Group Title: Florida Chautauqua, De Funiak Springs, Fla
Title: The Florida Chautauqua, De Funiak Springs, Fla
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00103297/00013
 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: 1913
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: VID00013
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 42937765

Full Text






The Florida Chautauqua
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLORIDA

The Great Winter Chautauqua of the South
February 26th to April 6th, 1913
On Wednesday the twenty-sixth of Pebruary the Plorida
Chautauqua opens its twenty-ninth annual assembly.
The steady growth of this great educational institution has
been marked by increase in attendance, duration and length
of session, superiority of attractions, and the establishment
of permanent schools. The location of a Southern Insti-
tute of Speech Arts, Oratory, Elocution and Dramatic Cul-
ture, under the direction of Dr. Byron W. King and his
faculty, adds strength and influence to the Chautauqua
and offers exceptional advantages to students and teachers
of voice culture. The coming session also marks the third
year of the School of Health and Home Nursing conducted
by Dr. Caroline Geisel of Batt~le Creek, and the fourth
annual conference of the C. L. S. C. presided over by Miss
Meddle O. Hamilton of Chautauqua, N. Y. The open-air
presentation of "As You Like It" by the lakeside on

















The New Auditorium

Saturday, March the twenty-ninth will be an event in the
history of our Chautauqua, being patterned after the
out-of-door revival of the old Shakespearean Plays. The
detailed program is rich in male quartets, concert and
entertainment companies, soloists, readers, Tecturers and
humorists; impersonators, crayon artists, lecturers on
travel illustrated by colored slides and motion pictures,`'
children's plays, comedies and dramatic sketches, and
wonderful feats by Germain the niakibihn! :The Biblical
hour which, with the Sunday. Ser~vick, form$ the great
bulwark and strength of the Chautauqua movement. is
duly emphasized. Literature and music play an impor-
tant part in the morning and afternoon entertainment.
The auditorium, the largest Chautauqua amphitheatre in
the Southland, is superbly fitted with all modern conven-
iences. In addition to a seating; capacity approaching






2 THE PrLORIDA

four thousand it is steam heated and fully equipped with
electric lights with desolving color effects and footlights
for the presentation of plays and grand concerts. The
stage alone has a capacity for over one hundred actors.
De Puniak Springs is located on the Louisville &
Nashville Railroad, midway between Tallahassee and
Pensacola. Crowning the crest of the Blue Ridge, this
charming city, three hundred feet above sea level, marks
the highest altitude by United States Coast survey in
Plorida. It is twenty miles from the Gulf of Mexico,
whose breezes come tempered with sweetness and laden
with health through miles of primeval pines The marvel-
ous lake in the heart of the town perfectly round and one
mile in circumference, is dream of beauty. Visitors from
all parts of the world pronounce it one of the marked fea-
tures of our continent, and one of the world's wonders, for


CHAUTAUGUA 3

The absolute purity and curative
THE WATER. qualities of her waters make 'De
Puniak widely known as "the land
Springs of the South," while her clear atmosphere,
bright skies, high altitude and balmy breezes form an
ideal combination 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.

As De Puniak Springs is situated
ACCESSIBILITY. on the Pensacola and Atlantic Di-
vision of the Louisville & Nashville
midway between Jacksonville and New Orleans, one
hundred and thirty miles southeast of Thomasville, visitors
journeying southward from Chicago, Cincinnati, St.
Louis and the West, find this spot the most easy of access


Lake Stanley


Chautauqua Lake


nowhere else between the Atlantic and Pacific, or indeed
in any part of the globe, has this gem of a lake an equal in
symmetry and ideal perfection. The high, rolling lands
t-y which it is entirely surrounded, gradually sloping toward
the sivery 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 direct*
tion. The scenery justifies the title of the "Adirondacks
of Western Florida," and De Funiak has been appropriately
styled "A Little Venice," with fairy parks, miniature lakes,
tumbling dascides, watterfalls and fountains. The pine
trees that stand orwthe'bordler 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
holdl up their scarlet berries and nod invitingly to the
9 asserby. No other place offers such advantages to seekers
after health, pleasure and entertainment.


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 Puniak Springs .
on their' homeward journey, not only to attend its Chau-
tanqua, but also to enjoy its invigorating air.

There are many lakes of rare beauty
OUR LAKES. near De Puniak where those fond of
the water can row and fish to their
heart's content. The~ nearest are the Stanley Lakes;
about' three miles in circumference, which can be seen
from the car window on approaching De Pumiak from the
west. On theit shores, under the stately pines, can be
fouled ideal picnic grounds. There is a good shady drive
around then, affording enchanting views. Lake Cassidy,






CHAUTAUOUA 5


4 THE PLORIDA

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 Gulfside and
other points where hunting and fishing are found.

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

The Hotel Chautauqua, a large
ACCOM~MODATIONS. and admirably kept hotel, is
fitted with modern conveniences,
and furnishes every possible comfort to its guests. Several
smaller hotels also present reasonable rates to tourists,
and there are many cottages with comfortable accommo-
dations. Delightful families from the North have for
years made De Funiak their winter home. People from
lowa, Wisconsin, Dakota, Illinois, Ohio, Indiana, Minne-
sota, New York, and many other States, make happy all
visitors by cordial hospitality.

The Excursions which take place on
EXCURSIONS. Saturday~s are marked features of the
Chautauqua season. On some of
these days crowded trains bring fully 4,000 people to the
Chautauqua. The Saturday programs are especially
interesting and attractive, and the large auditorium on the
lakeside is always crowded to its utmost capacity. The
Wednesday holidays also afford opportunity for excursions
ot various places of interest.


fron. Wallace Bruce
President of Plorida Chautauqua



31CeprWHIt.t of BnRlructfofi



CLASS WORK ALONG VARIOUS LINES



The .Florida Chautauqua announces the following
departments for the coming season of Nineteen Hundred
and TJhirteen, comprising class work in all the lines of
Chautauqua study.
Special attention is called this year to the School of
Oratory and Expression, which will be conducted by Dr.
Byron W. King's School of Oratory of Pittsburgh, Penn-
sylvania; and the School of Health and Domestic Science,
conducted by Dr. Carolyn Geisel of the Battle Creek
Sanitarium of Battle Creek, Mich. and the full course in
Chautauqua Literature conducted by Meddie O. Hamilton,
field secretary of the C. L. S. C. of Chautauqua, N. Y.
Instruction will also be given in literature, music, voice
culture, elocution, physical culture and training, and the
literature of the Bible. The courses are in the hands of
teachers of wide experience and afford splendid opportu-
nities for teachers, as well as for those who are spending a
winter's vacation in the Southland. The Saturday pro-
grams have been made with special attention to the vast
crowds which come from all over West Plorida, and espe-
cially along the P. & A. Division of the Louisville& Nash-
ville Railroad, and each visitor will find something in the
wide range of topics presented on that day that will make



























































