Front Cover
 Back Cover

Title: Florida Chautauqua, De Funiak Springs, Fla. ... annual session
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/WF00000005/00001
 Material Information
Title: Florida Chautauqua, De Funiak Springs, Fla. ... annual session
Series Title: Florida Chautauqua, De Funiak Springs, Fla. ... annual session
Physical Description: Book
Creator: Florida Chautauqua.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: WF00000005
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of West Florida
Holding Location: University of West Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltqf - AAA0778

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
    Back Cover
        Page 17
Full Text

P O A. .OF T




SThe C. L. S. C. + Kindergarten +


lfred Mudg s on, irnters, RHion.

__r __



L ~ ~~--- -~~~~~ ~---~~- --~P ~~ -~ ---~~ '~~~~~-





Re,. A. H. G ILLET, A. ML., 210t.. of Intrut'u:ti:n, C:nrin.nat, ,.
:.1. J. 'm '. 2L : Frre id.nt E!liir ? n-h n ,, Aha.
C. C. PAIIFILL, -.:- r,-t .' La,:.- -e F.ui,;:., Fla.
fl. II. CAi~Y, Jr., Tie-'.'urer F ni-..::.l., iF .

Lx'e c tie C1 n t 1 ;. O t ll llt I il's'-e..

f'V. D. CHIFLEY, Pe'..ea.::l, F:s.
7.V. J. .'AII KI:IF. F:n-i .:..:-cl, F,.
R.v -. : I.:LEA.I, J ,.::_ :.n'.'i: le, Fli.

.:-,I. .. '. SL'O7, Eirrni-.ham;-, Ala.
Rev. J. W'A. LEE, R. :m-, ,-'a.
F.._.-. .ET.IITH, D. ., st. Fa,.l, L.inn.

Eilh:.p J. LI. V'ALDEII, ED... LL. .. Chat tan:.:.-, Tenn.
Rev.. F. A. ARCHIEALD, D. U.. Cn.r-innati, C.
G':. G. ,'. EAIIl, L:.ui.'.vlle, Ky.

Rev. 7.ADAMSL, DE. D., Aug-u,?ta, *3a.
H.:n. J. C. I:ILIBALL, A.ianrl., Ga.
Hon. C. L. :C'LEY, .ilv:'.auklee. Wia.

ev. FR.ATII: F.RUS ELL, Man-.fli, '.
Rev. C. E'. '3ALL.:'tVAY, D. D.. Ii T. T. V.F.7IGHT, E.?q., Lal:e e Fuiiac, Fla.

HI-n. GEO. T. ATIG-ELL, E:Zstor, L.iaa.


r ~ r --------- _

I I~~-~~ ----~--~---"; -~~~~----~'


The above cut faithfully presents the new and elegant Hotel Chautauqua on the Assembly
grounds. It has for a host the genial Col. D. K. Hickey, proprietor of the New Continental
Hotel, Pensacola, Fla. Mr. Hickey's guests will be sure of as good a table as is provided by
any hotel in the South; and everything which he can do for the comfort of guests will be done.
For entertainment at Hotel Chautauqua or New Continental, address Col. D. K. Hickey,
Pensacola, Fla.

Also, proprietor of Chautauqua Hotel, Lake de Fueuk.


- -- ---~ 1


Fcb. 10 to Nlcir-ch -, 188..

Chaulitauiqua Defined.

i ,, t ,1 1: ,.-.r,: I ", I ,. 1 ,,r ', I i ,:' ir. \'.'.: .:i n N .-" n",. I nl r. i l ru r i .:n

. 1, ,I.- ... III,. 1 l L i : ".* [ L. l iil ... : Il'.r i .. i ni ,I t ... 'L : ; .

i, .- . 1 .. n I, rn i, ;, "[ I,, ,. i,, I., I .l ",r N 1 : 1 1 i ':, i _, l.:n r[ I,, r l:.nl i.'l

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S... .. : '. .. l-

S. : i I .. . .
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T h.:i T i-. IS F '- ... r '..-L 1 n 1 7... [ r [ 1. -, t:I, r.
S... . A.. .r

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,,Ii ,,...,.,' r t .l t .' .,:* i r .r : , .r' .. r. I i, ., -r,, i l,.
l.H ..1 : ,l [ t ,' ... IC l, h TI : .. 1 r, .

