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/UF00103297/00015
 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: 1915
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: VID00015
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





FLORIDA


HAUTAUQUAs


1915


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The Florida Chautauguap
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLORIDA

The Great Winter Chautauqua of the South
February 24th to April 4th, 1915
The Twenty-fourth of February, 1915, marks the opening
of the Thirty-first Annual Session of the Florida Chauta-
qua, to be held at De Puniak Springs, Florida. The
history of this institution forms one of the brightest
pages in the record of Southern educational movements.
Its influence has been great upon the community, the
state and adjoining states, because the management has
never once in its entire thirty years swerved from the
true Chautauqua idea promulgated by the Mother Chan-
tanqua on the New York Chautauqua Lake. The foun-
dation was laid on educational movements, and it has
continued to emphasize the educational side so that a
great Teachers' Institute of three days duration, was held
last year, and will be held again this year. Every teacher
and superintendent in the State is cordially invited to be
present at' thid rally, and an active committee, formed of





illi











Chautanqua Auditorium
the various county superintendents, is now at work out-
lining the program, which will be of value to all interested
in educational pursuits. An examination of the details of
program will show splendid lectures on literature, travel,
economics, Biblical literature, art, elocution, story telling
and their kindred subjects, while various forms of high
class entertainment such as concerts, feats of magic, mono-
logues, illustrated travelogues, motion pictures, scientific
experiments, Shakespearean Plays audi uplifting productiqns
of all kinds render De ~Funiak Springs'i an' idea! place for
spending the winter mont s, fleie ftroin'tie; sh~ow and cold,
among the balmy breezes of the Southland. The Biblical
hour which, with the Sunday service, forms the great bul-
wark and strength of the Chautauqua movement, is duly
emphasized. Literature and music play an important part






a THE PLORIDA


CHAUTAUOUA -8

The absolute purity and curative qitali-
THE WAPTER. ties of her waters make De Puniak wide-
ly 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-s~eeker. Alpine Spring is now everywhere
recognized as a complete curative for those suffering from
kidney complaints. It has restored many to health and
vigor.


SAs De Funiak Springs is situated
'ACCESSIB~II~TY. on the Pensacola and Atlantic Di-
vision of the Louisville &t 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


in the morning and afternoon entertainment. The audi-
torium, the largest Chautauqua amphi-theatre in the South-
land, is superbly fitted with all modern conveniences.. In
addition to a, seating capacity approaching four thousand it
is steam heated aind fully equipped with electric lights with
dissolving color effects and footlights for the presentation
of plays and grand concerts. The stage alone has a ca-
pacity for over one hundred actors*
De Funiak Springs is located on the Louisville &~ Nash-
ville 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 alti-
tude by. United States Coast survey in Florida. It is
twenty miles from the Gulf of Mexico, whose breezes
come tempered with- sweetness and -laden with health
through miles of prim~eval pines. The marvelous lake
in the heart of the town perfectly round and one mile in
circumference, is a; dream of beauty. Visitors from aill
parts of the world pronounce it one of the marked features


Chautauqua Park


Awaiting the Arrival of the Excursion Trains

of our continent, and one of the world's wonders, for no-
where else between the Atlantic and Pacific, or indeed in
any part of the globe, has this gem of a lake an equal in
symmetry and ideal `perfection. The high, rolling lands
by which it is entirely surrounded gradually sloping toward
the silvery beach, form a fr~ame-like margin to the lovely
picture, while fine residences amid delightful environments
can be seen through the openings for miles in every direc-
tion. The scenery justifies the title of the "Adirondacks
of Western Florida," and De Funiak has been appropriate-
ly styled "A Little Venice," with fairy parks, miniature
lakes,' tumbling% des, w~i~ ateralls and fountains. The
pine trees that' sth & n }~he border of the lake are giants of
the ~fofest, d rem~am 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 entertainment,


to 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 Chan-
tanqua, but also to enjoy its invigorating air.


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





CHAUTAUGUA (I


1 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 the sweet 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 Wa 1to n, alar ge
ACCOMMO6DATIONS. 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 familiesn from the North have for
years made De Funiak their winter home. People from
Iowa, 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 are marked features of the.
Chautauqua season. On some of
these days crowded trains bring fully 4,000 people to the
Chantauquas. The Saturday programs are especially
interesting and attractive, and the large auditorium on the
laketi~de is always crowded to its utmost capacity. The
Wednesday holidays also afford opportunity for excursions
to various places interest.





..


Carolyn. Geisel


Chautaupua Lake


separtmttltW Of dnltrudtioR




CLASS WORK ALONG VARIOUS LINES





The Florida Chautauqua announces the following de-
partments for the coming season of Nineteen Hundred and
Fifteen, comprising class work in all the lines of Chautauqua
study.
Special attention is called this year to the School of Ora-
tory and Expression, which will be conducted by Dr. Byron
W. King's School of Oratory of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania;
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 Ida B. Cole, 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 Florida, and expeci-
ally 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
the trip worth while, and be of abiding interest, more than
repaying a, visit to the Chautauqua on each of these ex-
cursion days.





0 THE FLORIDA

Department Of f~sfNct
Roscoe's Goshen Band and Orchestra, celebrated through-
out our land as one of the foremost musical organizations,
will spend the entire six weeks at the Chautauqua, rendering
full concerts and assisting with musical preludes. Those
skilled and able musicians are prepared to give lessons to aH
desiring instruction on the violin, cornet, trombone and
cello; instruction in voice and piano will be given by Miss
Lucille Jordan, head of the Department of Music of Palmer
College.


CHAUTAUQUA 7t

-handled at this time are considered by the, Chautauqua
management of such vital interest to the people that the
doors of the auditorium will be thrown open without charge
to everybody in De~uniak at that time. The "Better
Baby Contest," which will also be held by Geisel is a step
in the right: direction, and will bring forth much enthusiasm
among the people of West Plorida. Special notice of this
contest will be published in, the Pensac~ola and local papers
throughout the month of February. For full information
along this line address the Superintendent of the Plorida
Chautauqua.
Literature
The Department of Literature is one of the big attrac-
tions of the Florida Chautauqua. This will be conducted
the coming season by Dr. Byron W. King, Mrs. Ida B.
Cole, Kenneth Bruce and others.
Dr. King will give a complete reading of Shakespear's
"Merchant of Venice" and "King Lear" in the morning
hour. The members of Palmer College, High School and
Industrial Schools are urged to be present at this time.
Mrs. Ida B. Cole, Secretary of the Chautauqua C. L. S. C.
will give a series of lectures on Woman's Place in the World,
in Education, in Industry, in Society, in the Newspaper
World, and her place in America in contrast with her po-
sition in- the Nations Across the Atlantic. This will be a
very interesting and instruictive course of lectures not only
from the standpoint of literature, but also from the stand-
point of economics and sociology.
I ~ --- --


Roscoe's Band and Orchestra

Music is one of the important features of the Florida
Chautauqua Association, and the coming program is es-
pecially rich in concert companies and quartets. Emma
Dawdy Sessoms, contralto, and Genevieve Small, soprano,
will delight the patrons of the Chautauqua with their solos
while the Riheldaffer-Skibinsky Company, recognized as
one of the leading musical organizations in the land, will
appeal to all lovers of the best music. The programs of the
concert companies given on Saturdays are popular in char-
acter, and they are especially arranged to appeal to the large
excursions which attend the Chautauclua on those days.

Ocbool of QealtI) anD S3ome aursing
Dr. Carolyne Geisel of Battle Creek, Mich. will again
have charge of the school of health, home nursing and do-
mestic science. It is a great advantage to the patrons of
the Chantanqua to have the same line of instruction carried
out year after year under the personal supervision of Dr.
Geisel, as often a change of teachers utidoes that which has
previously been learned. The management is to be con-
gratulated on securing the services of so capable a teacher,
who has endeared herself not only to the hearts of the
people of West Plorida, but also to Chautauqua goers
throughout the entire land. The morning hour will be
devoted to a school of home-cooking, which is given at the
special request of the patrons of this department.
Special attention is also called to March 17th, Civic League
Day. The great importance of the subjects that will be


'Itibe 00Utl
The B~ible Hour is one of the strong features of the Chau-
tanqlua. It is held at the ten o'clock hour, and has ac-
complished great good in the upbuilding of character, and
the encouragement of religious work in Western Flonida.
The Bible Hour will be opened by Dr. G. E. Gowdy, who
gives a series of interesting lectures on the Holy Land.
These are in reality in the form of Travelogues. Dr.
Gowdy has spent many years traveling in the land made.
famous by the works of the Saviour, and the information,
which he brings to the patrons of the Chautauqua is first
hand, and not such as is usually found mn books. He has
something to say and says it in a forcible and interesting

mthes alsoD tkB prmn en pr infrhig tHhe regiou





CHAUTAU()UA 9

Chantanqua and of the committee consisting of the West
Plorida Superintendents and the Principles of the West
Florida schools that as many as eight hundred teachers
will attend this Institute. This means much to the educa-
tional movement in West Plorida, and will be of inesti-
mable benefit in creating better conditions in the schools.
It is also desired that a strong movement will take place
resulting from this Institute, which will add materially to
the power of the teachers as an organized body.


