieces of lit-
erature and to make, as the poet writes, "the cold word
live." Literature and elocution are therefore closely
allied; the first furnishes the material, the second the
mode of expression. The Chautauqua management
will have on the grounds the following capable teachers,
and any of these will give private instruction to those
desirous of taking lessons.
Dr. Byron W. King of Pennsylvania. President of
King's School of Oratory, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Cora Mel
Patten, President of the Marden School of Elocution,


Among the Pines
the Kaiser;" "Japan: the -Land and the People;"
"The People and Government of Switzerland;" "Homes,
Habits Cn eHistory of Ph re che nsanilstae

lecture on "Cuba.," while Klenneth Bruce gives the
"Hudson-Fult~on Celebration" and the "New York
Electrical Display."
The out-of-door feature is also portrayed by Isabelle
Goodhue of New York, with two splendid lectures on
"Bird Life," while the management has seen fit to put
on more pictures of humorous and instructive scenes
than in previous years.

191)otography. -
The School of Photography will be conducted as in
the past by Hope Cawthon, who can be found at the
Photographic Studio where full instruction will be given
in the use of the kodak and camera, The Camera Club


In Alpine Park






10 THE PLORIDA

was first formed as a social organization, but later it
developed into one of the features of the Chautauqua
life. It has added much to the out-of-door spirit of
the assembly and has been instrumental in organizing
many delightful excursions to nearby places of interest.

E~lobraren's D~ay.
A complete innovation will be made this year on
Children's Day, the management having decided to
omit the usual spectacular program and give in its
place an entertainment by children who have made
this a life work and chosen profession. Henry Roney
and his boys are well known to the people of Western
Florida, but this is the first time that they have been
featured as a Children's Day attraction and the man-
agement is to be congratulated on securing this splendid
organization. A Concert will be given, in full costume
making it spectacular and artistic in every sense, vary-
ing from the popular to the extremely classical and
never failing to elicit the approval of all audiences.


OfAtT.Ailj~ilA fi

qua Association will present to the winning contestant
an appropriate gold medal on one of the Saturday
evenings during the coming season, with the intention
that this shall be one of the permanent features.
Definite information concerning the terms of the open


contest will be made public in the press in ample time
and much interest -should be gained by this new fea-
ture.

31lumination of the @rounbs.
No place is better adapted by nature for splendid
spectacular pyrotechnical displays' than De Funiak
Springs, and it is the hope of the management that all


On Chautauqua Lake


Lake Stanley

aRjeb~nesBat Leceptiorn s.
An important change has been made by the man-
agement in regard to the customary Wednesday even-
ing receptioris held in the parlors of the Hotel
Chautauqua. The hour has been changed from eight
until nine o'clock and, although Wednesday is still the
recognized Chautauqua holiday, still, to keep the
consecutiveness of the daily program, a one-hour pro-
.gram between eight and nine o'clock will be presented
Wednesday night in the Auditorium, at the close of
which, every one is cordially invited to adjourn to the
parlors of the Hotel Chautauqua, and make welcome
our many friends and visitors from far and near.

gigIr Q(onteg,
To stiniulate the desire for oratory and elocution
among the schools of Western Florida, the Chautau-


The Lake by Moonlight

people dwelling about the circle will brilliantly illum-~
inaite their houses and grounds during the Saturday
advertised, upon which occasion, the management will
set off a large display of firew-orkd.






011AUrlAll0UA 13

2tillre Stuby.,
The Devotional and Biblical Hour, held each morning
at 10 o'clock in the Auditorium, is in the hands of lead-
ing Biblical students, and abiding good should be gained
from these morning meetings.
The work will be begun by Dr. William W. Anderson
of Tennessee, one of the most eloquent pulpit orators
of the Southland and will be followed by Dr. A. R. Tarr
who leads us through an interesting course on the re-
lig ous teachings of all ages, culminating m the great
is work of Calvin, Luther and Knox. The Bible Hour
here taken up by the popular Dr. Charles Lane of Georgai,
than which no name s better known to our nutrons.


12 THE PLORIDA


Sall of 2tWrotfbettlooD.
The new Hall of Brotherhood which has just. been
completed containing the "Yale Hall," "Washington
Hall" and "Hall of Scottish History and Literature,"
fills a long felt need in the daily life of the Chautauqua.
This will be the regular meeting-place for the morning
devotional hour, and for the regular afternoon lectures
on literature, and is available Saturdays for conventions
and other deliberative bodies not desiring the use of the
large Auditorium. It will also be found very conven-
ient for class work along various lines.


The Hall of Brotherhood
seasonn Et~chet.
Although the duration of the session has been ex-
tendbd to nine weeks the price of all tickets will remain
the same as in the past. All season tickets are not
transferable, and must be presented on entering the
Auditorium. For the benefit of our visiting friends we
give price of the tickets. Children from six to twelve
require half tickets.
Full Season Ticket . 5.00
Half Season Ticket 2.50
School Children's Ticket 2.50
Half School Children's Ticket 1.50
Weekly Ticket .. 1.50


Dr. Charles L. E. Cartwright of Pennsylvania, one'of
the recognized authorities, brings an interesting list of
topics and will be re-welcomed by large audiences, who
pass on the good work to another Chautauqua favorite,
Dr. Earl D. Holts, of Pennsylvania, who gives a series
of Biblical lectures on "How the Bible Came to Us."
Rev.Clarence RussellpWilliams, a graduate of Prince-
ton University, who has devoted his hfe to the study of
the Scriptures, will give six lectures at the Chautau-
qua, treating the entire Book of Acts. Mr. Williams
is one of the greatest Bible exponents of our time.
A. W. Hawks of Maryland, throws the sunshine of
his presence and character into his morning hours and
the work will be successfully closed by Rev. Pitagerald
S. Parker of Tennessee, one of the most popular men
who have ever appeared upon our platform.


Hotel Chautauqua






14 THE PLORIDA

Bajttitblt!a @E litsf~tts.
The same rate will apply to "Saturday Excursions"
as in the past few years, viz.: 85 cents for whole
tickets and 50 cents for half tickets, sold at all rail-
road stations between Pensacola and River Junction,
and intermediate points, which includes "Admis-
sion for the Day" (viz.. 25 cents for whole tickets
and 15 cents for half tickets) to all Chautauqua en-
tertainments. This has proved a .great convenience,
as the mere showing of the return railroad coupon is
sufficient to admit bearer to all the exercises and en-
tertainments held in the Auditorium. The Saturday
attractions are especially strong. Orators of national
reputation, the most popular singers in our land, the.
best male quartets. and concert companies, readers,
impersonators, humorous entertainers, soloists and


CHAUTAU()UA 15


Roney's Boys


Lanznar's Orchestra


full orchestra, crayon artists and moving pictures give
to each Saturday a distinctive touch.