Ift .:.,,., d' ' ..i I .'.., I,:1 i \ '. , ,[ ,,',, .: r l mu .I l ,: i r. : ..
i \ ~l., i- ;, ,, r,-.,j [ .q rl ,: lu ,, l .. l ,; [.-. i r .' ,.I .
r.- L, t ..: , ', .r a I

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The Location.
A 1 T-I, ,. F 1 .3,'1 C _- Ii r i t 10, u 1 1 t I n NVaI.l.,n

r . I L.

IICP- rI II I ..... .. .... ... .h-

~L_ I ---- I~ ---L------ I---~- I

;~~~~~ ~ ---------- *

4 The Florida Chauauuuqa.

purity of its water, and the rolling character of the ground, together with the
abundant shade furnished by the pine, live-oak, magnolia, and other Florida.
forest trees, make it a most desirable place for a winter encampment.
The grounds of the Assembly Association surround a beautiful lake just one
mile in circumference, and as near a perfect circle in form as can well be. The
water is pure and cold, and in some places the sounding line shows a depth of
sixty-four feet. From the lake the ground gradually rises to the edge of a
basin about two hundred and fifty feet from the water; the outer circle of the
basin being as nearly perfect in form as the lake itself. The gentle slope
between the crest of the hill and the margin of the lake will be laid out in a
beautiful park, with a wide drive and promenade surrounding the lake. Within
this park all the public buildings of the Assembly, including the churches of the
village, will be located. Not far away from the village, and within easy access
by rail or team, are some of the most interesting places in Northern Florida.
Tallahassee and Pensacola, with their wealth of historical associations; tl r
outlook on the Gulf of Mexico; the Scotch settlement just south of the village,
where for sixty-five years a large company of Scotch Presbyterians have been
located, and have built up a thriving settlement; the rare fishing grounds and
oyster beds of the Gulf coast; the famous Wakulla Springs; the Fjntclin of
Youth of Ponce de Leon together with many other remarkable and romantic
places, unite to make this a most interesting spot for tourists and travellers.

The Routes.
Lake de Funiak is accessible from almost every direction: -
From New York and the East, by either the Coast Line, the Danville Route, the
Shenandoah Valley Route, or the Kennesaw Mail Route.
FrIm Cincinnati, by the Cincinnati, New Orleans and Texas Pacific, and Louis-
ville and Nashville Railroads.
From Chicago, by the Monon, the Louisville and Nashville, and Cincinnati
Southern Roads, or the Pan Handle, the Louisville and Nashville, and
Cincinnati Southern Roads; or the Illinois Central Road, and Cairo Short
From Cleveland and Northern Ohio points, by the Cincinnati, Cleveland,
Columbus and Indianapolis, the Louisville and Nashville, and Cincinnati
Southern Roads.
From Detroit, Toledo, and Michigan points, by either the Cincinnati, Hamilton
and Dayton, or Grand Rapids and Indiana Roads, the Louisville and Nash-
ville, and Cincinnati Southern Roads.
From St. Louis and Western points, by the Louisville and Nashville, and Ohio
,ir M ; :n i .-[-* .: r .r,: Ir1., i M1.1,r'r a-s. ll'1 ,.,; r'irA l.
F I .. N L ,.,. ,. I, I l A. : : I.Id, N a- -, ;|1,..
.Fr,-,' M ,. ,[.hlr Er,,l |......t'._i i N ,',1 i. ,1,, [Isr- I,.ani c.i ,~ a d MNh ic plh ., anri
M I-,'.,f-l, a!,..i !.. j.I, *is. l. .c I :.
Fr..11. N ,..rt!,i rn ;,,"J N .,r .." .:rr |:,...r',t,. T-i ll p'11 .- ciin cr; %ii1l r-a,:h the gr.:'un'd;
.',, '.-', .4 -'p r, :.'...i., In, r s, ri..ni..ss l ,clt. r irrin M..,ntg,.-rn' r' ,.r N ew
,_rhi.ar,. .\ir, tra Ns,, .rtl rn ardJ La.tcrn point, by \'.'acros i .rd Chat-
ta h:....:shee. '

- --~------~

The Florida Chautauqua.

For notices concerning Sleeping-Car arrangements, see the various Ticket
Agents representing the lines mentioned.
Arrangements will be made with most of the lines by which a coupon
allowing stop-over privileges at Lake de Funiak will be put on their New
Orleans Exposition Tickets.
For further information concerning rates and routes, address the Secretary.