.'l.~

.) 3


8 . THE PLORIDA


work of the Chautauqua. This department has always
been one of the pronounced features of the institution, and
the speakers and leaders in Bible Study are selected with
great care by the Management.

fDID 90me 11Xttit
It was suggested by prominent business men, and weH
wishers of DeFuniak Springs that the Chautauqua arrange
an Old Home Week, at which time the people who attended
the Chautauqua between 1885 and 1900 could rally at De-
Funiak Springs,c meet each other as in the days of old, and
have a general good time. A committee will be appointed
of our prominent citizens by the Directors of the Chau-
tauqua, and the Business Men's League whose duty it,
will be to meet and plan entertainment for those who at-
tend at this time. March 22nd to March 28th has~been
selected for Old Home Week.


High School En Route to Auditorium

ca~flarens 1Day?
March 20th, has been chosen for Children's Day, and
the little ob~es will be glad to know that Edwin Brush, the
magician, with his celebrated company will be there on
that occasion, to draw rabbits, and flowers out of the ears
o f the little boys, and delight the older ones with his won-
derful feats of magic. In the morning hour the "Better
Baby Contest" will be awarded by Dr. Geisel, while in the
afternoon some athletic contests, and a Base Ball Game
will be held. This will make a more popular and profit-
able day for the children and the people of West Florida,
than the usual programs which have been given in the past,
while the placing of a base ball game in the afternoon at
This time instead of the usual lecture is following in the
footsteps of the Mother Chautauqua, and will be greeted
with enthusiasm by the little ones who come to DeFuniakr
to enjoy this day.
gfotpap ggp
The School of Photography will be conducted as usual
by Mr. George Carden in the Chautauqua Studio, where
instruction in the use of the kodak will be given without
charge for all who desire to follow this fascinating outdoor
pastime.
Offf880ns 3Dt
Saturday, March 27th, has been decided upon by the
management of the Chautauqua and Brigadier General
S. M. Robertson, for the Veterans' Reunion and it willbe


A Home on the circle

QEbIcati0nalI $811 t
The attention of all teachers, educators and those i~inter-
ested in the upbuilding and the welfare of WeRt Plorida i :
called to the great Educational Rally, or Teachers' Institute,
which will be held at DeFuniak Springs on March 4th, 5th
and 6th. Every teacher inWest Plorida is requested tobe
present on this occasion, and complimentary .tickets will
be sent to all teachers so that they can attend the exercises,
lectures and concerts given at the Plorida Chautauqua
without charge. Special programs have been prepared by
the County Superintendents, and teachers from each county
inWest Plorida will be appointed by the committeetorender
'"five minute papers" on some question of vital issue. The
management of the Chautauqua has engaged the services
of thea on. Lincoln Hully, President of -the John B.
Stetson University of DeLand, Florida, and Hon. Richard .
T. Wyche, President of the National Story Tellers'League
of America, Hon. W. N. Sheats, and Professor S. Phillipjs,
of the.Stat~e Board of Education, and others. Attention
is especially called to the detailed program of March 4th,
5th and 6th. It is the hope of the management of the





10 THE PLORIDA

celebrated with the usual memorial exercises appropriate
to this occasion. The veterans are reminded of the fact
that the procession will form a~s usual at 11 o'clock in front
of the Hotel Walton, anid escorted to the Auditorium by
Roscoe's band where short addresses will be delivered, and
music rendered suitable to the occasion. Veterans are
also urged to take the first excursion train on Saturday as
the large crowds attending the Chautauqua on this day
often cause the second excursion trains to be delayed. In
the afternoon a delightful concert will be rendered by the
.Daughters of the Confederacy under the auspices of the
Chipley Chapter, and everyone is urged to* be present at
that time. Hon. Charles Lane, one of the best known
orators in West Plorida will deliver at 3 o'clock in the after-
noon his popular lecture "Laugh and Grow Pat," and at
night the Beulah Buck Quartet an organization, which is
also well known to our patrons, will render a delightful
concert in full costume. This day is one of the most pop-
ular of the excursion days at the Florida Chautauqua,
and the program arranged by the management is one of
the strongest of the entire year.






















Benlah Buck Quartet

Spa attic D8ay
The fraternal idea is closely interwoven with the Chau-
tanqua movement, and the inauguration of a Masonic Day
was hailed with enthusiasm by all the lodges in West
Plorida.
Saturday, March 13th, will be given over to the Masons
of West Florida. Special exercises will be held in the
Auditorium at 11.30 under the auspices of Dr. J. H. Mc-
Cormack 33rd degree. Hon. C. L. Wilson, Grand Master
of the-State of Plorida, and Hon. G. B. Glover, 33rd de-
gree, will be present, and render short addresses. Music
appropriate to the hour will be given by Emma Dawdy
Sessoins and Genevieve Small. All Masons are requested





CH~AUTAUOUA 11

to meet in front of the Hotel Walton at 11 o'clock to
march to the Auditorium. It is expected that one thous-
and Masons from West Florida will attend this rally. In
the afternoon a splendid concert will be given by the Avon
Sketch Club and at 7.30 Hettie Jane Dunaway, who de-
lighted our audience last year with her reading of "The
Lady of the Decoration", will render this year "Just
Plain Judy" an adaptation from "Daddy Long Legs."





















Edwin Brush

peial ~Day~s
On Saturday, March 6th, at the 3 o'clock hour a special
Admission will be charged for the lectrire of Capt. Richmond
SPierson Hobson. This follows the custom inaugurated
some years ago at the Mother Chautauqua at Chautauqua
Lake, New York, and which has been successfully followed
by the larger Institutions throughout our land. In the
early years of the Florida Chautauqua Association special
charges, (or charges in addition to the season ticket for
certain days such as Sam Jones' day and others) were in
vogue, and the re-establishment of this custom has been
decided upon this year by the management. However,
those who purchase season tickets will have the privilege
of purchasing an admission ticket at half the price charged
those who have not the season tick~et. For example the
price of admission to the lecture of Capt. Hobson will be
50 cents, but to those who are holders of season tickets
the price will be only 25 cents, and the school- children only
15 cents. The special day-ticket on March 6th will be
75 cents. This is necessary as the fee paid attractions for
special days is so high that the management cannot afford
to secure these men without extra gate receipts. The
management is in correspondence with the managers of
Secretary of State, William J. Bryan, Senator La~ollette,
and others, and although the possibility of securing their
services is remote in case they should be booked the lame
charges'will apply as will be in force on Sat. March 6th.





12 .THE PLORIDA


(8hool0 of fDratory

A great southern institute of expression and voice cul-
ture will be held at the Florida Chautauqua, from the 25th
of February to April 4th, under the direction of Dr. Byron
W. King, and his faculty from the School of Oratory at
Pittsburgh, Pa. During the four weeks' session, several
plays will be presented which will include "Hamlet," "As
You Like It", and several farce comedies, pantomimes
and sketches.
Instruction will be given in Voice Culture, Elocution,
Recital, Monologue, Bible, Reading, Physical Culture,
Fencing, Del Sarte Drills, Cure of Defctive Spe~ech, Sore
Throat. Something for all.
.Students, Teaichers,. Clergymen, Singers, Lawyers and
all Voice Users should take this course;--also
All persons who use the Voice for Expression.
All persons who have Vocal Defects, ais Sore Throat,
Hoarseness, Catarrh.
'All persons who stammer, stutter or speak indistinctly.
All Literary Students who Love Truth atnd would IRe-
veal it.
All persons who desire Graceful Action, Ease of Car-
riage and Repose.
All persons wcho would Improve Health of Body and
Power of Soul.
1. FIRST COURSE. Elocution, ELEMENTS OF
EXPRESSION, Voice Production, Development and Cul-
ture, Reading, Mexiory 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.
3.- LIFE CULTURE. Physical Laws, Health Exer-
cises for Mind and Body, Systematic Training, Ten Min-
utes each Day to Gain, Maintaiin and Conserve Strength,
Acivity and Health.
PANTOMIME DRILLS. Delsarte Action -and Ex-
pression.
4. PFENCING CLASS, To train and develop Car-
riage, Alertness of Hand, Eye and Foot. For Health, Agil-
ity, Accuracy and Pleasure there is no other Exercise to
Equal Pencing.
TUITION: On each of above courses Twenty Leasons
$3.00. Five Lessons, $81.00.