Dre n o v e at thearo te Prbes yerians of hs
class college. They have a beautiful property of
twenty-five or thirty acres, with commodious build-
ings, two squares from Chautauqua 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 academy (Mr. G. Clyde Pisher, A.B., Principal)
is well attended and has already an advanced class,
which is doing freshman college work.
Winter Tourists will find in this institution good
school advantages for their sons and daughters,


THE 'PLATFORM.



LIST OF TALENT.

Lanznar's Concert Band and Orchestra of St. Louis,
will again be at the Florida Chautauqua during the
entire session. The organization is composed of finish-
ed musicians, including Violin, 'Cello, Cornet, Clarinet
and Bell soloists, and is under the personal director-
ship of Mr. Lanznar. Entire concerts from Wagner
and the great composers will be rendered, in addition
to the usual popular selections.
Dr. George Stuart of Tennessee, the great co-worker
and associate evangelist of the late Sam P. Jones, will
deliver a stirring address at the Chautauqua, Saturday
afternoon, March 26ti, and will be greeted by one of
the largest audiences ever gathered in this section. Dr.
Stuart is an orator and never' fails to hold, sway and
Thp ohe dos Concert Compa~ny of Chicago, the
greatest boy organization of musicians, will give a full
concert at the Auditorium on Children's Day, the night
of March 12th. This will be one of the great events of
the year. Mr. Roney claims to have this year the most
phenomenal voices that have ever been in his company.
In addition to the vocal music, we find selec-tions from
the trombone, bells, violin and other musical instrn-
ments.






CHAUTAUQ)UA 17

Dr. Hentry E. Northrop of New York City, brings an
inviting list of four illustrated lectures on travel. Dr.
Northrop is one of the best talkers on the platform and
his slides are all artistically colored and are as fine as
any thrown on canvas. He has lived among the scenes
he portrays and is perfectly at home in Berlin, Switzer-
land. Paris or Japan.


16 THE PLORIDA


William Sterlinrg Battis of Illinois, "The Dickens
Man," will spend an entire week at the Chatitanqua.
Mr. Battis is doing much to promote the Dickens idea
in this country and Canada. His life por-trayals have
been pronounced one of the Lyceum masterpieces.
Mr. Battis is well known to our people. In addition
to other programs, he gives the full interpretation of
"Nicholas Nickleby" and "Oliver Twist."'
Dr. Chas. L. E. Garrwright of Pennsylvania, whose
lectures are indeed "An evening of wisdom and pathos"
will be enthusiastically greeted by his many friends and
welcomed by many new admirers.
Dr. Byron W. Kinzg of Pennsylvania, President of
King's School of Oratory of Pittsburgh, Pa., will spend
a few days at the Chautauqua. There is no name better


Charles L. E. Cartwright
Isabelle Goodhuze of New York, brings three inter-
esting lectures on "Birds," "Bird Song" and "Bird
Life." These are not only delightfully illustrated
by colored stereopticon slides but also by vocal imita-
tions of our feathered friends, and several delightful
evenings are in store for us.
Rev. Fitzgerald S. Parker of Tennessee, one of the
best Biblical students and interpreters of Old and New
Testament literature in our land, will spend a week,
conducting the Bible Hour and will preach to an en-
thusiastic audience of admirers Simday mn the large
Auditorium.


Cameron blarshall, Cartoonist

known in the Chautauqua world than that of Dr. King
uniting as he does all of the best qualities of the teach-
er, orator, interpreter and poet. The management is
to be congratulated on securing Mr. King's services.
The Tmoroto Male Quarter of Canada, one of the
best known organizations, never fails to win and cap-
tivate the audience by their skilful rendition of Scottish
songs in full Highland costume-
Mrs. W. S. Battis of Illinois, a soprano, will spend
a week at the Chautauqua and will assist at various
programs and in concert.
Hont. Wallace Brucce of Brooklyn, N. Y., President of
the Florida Chautauqua, will deliver two literary lec-
tures during the coming session.
Dr. Aleanzder R. Tarr of Ohio, will spend an entire
week at the Chautauqua, giving stirring lectures on
literature and forceful lectures on popular subjects.
Dr. Tarr is well known to the people of W~estern Plor-
ida.


Prof. Henry E. Northrop

Mrs. A. R. Tarr, soprano, will spend a week at the
Chautauqua, assisting in concert and orchestral work.
Eint G. Tucrrentine of Alabama, is one of the best
known contraltos on the Chautauqua platform. She
possesses a full, clear, resonant contralto voice of un-
usual power.
J. Talbot Keenanz of Ohio, will deliver four popular
lectures during the early part of April. He is aman of
ready utterance and pleasing address, his lectures being
forceful and humorous.





18 THE PLORIDA

Cora Mel Patten of Chicago, Illinois, a deserved
favorite of our patrons, spends a week at the institution
giving five interpretative readings along the line of
modern writing. Cora Mel Patten is President of the
Marden School of Oratory, Chicago, Illinois, and during
the last few years has been forced to decline many
pressing engagements from Chautauqua Superinten-


CITAUTlADOUA -10


The Lyric Glee Czlub is one of the artistic organiza-
tions that unites everything that is popular with enough
of the classical to render a program truly delightful.
In addition to the regular male quartet, we find a flute
soloist, a cornet soloist, a reader, with trombone soloist
and pianist. This organization will remain three days
at the Chautauqua.


Racelia K. Rolston of Ohio, a soprano soloist, will
spend a week at the Chautauqua. She possesses a
voice of unusual sweetness and culture and will add
much to the daily concerts.
Jeannette Kling of Ohio, one of the popular Chau-
tanqua readers, spends an entire week at the Chautau-
qua taking part in concert work and giving full recitals.
No name is better known by the Chautauqua goers of
the North than this versatile reader.
Boothz Lo~wey of Mississippi, will throw the inspira-
tion of his sunshine and humor into our Friday and
Saturday audiences. His lectures bubble with humor
and yet are alive with kindly satire that make them far
from purposeless.


dents. so that our people are to be congratulated upon
securing her for the coming season.
Rev. Clarence Rutssell Williams of Connecticut, is
unquestionably one of the most successful Bible Insti-
tute conductors in our country. He has had wide
experience in all branches of work, and his analysis of
the Book of the Acts throws much light on the many
hidden portions of the New Testament literature.

















