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SEASON OF 1901. CHAUTAUQUA, NEW YORK.— July 3-August 29. Recog- MOUNTAIN LAKE PARK, MD. - August 1-28. Recog. nition Day, August 14.
nition Day, August 15. ALBANY, GA. - March and April.
MONTEAGLE, TENN.— July 3-August 28. Recognition ALLERTON, Iowa.-- August 20-27.
Day, August 19. ATLANTIC City, N. J.-- July 7-28.
Recognition Day, August 1.
MT. VERNON, OHIO.— July 15-29.
MADISON, IND. - July 4-11. CLINTON, ILL. — August 16–26.
MAINE CHAUTAUQUA UNION, FRYEBURG, ME. - July 16– CHETEK, Wis.- July 13-28.
August 31. Recognition Day, August 21. CHESAPEAKE, CHAUTAUQUA BEACH, MD.— July 1-31. Miami VALLEY, FRANKLIN, Ohio.— July 26-August 5. CARTHAGE, Mo.- June 18.
NORTH DAKOTA, DEVIL's LAKE, N. D. - June 28-July CONNECTICUT VALLEY, NORTHAMPTON, MASS. — July 9- 22. Recognition Day, July 19. 19. Recognition Day, July 18.
OTTAWA, KANSAS. — June 24-July 5. Recognition CLARINDA, Iowa. — August 15-29.
Day, July 3. CENTRAL New YORK, TULLY LAKE, New YORK.-- OCEAN GROVE, N. J.— July 8-18. Recognition Day, August 10-25. Recognition Day, August 15.
July 18. CLOUDCROFT, NEW MEXICO.- June 17.
OCEAN PARK, OLD OP.CHARD, ME. - July 26-September CARMEL GROVE, BINGHAMTON, NEW YORK. — July 27- 2. Recognition Day, August 9. August 11.
PACIFIC GROVE, CAL. - July 23-August 3. Recognition CREAL SPRINGS, ILL.- July 4-11. Recognition Day, July 36. Day, July 10.
PIASA BLUFFS, ILL.— July 18-August 15. Recognition CENTRAL ILLINOIS, MECHANICSBURG, ILL. - August 16-27.
Recognition Day, August 1. DELAVAN, Wis.— July 24-August 4.
PONTIAC, ILL.— July 25-Aug. 7. Recognition Day, DE FUNIAK SPRINGS, FLA.-February 14-April 2.
August 6. EAGLESMERE, PA.- July 18-August 29.
PLAINVILLE, Conn.— July 24-31. Recognition Day, EPWORTH PARK, BETHESDA, OHIO.- July 31-August July 31. 14. Recognition Day, August 12.
Peoria, ILL. — July 2-11. FORT SMITH, ARK.-June 9-17.
PETERSBURG, ILL.- August 8-22. Recognition Day, GRIMSBY PARK, ONTARIO, CANADA. — July 1-August August 16. 31.
ROCK RIVER, Dixon, ILL.— July 24-August 8. RecogHEDDING, NEW HAMPSHIRE. — July 24-August 15. nition Day, July 31. ISLAND PARK, ROME CITY, IND.—July 24-August 15. ROCKY MOUNTAIN, PALMER LAKE, Colo.— July 5Recognition Day, August 8.
August 9. Recognition Day, August 9. Iowa Falls, Iowa.- August 4-16.
ROUND LAKE, N. Y.JACKSON, GA.— July 7-13.
SPIRIT LAKE, Iowa.– July 17-August 1. Recognition KANKAKEE, ILL.— July 19-28.
Day, July 29.
SHASTA RETREAT, CAL.- July 3-8.
SOUTHERN OREGON, ASHLAND, OREGON.-
SMITHVILLE, OH10.- August 17-September 2.
Twin City, URBANA, ILL. - August 16–25. Recogni-
TEXAS - COLORADO, BOULDER, COLO.- July 4-August 9. LAKE ORION, MICH.- August 1-22. Recognition Day, URBANA, Ohio.- July 21-31. Recognition Day, July August 9.