PRIVATE LESSONS in all courses each $1.50. Course
of eight private lessons, $10.00.

,JUVENILE RATES, One-balf Rates for Adults.





CHAUTAUOUA .13

1Palmer College attD Scabetmtt
DeFuniak Springs' has been called, with good reason,
"the Athens of West Florida." Here is a center of edu-
cation from which radiate~unusual influences for scholar-
ship, refinement, and culture. Side by side with the Flor-
ida Chautauqua, which has done so much for thidi whole
section, stands Palmer College, a twentieth century in-
stitutioil, offering excellent opportunity for higher educa-
tion. In addition to the usual literary and scientific
courses, it maintains first class departments in vocal and
instrumental music, art, elocution, and physical culture.
'It~s object is to give to the public an institution of learn-
ing where the people of all denominations may send their
;sons and daughters to be educated under Christian in-
fluences, and yet without interfering with the religious
preferences of any. Its faculty isdrawn frdm all denom-
.inations.
















Palmer College--New Dormitory
; Thie ideals of the institution are those of the small col-
lege and embrace a happy home life for the students, in-
timnate social intercourse between the faculty and students,
and the personal influence that is only possible in the small
group.
During the past summer a new dormitory was built at
a cost of about twenty thousand dollars. This building
contains rooms for fifty-six boys, a suite of rooms for a
teacher and his family, two society halls, and a large
gymnasium. It is steam heated, and is equipped with all
modern conveniences. The girls' dormitory was renewed
inside.
The college is now busily engaged in perfecting plans to
enlarge its facilities for doing its ever increasing work and
to enable it to meet the demands of an awakened and.rap-
idly-growing section.

'5ttaustdial 8ctool
De~uniak Springs is widely known throughout the
United States, and especially in West Florida, as a great
educational center. Last year, the inauguration of the
Thomas Memorial Industrial School, was a great acqui-
sition to the other institutions of learning already located






CAU~TAUQUA


TH~E FLORIDA


in this section. Several large buildings were erected and
a skilled faculty has been engaged for the coming season.
This institution fills a long felt want. The demand for
technical training, especially along industrial lines, has
been one of the crying needs of the Southland, and this is
now furnished to the students at a very low cost. A de-
partment of agriculture has been added this year and
practical as well as theoretical instruction will be given
to the students. The Industrial.School is meeting with
the hearty cooperation of all the people of West Plorida,


8jeta~on tfdl~etx
The price of season tickets will remain as in the past'
viz.: $5 for full season tickets, children from 6 to 12 being
issued tickets at half price, and children under six are ad-
mitted free of,charge. The season tickets are not trans"
ferable and must be presented each time on entering the
auditorium.. For the benefit of our visiting friends we
give the price of tickets below. Special tickets are issued
to all students who are bona-fide members of Palmier Col-
lege, The Thomas Memorial Industrial School, or the
public or high schools at $2.50, students from 6 to 12 for
$1.50. This does not apply, however, to special students,
or those taking only graduate work-
Pull Season Tickets. .. ... .. .. . ... ... 25.00
School Children Tickets. ... .. .. .. ... 2.50
Weekly Tickets. .. .. ;. ... .... .. ... 1.50
Daily Tickets.... ................ ..... .50
Single Admission Tickets. ............. .35


B atuttlaZ! ~eXCut$10

The same arrangements which were in effect last season
have been made for special Saturday excursions, which will
be run each Saturday, beginning February 27th and
closing April 3rd, from stations between Pensacola and
River Junction and -De Puniak Springs and return.
Tickets for these trains will be sold on Saturdays only
and are limited to return on date of sale. For the con-
venience of our patrons the rates are given as follows:

From Pensacola......... .............. .51.00
From Red Bluff. ................... .... 1.00
Prom Bohemia. ................; ....... 1.00
Prom Gull Point. ................... ... 1.00
From Yniestra..............,... ..... 1.00
Prom Esca~mbia. ................... .... 1.00
Prom Mulat. ................:......... .95
From Harp....... ..................... .95
From Galt City...........:............. .95
Prom Bagdad Junction. . .. .. .. .. .. ... .95
Prom Milton.. ................... ...... .95
From Harold..: ...............: ........ .75
Prom Holts. ................... ........ .75
From Galliver. .......,............ ..... .75
Prom Milligan. ................... ..... .65
Prom Crestview.. ................... ... .56'
Prom Mossy Head. ................... .55
From Bear Head. ................... ... .45
Prom River Junction............ ....... 1.00
Prom Sneads. ................... ...... 1.00
Prom Inwood. ................... ...... 1.00
From Grand Ridge. ................. ... 1.00
From Cypress. ................... ...... .95
PromMarianna. ................... .... .95
Prom Cottondale. ................... ... .95
Prom Aycock................;;.......... .75
Prom Chipley. ........... ........ .... .75
Prom Bonifay ................... .... .75
From caryville.. ........,.......... ..... .6o
Prom Westville... ................... ... .50
From Ponce de Leon. ..............,...... .35
From Argyle......... ..........,,....... .25

One-half tickets will be sold to children of five and
under twelve yeai's of age.
SSpecial attention has been given by the management to'
make the Saturdays especially inviting, and something is
given on each da~y of a popular nature as well as lectatre by
- orie of the great men of our country, so thait the program
may re~spond~ to the taste and desire of each and all of our
. patrons.
Trains will leave Pensacola at seven-thirty in the morn-
ing, reaching De Funiak Springs ten-thirty, and will leave
River Junction at seven in the morning, reaching De~uaiak-
Springs at ten-thiirty. All return trains leave De Funiak
Springs t mine p.m.





16s THE PLORIDA


CHAUlTAU0UA 17


The Avon Sketch Club
Col. George W. Bain
Nita Osborn Benn
Beulah Buck Quartet
Kenneth Bruce
Malcolmn Bruce
Edwin Brush & Company
Dr. Sidney J. Catts
Mrs. William C. Chilton
Ida B. Cole
Hettie Jane Duriaway -
Dr. Carolyn Geisel
Hon. D. Stuart Gillis
Hon. G. B. Glover
Dr. G. E. Gowdy
"Sunshine" Hawks
Capt. Richmond Pierson Hobson
Hon. Lincoln Hully
Joyce Kanauer .
Prof. W. M. Kemper
Dr. Byron W. King
Charles Lane
Col. C. H. Leson
Prof. J. T. Littleton
Dr. J. H. McCormack
The Morrow Brothers Quartet
Dr. Roland A. Nichols
Orphean Male Quartet
Grace Patterson
Prof. S. Phillips
Pensacola Vocal Society
Riheldaffer-Skibinsky Co.
Gen. S. M. Robertson
Roscoe's Goshen Band and
Orchestra
Emma Dawdy Sessoms
Hon. W. N. Sheats
Genevieve Small
Marga~ret Stroe
Dr. George Summey
Hon. C. L. Wilson
Richard T. Wyche


March 13th
Date to be arranged
Peb. 27th
March 20th
Feb. 24th to Apr. 4th
Feb. 24th to Apr. 4th
March 20th
March 19th
March 10th, 11th, 12th
March 22nd to 27t~h
March 13th
March 14th to 21st
Feb. 27Tth
March 13th
Feb. 24th to March 3rd
March 28th to April 4th
March 6th
March 2nd to 6th
March 22nd to April 4th
February 27th
March 22nd to April 4th
March 2Vth
March 8th
February 27th
March 13th
Feb. 27th
April 3rd
April 3rd and 4th
March 7th to 16th
March 4th to 6th
February 27th
March 5th and 6th
March 27th

Peb. 24th to April 2nd
Feb. 27th to March 14th
March 4th to 6th
March 7th to 14th
Feb. 24th to March 6th
March 9th to 15th
March 13th
March let to 6th


Richmond P. Hobson


Lctalent EngageD for: 1815


de ~l) a tfo t'l





Roscoe's Band and Orchestra of Goshen, Indiana will be
at the PloridB Chautauqua during the entire season.
This organization ~ilsilompose~d of finished musicians, in-
cluding violin, 'cello, cornet, clarinet and trombone soloists.
Concerts from the clabsical comnposers will be rendered,
as well as the selections from the popular musical come-
dies of the day and the old-time tunes which have endeared
themselves to every heart.