Near De Puniak

Chtarles Lane of Georgia, needs no introduction to the
Chautauqua audience. He is recogmsed as one of the
most humorous men upon the American platform~ and
he will be greeted by large and enthusiastic audiences
of friends and admirers at the coming session.


The Old Mill


L

C V .oili


~f~J





CHAUTAUQUA 21

Master Virro Anersont, the phenomenal boy pianist,
will assist Mr. Marshall mn his programs. Master
Anderson is an excellent 'cellist as well as pianist tnd
the two unite in presenting an evening different from
that given by the usual entertainers.
Lewis Ba~uer of Missouri, 'cellist, in full concert and
assisting at orchestral recitals,


20 THEIQPLORIDA

A. W. (Sun~shines) Hawks of Maryland, will spend two
weeks at~the Chautauqua, conducting the Bible Hour
and delivering popular lectures, placing upon the pro-
gram "An Old Home Night" with his original score,
prepared by this Chautauqua favorite, who is all that
his name implies, "Sunshine" Hawks.
The Quaker IMale uartet needs no introduction to
our patrons. They will spend a week at the Chautan-
qua this year giving full concerts, and Mr. Baker, hum-
orous reader, is still at the head of this organization.
Their work is always of the very highest order.
Maude Hayes of Illinois, spends ten days at the Chau-
tanqua, bringing entirely new programs. Since her first
appearance, Miss Hayes has won an enviable reputation
upon the Lyceum platform and her work ranks with
the very leading artists.
The 2Marshalls of Michigan, society entertainers, who
have delighted our people in the past, will present


Among the Dogwood Trees
Malcolm Bruce of New York, presents several even-
ings of moving pictures, depicting humorous scenes as
well as the great Wonderland of Europe and America.
The fims show the highest development in motion-
picture art and the wonderful hand-painted, pictures of
celebrated subjects make the evenings profitable as well
as entertaining.


















On Veterans' Day
General G. V. Thompson of Florida, will make a
short address on Veterans' Day, Saturday, March 19th,
and have charge of the morning exercises in the large
Auditorium.
William Bremer of Illinois, bell soloist, xylophonist
will take part in the concerts during the coming Chau-
tanqua season.


The Lyric Glee Club
several new programs in full costume as well as assisting
at the various concerts throughout their week's stay
at' the Chautauqua.
Evangeline Wallace of Illinois, soprano, will be at the
Chautauqua for one week in the early part of Alpril.
Miss Wallace possesses a voice of unusual sweetness and
power and is prepared to render full concert or assist
in miscellaneous programs.
Mrs. J. S. Moremant of Kentucky, mezzo soprano,
will spend a week at the Chautauqua to assist in concert
work and will be greeted by her many friends in West
Florida.
Dr. Earl D. Holts of Pennsylvania, is one of the
strong men of the American Lyceum world. He is a
platform favorite and will be heartily re-welcomed by
his many friends and admirers in De Funiak.
Cameron G. Marshall, crayon artist, clay modeler,
pianist, harpist, trombone soloist, will be at the
Chautauqua during an entire week, giving complete
programs and also assisting in the miscellaneous con-
c~erts. Mr. Marshall is well known in the Chautauqua
world having waon encomiums from competitor and press.





CHAUTAUGUA 28

H. Lanzznar, of Chicago, concert violinist, will appear
in several concerts, rendering solos, with orchestral
accompaniment.
Hont. Luther Manzship of Mississippi, will entertain
us for two evenings with stories of "The Old South and
the Old Negro." and "Prom the Big House to the Cab-
in." Mr. Manship is one of the truly great men on the
platform in his portrayal of the old-time negro charac-
ter.
Ralph Binghamz of Pennsylvania, recognized as being
one of the greatest living humorists on the American
platform, will delight a large audience on Saturday,


22 THE PLORIDA


Mary Campbell of Plorida, 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.


An Ox-Cart Ride


Kenznethz Brutce of New York City, will give three
literary lectures entitled "Lord Byron,'' "American
Genius," and "E'arly English Drama;" also an illus-
trated lecture showing the scenes connected with the
Hudson-Fulton Celebration in New York Citj~r and the
electrical display at that time in the great metropolis.
P. H. Rolfs of Plorida, President of the State Ex-
perimental Station, will deliver a lecture on Agricul-
tural Day, March 5th, in the large Auditorium.


A. W. Hawks


.March 5th. Like Senator Taylor, Ralph brings his
violin, but Ralph always plays. He has never yet
failed to win and captivate anl audience.
b Ross Crane of Wisconsin, the celebrated cartoonist
and clay modeler, will be at the Chautauqua during the
last of February. This is a rare opportunity for our
patrons to see the dexterity and skill and art as exem-
plified by the lightning changes going on before admir-
2ng eyes.
Dr. S. R. Belk of Georgia, one of the strong men of
the South and one of our best known orators will deliver
two lectures in the Auditorium on Friday and Saturday.
"The Crest of the Continent" to be given Saturday
evening, Veterans' Day, will unquestionably be one of
the great hours of the coming season,


A Forest By-path


Dr. William W. A~ndersonz of Tennessee, one of the
leading preachers and Biblical students of the South,
will spend the opening week at the Chautauqlua,
giving strong impetus to the morning hour, and
preaching on the first Sunday.





CHAUTAUOUA 25


$ Cameron Marshall





The Florida Chautanqua.

TWENTY-SIXTH ANNUAL SESSION.

DETAILED PROGRAM.


WEDNESDAY--FEBRUARY 16.


7.30 Addresses of Welcome by Prosident Wallace Bruce of
Brooklyn, N. Y.: Mayor W. W. Flournoy, De Puniak Springs,
Pla.; Dr. Byron W. King, President Pittsburgh School of
Oratory,- Pittsburgh, Pa.; Superintendent K~enneth Bruce,
New York City: Dr. Wm. M. Anderson of Tennessee and
resident ministers. Selections by Lanznar's Orchestra of
St. Louis; humorous and dramatic selections, The Mar-
shalls; contralto solos, Ellen G. Turrentine, Piano solo,
Mary Campbell; cornet solo, Wm. Boeneke; bell solo,
Wm. Bremer. Admission free.

THURSDAY-PFEBRUARY 17.
10 00 Biblical Hour: Dr. Wm. M. Anderson.
3.00 Concert: Lananar's Orchestra of St. Louis; assisted by Ellen
G. Turrentine and The Marshalls.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: Shakesperean Interpretations, Dr. Byron W. King.