The Accommodations.
Every effort will be made by the management to secure the comfort of
visitors. The new and elegant HOTEL CHAUTAUQUA," recently erected, pro-
vides visitors with first-class hotel accommodations, including a table that for
elegance of service and perfectness of cuisine cannot be surpassed in Florida.
Several boarding-houses are now in process of erection, where good rooms and
board can be had at reasonable rates.
Under the management of the chef of the Florida Chautauqua School of
Cookery, Mrs. Emma P. Ewing, a restaurant will be opened, where the best of
bread, cake, and salads and cooked meats can be purchased ready for the table
by those who desire to board themselves. Fresh milk, good butter, and vege-
tables can be purchased either on the grounds or in the village near by. The
choicest of Southern fruits, fish (including the delicate pompano and the tooth-
some redsnapper), oysters and lobsters, venison, wild turkey, and other game
can be had in abundance.
The season will be suitable for camping out, and those who desire to do so
can bring their camp equipage with them, or rent at reasonable rates on the'
Lumber for the erection of temporary cottages can be had at frori six to
eight dollars per thousand feet.
No charge will be made for tent site during the Assembly, and the manage-
ment will spare no pains to provide guests with whatever is needed, at the lowest
possible price.
Special Meetings.
Sunday-School Convention, under the auspices of the executive committee
of the International Sunday-School Convention. B. F. Jacobs, of Chicago, and
other workers of national reputation will be present. Wednesday and Thurs-
day, Feb. ii and 12.

Forestry and Agricultural Congress.
Papers, addresses, and lectures on Soils, Crops, Fruits, Forests, etc., by
President Knapp, of Iowa State Agricultural College, Judge S. A. Knapp, of
Limona, Florida, and others interested in these subjects. A general call will be
issued for a meeting with reference to the organization of a Southern section of
the National Forestry Association. Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday,
Feb. 17, 18, 19, 20.
Teachers' Days.
Each Saturdav of the As.embly will b. especially de'.otdJ t.I ih ;ntereits
of secular teachers. Special lectures in the I;ne of pedagogics will be pro~iided,

_I., --

6 7' i, F zri,'a C'.'at.!.' :.',i.

" l]ch]e l ,[: =': '.,rt I'i. I LI., n., [,: ..- h.i -l ,: t]hL, : ,.h,:r I l ,'Ctdr';;.. and eht,'-rt inm ernll ts o> "
i Ii;. e *i.'i :t'ii 1; i *. T i l 0 1 i. I I it Li'.r: I I:I kC tLr; ai ri Iiti r r a ntrer, is

C. L. S. C. Work.
In lie? ;rt:r r .:: tl.,:,. al, ar. i m i-.:1 ..' r!.- C -hali t.alU.ll L L rierary and
;. ~nti C ir.:l: or mn, l-..:i .:.me '.l,, a ,-r i;,. .:.f ].:,c: :,rcle ,. round tables,

The Assembly and Sunday Observance.
T h: t i ... in -.',' [n rlrt' .:.,ur .:1:.1 .i ,. t 1:l.1 I, e ii ii: d _tructi:T ,n
-f t he i>: .,l ,-- h ithel'- .. L.:i.-n t.. ... Il... :i i .l. . I. I T [l, .. -. ,n= bl-, i ..i.-
agem e. l..:l.- ,- [Ih t t[hl- l.:.l.ll L.; .:.n h,:- .... r' vli e 1.. :- '..t -wI rl c tionl
a lt : tl i i l..l..l.: r ....r l : :! r.J tl.h a t th -.r *i F- .I r-.r I I I. N .: T '. im .] : i i-. ...: .
il ',' t h L .: j .: .- l ., i r-...t 1.:. th e |.,.ri...i r .r .t .\I .: .r u lt 1]i ,I : -
d.c: id:d urianainr :i,: l t,.:., .ll n r ti.:i ..i .:.r .L .i-1 .,i H'. tlh ;t l.y. aijd t1.:. lil .e
all the puiI c .;er ;.:es of, the d-ci htarm..i : ..li, Ch-iritiar ideas :,.,ncerning thi
*:.b:' r'.at cC ~f thie J.,.