30. LITHIA SPRINGS, ILL.— August 10-26. Recognition WATERLOO, Iowa.— July 10-24. Recognition Day, Day, August 20.
July 22. LONG BEACH, CAL. — July 15-26. Recognition Day, WINFIELD, KANSAS. — July 2-11. Recognition Day, July 26.
July 5. LOUISIANA, Ruston, LA.—July 1-28. Recognition Day, WILLAMETTE VALLEY, OREGON CITY, OREGON.— July 3July 17.
13. Recognition Day, July 11. LAKE CONTRARY, ST. JOSEPH, Mo.— July 21-August 4. WINONA LAKE, IND. - July 1-August 27. Recognition LAKE CHAMPLAIN, BURLINGTON, VT. - July 10-Au- Day, August 6. gust 6.
WathenA, KANSAS.— July 27-August 4. Recognition MIDLAND, DES MOINES, Iowa. - July 2-16. Recog- Day, August 2. nition Day, July 16.
WAXAHACHIE, Texas. — July 24-August 5.
A SYSTEM OF POPULAR EDUCATION
CALENDAR FOR 1901.
Children's Day, August 8.
Aquatic Day, August 9.
Grange Day, August 10.
Tennis Tournament, August 13.
Recognition Day, August 14.
Improvement Day, August 15.
Schools Close, August 16.
National Army Day, August 17.
Golf Tournament, August 20.
Program of the 28th Annual Assembly,
July 3 - August 29. During the many years of Chautauqua's his ler of Washington University, and Dr. Geo. tory there has at no time been so marked a D. Kellogg of Yale. growth in all branches of its work as that The Summer Schools have been strengthshown in the last three years. 1899 marked ened in proportion to the growing demands the twenty-fifth anniversary of the Assembly made upon them. A summer school for libraand also the advent of a new régime in the ry training has been added as a distinct departmanagement and organization of the many de ment. It will be directly in charge of librapartments of the Summer City. Interests rians of wide reputation. Special classes in theretofore divided were amalgamated and ad Spanish and English for visitors to the Exministered from a common center. Wide in position have been added to the School of terest was awakened by the infusion of new Modern Languages. Radical changes have life into the various channels of the work and been made in the nature study work in which marked and radical changes were instituted in the Nature Study department of Cornell will the physical side of Chautauqua as well as in directly coöperate with Chautauqua and inits administrative policy. At that session the structors from that institution will be in imincrease in attendance over previous years mediate charge. Instruction for children has amounted to twenty per cent, and last season,
also been unified and graded for all ages from under more adverse conditions, the visitors the kindergarten to the graduate adult. Spewere equal in number. Again 1901 promises
cial courses in manual training, nature study, to be the greatest in Chautauqua's history. history and music will be offered in the Boys' There is an especial national interest in the and Girls' Clubs, and vacation classes will be Pan-American Exposition to be held at the organized for children between the ages of very gates of the Assembly, and the Chautau the kindergarten and the clubs. In the other qua program is in every way worthy of the at departments new courses have been added and tention which it is attracting. The names of
additional instructors engaged. Governor Odell, President Harper, Joseph Jef
It is interesting to note that there were more ferson, General Lee, John McNeil. Dr. Tal
than 42,000 visitors at Chautauqua last season mage, Senator Fairbanks, Dr. Gunsaulus, Dr.
who were free to attend the 300 public exerFrancis E. Clark and Dr. W. S. Ament, add
cises, and 2,634 students attended 112 courses unusual strength to an otherwise strong array
in the summer schools conducted by 74 in
structors. of men of prominence in the educational field who will speak at Chautauqua this summer.
Chautauqua is becoming more and more a
convention center. The International ExecuAs this is the German Italian year in the
tive Sunday School Committee will meet at Chautauqua Literary and Scientific Circle,
Chautauqua on Friday, August 2. The Hon. these subjects will receive special attention in
Hoke Smith of Georgia is president of the the popular program. Among the lectures of
International Association; B. F. Jacobs of fered will be a series on Rome by Mr. Percy M.