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CHAUTAUOUA 27


PALMER COLLEGE

Rev. J. WV. WALDEN, D.D., President
G. CLYDE FISHER, A.B., Vice-President
DE PUNIAK SPRINGS, PLORIDA

PALMER COLLEGE ACADEMY
G. CLYDE FISHER, A.B., Principal



PARENTS from the North will
find in this Institution a place
t-o put their sons and daughters
during their WTinter sta in Florida.
A good faculty of seven teachers.
Departments of Piano and Voice.

SCHOOL TERM BEGINS
JANUARY 27th
BOARD ANYD TUITION VERY
REASONABLE

For further information, address

MR. G. CLYDE FISHER,
De Funiak Springs, Florida.


26 THE FLORIDA .

PRIDAY-~EBRUARY 18.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Wm. M. Anderson.
3.00 Lecture: Dr. Byron W. King.
7.45 Mdusical Prelude: Ellen G. Turrentine, and Lanznar's Or~ches-
tra.
8.00 Lecture: "All the World's aStage." Shakespeare's view ~Pof
the world and its people, Dr. Byron W. King.


SATURDAY-PEBRUARY 19.

10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Wm. M. Anderson.
11.30 Concert: Ellen G. Tarremiine, contralto; Mary Campbell, pian'
ist; William Bremer, bell soloist; Elmer Marshall, dramatic
reader, Chautauqua Brass Quartet,. and Lanznar's Orches.
tra.
2.30 Orchestral Concert: Lananar's Orchestra of St. Louis.
3.00 Lecture': "Eyes that see not, Ears that~hear not," Dr. Byron
w. King.
4.30 Entertainment: The Marshalls.
7.00 Grand Entertainment: Thie Greatness of America told by
moving pictures; humorous and dramatic events in motion
pictures in-colors; Lanzna~r's Orchestra of St. Louis.


SUNDAY--FEBRUARY 20.

5.00 Chautauqua Sabbath Vesper Service in the Auditorium.
8.00 Sermon in the Auditorium: Dr. Wm. M. Anderson. Sacred
Music: Ellen G. Turrentine and Lan~znar's Orchestra.


MONDAY--FEBRUARY 21.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Dr. Wm. M. Anderson.
3.00 Concert: Lanznar's Orchestra of St. Louis.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Entertaiinment: The Marshalls.


TUESDAY--FEBRUARY 22.

WASH~INGTON'S BIRTHDAY.

10.00 Biblical Hour: Dr. Wm. M. Anderson.
3.00 Entertainment: The Marshalls.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Patriotic Selections by Lansnar's Orchestra.
8.00 Concert: Quaker Male Q)uartet in costume.


WEDNESDAY-PFEBRUARY 23.

10.00 Biblical Hour- Dr. Wm. M. Anderson. .
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lananar's Orchestra.
8.00 Entertainment: Maude Hayes, reader; Ellen G. Turrentine,
contralto; Mary .Campbell, pianist; Lewis Bauer, 'cellist'
closing with a film of moving pictures in colors.
9.00 Informal Reception at Hotel Chautauqua.


THURSDAY-PEBRUARY 24.

10.00 Biblical Hour: "The Religious Teachers of the Ages." (1)
Buddha, Dr. Alexander R. Tarr.
3.00 Concert: Ellen G. Turrentine, contralto; Charles Baker, hu-
morous reader; Prank Wallo, clarinetist; Lanrnar's Orchestra.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Oi-chestra.
8.00 Reading: "The Dawn of a To-morrow," Maude Hayes.


HOPE CAW7CTHON PHOTO STUDIO

ARTISTIC PORTRAITS BY
PHOTOGRAPHY

We have on Sale a Full Stock of

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PICTURES FRAMES
SOUVENIRS POST CARDS
NOVELTIES, Etc.






CHAUTAUGUA 29


B. P. MORRIS


Gents' Furnisher for Cash


WKalkover Shoes
Stetson Hats

Schloss Bros. Clothing
Cluett and Mdonarch Shirts



A Nobby Line of Neckwear Hosiery
Underwear, Etc., on hand
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VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME

B. P. MORRIS


28 THE PLORIDA

PRIDAY-PFEBRUARY 25.
10.00 Biblical Hor: "The Religious Teachers of t~e Ages." (2)
Confucius, Dr. Alexander R. Tarr.
8.00 Lecture: "The Coming Man," Dr. Alexander R. Tarr.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Concert: Quaker Male Q)uartet.


SATURDAY-PFEBRUARY 26.

10.00 Biblical Hour: "The Religious Teachers of the Ages. (3)
Socrates, Dr. Alexander R. Tarr.
11.30 Concert: Mande Hayes, reader; Mrs. A. R. Tarr, soprano;
Ellen G. Turrentine, contralto; H. La~nznr, violinist; Lans-
naf's Orchestra.
2.30 Orchestral Concert: Lananar's Orchestra of St. Louis.
3.00 Concert: Onuaker Male Onartet.
8.00 Entertainment: Ross Crane, humorist, cartoonist, clay mod-
eler and versatile entertainer; a fascinating program, com-
bining art, instruction, cleverness and humor.


SUNDAY-PFEBRUARY 27.

5.00 Chautauqua Sabbath Vesper Service in the Auditorium.
8.00 Sermon in the Auditorium, Dr. Alexander R. Tarr. Sacred
Musio: Ellen G. Turrentine, contralto, and Lansnar's Orches.
tra.


MONDAY-PFEBRUARY 28.

10.00 Biblical Hour: "The Religious Teachers of the Ages." (4)
Isaiah, Dr. Alexander R. Tarr.
3.00 Lecture Recital: "Camping Out wRith the Birds," Isabelle
Goodhue.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Reading: "The Passing of the Third Floor Back," Maude
Hayes.


TUESDAY--MARCH 1.

10.00 Biblieal Hour: "The Religious Teachere of the Ages." (5)
St. Paul, Dr. Alexander R. Tarr.
3.00 Concert: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: "Birds and Bird Lyrics,"' illustrated by bird notes
and stereopticon, Isabelle Goodhue.


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Remember the name

It's MURRAY'S

BARRY E. IMURRAY, Proprietor


WEDNESDAY--MARCH 2


10.00 Biblical Hour: "The Religious Teachers of the Ages." (6)
Lulther. Dr. Alexander R. Tarr.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lansnar's Orchestra.
8.00 Reading: "The Third Degree," Maude Hayes.
9.00 Informal Reception at Hotel Chautauqua.