94gggggsB gB~Pt
Saturday, March 22, has been decided upon by the
management of the Chautauqua and Brigadier-General
C. V. Thompson of Plorida, for the usual memorial exer-


CHAUTAUQUA


7


i I


6 THIE PLORIDA

Ihe trip worth while, and be of abiding interest, more than
repaymng a visit to the Chautauqua on each of these ex-
cursion days.
sDwff
The educational value of good music and its refining:
influence upon the individual have canised the Chantauqua
management to place special~ emphasis upon this depart-
ment, as in the past, and every week at least one concert
company or male quartet is feattired upon the program.
Our patrons will be glad to no~te among others the Pellows
Grand Opera Company,. the DeKoven Male Quartet, The
Price- Concert Company with their famous Saxophone
quartet, the Orphean Musical Company, and the Olivette


and also will give the Temperance Address on Sunday night,
March23, inthelargeanditorium. OnSaturdayafternoon
the subject "Woman Suffrage", will be ably handled by Dr.
Geisel, in order that the people who attend the excursion
may have an opportunity of hearing this talented woman.


High School En Route to Auditorium


In this course she deals with the vital, up-to-date
questions of health for the nation, municipality and in-
dividual, arousing her audience to interest and action in
behalf of bettered health conditions.


Concert Company. Emma Dawdy Sessoms, the~ popular
contralto will again delight the people of West Plorida, and
Nell Bunnell, wPho scored such a marked success with our
patrons last season, will spend ten days at the coming
session. H. Lanznar, leader of Lanznar's Band and
Orchestra of St. Louis, will take a limited number of pupils
for instruction on the violin, while those desiring to take an
extended course in piano or voice culture will find excellent
opportunity for study in the studio of Miss Lucile Jordan
in the department of music connected wfth Palmer College.

Octaoo of fDolmestke @dence
Dr. Carolyn Geisel of Battle Creek Sanitarium, assisted
by a trained nurse, will conduct for one week a School of
Domestic Science and Health connected with the Florida
Chautauqua, and at the close of the course diplomas will be
issued to those who have completed the three years' study.
The detailed program shows the subjects that will be dis-
cussed at these hours. The ten o'clock hour is given over
chiefly to the demonstrations, and the three o'clock hour
is devoted to a course of lectures along practical lines, in
the interests of better living and the uplifting of the
community. At the request of the business men who are
unable to attend during the day, Dr. Geisel has consented
to give an evening lecture on "Municipal Housekeeping",





8 ~THEj[LORIDA

cises at the Florida Chautauqua. Several hundred veter-
ans will gather on that day and an impressive march will be
made from the Hotel Chautauqua to the auditorium, where


CHAUTAUOUA g
throws the personality of his character into the religious
work and Dr. W. McP. Alexander of Louisiana will preach
in the large auditorium. The stories of the bible will be
given in an interesting formi, which will be specially accep-
table to the children, by Miss Addie McLemore.

@dcbool of fDrasbtory
The great Southern Institute of Expression will be held
at the Plorida Chautauqua from the 27th of Pebruary to the
29th of March under the direction of Dr. Byron. W. King
and his faculty of Pittsburgh, Penn. Dr. King will be


The boys of '60 and '65
short and appropriate memorial services will be held. The
balance of the day will be given over to entertainment by
Noah Beilhartz, Marion Ballou pisk, and others, with a
popular lecture on "Woman Suffrage" by Dr. Geisel.

'I$t~ile Sout:
The devotional hour will be held in the auditorium at ten
o'clock in he mornings, as usual. This will be opened by
Dr. Allen P. DeLong, who has as his subjects: "Adam, the
Father of the Race"; "Noah, the Reformer"; "Deborah,
the Judge"; "Jeremiah, the Man who Pitied God"; "Philip,
the Prosaic"; and "Nicodemus, the Cautious". Dr.
















Chautauqua Park

Byron W. King will follow with some of his bible readings,
and the work will be completed with a series of interesting
lectures by Dr. J. H. McCormick on "The Origin, Migra-
tion and Dispersion of the Jews". "Sunshine" Hawks


ably assisted by Mrs. Inez; Todd King, Miss Nell Atkinson
and Miss Plorence Lohrmer. This furnishes an excellent
opportunity for readers, preachers, and teachers of elocu-
tion and oratory, as it is the only school of dramatic cul-
ture, speech arts, and elocution, conducted by Dr. King in
the Southland. During the four weeks in which this school
is held several plays will be presented, such as "The Taming
of the Shrew" and "As You Like It" by Shakespeare, with
several farce comedies, pantomimes and sketches and
humorous scenes. Full costumes and all necessary scenic
effect for presenting these plays will be brought by Dr.
King from his dramatic school in Pittsburgh. This is un-
questionably the greatest opportunity ever offered to the
people of West Plorida and our Northern and Western
visitors. The course of instructions is as follows:
1. PIRST COURSE,. Elocution, ELEMENTS OP
EXPRESSION, Voice Production, Development and Cul-
ture, Reading, Memory Drills, Recitations, Gesture,
Action.
2. HIGHER COURSE. Philosophy of Expression,
Voice Use, Literary Analysis, Application of Principles--
The Art of Expression, Public Address, Recitals and Crit-
icism.





SCHIAUTAUQUA 11
addition to this, the teachers of Dr. King's School will
present a Children's Carnival on Children's Day, March 15.
Announcement will be made from time to time from the
platform~ concerning the requirements for taking part in
this Children'S Carnival.