Captain Richrmond Pierson Hobson, one of the best
known orators in the United States, will deliver a lecture
at the Florida Chautauqua on Saturday afternoon, March
6th. He will be greeted by one of the largest audiences of
the year. Few names are better known ini western Flor-
ida than that of this gifted speaker.

Emrma Dawody Sessoms, contralto, one of the most pop-
ular soloist in the United States, will spend several days
at the Chautauqua giving full programs. She will be
gladly re-welcomed by all of her friends, for no singertis
more popular than this West Florida favorite.

Avon Sktetch Club, an organization consisting of five
artists will entertain the patrons of our Chautauqua with
a varied program, consisting of music, humorous sketches,
solos and ensemble work. They have met with great
success, on the southern lyceurn courses.

Hattie Jane Dunawoay, assisted by Alice Fortin at the
piano, will present "Just Plain Judy" an adaptation from
"Daddy Long Legs". At the Chautauqua in 1914 it was
generally admitted that Miss Dutnaway made the "hit
of the season".






18 THE PLORIDA

Hon. Lintcoln Hullly, President of the John B, ..Stetson
University at DeLand, Pla. will spend five days at the
Chautauqua contributing poptilar lectures and taking part
in the Teachers' Institute. Dr. Hully is a versatile speaker
forceful and entertaining, and never fails to captivate his
audiences. He will be welcomed by many friends in
western Florida.


CHAUTALUOUA 19


Hon. H. W. Sheats of Tallahassee, Pla. will be at the
Chautauqua during the Educational Institute, and will
contribute to the program by a number of addresses on ed-
ucational subjects. This will make an excellent oppor-
tunity for the teachers of West Plorida to come in personal
contact with those who are at the head of the department
of education in the state of Florida.

Dr. G. E. Gowdy, is ozle of the recognized orators of the
state of Ohio. His lecture "Lincoln in Story" is one of
the masterpieces of the platform. Dr. Gowdy is a mag-
netic speaker, and a wide ti'aveler, and brings a personalty,
which makes the moirziig hour especially attractive.


Dr. G. E. Gowdy


SDr. Richard Thomas Wyche, author, lecturer and story
teller, will spend a few days at the Chautauqua. Mr.
Wyche was the founder of the National Story Tellers'
League of America, and his work has met with phenomenal
success. No living man has been able to come-nearer to
the true feeling of the Uncle Remus Stories. His lectures
will be among the best of the session.


The Morrow Brothers' Quartet .


Thec Morrow Brothers' 1Male Qulartet is one of the pop.
ular lyceum attractions. They have varied program con-
sisting of popular and humorous numbers, as well as se-
lections from the masterpieces of music. Last summer
they were one of the best quartets at the western Chan-
tanquas.


Grace Patterson will spend ten days at the Chautauqua
conducting King's School of Oratory, and assisting in co~n-
cert work. She has a pleasing voice, and a striking per-
sonalty. Her reading of "Polyanna" has met with recog-
nized success throughout the Central and Eastern states.


Dr. George Summey, editor of the Southwestern Pres-
byterian, is a Bible student of recognized worth. His
series of lectures on the historic characters which have laid
the foundation of the modern religious movements, will be
one of the most interesting and instructive features of the
Chautauqua.


Mrs. WYilliam Calvtin Chilton, who delighted the patrons
of our Chautauqua several pears ago, will be' re-welcomed
by-many friends and admirers. Her rendition of "Polly
of the Circus"' is one of the masterpieces of the platform.


Richard T. Wyche

Dr. J. H. 1McCor~mack of Mobile, Alabama, will
have charge of Masonic Day. Dr. McCormack is rec-
ognized as one of the leaders in Masonic thought in our
land, and will be greeted by many Masons throughout
this section.





20 THE FLORIDA

Col. George W. Bain of Kentucky, widely known as the
"Silver Tongued Orator" and one of the most popular lec-
turers in our land, will address large audiences two evenings
in the auditorium. He will be greeted by many friends
and enthusiastic admiirers.


CHAUTAUQaUA 21


Genevievre Small, soprano, has a large repertoire and has
been justly popular on the lyceum and Chautauqua plat-
form. She has done much work with orchestrian accom-
paniment, and will be very popular with our patrons.




Colonel H. P. Leson will deliver a talk on "The Money
Question". Col. Leson has made an exhaustive study of
this subject, and the hour will be very profitable to all
students, and those interested in the welfare of the country.


Dr. Byron Wi King


Dr. Byron W. King, will be at the Chautauqua during
the last two weeks of the session, delivering lectures, and
will personally conduct the school of oratory and expres-
sion. This is the only school of speech arts held in th~e
southland, and a wonderful opportunity is given to all
those interested in elocution and vocal expression to attend
this institute. Dr. King also will give several Shakes-
pearian recitals, and will add to the program by popular
lectures and by presenting Shakespear's plays "As You
Like It", "Hamlet" and "Julius Caesar."



Prof. W. M.Kemper of Palmer County will give an ad-
dress on the opening night of the Chautauqua and assist
during the Educational Institute to be held early in March.



Margaret Stroe is a versatile reader, being a graduate of
King's School of Oratory, Pittsburgh, having had large ex-
perience as teacher and public entertainer. She will
spend ten days at the Chautauqua giving recitals, and
assisting in concert work.



Joyce Kanauer is a reader of marked ability. Her work
as platform entertainer and teacher has met with much
success.. She will assist the School of Oratory by taking
the leading role in the plays which will be presented
throughout the coming session.



Hon. C. L. Wilson, Grandmaster of the state of Florida
will deliver an address at the Florida Chautauqua on
Masonic Day, March 13th.


Charles Lane


"Sunshine" Hawk~s will spend one week at the Chautau-
qua assisting in Bible work, and giving popular lectures.
He is one of the strong men of the platform.




Malcolm Bruce will present a series of moving pictures
at the coming Chautauqua. The first presentation will
be the celebrated war pictures, which have attracted so
much attention throughout the land. Practically each
week contains an evening of moving pictures, the themes
of which will be educational as well as entertaining.




Hon. D). Stuart Gillis will make an opening address on
the night of Peb. 24th, welcoming the many visitors and
patrons of the Chautauqua to DeFuniak Springs.





22 THE PLORIDA


SProf. S. Phzillips of the Department of Education of the
state of Florida will spend three days at the Chautauqlua
taking part in the teachers' Institute, and delivering ad-
dresses on educational subjects.



Professor J. T. Littleton of the Thomas Memorial In-
dustrial School will make an address on the opening night
of the Chautauqua and also take part in the Educational
Rally.



Thre Riheldaf~er-Skibinsky Company, one of the fore-
most musical organizations in America, will render two
concerts at the Chautauqua on the 5th and 6th of March.
Miss Riheldaffer has a-strong sopranci voice, and possesses
the rare ability of singing itist ~the pieces that please the
audience.


CHAUTAUQUA


The Beulah Buck Qulartel, who delighted the people of
West; Florida at the Chautauqua of 1914 will be re-wel-
comed on Saturday, March 2'7th. This organization is
one of the popular musical companies on the southern
circuit.


Edwin Brush Company


Edwtin Brush anzd his Compa~ny is recognized as one of
the best attractions now before the public. He will present
many startling feats of magic,--among others the famous
"Glass Trunik" in which he makles a disappearance in full
view of the aixdience.


Grahc Rihkidaffer


Kenneth Brulce will contribute literary lectures on Eng-
lish and American authors. He will also give several pop-
ular lectures throughout the session.




Brigadier Gener~al S. M. Robertson will have charge of
the exercises at the Chautauqua on Veterans' Day, March
27th, arid will deliver a Short address on that occasion.




Hon. Charles Lane of Georgia, the popular humorist,
will deliver his lecture: "Laugh and Grow Fat", at the
Chautauqua on March 2'7th. All of our patrons know
Mr. Lane, and will give him a cordial welcome on that
occasion,


Ida B. Cole


Ida B. Cole, Field Secretary of the C. L. S. C. of Chau-
tanqua, New ~York, will .spend. pne week at the Florida
Chautauqua, cpnducting the literary hour. Mrs. Cole is
a careful student, and has spent much time and research
along the subject of "Woman's Place in our Country",
which has been so prominent in newspaper and magazine
articles.