THURSDAY--MARCH 3.

10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Charles Lane.
3.00 Reading: "The Christmas Carot," Maude Haye
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: "Winged Citizens at Our National Capital and
Elsewhere," illustrated by bird notes and stereopticon, Isa-
belle Goodhue.






CHAUTAUOUA 31


30 THE PLORIDA

FRIDAY--MARCH 4

AGRICULTURAL DAY.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Charles Lane.
3.00 Agricultural Rally: Presided over by Hon. P. H. Rolfs,
President State Experimental Station of Plorida. Addresses
by prominent speakers. Music by Lanznar's Orchestra.
7.45 Musical Prehide: Lananar's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: "Talks and Talkers," Prof. Charles R. Lane.


SATURDAY--MARCH5.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Charles Lane.
11.30 Concert* Maude Hayes, reader; H. Lansnar, violinist; Chan-
tanqua Brass Onartet: Lewis Bauer, 'cellist and Lansnar's
Orchestra.
2.30 Orchestral Concert: Lanznar's Orchestra.
3,00 Lecture: "Laughter," Prof. Charles Lane.
4.30 Parmers' Rally. presided over by Prof. P. H. Rolfs.
7.00 Entertainment: Ralph Bingham. Mr. Bingham is unques-
tionably one of the most versatile entertainers on the plat-
form. blending humor and pathos in a manner that never
fails to win the hearts of his audience.


SUNDAY-MMARCH6.
5.00 Chautauqua Sabbath Vesper Service in the Auditorium.
8.00 Sermon in the Auditorium, Dr. Charles Lane. Sacred Music:
Lanznar's Orchestra.


MONDAY-MARRCH7.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Charles Lane.
3.00 Lecture: "Landmarks of Scott." Wallace Bruce.
7.45 Musicall Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Reading: "What Every WaslhaiifIzlows," Jeannette Klling.


TUESDAY--MARCH 8.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Charles Lane.
3.00 Concert: Lanznar's Orchestya of St. Louis. .
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: "A. Neglected Plicd of Poetry," Charles Lane.


WEDNESD~AY-MARCH 9.

10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by. Dr. Charles Lane.
8.00 Moving Picture Entertainment "Odd Corners in Old Europe."
9.00 Informal Reception at Hotel Chautauqua.


THURSDAY--MARCH 10.

10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Chas. L. E. Cartwright.
3.00 Reading: "The Thief," Jeannette Kling.
8.00 Concert: Lanznar's Orchestra, assisted by Jeannette Kling,
reader, and the Lyric Glee Club.


PRIDAY--MAltCH 11.
10.00 Biblical Hour; Conducted by.Dr. Chas. L. E. Cartwright.
3.00 Reading: "The Chorus Lady," Jeannette Kling. .
8.00 Concert: Lansnar's Orchestra, assisted by Jeannette Kling,
reader, and the Lyric Glee Club.


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the City. Stores, OfBces and Dwellings for Rent.
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CHAUTAUQUA 33


WM. H. KNOWLES. President
W. K. HYER, Jr., Vice-President and Cashier
W. BRENT and W. N. ROBERTS, Assistant Cashiers

THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF PENSACOLA


AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK

Pensacola, Florida
C. W. LAMYAR, President
M.. E. CLARE, Vice-President and Cashier
JOHNP PFEIFFER, Assistant Cashier
J. W. ANDREWS, Assistant Cashier

Capital Stock, $300,000 Surplus, $150,000
Designated Depository of United States
DIRECTORS
Henry L. Covington W. H. Milton
Bryan Dunwody James McHugh, Sr.
Frank Rellly W. L. Cawthon
WK. S. Rosasco Thos. V. Hannah
T. F. McGourin McKenzie Oerting
Cas e.Lamar C. i. a kigton
Accounts of ladividuals, corporations and firms solicited
Four per cent Interest paid on time deposits


THE PLORIDA


SATURDAY-MARCH 12.

CHILDREN'S DAY.

10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Chase. L. B. Cartwrright.
11.30 Concert: Lyric Glee Club.
2.30 Orchestral Concert: Lanznar'a Orchestra of St. Louis.
3.00 Lecture: "The Greatness of America," Rev. Chase. L. E. Cart-
wright.
4.30 Concert: Lyric Glee Club.
7.00 Concert: Roney's Boys Concert Co. Unquestionably the
greatest child artists on the American platform.



SUNDAY--MARCH 13.

5.00 Chantanqua Sabbath Vesper Service m the Auditorium.
8.00 Sermon in the Auditorium, Dr. Chase. L. E. Cartwright.
Sacred Music.


PENSACOLA, FLORIDA

Designated Depository of the United States
DIRECTORS
F. C. Brent Wm. H. Knowles
W. A. Blount D. G. Brent
W. K. Hyer, Jr.

Interest Paid in Savings Department


MONDAY--MARCH 14.


10.00 Biblical Hour. Conducted by Dr. Chas. L. E. Cartwright.
3.00 Concert: Lanznar's Orchestra, assisted by Racelia Rolston,
soprano.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
s.oo secture: *TheMarble Waiteth," Dr. Chas L. E. Cartwright.



TUESDAY--MARCH 15.

10.00 Biblical Hour- Conducted by Dr. Chase. L. E. Cartwright.
3.0Lec ure: "Forces tha Develop," Dr. Chas. L. E. Cartwright.

8.00 Entertainment: G. Cameron Marshall, crayon artist, assist-
ed by Master Virro Anderson, the boy pianist.



WEDNESDAY--MARCH 16.

10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Chas. L. E. Cartwright.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8).00 Moving Picture Entertainment, assisted by Orchestra and
Assembly talent.
9.00 Informnal reception at Hotel Chautauqua.


THURSDAY--MARCH 17.

10.00 Biblieal Hour: Conducted by Dr. Earl Douglass Holts.
8).00 Lecture: "The Measure of a Man," Dr. Earl Douglass Holts.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lananar's Orchestra.
8.00 Entertainment: G. Cameron Marshall, crayon artist, illus-
trated songs and humorous sketches assisted by Master
Virro Anderson.


PRIDAY--MARCH 18.

10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Earl Douglass Holts.
3.00 Concert: Racelia Rolaton, soprano: G. Cameron Marsharll
baritone and Lananar's Orchestra.
7.48 Mluefat Prelude: Lansnar's Orchestra.
).00 Lecture: Dr. S.R. Belk.