Chicago is chairman of the Executive CommitReese, lecture on Italy by Prof. George E. tee. Vincent, and a lecture course on the German In addition to the usual Chautauqua excurInfuence American Literature by Prof. M. sions it will also be possible this year for visiD. Learned of the University of Pennsylva tors to the Assembly to take advantage of nia. Also Round Tables by Prof. F. J. Miller the Pan-American rates to Buffalo, which is of the University of Chicago, Prof. Otto Hel but two hours distant.
JOHN H. VINCENT, Chancellor.
E. G. DUSENBURY, Second Vicc-President. CLEM STUDEBAKER, President.
CHESTER D. MASSEY, Third Vice-President.
IRA M. MILLER, Secretary.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES.
John Brown, Chicago, Ill.
IRA M. MILLER, Akron, Ohio.
Wilson M. Day, Chairman.
John H. VINCENT, ex-officio.
DEPARTMENT OF INSTRUCTION.
GEORGE E. VINCENT, Principal.
Scott BROWN, Vice-Principal.
Division of Home Reading.
John M. SIDDALL, Assistant Editor Chautauquan.
WILSON M. DAY, Chairman.
Bureau of Extension.
FRANK A. CATTERN, Director.
Bureau of Accounting and Finance.
ERNEST S. Hougu, Director.
DIVISION OF POPULAR LECTURES AND
Princeton. July 3, 4, 5, 6.
Mr. I. V. Flagler, of Au-
19, 20, 22, 23.
Dr. William Seam an Dr. O. P. Gifford, Buffalo,
N. Y. July 3,4, 5.
Principal G. M. Grant, of
HUGI LEE, U. S. A. of Springfield, Mass. July
Canada. July 7, 14, 21. 22-23
Dr. F. W. Gunsaulus, of Chicago, July 6, Miss Anna Barrows, Editor of American
7, 8. Kitchen Magazine, July 24.
President William R. Harper, of The UniMrs. Emily M. Bishop, of New York. Julyversity of Chicago. August 14. 8, 19, August 3.
Prof. A. B. Hart, of Harvard. Aug. 19-24. Dr. Amory H. Bradford, of Montclair, N.
Prof. Otto Heller, of Washington UniverJ. July 8-12, 14.
sity. July 31. Mr. Frank Chapin Bray, Editor of The Dr. P. S. Henson, of Chicago. July 25-26.
Chautauquan. August 19. Miss Amalie Hofer, Editor
Dr. J. M. Buckley, Editor of the Kindergarten Magaof New York Christian
zine, Chicago. August 2, 10. Advocate. August 6-9.
Mr. Elbert Hubbard, East
Prof. Richard Burton, of Dr. Albert L. Hudson, Buf-
falo. July 12.
Dr. Lincoln Hulley, of
Dr. Jesse Lyman Hurlbut,
Mr. William S. Cherry, Union. of Africa. August 27, 28.
Mr. George Wharton James, of Los AnProf. Anna B. Comstock, of Cornell. July geles, Cal. July 20, 22, 24. 16.
Mr. Joseph Jefferson, of Buzzards Bay, President Wm. H. Crawford, of Allegheny Mass. August 15. College. July 22.
Dr. George D. Kellogg, of Yale. Aug. 8. Mr. Melvil Dewey, Supt. of the New York Mr. Henry M. Ladd, of Cleveland, O. State Library. July 15.
August 22. Dr William Il. Drummond, of Montreal, Prof. M. D. Learned, of The University of Canada. July 11, 12.
Pennsylvania. July 22–26.
Dr. Robert S. MacAr-
Dr. George Elliott, of De Capt. Charles McIlvaine,
of Fitzgerald, N. C. July
Dr. John McNeil, of Scot-
University of Chicago. Au-