Tickets and Admission Fees.
The ct'rr.nt ,;l nc *:-.:' the .-.'. :ir l.I', ar: i.. 1-.. : [ ,l b. ga te fees. nhich
\\ 1 a:L -d 1 ElI itr,, r-..,. I 1 t ith..:. ; i th F. n o i c, .l : tHie
I).par i'nti ...I I i:trurt.... arn- l'I- ...:. 1 I : r.itc-- ,- ..lni. --,.,t are placed
at a %'-rv I... ri rr, a.h.n l-.,: ,:ii r -:r r t rh.- i:. tirl'r : r nt rtia inmn rntr s are

F il .: ri, r, r ,.. r i-i.r.t II ii C L] .- I i... -i.J iir. i... [. a l ull .
S s. r. ,Ii 1- t l ,-t,, I r,: . ..11. a .- .
',' t, _I,. .r

N o t Ic 't i ,, ,I I,, : .... I, S ,...I I,. ., I ... l,, Ai ,. t i _t %, 'I nlA-i. le ...re to
ertran, : r r .. lr c r . .r t I '.r .r..,: -: l .lla t .k t, ,:e the pro
si-iL-ll -" '.;: .ll .I.Ii1 : . :. .
Ex senses.
The I'. r-l .:. il :.: iii', r .F. i.: FI.:.i.It Chaur ,tiiqt]i ar- ..J,:trmi;nH :l ti)
Leep the tll-.-"c 1 i n l,: :. n L 'l il ri'':. t -i pi A: l: I j. .I,.r 'te
means. In the matter of board it is expected that all classes will be pleased
with comfortable rooms and plain but wholesome board at reasonable rates, and
larger rooms, greater variety of food, and more complete services at increased
prices. For those who prefer, there will be tents, with good board floor, at from
two to five dollars per week, according to size. Plain chairs and tables, and
other simple furniture, can be bought or rented at low prices. Perscn; -,l.,w
expect to tent or rent rooms and board themselves, should bring their o:. n bed-
ding and such other articles of comfort and convenience as they may hax e I .,m
for. Write to the Secretary, Mr. C. C. Banfill, Lake de Funiak, Fla., stating
when you expect to come, how long you expect to stay, and what you will prob-
ably need.





MISS S. M. BIRCH, President.
J. ELLSWORTH GROSS, Superintendent Art Display. Figure Painting,
Crayon, Lustra, Tapestry, and Decorative Painting, Repousse Work, Design.
ing, etc.
Miss C. RANSOM, of Washington, D. C., Portrait Painter.
Miss EMME CHANDLER, Landscape Drawing, Etching, China Painting,
and Underglaze Pottery.
MRS. H. C. CAMPBELL, Taxidermist and Naturalist.
Art Needle-Work, as taught in the Royal Art School, Wood Carving, Clay
Modelling, etc.


No. 1441 Crescent Avenue.


Twelve Lessons ............$...55.00 Four Lessons..................$2.50
Eight Lessons.................. 4.00 One Lesson.................... .75
Private Lessons, $2.oo to $5.00.
February 12 10 A. M. . Free Lecture: "The Art of Cookery."
13 ." . Bread Making,-Free Lesson.
14 . Soup Making.
16 .. Boiling and Stewing Meats.
17 . Salad Making.
18 . Roasting Meats and Poultry.
19 . Broiling.
20 . Frying.
21 . Cooking Oysters.
23 . . Cooking Game.
S 24 . . Eggs and Omelets.
25 . Delicate Desserts.
26 . Cakes.
27 . . Candies.

_ ~ --' ~L -

~~ ~~~-~-~--~


8 The Florida Chautauqua.



A course in Elocution will be given by Virgil A. Pinkley, director of the'
Elocutionary Department of the'College of Music of Cincinnati, also Professor
of Elocution in Lane Theological Seminary.
Prof. Pinkley is a graduate of the "National School of Elocution and
Oratory," and unquestionably holds a high place among the best instructors in
the art of elocution.
Teachers, preachers, and lawyers will reap especial benefit from this vocal
Terms, $4 for 12 lessons.
P. S.-If possible to get a further leave of absence from his work in Cin-
cinnati, a longer course will be given.

4. The Sunday-School Normal Department.


The REV. FRANK RUSSELL, D. D., Instructor.


9 A. M. Review. -The nature, scope, and advantages of Normal study, and the
course indicated.
7 P. M. Teaching. -The Ideal of the Sunday School.