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CHAUTAUOUA .35


34 THE PLORIDA


SATURDAY--MARCH 19.
VETERANS' DAY.

10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Earl Douglass Holts.
11.30 Veterans' Rally. presided over by Brigadier-General C. V.
Thompson.
2.30 Orchestral Concert: Lanenar's Orchestra of St. Louis.
3.0Lcue e"The Crs of a Continent, eDr.S Rb Be emly
talent and others.
7.00 Entertainment: The days of '60 and '76 revealed in moving
pictures: G. Cameron Marshall, illustrated songs, crayon ar-
tist; Racelia Rolston, soprano; Lananar's Orchestra.


SUNDAY--MARCH 20.
5.00 Chautauqua Sabbath Vesper Service in Alpine Parkr.
8.00 Sermon in the Auditorium. Dr. Earl Douglass Holtz; Sacred
Music; Racelia Rolston, G. Cameron Marshall, Lansnar's
Orchestra.


MONDAY--MARCH 21.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Earl Douglass Holtz.
3.00 Lecture: "The Other Better Half," Dr. Earl Douglass Holts.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Illustrated Lecture: "Switzerland: Its Sceneiy, People and
Government," Prof. Henry Evans Northrop


TUESDAY--MARCH 22.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Earl Douglass Holts.
30 oun a :PLa~nmnr's Orchest a ofSt Louis.
8.00 Illustrated Lecture: "Japan: The Land and the People,"
Prof. Henry Evans Northrop.


WEDNESDAY--MARCH 23.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Earl Douglass Holtz.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lansnar's Orchestra.
8.00 Impersonations: "An Evening with Dicktens." William Ster-
ling Battis.
9.00 Informal Reception at Hotel Chautauquia.


THURSDAY--MARCH 24.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "The First Church History," Rev. Clarence
Russell Williams.
3:00 Lecture: "Grip, Grit and Gumption," Dr. Earl Douglass
Holts.
7.45 Mdusical Prelude: Lananar's Orchestra.
8.00 Illustrated Lecture: "Homes, Habits and History' of the
French," Prof. Henry Evans Northrop.


PRIDAY--MARCH 25.
10.00 BiblicaLlHour: "'The Church Among the Jews" (Acts I-VII)*
Rev. Clarence Russell Williams.
3.00 Reading: "Oliver Twist," William Sterling Battia.
7.45 MusicalPrelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
g.00 Illustrated Lecture: "Modern Berlin and the Kaiser," Prof.
Henry Evatis Northrop.


W. H. MYILTON, President E. W. THORP, Vice-President
G. B. CAMPBELL, Cashier


DIRECTORS
W. H. Milton Daniel Campbell
*. *M leaskl En EM Y 6od


E. W. Thorp
M. R. Burton


CAPITAL $35,000

THE FIRST NATIONAL BANKC

OF DE FUNIAK SPRINGS

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CHfA~l'AUGUA 37


BEACH, ROGERS & CO.
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36 'iHE FLORIbA

SATURDAY--MARCH 26.
10.00 Biblical Hour: "The Church in Transition" (Acts VIII-XII),
Rev. Clarence Russell Williams.
11.30 Concert: Mrs. J. S. Moreman, soprano; William Sterling
Battis, impersonator; William Bremer, bell soloist; Mrs. W.
S. Battis, pianist, Lanznar's Orchestra.
2.30 Orchestral Concert: Lansnar's Orchestra at St. Louis.
3.00 Lecture: Dr. George Stuart.
4.30 Character Impersonations: William Sterling Battis, assisted
by Assembly talent.
7.00 Entertainment: Humorous and dramatic incidents depicted
in moving pictures in colors. Lanznar's Orchestra.


SUNDAY--MARCH 27.
5.00 Chautauqua Sabbath Vesper Service in Alpine Park.
8.00 Sermon in the Auditorium, Rev. Clarence Russell Williams.
Sacred Music: Lanznar's Orchestra.


MONDAY--MARCH 28.


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Biblical Hour: "The Church Among the Gentiles" (Acts XII-
XX), Rev. Clarence Russell Williams.
Concert: Lanznar's Orchestra of St. Louis, assisted by Mrs.
J. s. Moreman.
Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
Reading: "Nicholas Nickleby," William Sterling Battis.


TUESDAY--MARCH 29.

10.00 Biblical Hour: "Paul's Defe~nce of th eGo 1 r beforR 1es


3.00 Con art Lanznar's Orchestra of St. Louis.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanenar's Orchestra.
8.00 "Life Portrayals from Dickens," William Sterling Battis.


WEDNESDAY-MARCH 30.

10.00 Biblical Hour: "The World's Greatest Sermon," a Study of
the Sermon on the Mount, Rev. Clarence Russell Williams.
7.45 Musical Prelisde: Lananar's Orchestra.
8.00 Entertainment: Moving Pictures in colors: Lansnar's Or-
chestra.


THURSDAY--MARCH 81.

10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Pitzgerald S. Parker.
3.00 Lecture: "Lord Byron," Kenneth Bruce.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lansnar's Orchestra*
8.00 111nstrated Lecture: "Cuba," Rev. Clarence Russell Wil-
liams.


PRIDAY--APRIL 1.

10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Pitzgerald S. Parker.
3.00 Concert: Mrs. Moreman, soprano; assisted by Lananar's

7.45 M sclrelude: La~nan'ar Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: "Prom the Big House to the Cabin," Hon. Luther
Manship.


KING &t COMaPANY
in their new brick block
on the old site south
of Court House

K(EEP A FULLISUPPLY,OF

DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, FEEjD,
HARDWARE, Etc.


-EVERY THING NEW AND

UP-TO-DATE






38 THEIfLORIDA

SATURDAY--APRIL 2.

10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Fitzgerald S. Parker*
11.30 Concert: Mrs. J. S. Moreman, soprano; H. Lanznar, violinist;
Frank Wallo, clarinetist; Lewis Bauer, 'cellist; Chautauqua
string Quintet.
2.30 Orchestral Concert: Lananar's Orchestra of St.,Louis.
3.00 Lecture: "Lights and Shadows of Slavery Days," Hon. Luther

7.00 Mntesr a ment: "Dramatic Events in History," portrayed in
life-like motion pictures.



SUNDAY--APRIL 3.

5.00 Chautauqua Sabbath Vesper Service in Alpine Park.
8.00 Sermon in the Auditorium, Dr. Fitzgerald S. Parker. Sacred
Music: Lanznar's Orchestra.



MONDAY--APRIL 4.