24 THE PLORIDA

Dr. Sidney J. Cats will deliver a lecture on "Fads
and Pollies" on Friday, March 19th. Dr. Catts is an
entertaining and forceful speaker and will be greeted by
many friends.


Nita Osborn Benn is a soloist and teacher of note. Mrs.
Benn has taken part in the north and west in the largest
musical gatherings, and has sung with many of the dis-
tinguished artists of the day. She possesses a full, strong
voice, and has a large repertoire.


The Pensacola V~ocal Society, twenty-four members,
will render two concerts at the Chautauqua on Saturday,
Feb. 27th. This organization is composed of the pupils
of Mrs. Benn, and their concerts are of the highest order.
They will be gre~et~ed by a large audience and many ad-
mirers.


Dr. Carolyn Geisel, one of the most popular and mag-
netic speakers on the platform, and well known to the
patrons of the Plorida Chautauqua, will spend the week
March 15th to 22nd, conducting the school of Domestic
Science.


Dr. Roland Nichols is a new man to the people of
West Florida, but he brings the strongest, testimonials
and is backed by several years of successfully lyceum and
Chautauqua work. His lecture "Mind Your Own Bus-
iness" has been given several hundred times in the last
year.


The Orphean 1Male Quarlet is well known to the people of
De~uniak. They rendered delightful concerts during
the Chautauqua of 1912, and wcill be re-welcomed by our
patrons.


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. CHAUTAUQUA 27


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W~EDNESDAY--February 24
7.30 Addresses of Welcome by Hon. ~D. Stuart Gillis, Mayor of De
Puniak Springs,; Kemieth Bruce, President of the Plorida Chan-
taugua; Dr. George E. Gowdy, of Ohio and Prof. W. M. Kemper,
of Palmer College, Prof. J. T. Littleton, of. Thoinas Memorial
Industrial School, and others. Opening Prayer by the Rev. Dr.
Thomas Ch~apman. i; iscellaneous Rieadin'gs by Margaret Stroe
and Joyce Kanauer. Music by Roscoe's Band and Orchestra, of
Goshen, In~d., an1 Ernma Dawdy-Sessoins, contralto. Admis-
sion free.

THURSDAY--February 25
10.00 Biblical Hour: "Joppa, Jonah and The Whale'", Dr. G. E.
Gowdy.
11.00 King's School of Oratory, conducted by Margaret Stroe.
3.00 Orchestral Concert: lioscoe's Orchestra.
7.45 Mjusical Prelude, Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: "Lincoln in Story", Dr. G. E. Gowdy,

FRIDAY--February 26

S10.0i0 Biblical Hour: "Hebron and the Pools of Solomion", Dr. G. E.
Gowdy.
11.~.00 King's School of Oratory, conducted by Margaret Stroe.
3.00 "With American Story-Tellers", Margaret Stroe, -assisted by
Roscoe's Orchestra.
7.30 _Musical Prelude, Rioscoe's Orchestra.
8.0(, "On Belgiari and French Soil". Moving pictures of the world's
greatest War, presented by Malcolm Bruce. Mus bby Roscoe's
Orchestra.

SATURDAY-February 2~~7
11.30 'Concert by Pensacola Vocal Society, Pupils of Nita Osborn Benn,
assisted by Roscoe's Orchestra, and Nita Osborn Benn, soprano.
2.30 Orchestral Concert, Roscoe's Orchestra.
3.00 Concert, Morrow Brothers' Male Quartet, assisted by Nita
Osborn Benn and Maigaret Stroe.
7.00 Concert, The Pensacola Vocal Society, Pupils of Nita Osborn
Benn and Morrow Brothers' Male Quart~et,

SUNDAY--February 28
9.30 Su~nday School in the various churches.
11.00 Service in the various churches. There are in De~uniak Springs
churches of the following denominations, holding regular ser-
vices: Presbyterian, Methodist, Baptist, Episcopal and Univer-
salist.
5.00 Chautauqua Vesper Hour ih the Auditorium: Sacred Music,
Roscoe's Orchestra.
S8.00 Sermon, in the Auditorium, Dr. G. E. Gowdy. Sacred Music,
poscoe's Orchestra,


O O4 (






38 THE PLORIDA

MONDAY--March 1

10.00 BblicaloHour: "Bethlehem and the Wilderness of Judea," Dr.

11.00 King's School of Oratory, conducted by gargaret Stroe.
3.00 1rve Lecture: "The Dead Sea, The Jordan, and the Rivers of

7.30 Musical Prelude, Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture Recital: "Uncle Remus Stories", Hon. Richard T.

Wyh. TUESDAY--March 2

10.00 Biblical Hour: "Jerusalem, Gethesemane and The Potter's
Pield", Dr. G. E. Gowdy. ~
11.00 King's School of Oratory, conducted by Margaret Stroe.
3.00 "Story Telling Hour," by Richard T. Wyche.
7.30 Musical Prelude, Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 Popular Lecture: Hon, Lincoln Hully,
WEDNESDAY--March 3

10.00 Biblical' Hour: "Bethel, Shiloh and Jacob's Well", Dr. G. E.
Gowdy.
11.00 King's Schoolof Oratory, conducted by Margaret Stroe.
7.30 Musical Preludes, Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 Popular Lecture Hon. Lincoln Hully.

THURSDAY-March 4

First Educational Day ,

10r.00 Biblical Hour: "Samaria, Nazareth and the Sea of Galilee", Dr.
G. E. Gowdy.
11.00 Opening of Teachers' Institute. Addresses of Welcome: Ken-
neth Bruce, Mayor D. Stuart Gillis, Hori. W. N. Sheats, Prof. S.
Phillips, President Lincoln Hully, of Stetson University, Hon.
Richard T. Wyche and others. Music by Roscoe's Orchestra.
2.30 Orchestral Concert, Roscoe's Orchestra.
3.00 "Recreation, Games, and the Children's Playground", Hon.
Richard T. Wyche.
3.30 Teachers' Institute: Addresses by County Superintendents: A.
S. Edwards, of Escambia County and T. J. McDade of Holmes
County, and B. B. King, of Jackson County. Special programs
arranged by teachers under the supervision of the County Super-
intendents.
7.30 Musicall Prelude, Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: "The Meaning and Value of Story Telling; Its place in
the School, .Home, Playground, Library and Sundair School"
Hon. Richard T. Wyche.

FRIDAY-M1Varch 5

Second Educational Day
10.00 Teachers' Institute Hour: Hon. Lincoln Hully and Hon. W. M.
Sheats.
11.00 Teachers' Rally. Addresses on educational subjects by Super-
intendents: D. Trotman, of Walton County and Superintendent
T. Diamond, of Santa Rosa County and J. P. Du~rham of
Calhoun County with addresses along practical lines by the
Teachers of Walton and Santa Rosa Counties.
2.00 Addresses by Prof. W. M. Kemper, of Palmer College and Prof.
A. E. Littleton of Thomas Memorial Institute and Vandalia
Varnum Thomas and Myrtle ~Warren.
2.30 Lecture: "The Use of The Voice", Margaret Stroe.
3.00 Orchestral Concert, Roscoe's Orchestra.
3 30 Institute Addresses: Hon. Lincoln Hully.
4.30 "Games, their value in Education," Hon. Richard T. Wyche.
7.30 Orchestral Prelude,.Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 Grand Concert: The Ribeldafler-Skibinsky Company.


CHAUTAU00A 2g


THE BIG: STORE

BIGGEST BUSIEST BEST



BURRUSS CAWTHON


Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in


GROCERIES, FLOUR, F`EED

FERTILIZERS, Etc.

A Complete Line of


Try Goods, Millinery, Shoes, Hats
Furniture, Hardware, Stoves

WVagons, Buggies, Paints

.Oils, Etc.


R. B. L. McCASKLL, Pres. N. M1cGUIRE, VIce-Pres. and Sec'y
DeFunfak, Fla* Freeport, FlaI.
W. E. CROFT, Treas. and Mlgr.
De Punfak Springs, Fla.


ONE PRICE CASH HOUSE
INCORPORATED

Outfitters for Men, Women and Children

.High-Class Merchandise


Corner Store


McCORSki Block


De Funiak Springs, Florida

SHOES A SPECIALTY

A Complete Line of Edwin Clapp and Queen
Quality Shoes

JOHN B. STETSON HATS






CHAUTAUQUA 31









FIRST NA TIONAL BANK

DE F"UNIAK( SPRINGS
FLORIDA


Capital $35,000
.Surplus and 'Net Profits 15,000

$50,000


SAccouints of Visitors and
'TOurists' Solicited


80 THE PLORIDA

SATURDAY---March 6

Third Educational Day

10.30 Educational Rally: Addresses by Hon. W~. N. Sheats, Prof. S.
Phillips, and West Plorida County Superintendents. Music
Roscoe's Orchestra.
2.30 Orchestra Concert, Roscoe's Orchestra.