10 THIE FLORIDA
3. LIFE CULTURE. Physical Laws, Health Exer.
cises for Mind and Body, Systematic Training, Ten Min-
utes each Day to Gain, Maintain and Conse~rve Strength,
Activity and Health.
PANTOMIME DRILLS. Delsarte Action and Ex.
presio ENCING CLASS. To train and develop Car-
niage, Alertness of Hand, Eye and Poot. For Health, Agil-
ity, Accuracy and Pleasure there is no other Exercise to
Equal Fencing.
Charge.
TUITION: On each of above courses Twenty Lessons
S3.00. Five Lessons, $1.00.
PRIVATE LESSONS in all courses each $1.50. Course
of eight private lessons, $10.00.
JUVENILE RATES, One-half Rates for Adults.


Hunting Alligators with Autos

aiIftertature
The courses in literature will be unusually attractive and
quite varied this assembly. Dr. Byron W. King will open
with three lectures on "Hamlet" and follow with three on
"Julius Caesar". These Shakespearean recitals by Dr.


Arrival of Excursion Train


Spasonic Rally
A great Masonic Rally will be held on Saturday, March
29 in the Chautauqua auditorium. A large number of
delegates will comefrom all the West Plorida Lodges, and
the Masons from all over the country are cordially invited.
The parade will form in front of the Hotel Chautauqua at
eleven o'clock A. M. and march to the auditorium, where
prominent Masons will address the gathering. Hon. A. W.
Gilchrist, Hon. C. L. Wilson, Dr. J. H. McCormick, and
others, have been invited to be present on this day. Ap-
propriate music and spectacular exercises will be given.
( ((i'gge'i '8)a
There is a great treat in store for the little ones. Miss
Addie McLemore of Alabama will give at three o'clock for
one week a Story Telling Hour, specially for the children.
This will be very popular with the little ones and all are
urged to attend. The Orchestra will give a short musical
prelude while the children are entering the auditoriumi. In


Excursion to Lake Stanley
King are unrivalled on the American platform, and should
be heard by every man, woman and child in West Plorida.
Kenneth Bruce follows with a series of lectures on the
Homes and Haunts of the English Poets, and the land of
Shakespeare, showing the scenes made famous by the
authors of England and Scotland. Meddle O. Hamilton
closes the work for there year with a masterly series of six
lectures on The Americanization of the World, Platonism





CHAUTAUOUA 13



viz b rc 5p seasn tcetss wil r main as ino the bpet
issued tickets at half price, and children under six are
admitted free of charge. The season tickets are not trans-


12 THE PLORIDA

in modern literature, and myths of birds, trees and poets.
Alsceons deed this isethe wietrange of h Meras h pisn e


The Auditorium from the Circle
"The Thief", and "The Light of the World", Miss Nell
Atkinson presents the "Valley Farm"; Mrs. Florence
Lahrmer Studies in Poe and Mrs. Inez Todd King "Every-
man".
3p0togrptS9!.
The Camera Club will meet during the first week of the
Chautauqua at the Chautauqua Studio near the Hotel
Chautauqua. It has furnished in the past opportunity-for


Road to K~nox Hill


ferable and must be presented each time on entering the
auditorium. For the benefit of our visiting friends are
give the price of tickets below. Special tickets are issued
to all students who are bona-fide members of Palmer College
or the public or high schools at $2.50, students from 6 to 12
for $1.50.
Full Season Tickets................. .8b5.00
School Children Tickets.......... . ~~... 2.50
Weekly Tickets.........~ - -.......... 1.50
Daily Tickets......... . . ~... .. ..... .50
Single Admission Tickets................~ .35)3


The Lake by Moonlight
delightful excursiohis, giving something to do on the Wed-
nesday afternoons. It will be conducted by Mr. GeorgeP.-
Carden at the Studio, where instruction in the use of the
kodak and camera will be given without charge. No
membership fee will be required, and every one is cordially
invited to join. During the session three Wednesday
afternoon excursions will be given by the members to
points of interest nearby.


Alpine Spring






CHAUTAUQUA 15

@aturbay! QEcurtsions
The same arrangements which were in effect last season
have been made for special Saturday excursions, which will
be run each Saturday, beginning March Ist and closing
April 5th, from stations between Pensacola and River
Junction and DeFuniak Springs and return. Tickets for
these trains will be sold on Saturdays only and are limited
to return on date of sale. For the convenience of our
patrons the rates are given as follows:

From Pensacola. .. .. .._ - . . . . .5100
From Red Bluff................~ 1.00
From Bohemia.._...........~ 1.00
Fromn Gull Point ........_ .. ..... ~~ 1.00
From Yniestra........ ....... 1.00
From E~scamb~lia..... ........~~~~~~ 1.00
From M\ullt ........._ .. ... ~~ .935
From Harp..... .......~ .95
From Galt City.......... ~ .. ... ~~ .gg5
Pr~oo Bagdlad Junction. .. .. .. .~ . . . g
From Milton........... .. .. g g~~~
From Harold........ ....... ~ 75
From H-olts ...... . . . . . . . 753
From Galliver. ........._ '.. 7,'

Fom n~~llgI. . .. . ~ ~~~ . _
From Mossy Head........ ~ 55
From Bear Head. ...... ~ ~ 45
From River Junction. ...... 1.00
From Sncads. ........ 1.00
From Inwood......~ 1.00~~~~10
From Grand Ridge....... 1.00
From Cypress .. .. .. ~ . . . 95
From Marianna......... ~ ... .g g~~~~ 9


From Ctonify..----- ........._ .735


From Caryville....... ........._ 50
From Oestville .................. 50
From Ponce de Leon ....... ............~ 35
From Argyle. .............. ..... 25

One-half tickets will be sold to children of five and
under twelve years of age.

Special attention has been given by the management to
make the Saturdays especially inviting, and something is
Given on each day of a popular nature as well as lecture by
one of the great men of our country, so that the program
may respond to the taste and desire of each and all of our
patrons.

Trains will 1eave Pensacola at seven-thirty in the morn-
ing, reaching De Funiak Springs ten-thirty, and will leave
River Junction at seven in the morning, reachingrDe Funiak
Springs at ten-thirty. All return trains leave De Funiak;
Springs at nine p. m.


14 THE PL RD

1Palmer Ealle~e

Palmer College succeeding the State Normal College
and coming into possession of all the property, grounds and
equipment acquired by that institution is located here and
oflors excellent educational advantages. It maintains a
faculty of twelve teachers representing leading Northern
andt Southern colleges and universities,


Palmer College


A high-grade academy is conducted, and Freshmen
and Sophomore college courses are now offered. Complete
college organization leading to the A. B. degree is deferred
only to such time as material for classes will warrant such
action. The school affords first-class opportunities in
music and art. A grammar school, taught by a separate
faculty in a separate building on the grounds, is con-
ducted according to the most approved methods.