8 A. M. Biblical. The World of the Bible.
7 P. M. Teaching.- The Ideal Superintendent.

8 A. M. Biblical. Bible Lands, Geography.
7 P. M. Teaching.- The Ideal Teacher.

8 A. M. Biblical.-Jerusalem the Sea of Government.
7 P. M. Teaching. The Teachers' Preparation.

__ ~_ ___ ____I

I -

The Florida Chautauqua. 9

8 A. M. Biblical.- Bible History.
S7 P. M. Teaching.--General Principles of Teaching.

8 A. M. Biblical.- The Canon of Scripture.
7 P. M. Teaching.-Principles of Approach.

8 A. M. Biblical. -History of the English Bible.
7 P. M. Teaching.- Principles of Attention.

8 A. M. Biblical. -The Bible from God. Inspiration.
7 P. M. Teaching.--Principles of Illustration.

8 8. M. Biblical. -Progress of Revelation.
7 P.M. Teaching.-Managing a Class.


8 A. M. Biblical.--The Bible as a Literary Work.
7 P. Teaching.- Helps and Hindrances.


8 A. M. Biblical.--The Interpretation of the Bible.
7 P. M. Teaching.--Reviews, Grading, and General Management of the Sun-
day School.

8 A. M. Competitive Written Examination.

NOTE. The course will be attended with such careful reviews from lecture
to lecture as will relieve the examination of any apparent difficulty.

It is probable that Saturday, Feb. 14, and Saturday, Feb. 21, will be devoted
to careful rtviews orf ork done, and in that case the tinal examination will take
place on Frnda,, Feb. 27.

- ---- ---1-- ~

1o The F./'<: ita C*.e T!Ro:/,7:autT.


M r.i G. l..A[ .rN r .:.. T r,,-rr:.

TI.';q cl i:.z i *..rL -ir'e. I f.:.r ir -. l n, t -L ii ..i ',.-.r.:h ..l t'-:her emI.npl.:'r Ed
i.1 lle prnnai ) ai,:l intermn,:.]-J;a cI,: partn,:rti .t .u l..: .' '.:l ,.i. It %Mill be
unt.lr lhe p.-r..;ril in;trucii*in : .4 M rN 1.. 1;. All-n (il'ai ,, u .lr:l. kni',. n a. a
t -ir.t siucce-fill 'riin r,' tr achi :l nl a brill,.,, it lre te r :t e V i.uno. The ,.lai:s
u1l dt I I;l,' .t1 4 I. :M 4i l -.;; h- h ,l tl.. ,%l. lrg I [ .i t ,p i l,: % :\ I-[ '

i. The r ,r;n l i ".. '"\'hai ;; ii ?
:. r I',:. .:., each it
3. \\ha are ..me imp..I ant q(iiilc: .:.r,_ .:4 the primary teacher?
4. l-[:.il hall [he flr;mar, cla'i l.,e orgai :e-.l?
5. hi-it -pihi.-l i. ale r,-.-,.J-l- ?
6. How can secular methods be utilized in the Sunday school ?
7. What laws govern the art of questioning ?
8. How can the black-board be used?
9. What are some of the dangers connected with its use ?
o1. How shall the spirit of giving be developed ?
i How much study should be required of little children?
I2. How shall we secure home study ?
13. What relations has the teacher to the home ?
14. What are some of the ways of reaching the home ?
15. How extensively can objects be used in Sabbath school ?
15. How can regular attendance be encouraged ?
17. What methods of keeping a class roll are in vogue ?
18. Iow should singing be taught?
19. What are children's normal classes, and how conducted?
20. What weekly meetings might be helpful in connection with the primary
21. Should any :. -.l1 ,r l .-:-... be attempted outside the international text?
22.' Hindrances' r.' pf. ;Ir.n: y ~rk.
23. The primary teacher's aim.


Prof. W. F. Sherwin, Chorus Director and Lecturer of the New-England
Conservatory of Music, Boston, Mass., in charge.
Pianist.- Prof. W. H. McChesney, Savannah, Ga.
Soloists.-Mrs. Juvia C. Hull of New York, Miss Carrie Louise Jonard,
Miss Annie Well of Nashville, the Misses Meigs of New York, and others.
Chorus class at 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. daily except Sunday.
The daily drills will include practice in sacred and secular music, inter-
spersed with hints and instructions touching all musical needs.