4.0Ta hres' H situtichmosndmear Moneg,s Election of Officers.
Brief Addresses on educational topics.
7.L0 Orchestral Prelude, Roscoe's Orchestra.
7.30 Grand Concert: Riheldaffer-Skibinsky Company.

SUNDAY--March 7

Founders' Day

9.3C Sunday School in the Variouis Churched.'
11.00 Service in the Various Churches.
5.00 Chautauqua Vesper Hour in the Auditorium.
8.00 Memorial services in the Auditorium: Minister to be announced
from the platform. Sacred Music, Roscoe's Orchestra and
Genevieve Small, Sopraiio. All the resident ministers are re-
quested to take part in this service.


lyONDAY--March 8
10.0(, Lecture;,"The Money Question." Col. H. P. Leson.
11.00 King's School of Oratory, conducted by Grace Patterson.
3.00 Orchestral Concert by Roscoe's Orchestra, assisted by Gene-
vieve Small.
7.30 Musical Prelude, Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 An Evening of Moving Pictures, presented by Malcolm Bruce.


TUESDAY-March 9
10.00 Biblical Hour: "John Crysostom--the Preacher", Dr. George
Sinnmey.
11.0(, King's School of Oratory, conducted by Grace Patterson.
3.00 Orchestral doncert, Roscoe's Orchestra assisted by Genevieve
Small.
7.30 Orchestral Preinde, Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 Reading: "Polyanna", Grace Patterson.


WEDNESDAY-March 10

10.00 Biblical Hour: "John Wycliffe--the Morning Star", Dr. George
Summey. -
11.00 King's School of Oratory, conducted by Grace Patterson.
7.30 Musical Prelude, Roscoe's Orchestra, assisted by Genevieve
small.
8.00 Lecture Recital: "Ruth McHenry Stuart", Mrs. William Calvin
Chilton,


TIIURSDAY1-March 11

10.00 Biblical Hour: "Jolu~I~uss -The Martyi", Dr. George Summey.
11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Grace Patterson.
3.00 Concert, Roscoe's Orchestra, assisted by Genevieve Small and
Grace Patterson.
7.30 Musical Prelude, Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture Recital: "Thomas Nelson Page", Mrs. William Calvin
Chilton.


Terms very moderate


Send for illustrated catalogs


PALMER COLLEGE
(CO-EDUCATIONABL)

Named in Honor of Dr. B. M. Palmer


DE FUNIAK( SPRINGS, FLORIDA


A LTITTJDE highest point in the State,
delightful climate, seat of Plorida
Winter Chautauqua, ideal environ-
ment.
Consider the~ adlvartages of educating your
children in a climate that permits of out-
door life and outdoor sports, avoiding for
them the rigors of winter and close confine-
ment.
Christian school, Presbyterian control, non.
sectarian, strong faculty of twelve teachers,
music, art, new athletic field.


WILLIAM M. KEMPER, A. B., Principal






32 THE PLORIDA

FRIDAY-M/arch 12
10.00 Biblical Hour: "John Calvin-the Organizer", Dr. George
Summey.
11.00 King's School of Oratory conducted by Grace Patterson.
3.00 Sozig Recital: Genevieve Small, assisted by Grace Patterson and
Roscoe's Orchestra.
7.30 Musical Prelude, Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 Reading: "Polly of the Circus", Mrs. William Calvin Chilton.


SATURDAY--March l3

Masonic Day
11.30 Exercises in the Auditorium conducted by Dr. J. H. Mc.Cormick
33o. Addresses by Hon. C. L. Wilson, Grand Master of the
State of Plorida, Hon.' G. B. Glover, 330, A. G. Campbell and
Kenneth Bruce. Emma Dawdy-Sessoms and Genevieve Small
Sooists. Roscoe's Orchestra and Band. All Masons are re
quested to meet in front of the Hotel Walton (formerly Hotel
Chautauqua) at 11.00 to march to the Auditorium.
2.30 Orchestral Concert, Roscoe's Orchestra, assisted by Grace Pat-
3.00 teonont Rhea Avon Sketch Club.
7.00 Musical Preludes, Roscoe's Orchestra and The Avon Sketch
Club.
7.30 Entertainment: Hettie Jane Duitaway presenting "Just Plain
Judy", an adaptation from' 'Daddy Long Legs", assisted by
Alice Fortin at the piano.


SUNDAY--March 14
9.30 Sunday School, in the various churches.
11.00 Service in the various churches.
5.00 Regular Chautanqua Vesper service in the Auditorium. Sacred
Music, Roscoe's Orchestra and Genevieve Small.
8.00 Sermon in the Auditorium: Dr. George Summey. Sacred Music,
Emma Dawdy-Sessoms, Genevieve Small and Roscoe's Orches-
tra.


MONDAY--March 15
10.00 Biblical Hour: "John Bunyan-the Dreamer" and "John-
Wesley--the Evangelist", Dr. George Sunimey.
11.00 School of Home Cooking; Subject: "How to Reduce the High
Cost of Living", Dr. Carolyn Geisel.
3.00 Lecture: "Medical Examination for the. Well", Dr. Carolyn
Geisel.
,7.30 Musical Prelude, Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 Popular Lecture: "American Humhor", Kenneth Bruce.


TUESDAY--March 16
10.00 School of Domestic Cooking: "One Hundred and One Vegeta-
rian Soups, Salads and Sandwiches", Dr. Carolyn Geisel.
11.00 King's School of Oratory, conducted by Grace Patterson.
3.00 Le~cture: "Delinquent and Dependent Children", Dr. Carolyn .
Geisel.
7.30 Musical Prelude, Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 "Readings from Reilly", Grace Patterson assisted by Roscoe a,
Orchestra.


CHAUTAUGUA 33



WRITE

THE R. E. L. McCASKILL COMPANY

IOr

REAL ESTATE

BARGAINS




WCe Own and Control

ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY

THOUSAND

Acres of the Best Land in West Florida




NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY

Land is the Only Conservative

IllVeStment

It 1S the Basis of all Values




.See Us for Home and Business Locations

Farm and Cut Over Lands on Easy Terms




WTe have Sold, Own and Control More
Land than any Firm in this Section




Home Ofice -

McCASKILL BUILDING

DeE'uniak Springs, Fla.






CHAUTAUQUA 85


g4 THE PLORIDA

WEDNESDAY--March 1'7

Civic L~eague Day

Admission Free throughout the Day

10.00 Lecture: "Tuberculosis--its care and prevention", Dr. Carolyn
11.00 1eot of the Various Civic League Committees, including
presidents of student bodies of Palmer College, Thomas Indus-
trial School and Walton County High School.
3.00 Lecture: "The House Beautiful-Pumigation and its need in the
home--disinfectants and their uses," Dr. Carolyn Geisel.
7.30 Musical Prelude, Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture "The City Beautiful-Or how De~uniak can double her
population" Dr. Carolyn Geisel, Admission free; All come.


THURSDAY--March 18

10.00 School of Home Cooking: "Tests for Adulterations a~nd preser-
vatives", Dr. Carolyn G~eisel.'
1 .00 King's eo of Oratoy cindce dC Gace Paterson.
7.30 Musical Prelude, Roscoe's Orchestra.
8..00 Evening of Moving pictures, Malcolm Bruce, assisted by Ros-
coe's Orchestra.


FRIDAY--March 19
10 00 Lecture: "Effciency and its relation to the Laws oftlealth", Dr.
Carolyn Geisel.
11.00 Kinig's School of Oratory conducted by Grace Patterson.
3.00 Lecture: "Relation of Philanthropy and Medicine to Race
Betterment", Dr. Carolyn Geisel.
7.30 Musical Prelude, Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: "Pads and Pollies", Dr. Sidney J. Catts.


SATURDAY--March 20

Children' Day

11.00 The "Better Baby" Contest, conducted by Dr. Carolyn Geisel.
Music by Roscoe's Orchestra.
3.00 Baseball game on the Palmer College Campus; Pensacola vs.
De~uniak Springs. 'This event marks the beginning of an Ath-
lei~4ate rdtatC at gua tA silver cup will be pre-
7.00 Magical Entertainment by the Edwin Brush Company. There
are a few names better known than that of Brush, the Magician.
This is one of the best entertainments of the year. During the
evening "The Better Baby" prize will be awarded and the Ath-
letic Prize chp presented.