The Dormitory


Parents desiring to visit the Southland during the winter
months may bring their children with them and place
them in this school with the assurance that when they
return to the Northland they will be able to maintain their
places in the schools which they left in the home towns. A
catalogue of the institution will be sent upon application
to the president.





CHAUTAUOUA 17


~Cleft of tPalent
Lanznar's Concert Band and Orchiestra of St. Louis will
be at the Florida Chautauqua during the entire season.
This organization is composed of Snished musicians,
including violk~, 'cello, cornet, clarinet and trombone
soloists. Concerts from the classical composers will be
rendered, as well as the selections from the popular musical
comedies of the day and the old-tfme tunes which have
endeared themselves to every heart.
Carl Germaine, probably the most celebrated magician
on the American platform, will give an entertainment of
magic and illusion on Saturday night, April 5, in the large
auditorium. He will undoubtedly bring one of the largest
crowds of the entire season. He travels with some two
thousand pounds of baggage and brings three assistants.


Byron W. King
Thte Orph~ean Male Quartet, one of the best organizations
in our country, will spend two days at the Chautauqua.
Their programs consist of vocal quartets, horn quartets,
solos on various instruments, songs illustrated with cartoon
pictures, and impersonations.
Noaht Beilhariz, impersonator, has delighted large
audiences throughout the West and the South. His pro-
gram, "Pun and Philosophy", is full of mirth and intensely
interesting.


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18 THE FLORIDA

Dr. Allen P. DeLong of Indiana will spend one week at
the Chautauqua, conducting.the Bible Hour and delivering
popular lectures. He comes strongly endorsed by the
leading platform men of the country, and is generally
styled as onetof the men;"worth white" on the American
platform.


CHAUTAUOUA 10


Carl Germaine
Nell Bunnell, who was so popular with our patrons last
season, wil spend ten days at the Chautauqua as soloist.
She will be heartily re-welcomed by her many friends and
admirers in Western Florida.


Ne~llBunnell

Dr. Byron W.KRing, of King's School of Oratory, will spend
four weeks at the Florida Chautauqua, having charge of the
literary hours in the mornings and giving popular lectures
and readings in the evenings, as well as instruction to those
who desire work in the higher principles of eloontion and
oratory. He will present three plays, Shakespeare's "As
You Like It" and "The Taming of the Shrew", and a farce
comedy.













', ; '..."

Carolyn Geisel

SHon. Albert W. Gilchtrist of Plorida will deliver an address
on Masonic Day, March 29, in the large auditorium and
will be greeted by friends from various parts of the state.


Miss Dunning
MKarion Ballou Fisk, entertainer, cartoonist and lecturer,
is an artist of exceptional merit. Her rapid rise has been
one of the features of the Lyceum platform. She will
spend two days at the Chautauqua.





20 THE PLORIDA

The De~oven 1Male Q~uartel will be re-wrelcomed by the
patrons of our Chautauqua. They have an entirely new
repertoire, and, in addition to the humorous play which
they give in connection with their concerts, have added
water color sketches painted to the accompaniment of the
full male quartet.



















Miss Caulk

The Olivrette Concert Company will be at the Chautauqua
the fist two days. They are'lmusicians of note, having
been members of the Symphony Orchestra and other lead-
ing organizations. Julia' Trailor is a reader of marked
ability and a universal favorite. She especially excels in
humorous sketches.


CHAIUTAUOUA 21

1Meddie O. Hamilton, Pield Secretary of the C. L. S. C. of
Chautauqua, New York, will again :have charge of the
Literary Hour during the coming session. Her subjects
have a wide range and will appeal to all lovers of literature.


















"Sunshine" Hawks Allen P. DeLong
Hon. WVallace Bruce, of New York, President of the
Florida Chautauqua, will deliver his literary lecture "The
eomanhood of Shiakespeare," whic has been pronounced


Miss Julia Trailor
Addie MicLemore of Alabama will have charge of the
Story Telling Hour. This is anew departure in the Chan-
tanqua work and will be of equal interest to the children
and their parents.) Her work at The Monteagle Chautau-
qua was one of the features of the last session.


The Pellows Grand Opera Co.


H. Lans~nar of St. Louis, concert violinist, will appear in
several concerts, rendering solos with orchestral accompan-
iment.





CHAUTAU()UA 23

Nell Atkinson of Tennessee will again be present at the
Chantanqua~as teacher and reader. Miss Atkinson made
many friends last year and will be re-welcomed by the
patrons of the Plorida Chautauqua.
1 -- --;-- -- I


2s THE PLORIDA

Malcolm Bruce will present several evenings of moving
pictures. These will be chiefly of historical scenes and
bits of travel. Several humorous reels will be shown for
the benefit of the little ones. Several additional ~evenings
will be given besides those mentioned in the detailed pro-
gram.


Presbyterian Church
Dollie 1McDonald, reader, will spend one week at the
Chautauqua, giving full programs and assisting in concert
work. As a humorist, she is among the foremost readers
in Lyceum and Chautauqua work.


College Dormitory

Dr. .T. H. McCormick of Alabama will spend one week at
the Chantahqua, leading the morning hours and giving two
illustrated lectures. Dr; McCormick is an authority in his
line, having been for -years a member of the Geographical
Society offour country and one of the first editors and
founders of the American Polklore Magazine.


Methodist Church
2Inez Todd King, of King's School of Oratory, Pittsburgh,
will spend one week at the Chautauqua, assisting in the
presentation of "The Taming of the Shrew" and "As You
'Like It", and giving the monologue, "Every Man", which
has created so much favorable comment in the dramatic
and literary papers of the day. Mrs. King is a reader of
unusual ability and this is a great opportunity for the
people of Western Florida to attend these recitals.


In the cotton Field


Dr. Carolyn G'eisel of Battle Creek, Michigan, will con-
duct a School of Domestic Science and will lecture in the
afternoon during the week of March 16-23. Dr. Geisel has
been happily styled "one of the seven wonders of the
American platform".