10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Fitzgerald S. Parker.
3.00 Concert: Evangeline Wallace, soprano; assisted by Lanznar's
Orchestra.

H.0 e dg: "Te BuBIranzar sC hM Fatten.



TUESDAY-APRIL5.

10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Fitzgerald S. Parker. -
3.00 Reading: "Mater," Cora Mel Patten.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Concert: Evangeline Wallace, soprano; assisted by Lanznar's
Orchestra.



WEDNESDAY--APRIL 6.

10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by Dr. Fitzgerald S. Parker.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Illustrated Lecture: "Hudson-Pulton Celebration," showing
historical floats and electrical display, Kenneth Bruce.



THURSDAY--APRIL 7.

10.00 Biblical Hour:- Conducted by A. W. Hawks.
3.00 Lecture: "The Shibboleth of Fate," J. Talbot Keenan.
2.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Reading: "Jeanne D'Are." Cora Mel Patten.



PRIDAY--APRIL 8.

10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by A. W. Hawks'
3.00 Reading: "The Great Galeota," Cora Mel Patten.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lananar's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: "Simon Says Wig-Wag," Prof. Booth Lowrey.


CHAUTAUQUA 39



T'HE RACKET "
H. THORNYBER
Proprietor
THE CHEAPEST CASH STORE IN
WEST FLORIDA

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

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

DE PUNIAK SPRINGS, PLA.


MoRRIS BEAR, President MAX L. BEAR, Secretary
P. D. BEVHLE, LOCal Representativ0

The Lewis Bear Company
(INCORPORATED)

Wholesale Grocers and Grain

tiOrllo"
The wholesome and best feed for horses and mules


AT THE MILLINERY STORE

You will find for Ladies all the
Latest Styles and Novelties


Dry Goods and Ready Made
Garments, etc.

Give us the pleasure of showing
you our line.

W. E. PARISH & CO.

De Funiak Springs, F'la.






CHAUTAUGUA 41.

THE WKALTON COUNTY

ABSTRACT AND REAL ESTATE

COMPANY

Real Estate, Rental and Insurance Agents
Abstracting arid Conveyancing
a Specialty
Farm and City Lots for Sale

We solicit your patronage whether you want
to buy, rent, insure your life
or your property

Call on or address
JAMES A. McLEAN ~angr
De Funiak Springs, Plorida


40 THEPLORIDA

SATURDAY--APRIL 9.

1.3 Cnert :Hourngoeln edd W lc, spa :h Cora Mel Patten,
uedr; tWilliam Bremer, bell soloist; Chautauqua Bra.
2.30 Orchestral Concert: Lanznar's Orchestra of St. Louis.
3.00 Lecture: "Black Sunshine," Booth Lowrey-
7.00 Entertainment: Moving Pictures in colors; Evangeline Wal-
lace, soprano; Lanznar's Orchestra. Fireworks and Illum*
nation of Grounds.


SUNDAY--APRIL 10.
5.00 Chautauqua Sabbath Veaper Service in Alpine Park.
8.00 Sermonette in the Auditorium, A. W. Hawks. Sacred
Music: Lanznar's Orchestra,


MONDAY--APRIL 11.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by A. W. Hawks.
3.00 Concert: Lansnar's Orchestra of St. Louis.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: "The Imprint of Pame," J. Talbot K~eenan.


TUESDAY--APRIL 12
10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by A. W. Hawks.
3.00 Concert: Lanznar's Orchestra of St. Louis.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: "Old Poes Under New Paces," J. Talbot Keenan.


WEDNESDAY--APRIL 13.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by A. W. Hawks,
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lannanr's Orchestra.
8.00 Entertainment: Humorous Incidents at Home and Abroad-
Moving Pictures.
9.00 Informal Reception at Hotel Chautauqua.


THURSDAY--APRIL 14.
10.00 Biblical Hour: Conducted by A. W. Hawke.
3.00 Lecture: "Wild Grapes," J. Talbot Keenan.
7.45 Musical'Prelude: Lananar's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: "American Humor," Kenneth Bruce.


PRIDAY--APRIL '15
10.00 Biblieal Hour: Conducted by A. W. Hawks.
3.00 concert: Lanznar's Orchestra of St. Louis.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Old Home Night: Presented by Sunshine Hawks.


SATURDAY--APRIL 16.
10.oo Biblical Hons: Conduc~ted by A. W. Hawks.
11.30 Concert: Lanznar's Orchestra and The Toronto Male Quartet.
2.30 Orchestral Concert: Lanznar's Orchestra of St. Louis.
3.00 Lecture: Sunshine Hawks.
7.00 Concert: Toronto Male Quartet in Highland costume.


THE ONLY PAPER

THAT GIVES THE NEWS OF DE PUNIAK
SPRINGS AND THE CHAUTAUQUA IS


THE BREEZE

WEEKLY, $1.00 PER YEAR
SIX WEEKS ON TRIAL, ONE D1ME

Address THE BREEZE,
De Funiak Springs, Florida


THE DE FUNIAK( HERALD

A VERY GOOD WEEKLY
NEWSPAPER

GIVES ALL THE REAL NEWS
WHILE IT IS NEW


Job Printing of the Kind that Pleases
L. S. CLEVELAND, Proprietor

SUBSCRIPTION S1.00 PER YEAR
IN ADVANCE

Advertising and Job Printing rates on application





CHAUTAUGUJA 43


THE CENTRAL MARKET

FRESH ~E~ATS AND VEGETABLES

ICE

LOWEST PRICES
PREE AND PROMPT DELIVERY

R. S. INGE, Proprietor
Phone 78
DE FUNIAK S RINGS, FLORIDA


REM~EM1BER THE
CITY BARBER SHOP
INI THE BRICK BLOCK
A newly fitted up 4-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. WILSON & SON






H. M. WADSWORTH

De Funiak Springs
.Florida

Prompt and Careful Draying






BUCHANAN &i SON

HARNESS
MARKINGG

Shoe Repairing, Tin and Sheet
Iron Work

DE FUNIAK SPRINGS
PLORIDA





44 THE PLORIDA


SAVE MONEY
arsrRADRYG I
ON THE CjIRCLJE

",Dry Goods, Notions, Hats, Hardware,",r

Tinare Fancy and Heavy Groceries`
FINE SHOES A SPECIALTY
and Prices to suit the customer
Visitors and residents cordially invited
to inspect our stock
W. T. MAY
Phone 57 PREE DELIVERY


CHAUTAUGUA 45


CHAUTAUQUA BARBER SHOP

Headquarters for all
kinds of

First-Class Tonsorial Work

Hot and Cold Baths

WTALTER MATTHEWS, Proprietor


THE NEWK STORE
Next door to
W. L. Cawthon's Bank
On your way to the Post Office
We carry a Full Line of

Up-to-Date Groceries, Shoes
and Dry Goods
Call in and see our line
R. H. JACK(SON, Proprietor
De Funiak Springs, Fla.