-~---~~~ ---~~ ~---~ -~-~ ---~ .-. --------

The Florida Chautauqua. II


For the children of parents attending the assembly, from 9 to 12 A. M. daily
exccepi Sundays. Kindergarten normal lectures and illustrations by Miss Matilda
H. Ross, of Chicago Kindergarten Normal.


A Winter Session of the Chautauqua School of Theology.


A full Prospectus of this Department has been prepared, and may be had
by addressing the Registrar,

For copies of The Horarium address the Registrar or apply at the Secre-
tary's office.


The following days are named as days on which special subjects will be

considered -
I. Opening Day
2. Mission Day . .
3. Forestry Day.
4. Children's Day .
5. Normal Union Day
6. Chautauqua Day
7. 2d Children's Day .
8. Temperance Days.
9 Scots' Day .
Io.- National Day .
II. Closing Day . .

Tuesday .
Sunday. .
Tuesday .
Thursday . .
Saturday . .
Tues. and Wed..
Thursday . .
Saturday . .
Monday . .

February 1o.
Mar. 3 and 4.
S 5

- X T-

II I- -"

12 The Florida Chautauqua.


The peal of magnificent bells (three in number) to. be used during the
assembly are .from the famous bell foundry of Clinton H. Meeneely, of Troy,
N. Y. They will ring as follows during the assembly:-

6.30 A. M. Long peal--three bells. 2.25 P. M. Long peal--three bells.
7.00 A. M. One bell. 4.00 P. M. One bell.
8.oo A. M. One bell. 5.00 P. M. Short peal- three bells.:
9.00 A. M. One bell. 7.00 P. M. One bell.
10.25 A. M. Long peal-three bells. 7.55 P. M. Long peal-three bells.
1.25 P. M. Long peal -three bells. 9.30 P. M. Long peal -three bells.
10.30 P. M. One bell.

7.00 A. M. Breakfast.
8.00 A. M. Sunday School Normal Class.
9.oo A. M. Chorus Class.
Beginners' Greek.
Art School.
10.00 A. M. Art Class.
School of Cookery.
10.30 A. M. Tabernacle Lecture. (See detailed program.)
II.oo A. M. School of Theology.
1.30 P. M. Devotional Conference.
Kindergarten Normal.
2.00 P. M. Musicale.
School of Theology.
2.30 P. M. Tabernacle Lecture. (See detailed program.)
4.00 P. M. Primary Teachers' Class.
School of Theology Hebrew.
Chorus Class.
5.00 P. M. C. L. S. C. Round Table.
7.00 P. M. Sunday School Normal.
8oo00 P. M. Tabernacle Lecture. (See detailed program.)
9.30 P. M. Evening.Entertainment.

_____~~_ _i~___~_~__~ ____~__r________ I_~_

- -------I

The Florida Chautauqua. 13


i For information concerning times and places of the meeting of the
various classes, see the daily order, page 12.

8.00 A. M. Opening exercises of the winter session of the Chautauqua School
of Theology, Dean Alfred A. Wright, A. M., presiding.
Io.oo A. M. First session of the chorus class, Prof. W. F. Sherwin, Director.
2.00 P. M. Dedication of grounds and tabernacle:-
Ist. The bells, long peal.
2d. Exercises in the tabernacle.
Dedicatory anthem.
Reading of Scriptures.
Presentation of buildings and grounds by Col. J. W. Sloss,
of Birmingham, Ala., President of the Association.
Response: Superintendent of Instruction.
Brief addresses by B. F. Jacobs, Esq., Col. Robert Cowden,
and Hon. C. W. Jones. It is expected that His Excellency
Gov. E. A. Perry will be present.
4.00 P. M. Chorus class.
7.00 P. M. Musical prelude.
7.30 P. M. Inauguration service. Opening exercises of the Florida Chatau-
Ist. Vesper service.
2d. Opening anthem.
3d. Prayer.
4th. Singing.
5th. Congratulatory addresses.
8.30 P. M. Illumination of the lake and grounds, and fire-works.

8.00 A. M. First session of the District Sunday-School Convention, under the
direction of the Executive Committee of the International Sun-
day-School Convention, B. F, Jacobs, Chairman of the Executive
Committee, presiding.
9.00 A. M. Chorus class.
o0.30 A. M. Second session of the District Sunday-School Convention. .
2.30 P. M. Third session of the District Sunday-School Convention.
8.00 P. M. Fourth session, of the District Sunday-School Convention.