Baptist Church
George Frederick Wheeler of Illinois will deliver two illus-
trated lectures in April, treating of the greatness of our
country. The slides and moving pictures are among the
best and the subject-matter is handled in an interesting
and entertaining manner.
SDr. W. McF. Alexander of Louisiana, one of the leading
preachers of New Orleans, will address a large audience in
the auditorium on Saturday, March 23. His lecture,
"Exiled in Europe" is full of wit and humor and will prove
one of the delightful hours of the coming season,


The High Schooll -
Florence Lohzrmer of Ohio will spend two weeks at the
Chautauqua as a member of the faculty of Dr. Byron W.
King's School of Oratory, also as a reader, and will assist in
various programs and in the presentation of the plays.
She is a reader and teacher of note, having a wide reputation
in the State of Ohio.
Kennleth Bruce will deliver a series of literary lectures on
the poets of England and Scotla'nd, with special reference
to the shrines made famous by their genius.






24 THE PLORIDA

Jeannette Kling of Ohio will spend four days at the
Chautauqua, giving three full programs and assisting in
concert work. Her work is so well known to the people of
West Plorida that it needs no comment. Without ques-
tion, Jeannette Kling stands in the front rank of American
readers.


CHIAUTAUOUA 25


The Ida V. Kinley Mucsical Company will spend one week
at the Chautauqua, giving full concerts. This organiza-
tion, celebrated for its work on the bells, is one of the lead-
ing Lyceumn and Chautauqua attractions of the West.


Among the Dogwood Trees
Hon. W. W. Screws of Alabama,~ editor of the Mont-
gomery Advertiser, will deliver a lecture at the coming
Chautauqua. His subject will be "Alabama in History,"
and there is no man who is better able to handle this inter-
esting topic than Major Screws, who has been personally
one of the foremost men in making the history of that state.
"Sunshine" Hawks will be re-welcomed by his many
friends at the Florida Chautauqua. His delightful per-
sonality has endeared him to the people of Western Plorida
and the rich humor and pathos of his lectures make them
justly popular.


A Wednesday Excursion

Thomas Elmore Luccey of Missouri, poet, actor and hum-
orist, will give two full programs." The Night in a Poet's
Workshop" is one of the best all-round entertainments on
the Lyceum platform.
The Price Concert Company will be at the Chantaugua
the last Priday and Saturday, giving full concerts. This
organization consists of finished artists, reader, soloist,
cornetist, 'cellist, and the celebrated saxophone quartet..


The Camera Club
Helen Grimes of Pittsburgh, Penn., will be at the
Chautauqtta for ten days assisting in concert work and
giving full evenings. Miss Grimes is soprano who bas
gained an enviable reputation in the Eastern states.
Her voice is strong and sweet, and her selections are
varied, making each concert popular with all lovers of
music.


.ox Cart Excursion
Surrick Lincoln of New York will give Mb lobttires illur:-
trated by~slides and moving pictures. Mr. Lincoln is a
traveler of note and has appeared on the leading platforms
in Europe and our own country.
Brigadier-General C. V. Thompsont of Florida will have -
charge of the Veterans' Rally on Saturday, March 22.






CHAUTAUQUA 27



Etye flediba tnantanq~ua

Et~oeatp~nintly Punual Session


Esttaildb program




WEDNESDAY--February 26
7.30 Addresses of Welcome by President Wallace Bruce of Brooklyn
New York; Dr. Lynn R. Walker, President of Palmer College of
De Puniak Springs, Pla.; Mayor D. Stuart Gillis of De Funiak
Springs, Fla.; and Superintendent Kenneth Bruce of the Plorida
Chautauqua; Violin Solo by H. Lanznar. Selections by Dr.
Byron W. King of Pittsburgh. Music by Lanznar's Orchestra
of St. Louis. Admission Free.
THTRSDAY--February 27
10.00 Literary Hour: "Hamlet", Dr. Byron W. King.
11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
3.00 Lecture: "The Arts of Speech", Dr. Byron W. King; 10asic by
Lanznar's Orchestra.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Concert: Olivette Concert Company.
FRIDAY--February 28
10.00 Literary Hour: "Hamlet", Dr. Byron W. King.
11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
3.00 Concert: Olivette Concert Company.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Grand Concert: Fellows Grand Opera Company.
SATURDAY--March 1
10.00 Literary Hour: "Hamlet", Dr. Byron W. King.
11.30 Concert: The Ida V. K~inley Musical Company, Dr. Byron W.
SKing, and Lanznar's Orchestra.
2.3i0 Orchestral Concert: Lanznar's Orchestra.
3.00 Entertainment: The Ida V. Kinley Musical Company.
7.00 Grand Concert: Fellows Grand Opera Company.
Selections from the Operas in Costume.
SUNDAY--March 2
11.00 Services in the various churches.
5.00 Chautauqua Vesper Hour in the auditorium: Address by Dr.
Byron W. King.
7.30 Sacred Concert in the auditorium: Pellows Grand Opera Com-
pany.
MONDAY--March 3
10:00O Literary Hour: "Julius Caesar," Dr. Byron W. King.
11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
3.00 Story Telling Hour: "Little Lord Pauntleroy," Addie McLemore
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Concert: Lanznar's Orchestra and The Ida V. Kinley Musical
Company.
TUESDAY--March 4
10.00 Literary Hour: "Julius Caesar," Dr. Byron W. King,
11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
3.00 Story Telling Hour: "Peter Pan," Addie McLemore.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar'sfOrchestra.
8.00 Lecture: "You and Yours Truly," Dr.Byron W. King.


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28 THE PLORIDA

WEDNESDAY--March 5
10.00 Literary Hour: "tJulius Caesar," Dr. Byron W. King.
11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Entertainment: Lanznar's Orchestra, Addie McLemore, Reader
and Moving Pictures.

THURSDAY--March 6
10.00 Literary Hour: "Shakespeare's Stratford," Kenneth Bruce.
11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
3.00 Story Telling Hour: "Japanese Fairy Stories," Addie McLemore.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Monologues and Sketches, Florence Lobrmer and Dr. Byron W.
King, assisted by Lansnar's Orchestra.

FRIDAY-March 7 *
10.00 Literary Hour: "English Cathedrals," Kenneth Bruce.
11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
3.00 Story Telling Hour: "Bessie Bell," Addie McLemore.-
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lansnar's Orchestra.
8.00 Monologue: "One Touch of Nature," Florence Lohrmer.