SUNDAY--March 21
9.30 Sunday School in the Various Churches.~
11.00 Service in the Various Churches.
5.00 Chautauqua Vesper Hour:r Bible Readiixg, Dr. Byron W. King.
8.00 Sermon in the Auditorium: "Into the Infinite", Dr. Carolyn
Geisel.


Exclusive


and Confectionery.


Agency for Lowney's Candies.
Oysters, any style and quantity.
Lunches and Short Orders served
promptly. Lar gest Li ne of
Smokers' Supplies in the city. WCe
make a Specialty of Plorida 'and
California Pruits......

Remember~ the name

It's MURRAY'S


HARRY E. MIURRAY, Proprietor


W~. Kt. JEN NINGS

T HE CASHIMER CHANT
DEALER IN

Dry Goods, Notions, Gents' Furnishings
Shoes, Tin, Enamel and Crockery Ware
&an Ril NOVelties :: :: :

SELLING FOR CASH: HENCE CHEAPER THAN
ANYBODY


The Largest of its K~ind in West Florida
EXCLUSIVE AGENT POR THE

WCALK ;OVER for IMen and Women

BUSTER BROWN for Boys and Girls

Special Attention to our Tourist Friends


MURRAY'S

MOdel Restaurant and Bakery

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakces, First-
Class Soda Fountain, Everything
up-to-date in Drinks, Ice Cr'eam







36 THE FLORIDA


MONDAY-March 22


Old Horne Week

10.00 Literary Hour, Subject: "The Newspaper from a Newspaper
woman's point of View", Ida B. Cole.
11.00 King's School of Oratory, conducted by Byron W. King.
3.00 Lecture: "The Art of Speech"; Dr. Byron W. King.
7.30 Musical Prelude, Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: drand Concert: Roscoes' Band and Orchestra.


TUESDAY--March 23

10.00 Literary Hour: "Woman the World Over", Ida B. Cole.
11.00 King's School of Oratory, conducted by Byron W. King.
3.00 Orchestral Concert, Roscoe's Orchestra.
7.30 Musical Prelude, Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 "Old Home Night". Assembly Talent.


WEDNESDAY--March 24

10.00 Literary Hour: "Woman and Education", Ida B. Cole.
11.00 Kings' School of Oratory.
3.30 Reception at the home of the President.
7.30 Musical Prelude, Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 An Evening of Moving Pictures, Malcolm Bruce, assisted by
Roscoe's Orchestra.


THURSDAY-March 25

10.00 Literary Hour: "Woman and Industry," Ida B. Cole.
11.00 King's School of Oratory, conducted by Byron W. King.
3.00 Orchestra Concert, Roscoe's Orchestra.
7.30 Musical Prelude, Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 Lecture: "Pay up or Quit", Dr. Byron W. King.


FRIDAY--March 26

10.00 Literary Hour: "Woman and Society", Ida B. Cole.
11.00 King's School of Oratory, conducted by B~yron WT. King.
3.00 Lecture: "The Wars of the World", Kenneth Bruce.j
7.30 Orchestral Prelude, Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 "Julius Caesar", presented by Byron WV. King Players.


SATURDAY-March 27

Veterans' Day

11.30 Veterans' Rally, presided over by Brigadier-General S. M. Rob-
ertson~with appropriate music and exercises.
2.30 Orchestra Concert, Roscoe's Orchestra.
3.00 Lecture: "Laugh and Grow Pat", Hon. Charles Lane.
4.00 Concert given by the U. D. C., Chipley Chapter.
7.00 Concert: Beulah Buck Quartet.


SUNDAY--March 28

9.30 Sunday School in the Various Churches.
11.00 Service in the Various Churches.
5.00 Chautauqua Vesper Service in the Auditorium.
8.00 Sermon in the Auditorium: Dr. Byron W. King. Sacred Music,
Roscoe's Orchestra.




CHIAUTAUQUA 87

SAN CARLOS HHOTEL

IN THE HEART
OFB THE

DEEP WATER CITY OF THE GULF


MODERN FIRE PROOF

EUROPEAN PLAN
Rates $1.50 Per Day and Up


EXCELLENT CAFE
Daily Concerts by San Carlos Ladies'
Orchestra


PENSACOLA, FLORIDA
Offers Exceptional Advantages to the
Pleasure Seeker

Fishing, Hunting, Boating, Golfing
Automobiling


U. S. NAVAL SCHOOL OF AVIATION
Daily Flights


Extensive 1Manceuvers During February
March and April

Torped~o Boats, Submarines
and Aeroplanes


THE~ HERVEY HOTEL COMPANY
GEO. H. HERVEY, M~anaging Director






88 ~ tHEf PLORtDA


MONDAY-March 29

10.00 Shakespearean R~eading: "The Merchant of Venice". Dr.
Byron W. King,
11.00 King's School of Oratory, conducted by Dr. Byron W. 1ing.
3.00 Orchestral Concert, Roscoe's Orchestra.
7.30 Musical Prelude, Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 An Evening of Moving Pietures, Malcolm Bruce, assisted by
Roscoe's Orphestra.


TUESDAY--March 30

10.00 Shakespearean Reading: "The Merchant of Venice", Dr. Byron
W. King.
11.00 King's School of Oratory. conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
3.00 Orchestral.Concert, Roscoe's Orchestra.
7.30 Musical Prelude by Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 "As you Like It", presented by the Byron W. King Players.


WEDNESDAY--March 31

Temperance Day

10.0(, Temperance Address: "Sunshine" Hawks. Ilour under control
of local branch W. C. T. U., Mrs. M. Maning, President.
11.00 King's School of Orztory, conducted by Byron W. King,
8.00 Grand Concert: Roscoe's Orchestra.



THURSDAY--April 1
10 00 Shakespearean Reading: "King Lear", Dr. Byron W. King.
11.00 King's School of Oratory, conducted by Dr. ByronW. King.
3.00 Orchestral Concert, Roscoe's Orchestra.
8.00 "'Hamlet", presented by the Byroti W. King Players.


FRIDAY--April 2

10.00 Shakesperean Reading: "King Lear", Dr. Byron W. King.
11.00 King's School of Oratory, conducted by Dr. Byron W. King.
3.00 Lecture: "Reminiscences of the Platfortn","Sunshine" Hawks.
8.00 Medal Contest: Gold medals will be given by King's School ot
Oratory. Two medals awarded; one by the audience,. one by
the judges.


SATURDAY-April 3
11..30 Concert: Orphean Male Quartet.
2.30 Lecture Recital: Dr. Byron W. King.
3.00 Popular Lecture: "Mind Your Own Business", Djr. Rolaind
Nichols.
7,00 Grand Concert, Orphean Male Quartoe.



S~lDAY--April
11.00 Service in the Various Churches.
8.00 Union Service in the Auditorium. Sermon by Dr Roland
Nichols. Sacred Music. Orphean Male Quartet. Closing exer-
cises of the Chautauclua 1915.




CHIAUTAUGUA


GET YOUR LUNCH

AT THE

POST OFFICE CAE~
W. H. STUBBS, Prop.


Special Attention Paid to the SATURDAY
EXCURSIONISTS-


STUBB'S CAFE AND BAKERY


E EMPIRE LAUNDRY
"Where Linen Lasts"
PENSACOLA, FLORIDA

LAUNDERERS
DRY CLEANERS

Basket Every Week

"LTHE PURE FOOD STORE"
De Funiak Agents


GEORGE F. GARDEN
PHOTOGRAPHER

FINE PORTRAITS
Connnercial Work a Specialty

Prize W~inner at Inter-State Fair and County Fair

K(ODAK(S AND SUPPLIES
Developing and Finishing

PICTURE FRAMING




40 THE FLORIDA



REYNALDS MUSIC HOUSE

G. J. EMMANUEL, Manage



VICTOR TALKING MACHINES

VICTOR VICTROLAS

EDISON PHONOGRAPHS

Victor and Edison Records

Record Cab~inets



MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS



EASTMAN KODAKS AND SUPPLIES
Developing and Printing



OUR PICTURE FRAMING DEPARTMENT

Is the Best in the City

A Trial Will Convince You



WRITE FOR FREE CATALOG ,


21 South Palafor Street

PENSACOLA FLORIDA




Home of the Victor Victriola





CHIAUTAUQUA


K(ING & COMPANY
in their new brick block
on the old site south
of Court House
KBBP A PULL SUPPLY OF

DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, FEED
HARDWARE, Etc.