.; .. -- ,,, __


The Florida Chautauqga.


8.00 A. M. Introductory exercises of the Sunday-School Normal Department.
Review of the course by the Rev. Frank Russell, D. D., Normal
Instructor. Address by Col. Robert Cowden, of Galion, Ohio.
9.00 A. M. Fifth session of the DistrictSunday-School Convention. Opening
exercises of the Florida Chautauqua Kindergarten, Miss M. H.
Ross and assistants.
100ooo A. M. Opening session of the School of Cookery, Mrs. Emma P. Ewing,
10.30 A. MH Sixth session of the District Sunday-School Convention.
2.30 P. M. Seventh session of the District Sunday-School Convention.
4.0oo M. Organization of the Primary Teachers' Class, Mrs. G. R. Alden
(Pansy), presiding.
5.oo P. M. C. L. S. C. Round Table.
8.oo P. M. Tabernacle lecture, "Life in Burmah," by Sau Ah Brah, a native
of Burmah. This lecture and the two that are to follow it on the
succeeding evenings are magnificently illustrated by a large col-
lection of costumes and curiosities from India.


1030 A. M. Tabernacle Lecture by the Rev. C. P. Masden, D.D., St. Louis,
Mo., Philosophy of Happiness." *
2.30 P. M. Tabernacle Lecture, -The Rev. A. D. Mayo, Boston, Mass., i
American Brains in American Hands."
8.oo P. M. Lecture, -" India Illustrated,"-- Sau Ah Brah.


8.oo A. M. Special Teachers' Lecture,- Prof. W. F. Sherwin, Chorus Director
of the New England Conservatory of Music,-" Music in Pub-
lic Schools."
9.00 A. M. Special Teachers' Lecture, Miss Matilda H. Ross,- The
Principles of the Kindergarten applied to Common Schools."
o0.30 A. M. Lecture, Rev. C. P. Masden, D. D.,-- "The Formation of Char-
,.3o P. M. Tabernacle Lecture, Prof. A. B. French,-" Pre-Historic America,
or Ninety Days among the Mounds of a Vanished Race," with
4.0o p. M. Special Teachers' Lecture,-The Rev. A. D. Mayo,-"The
S jurbh.rn Teacher."
8.oo P. a. Lecture, Sau Ah Brah, -" Religious and Social Customs of
India." Illustrated.
9.30 P. M. Music on the Lake.

___ *________*____ : __

~_~_____~_ __ ~~_ __ __~~ I

- -

The Florida Chauautiqua. 15

8 00 A. M. Missionary Conference, Rev. J. W. Lee, of Rome, Ga., presiding.
9.00 A. M. Sunday School; Col. Robert Cowden, Galion, O., Superintendent.
Mrs. G. R. Alden, Carbondale, Penn., Superintendent Primary
10 30 A. M. Sermon, Rev. C. P. Masden, D. D., St. Louis, Mo.
1.30 P. M. Missionary Platform Meeting,-Address, Sau Ah Brah, "The Story
of My Conversion, and Missionaries in Burmah," and others.
4 o P. M. Meeting of the Chautauqua Society of Christian Ethics.
5.oo P. M. The Chautauqua Sunday Vesper Service.
7 0o P. M. Praise Service, conducted by Prof. W. F. Sherwin.
8.oo P. M. Sermon,- The Rev. Isaac S. llopkins, D. D., President of Emery
College, dxford, Ga.

10.30 A. M. Tabernacle Lecture, Prof. A. B. French,- "Mohammed, and the
Faith and Wars of Islam."
2.30 P. M. Lecture, Rev. F. A. Archibald, D. D., Cincinnati, 0., -" The
Perils of Literature."
8.00 P. M. Lecture,-the Rev. Isaac'S. Hopkins, D. D, President of Emery
College, Oxford, Ga., -" Is Science Worth Knowing?"

10.30 A.M. First Public Platform M.:.:ri- of the Forestry and A.\ ;i:uli:ilr
Congress; Addresses by President S. W. Knapp, President
Hopkins, Hon. S. A. Knapp, and others.
2.30 P. M. Tabernacle Lecture, -Prof. S. A. Knapp, President Iowa State
Agricultural College, -"Country Life."
4.00 P. M. Forestry Congress. Lecture, President I. S. Hopkins, D. D., -
"Tool Craft."
8.oo P. M. Tabernacle Lecture,- Prof. A. B. French, -"Our Worlds; or,
The Narrowness of Human Life."