SATURDAY-MNarch 8
10.00 Literary Hour: "As Others See Us," K~enneth Bruce.
11.30 Concert: The Ida V. Kinley Musical Company; Addie Mc-
Lemore, Reader; Florence Lohrmer, Reader: Lansnar's Orchestra
and Orphean Male Quartet.
2.30 Orchestral Concert: Lanznar's Orchestra.
3.00 Play presented by Dr. Byron W. King's School of Oratory.
7.00 Concert: Orphean Male Quartet.
SUNDAY-March 9
11.00 Services in the various churches.
5.00 Chautauqua Vesper Hour in the auditorium: Sacred reading by
Addie McLemore.
7.30 Sermon in the auditorium: "The World's Pondest Hope," Dr.
Allen P. DeLong; Sacred Music by Lananar's Orchestra*
MdONDAY--March 10
10.00 Bible Hour: "Adam, the Pather of the Race," Dr. Allen P.

11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
3.00 Lecture: "The Gentle Art of Living," Dr. Byron W. King.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: "The Best Woman in Town," Dr. Allen P. DeLong.
TUESDAY--March 11
10.00 Bible Hour: "Noah, the Reformer," Dr. Allen P. DeLong:
11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
3.00 Monologue: "Voices of Childland," Plorence Lohrmer, assisted
by Lanznar's Orchestra.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanenar's Orchestra.
8.00 Moving Picture Entertainment: "The Uses of Dynamite," R. W.
storr.
WEDNESDAY--March 12
10.00 Bible Hour: "Deborah, the Judge," Dr. Allen P. DeLong.
11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Scenes from "When Bunty Pulls the String," Jeannette Kling.
THURSDAY-ME/arch 13
10.00 Bible Hour: "Jeremiah, the Man who Pitied God," Dr. Allen
P. DeLong.
11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
3.00 Lecture: "The Land that Taught me that Life was Worth
Living," Julius Caesar Nayphe.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lananar's Orchestra.
8.00 Reading: "H~ow the Vote was Won,'' Jeannette Kling.


CHAUTAUQUA 29


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80 THE FLORIDA

FRIDAY-March 14
10.00 Bible Hour: "Philip, the Prosaic," Dr. Allen P. DeLong.
11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Dr. Byron W. KIing.
3.00 Reading: "TheThief,"Jeannette Kling.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: "Oriental Impressions of America," Julins Caesar
Nayphe.
SATURDAY--March 15
Children's Day
10.00 Bible Hour: "Nicodemus, the Cautious," Dr. Allen P. DeLong.
11.30 Concert: DeKoven Male Quartet; Jeannette Kling, Reader,
and Lanznar's Orchestra.
2.30 Orchestral Concert: Lanznar's Orchestra.
3.00 Children's Carnival.
7.00 Concert: DeKoven Male Quartet'
SUNDAY-March 16
11.00 Services in the various churches.
7.00 Chauta quK Vsper Hour in the auditorium: Address by Dr.

5.30 Sermon in the auditorium by Dr. WT. McP. Alexander; Sacred
Music by Lanznar's Orchestra.

MONDAY-MElarch 17
10.00 School of Domestic Science: "Lime, Soda and Potash: Their
Uses, Where Pound, and How Prepared," Dr. Carolyn Geisel.
11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
3.00 Lecture: "The Need of Health Legislation," Dr. Carolyn Geisel.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lansnar's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture:. "Exied in Europe," Dr. W. McP. Alexander.

TUESDAY--March 18
10.00 School of Domestic Science:, 'Phosphorous and Iron: Their Uses
where Pound, and how Prepared," Dr. Carolyn Geisel.
11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
3.00 Lecture: "The Center of Contagion," Dr. Carolyn Geisel.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 An Evening of Sketches: Nell Atkinson.
WEDNESDAY-March 19
10.00 School of Domestic Science: "Oxygen," Dr. Carolyn Geisel.
11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
3.00 Lecture: "Psychology of Self-Control," Dr. Carolyn Geisel.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orc'hestra.
8.00 Lecture: "Municipal Housekeeping," illustrated by moving
pictures, Dr. Carplyn Geisel.
THURSDAY--March 20
10.00 School of Domestic Science: "Nitrogen--Food or Poison," Dr.
Carolyn Geisel.
11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
3.00 Lecture: "Sex Hygiene--Shall it he Taught in the Public School"?
Dr. Carolyn Geisel.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lansnar's Orchestra.
8.00 Reading: "The Valley Farm," Nell Atkinson.
FRIDAY--March 21
Temperance Day
10.00 Temperance Rally: Presided over by Mrs. M. Manning, Presi-
dent local branch W.C. T.U. Address: "Remedies to Displace
the Whiskey Bottle," Dr. Carolyn Geisel.
11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
3.00 etue 1"The Middle Age: the Zenith of Efficiency or Death,"

7.45 Musical Prelude: Lananar's Orchestra.
8.00 Entertainment: Marion Ballon Pisk, cartoonist, and Noah Bell-
harts, entertainer.


SCH~AUTAUOUA 81




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Named in Honor of Dr. B. M. Palmer


DE PUNIAK SPRINGS, FLORIDA



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IIARRY E. MURRAY, Proprietor





CHAUTAUPUA 33





REYNALDS MUSIC HOUSE


THE PL~ORIDA


SATURDAY--March 22
Veterans' Day
10.00 School of Domestic Science: "Care of the Eve, Ear. Nose and
'Throat," Dr. Carolyn Geisel.
11.30 Veterans' Rally: Presided over by Brigadier-General C. V.
Thompson, with appropriate music and addresses.
2.30 Orchestral Concert: Lanznar's Orchestra.
3.00 Lecture: "Woman Suffrage-Why Not?" Dr. Carolyn Geisel.
4.00 Concert: Presided over by the U. D. C.
7.00 Entertainment: Marion Ballon Fisk, cartoonist; Nell Bunnell,
soprano; Noah Beilhartz, entertainer, and Lanznar's Orchestra.

SUNDAY-March 23
11.00 Services in the various churches.
5.00 Chautauqua Vesper Hour in the auditorium: Bible reading,
Dr. Byron W. King.
7.30 Temperance Address in the auditorium: "Alcohol and the Man
JIimself," Dr. Carolyn Geisel: Sacred Music, Nell Bunnell,
soprano, and Lanznar's Orchestra.