EVERYTHING NEW AND
UP-TO-DATE

PHONE 32



"THE BREEZE"

THE PAPER THAT GIVES THE NEWS AND
ALL THE NEWS OF De PUNIAK SPRINGS
AND THE CHAUTAUQUA :: : :: ::

'$1.00 A YEAR
Three IVonths, 25 Cents

R. W. STORES, PUBLISHER

ALL KINDS OF JOB PRINTING

PHONE 1 P.-O. BOX 88



SAVE MONEY
AND GET PROMPT ATTENTION
BY TRADING AT

THE

CIRCLE STORE

GENERAL MERCHANDISE
Choice Fancy Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables

W. T. MAY

Phone 57 PREE DELIVERY




CHAUTAVOUA. 48

AT THE MILLINERY STORE

You will find for Ladies all the
Latest Styles and Novelties

DRY .GOODS AND ~READY
MADE GAR1MENYTS, ETC.

Give us the pleasure of showing
: you our line

W. -E. PARISH & COMPANY-
DeFuniak Springs, F'la.


BEACH, ROGERS & CO.

~MANUFACTURERS OF

YELLOW PINE LUMBER

DEALERS IN

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

De FUNIAK SPRINGS; PLORIDA


~aS THEoPFLORIDA

When in
ATLANTA
stop at
THE WTINECOFF HOTEL
Atlanta's Newest and Best

Located ori Peachtree Street in the
Hearf f the Business District

EUROPEAN PLAN
Rates $2.00 and up

J. F. LETTON HOTEL COMPANY


DIXIEE DRUG COMPANY

/Accuracy and Promptness in- Supplying
Your Needs from the Drug Store


TELEPHONE Nq. 4


DIXIE DRUG COMPANY




THE WALTON COUNTY ABSTRACT
ANj3 REAL ESTATE COMPANY has
;the only Abstract Plant- in Walton Co.
eComplete Abstracts of Title furnished on
:short notice. No job too large for us to
'handle, and none too small to receive
our best attention.
Office at De Funiak Sp~rings, Fla.
James A. McLean, President
T, Wi, Coleman, Secretary


D IXIE A UT O SHRO P
E. V. MIEDERNVACH
Garage on Main Street, near Post Office
.Livery Service





44 THE FLORIDA "



THE PURE FOOD STORE

THE PLACE OF GOOD THINGS TO EAT

QUALITY AND SERVICE FIRST
Phone No. Five

J. L. MdcKINNON, Proprietor


CHAUTAUQUA

THE BUCK(EYE LAUNDRY
Don't Worry about anything you send
here to be laundered. Every article will
bela ndere epe fectlydasnd rtued un

ing agents, and purest starch for stiffen-
ing, in the hands of expert workers, is
the secret of our success.
DeE'uniak Springs, Florida
Phone 132


SANITARY SHAVING PARLOR
GO TO THE

NEWK BARBER SHOP


Eveyth CgU to Dae

W. S. MATTHEWS, Proprietor


R BUCHANAN

HARNESS MAKING, ROOFING
TIN AND SHEET IRON WORK(
All Kinds of
Galvanized Tin and Rubber Roofing Furnished

De Funiak 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 delighitfu~l
climate winter and summer. Soil is wonder-
fully productive, raising marvelous crops of
gramn, cotton, vegetables, fruits, nuts, berries,
sugar cane, rice, potatoes, onions and many
fine feed crops for hogs, cattle, sheep and
poultry.
Buy now 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.
CHIAS. .F. TURNER
De Funfak Springs, Fla.


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 $1,00 per year in advance

Advertising and Job Printing Rates on Application


De FUNIA~K FURNITURE COMPANY
FURNITURE and HARDWARE

CASH OR CREDIT

D. D. McCASKILL, ~General Manager

Stoves, Ranges, RefrigeratorS
Mattresses, Springs
Sweetheart Swings
Furniture, Matting, Rugs and
.Art SquareS
LET US FURNISH YOUR: HOM6E





CHAUTAUGUA 47

PARK(ER & CO.
"The Quality Store"
The People who sell only first-class Gents' Furnishings
De FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA.
-------------

JOHN M. LAIRD & CO*
Dealers in
GENERAL MERCHANDISE


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

WILLIAM DREYER
ARCHITECT
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA.


H. E. WICK(ERSHAMI
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
and LICENSED EMBALMER
Phone 69 De Funiaak Springs, Fla.

E. L. TOW7NSEND, D. D. S.
DENTIST
Room 11, McCaskill Building
DeFuniak Springs, Fla.
All Work Guaranteed

OPTICIAN
DR G S AMES
In Rear of First National Bank
Jewelry and Repairing*

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


THE PLORIDA

REMEMBEpR THE

CITY BARBER SHOP
INJ THE BRICK BLOCK
A newly fitted up 2-chair shop where
youca always get First*Class Hair
Cu~ts and Shaves byup-to-date Barbers.
Also Hot and Cold Baths.
REggggaIBg THE PLACE
J. W. WILSON & SON


DE FUNIAK( DRUG COMPANY
The REXAL STORE
Prescription Druggists
We 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 Water
Phone 87

DR. C. B. McKINNON, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon
Office at Dixie Drug Store
Residence 'Phone 47 Office 'Phone 4


DR. C. E. THOMPSON, MJ. D.
Physician and Surgeon
Office: WTalton County Abstract Building


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

L. F. CA WTHON

DENTIST


Ofice: Cawthon Bank Building








THE CAWNTHON STATE BANK

SVL GATOHRODN. presidentt
HOWARD L. CAWTHON, Cashier
A. L. HUL, Ass't Cashier


:7 LE






ota. on of Motg mey

,:Th~:Ose. so oe,~lp hk-`r ~dooidnadatiopqns i onug



.I 4iuass ager~iihi~s~ne s ato ild takp jthe zilght!
reig F ~ '' tcket wil b4 aiaeFb
'FltP a~;tinith n andi wm g4 am to -return

ignsa .ri4Go ii me.s on: sa~iti
yple v~, if;~~~i~ e R rI'':~com :prominent s.tations
licy-areon qle aterovem92ppit, good~ for' qU1
winteli, at cle r. ates.:I :
\lhdal. fouh trish rates are as folle~ws:
Chincinieti ,it.. S8a5 ,in Barren .....: @680
r~ankfort~.:. .... 29.25., Milton ......... 240
:'Qir~edsboro.. c. 2 ~95 H olts ....... 1.65

-:loi4ll;. ..; "B. Al .o. .86
Montgomerg.'. .. 9.70o Westville.... .80
Evnsileai..88.95 ayil.,...... .85'
Sot ina M.. 80605 Chipley...,., 155
,Mo~ble'.!.... .:.i.~ TS6 .Cottondale:...... 1.90'
Flobitn, Al.. 96 Marianna.;...... S.25:
.:Ptehlsacpl.......; 320o Rfrr Jiunedon.'. 8.80.-




' TINTERR ;;. TOTHUST TI~TCKEK~S

NO:tW. Ols SALIE
To A;LL :W~INTE~R ~RESOR
SOUT S 09~ OUTHEAS'j' ,AND OSUT ST
ALSOO TO
CjAND'' CENTRAL A'M]ERICAR

.. OT


,.' BPotFyl :Inrap3tidh aidress
D'... ;j. PVSEYi Generarl Paspanger opt9
.~ ~ I deile Ketcy


9
i .
..
..






...~


I


Surplus so,ooo


Capital s2s,ooo


We Invite You to Make this Bank Your Bank
While in the City




CH3ARLES VIURRAY, 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, McCASKILL BUILDING

De Funiak Springs, Fla.


. '


I


i: I.il :.': !
~ '"
?[
:.r.
ah I s~ ..:': I
x
- ~
'" ;
..
~~. '~I: ,.
Irr, i
J"~ "li


I;


... L







. ~II .TWOlO. TAINIIS D)ALY
VIAL





FROMa

CHICAGO0, ST. LOUIS
.- EVANSVILLE

LOUISVILLE and CINCINNATI
. To
D iE FUNIAK~ SPRINGS

,H ( GULF COAST POINTS`
kO0NTGOMERrY -

MrOBILE, ifEW O;RLEANS

.i i ~ ~:FLORIDA


MODER -- I aa PULmA SLEEPERS

~'ELgECRIC IGIHTED D~ININ CARBS


Wi: :~ ~. -n~e~ttislcerTearst ikt on Sale
at V~ery Low Rates


R. D I-PUBBTE, Geneal Plssenger Agent




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