DE FUNIAK( DRUG COMPANY
Prescription Druggists
WTe carry everything that belongs
in a First-Class Drug Store
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded
Day or Night
by a Registered Pharmacist
Nunnally's Candies Ice Cream
Soda W~ater
Phone 87



THE NEW7 METHOD LAUNDRY
OF PENSACOLA, FLA.
is represented at De Puniak Springs
Pla ,by J. W. WILSON & SON, at
the City Barber Shop.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Basket Goes Wednesday and Returns Saturday





46 THE PLORIDA

Southern States Life Insurance Company .
BURTOIY'B. MURRAY
General Agent for West Florida
ROOM_ No. 2, FLOURNOY 'BLOCK
DE FUNIAK( SPRINGS, PLA.

DRESSMYAKING
at
MISS JENNIE FAIRCLOTH
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Eighth Street, one and One-half blocks north of


CHAUTAUQUA 47

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


W. W. FLOURNOY
LAWYER
Flournoy Block .
De Funiak Springs, Fla.

DR. C. A. LANDRUM'S
DRUG STORE
Dealer in DRUGS, MEDICINES,
PANCY GOODS
DE PUNIAK SPRINGS, PLORIDA


DR. C. B. M~cKCINNON

Physician and Surgeon
Office at Dr. Landrum's Drug Store
Residence 'Phone 47; Office 'Phone 4

THE CENTRAL MIARK(ET
Fresh M~eats and Vegetables
Lowest Prices Free and Prompt Delivery
JULION C. PRESCOTT, Proprietor
De Funiak Springs, Fla.
Phone 78

OPTICIAN
DR. G. S. AMES
Graduate Optician
Office in Cockran's Jewelry Store
De Puniak Springs, Florida


H. E. WICKERSHAM6
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
and LICENSED EMBALM~ER

De Funiak Springs, Fla.


WILLIAM DREYER

ARCHITECT

DE FUNIAKZ SPRINGS, FLORIDA


L. F. COCHRAN
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER
Lowest Prices Work Guaranteed
New Brick Block
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA.


L. F. CAWITHON

DENTIST

Office, North Room, iPhoto Building


DANIEL CAMPBELL & SON
ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW
Agents for the sale of Farming and Timber Lands
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, PLA.
Branch Office: Milton, Fla.


O. H. TAPPAN
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLORIDA
BRICK(LAYER AND PLASTERER
nealer in Brick, Lime, cement,
Hair, etc. Work solicited m
adjaoinindgd ts.qu t ces
of work

CHARLES O. ANDREWS
Attorney-at-Law.

DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLORIDA
27-29 McCaskill Building

SD. STUART GILLIS
Attorney and Counselor at Law
DE PUNIAK SPRINGS
PLORIDA
Rooms 11 and 12 McCaskill Building





WINTER TOURIST TICKETS
aOW ON SALE
TO ALL WINTER RE~SORTS
SOUTH, SOUTHEAST AND SOUTHWEST
ALSO TO
CUBA AND CENTRAL AMERICAN
PORTS



For Pull Information, address
W. A. RUSSELL, General Passenger Agent
Louleville, Ky.


THE PLORIDA CHAUTAUQUA



T' is an important policy
of this bank to give
careful personal considera-
tion to customers' requests
and to render the prompt
decisions which mean so
much to every business man.
You are invited to open an
account with us ...



INTEREST ALLOWED ON
TIME DEPOSITS



W. L. CAWPTH[ON, Banker

(Not Incorporated)
DE FUNIAKC SPRINGS, FLA.


'8f LOUISVILLE CAb

NASHVILLE RR.




The Louisville &t Nashville R. R.i; has made
low rates to be Puniak and returni from all
points onl its lines south of and including Mo~nt-
gomegy As.ad fo~ pdin'ci 81 sto onsanorth
modations thRouglh to De Funiak leave Cincin-
nati at night. From St. Louis, De Puniak pas-
sengers should take the night train. Rates from
Plorida points include one day's admission, 25
cents for~ whole tickets and 15 cents for half
tickets to the florida. Chauthatquer.
Special round trip tickets will be on sale
February 13th till Aril 16th, and will be good
to return till April 1 bh.
Round-trip tickets on sale at stations on L.
& N. R. R. From prominent stations they are
on sale aftin' Notrem~ et st, good foirU all iter,
at low rates. Cheap round trip rates are as
follows :


Cincinnati.......... $b30.55
Frankfort........... 28.70
Owensboro...........25.50
Lexington............ 28.75
Shelbyville.........,..28.r8
Louisville............. 28.75
Nashville, Tenn..22.50
Montgomery.. ........9.78
Evansville, Ind....25.50
St. Louis, Mo......27.50
Mobile.....................7.3& ~
Plomaton, Fla......;.4.50
Pensacola.............. .3.655
McDavid.............;...4.55


Pine Barron.........8i4.35
1 Ilton......i..............2.75
IBolts.......................2.00
Milligan.................. 1.70
C~restview~.i..............1.55
Argyle...................... .55
Ponce de Leon.........80
Wtiestvrille................1.06
Ca yile.................1.15
Ch pley................... 1.35
&otnale............. 2.25
Marianna................2.60
River Junction......3.65


CHARLES MURRAY, JR.

Successor to E. R. SPRAGUE


FIRE, LIFE; ACCIDENT, AND HEALTH,
PLATE GLASS, TORNADO
AND AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE


Room No. 2
FLOURNOY BLOCK
DF FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLORIDA





~FROM1

CHICAGO, ST. LOUIS

EVANSVILLE

LOUISVILLE and CINCINNATI
TO

DE FUNIAK SPRINGS

GULF COAST POINTS

MONTGOMERY

MOBILE, NEWV~ ORLEANS

FLORIDA


MODEBRNP PULLMA SLEEPERS
FREE RECL~INIG CHAIR CARS
ELECTRIC LIGHTED DININnG CARS


Winter Tourist Tickets on Sale
at Very Low Rates



W. A. RUSSELL, General Passenger Agent
Louisville, Ky.


Tv


WOg TRAINS DAILY




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