MONDAY--March 24
10.00 Bible Kour: "The Origin, Migration and Dispersion of the
Jews," Dr. J. H. McCormick.
11.00 King's School of Oratory, conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
3.00 Graduation Exercises in the School of Domestic Science: Dr.
Carolyn Geisel.

80 oooge "Eerya, In es aodKing.

TUESDAY--March 25
10.00 Bb Hu "hecOrgn bMigration and Dispersion of the

11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
3.00 Concert: Lanenar's Orchestra, assisted by Nell Bunnell, soprano.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lananar's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: "Our Islands of the Sea," illustrated by moving pic-
tures and stereopticon slides, Surrick Lincoln.

WEDNESDAY--March 26
10.00 Bible Hour: "The Origin, Migration and Dispersion of the
Jews," Dr. J. H. McCormick.
11.00 King's School of Oratory, conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lananar's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: "The Land of the Midnight Sun," illustrated by mov-
ing pictures and stereo15ticon slides, Surrick Lincoln.


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THURSDAY--March 27


10.00 Bible Hour: "The Origin, Migration and Dispersion of the
SJews," Dr. J. H. McCormick.
11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
3.00 Concert: Lanznar's Orchestra, assisted by Nell Bunnell, soprano,
and Nell Atkinson, reader.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 "The Taming of the Shrew," presented by Dr. Byron W. King's
School of Oratory.

FRIDAY--March 28

10.00 Bible Hour: "The Origin, Migration and Dispersion of the Jews,"
Dr. J. H. McCormick.
11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
3.00 Lecture: "Alabama in History," Major W. W. Screws.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lananar's Orchestra.
8.00 Entertainment: "A Night in a Poet's Workshop," ElmoreLucey.


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34 THE PLORIDA

SATURDAY--March 29
10.00 Bible Hour: "The Origin, Migration and Dispersion of the Jews."
Dr. J. H. McCormick.
11.30 Masonic Rally in the auditorium: Brief addresses by Hon. A. W
Gilchrist, C. L. Wilson, C. W. Gray, J. M. Caldwell, J. H.
McCormick, and others.
2.30 Orchestral Concert: Lansnar's Orchestra.
3.00 Out-of-door presentation of Shakespeare's "As You Like It,"
Dr. Byron W. King's School of Oratory.
7.00 "An Evening of Songs, Sketches and Stories:" Elmore Lucey.
SUNDAY--March 30
11.00 Services mn the various churches.
5.00 Chautauquar esper Hour in the auditorium: Address by Dr.

7.30 Sermon in the auditorium by "Sunshine" Hawks: Sacred Music
by Nell Bunnell, soprano, and Lananar's Orchestra*
MONDAY-March 31
10.00 Literary Hour: "The Americanization of the World," Meddie
O. Hamilton.
3.00 Concert: Lanznar's Orchestra, assisted by Nell Bunnell, so-
prano.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Illustrated Lecture: "The Grand Canyon of the Colorado,"
George Frederick Wheeler.
TUESDAY--April 1 -
10.00 Literary Hour: "Platonism in Modern Literature," Meddie O.
Hamilton.
3.00 Concert: Lansnar's Orchestra.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lansnar's Orchestra.
8.00 oetre "ceSi eAmerica." Illustrated by Moving Pictures

WCED)NESDAY--April 2
10.00 Literary Hour: "Myths, Trees and Poets," Meddle O. Hamilton.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Illustrated Lecture by "Sunshine" Hawks.
THURSDAY--April 3
10.00 Literary Hour: "Myths, Birds and Poets," Meddie O;. Hamilton.
3.00 Concert: Lansnar's Orchestra.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 "An Evening of Humor," Bertha Buckley.
PRIDAY--April 4
Recognition Day
10.00 Literary Hour: "Our Country's Infinite Variety," Meddie O.

3.00 Graduation Exercises of C. L. S. C. Address by Meddie O.
Hamilton.
7.45 Musical Prelude: Lanznar's Orchestra.
8.00 Condert: Price Concert Company.
SATURDAY-April 5
10.00 Literary Hour: "The Poet's Supreme Vision," Meddie O. Ham-
ilton.
11.30 Concert: Lansnar's Orchestra, assisted by Bertha Buckley
Reader. '
2.30 Orchestral Concert: Lanenar's Orchestra.
3.00 Concert: Price Concert Company.
7.00 Magical Entertainment by Carl Germaine, and his company of
entertainers.
SUNDAY--April 6
11.00 Services in the various churches.
7.30 Union Service in the auditorium. Sermon by "Sunshine" Hawks*
Sacred Music by Price Concert Company and Lanznar's Or-
chestra. Closing Exercises of the Chantanqua of 1913.


CHAUTAUOUA 35


J. J. M~cCASKILL, President B. W. THORP, Vice-President
G. B. CAM1PBBLL, Cashier

DIRECTORS


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H. Thornber


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G. B. Campbell S. K. Gillia .
J. J. McCaskill


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CHAUTAUOUA 37

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CHAUTAUG)UA 41


40 THE PLORIDA


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M. & H. AUTO COMPANY
PHONE 153

Presto-O-Lite Exchange and Sundries
General Repairing and Supplies
Michelin, Goodrich and Fisk Tires

AGENTS FOR FORD CARS AND PARTS

De FUNIAK: SPRINGS, FLA.



BEAC 3, RO GERS & CO .

MANUFACTURERS OF

YELLO PINE LUMBER

DEALERS IN

Shingles, Sash, Doors, Blinds, Composition
Roofing, Glass Paints, Etc.

De PUNIAK SPRINGS, FLORIDA


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 & COMPANY

De~uniak Springs, Fla.