8.00 A. M. Forestry Congress.
9.00 A. M. Forestry Congress.
10.30 A.M. Tabernacle Lecture, Prof. W. M. R. French,-" The Wit and
Wisdom of the Crayon." Illustrated with lightning crayon
sketches, drawn in the presence of the audience.
1.30 P. M. -Forestry Congress. Devotional Conference.
2.30 P. M. Tabernacle Lecture,-The Rev. R. J. Cooke, A. M., Knoxville,
Ten'n., -"Representative Men."
4.00 P. M. Forestry Congress.
8.00 P. M. Tabernacle Lecture,- Miss Lydia M. Von Folkenstein, of J rijuslem.
-" The Bedouin of Palestine." Richly illustrated by costumes,
curiosities, and impersonations.
9.30 P. M. Stereopticon Studies,-" Localities in Palestine."
/ ^

- `=moo

16 The Florida Chautauqua.


8.00 A. M. Forestry Congress.
9.00 A. M. Forestry Congress.
10.30 A. M. Tabernacle Lecture,- The Rev. Frank. Bristol, A.M., Chicago, Ill.,
1.30 P. M. Forestry Congress.
2.30 P. M. Tabernacle Lecture, Prof. W. M.'R. French, Knack of Draw-
ing, Natural and Acquired." Illustrated by crayon sketches.
4.00 P. M. Forestry.Congress.
8.00 P. M. Tabernacle Lecture, Miss Lydia M. Von Folkenstein, "The
Fellaheen, or Rural Population." Profusely illustrated.
9.30 P. M. Stereoptican Studies, Localities in Palestine.

FRID\V, FEB. 20.

S.o . Mt. Fo:'i,. 'ttr, Cc.ners.
no.: A. 1.I. F,,restr,, Congrei".
.10 A: 1 -. Tal"ri:I. le L.:.:tar. ,-- r.:.. W. N. R. French,-- 'Con,\ enti.? nal
Art and Mblodern Decoration."
1.3o P. rt. F.-.re tiry 7C.-. n'ri :-.
2.3.' P. NM. Taberaicle lccturc,-The Rev. Frank Bristol, Chicago, III.,-
The .:a3rd irf A.'.)n."
4.00 P. ri.. F.:irc-try Crigress.
8.oo P. M. Taherna:Cl Lr.:rurc.--M;l L,"d;a NM. 'V.n Foikenstein,-"City
Life iIn Jeru.alenm." P'r.:.lseld illusirated.

5.MI rRD.i FEB. 21.

S oA .A. .Spec;al Teachers' Lecture.
9.o .4. Ni. Slpcial T,:achers' Lecturr.-The Rev. S. G. Smith, D. D, St. Paul,
Miin -" A Ne%. Education."
10 30 A. N. Tabcrrna.le I.i:crure, Ma-ss Children's Meeting. Address, Hon.
'l.:.lt., T. .\Agel, B.:-i.n, Mlai., -" Bands or Mercy."
1.30o Mt. Spci;dal lfeach,:-rs' C. 'nference.
2.30 P. Ni. '.:al ard.] Initrimn :ta C .'a cert, under the dlre: tion of Prof. W. F.
Sh rini. Boi.t..n. lMass. Soloists, Mrs. [uvia C. Hull, New York;
Mii~s C rl I. L-.. nJou ar.d ian, MI,: Anna \V' Wl, of Nash-. ile
4.00 P M. Si-.,al Chiliren', Miceting. Readings, Prof. Virgil A. Pinklev
St.:.r, MrN-.G. R. Alden (Pani.). Song, -- Mlises W'eil antd
[.:, u ird.
5.0 ,: :. Sp '..:' T-:a.:lirs' Lecture, The Rev. J. L. NI. Curry, D. D. Rich.
m.:.ind, Va.
S.co P. M. Lecture,--Judge J T Bernard, Tallaha.see, Florida,--"The
Phil, opli, ':f Hiito'ry."
90o P. Mi. Stercopticon .Studics,-Engl;sb Cathedrals. Music on the Lake
and illumination.

CIII~-~*~--C--~- -



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