42 THE PLORIDA


CHAUTAUQUA BARBER SHOP



First-Class Tonsorial Work

Hot and Cold Baths


THE PARLOR 1VARK(ET

FRESH MIEATS AND VEGETABLES

Cold Storage Plant


CHAUTAUQUA 3


AMaZIE ILnSON, Manager


R. N. TARANGE, Prop.


PALMER COLLEGE AND ACADEMY
For Boys and Girls

Located at beautiful De Funiak Springs, Florida, Seat
of F~lorida Winter Chautauiiua. HigheSit altitude in the
state; no malaria; artesian water 675 feet, unprecedented
health record, well equipped school buildings; two dormi-
tories; good board; careful oversight; moderate expenses.
A school with adefinite aim. Devoted distinctly to genu-
ine happy home life, thorough education and character
building, through personal attention and competent in-
struction. Able faculty of fourteen teachers. All the
usual departments: College leading to A. B., Academy,
Elementary, Music, Art, Elocution, Physical Culture,
Gymnasium:, Out-door Sports, Tennis, Baseball, Basket-
ball. A school equal to the best, it is one of which West
Florida and South Alabama are justly proud. Enrollment
increased 78 per cent last year. Opens September 25th.
Write for the handsomely illustrated catalogue. Address
Rev. LYNN R. WALKER, D.D., President
or Prof. WILLIAM M. KLEMPER, Principal
De Funiak Springs, Fla.


Phone 60


Lowest Prices


1VMcKINNON & CO.


R BU CIIANAN


HARNESS MAKING, ROOFING
TIN AND SHEET IRON WSORK

All Kinds of
Galvanized Tin and Rubber Roofing Furnished .

De F'uniak Springs, Florida



THE HIGHEST POINT IN FLORIDA
Is in Walton County, on the Gulf Coast. An
abundance of sunshine and pure water con-
ducive to perfect health, and a delightful
climate winter and summer. Soil is wonder-
fully productive, raising marvelous crops of
grain, cotton, vegetables, fruits, nuts, berries,
.sugar cane, rice, potatoes, onions and many
fine feed crops for hogs, cattle, sheep and
poultry.
Buy n~w and grow up with the country.
My prices are direct from owners. No padding.
Tell me what you want. I'll give you a bargain.
CHAS. F. TURNER
De Funiak Springs, Fla.





CHAUTAUGUA 45


44 THE PLORIDA


MORRIS BEAR, President MYAX L. BEAR, Secretary
P. D. BEVILLE, Local Representative


The Lewis Bear Company
(INCORPORATED)


WHOLESALE GROCERS
and GRAIN


Extra Good Things for the Table


THIE PURE FOOD STORE


Same old phone-Nro. Five

Same old place--Balwin Avenue

Same old prompt delivery--Right Now-


J. L. McKINNON, Jr., Proprietor



THE DE FUNIAK( HERALD
L. S. CLEVELAND, Proprietor

A Very Good Weekly Newspaper
Gives all the Real NeWS
While it is New

Job Printing of the Kind
That Pleases

Subscription $b1.00 per year in advance

Advertising and Job Printing Rates on Application



It's the lightweight champion of the world. In a
fair and opeti fight the sturdy Pord has won its
title-and holds it--because it has more strength
for its weight, and can deliver more power for its
size, than any car in the world's arena.

Every third 'car is a Ford. Nearly 180,000
have been sold and delivered. New prices--
runabout $575--touring car 8650-MZelivery
car S675--town car 8850--with all equipment
f. o. b. De Funiak.


Get particulars from

M. & H. MOTOR COMPANY
De Funiak Springs, Florida







PARK(ER & CO.

"The Quality, S~tore"'
The People who sell only first-class Gents' Furnishings
I~e FUNIAKE SPRINGS, FLA.

DR. C B. McK(INNON
Physician and Surgeon
Office at Dryre Drug Store
Residence 'Phone 47 Office 'Phone 4

D. H. SIMMONS, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Office Hours 10 to 12 a. m., 2 to 5 p. m.
OFFICE: De FUNIAK DRUG CO.

DANIEL CAMPBELL & SON
Attorneys-at-Law
Agents for the sale of Farm and Timber Lands
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLORIDA


H. E. WmICKERSHAM

FUNERAL DIRECTOR
and LICENSED EM6BALMER

Phone69 De Funiak Springs, F1ZA.


L. F. C A WTT H ON

DENTIST

Offiee: North Room, Photo Building

Southern States Life Insurance Company
BURTONB.MURRAY
General Agent for West Florida
ROOM No. 2, McCASKILL BUILDING
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA.

O. H. TAPPAN
BRICKLAYER AND PLASTERER
DE FUNYIAKE SPRINGS, FLORIDA
Dealer in Brick, Lime, Cement, Plaster


REMIEM1BER THE

CITY BARBER SHOP
IN THE Bit9~itCK BLO
A newly fitted up 4-chair shop where
you can always get Pirst-Class Hair.
~Cuts and Shaves byup-to-date Barbjers.'
Also get your Laundry attended to -;.e
promptly. Also Hot and Cold Baths. :.
REMEMBER THE PLACE
J. Wr. WTILSON & SON


WILLIA1V DREYER -.
ARCHITECT

DE FUNIAKI SPRINGS, FLA.


CHAUTAUOUA 47


THE FLORIDA


JOHN M. LAIRD & CO.
Dealers in
GENERAL MERCHANDISE


DE FUNfIAK DRUG COMPANY
The REXAL STORE
Prescription Druggists
Wed carry everything that belongs
in a First-Class Drug Store
.Prescriptions Carefully Compounded
by a Registre Phracist
Nulnnally's Candies Ice Cream
Soda WVater
Phone 87



THE C. & C. LAUNDRY

OF PENSACOLA, FLA.

is represented at DeFuniak Springs,
Pla., by J. W. WILSON & SON, at
the City Barber Shop.

ALL WORK GUARANTEED

Basket Goes Wednesday and Returns Saturday




48 THE PLORIDA CHAUTAUOUA



W7C. L. CAWTHON Banker

(Not Incorpoirated)


DE FUNIAK( SPRINGS, FLA.


Capital and Surplus, $42,000.00


OUR Pire Proof Vault is equipped with
the latest Electrical Burgl~ar Alarm
System, the only Bank in Walton County
1 affording this protection.


WE INVITE YOU
TO OPEN AN ACCOUNT WITH US





CHARLES MURRAY, Jr.


*Nothing but Insurance


Only the largest and best Companies represented

WRITES
FIRE,. LIFE, ACCIDENT AND
HEALTH, PLATE GLASS, TORNADO
AUTOMOBILE, STEAM BOILER
BONDS AND CASUALTY INSURANCE

Careful and prompt attention given to all business


ROOM 2, 1VcCASKILL BUILDING


De Funiak Springs, F'la.







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