This will be the case at 3:30 p.m. today in the Hall of Christ, where Schmitz will give a presentation on science at Chautauqua titled “Creation and Re-creation: Science (and Religion and Art) at Chautauqua.” His lecture is part of the Oliver Archives Heritage Lecture Series.
At 3:30 p.m. today in the Hall of Christ, as part of the Oliver Archives Heritage Lecture Series, the Rev. Anna Howard Shaw and the Rev. James Monroe Buckley will bring to life “The Suffrage Debate at Chautauqua, 1892.”
The following is excerpted from the Aug. 8, 1930, edition of The Chautauquan Daily.
Both were sportsmen and liked the challenge of a hunt. They were rugged individualists. Both men loved and promoted the West. And, yes, Theodore Roosevelt and Buffalo Bill Cody knew one another. The public assumed a mutual friendship would be natural.
The idea began with William Jennings Bryan’s “Cross of Gold” speech, where he speculated that if cities were taken down, they would reemerge; but if rural America were taken down, the cities would die. This speculation got Jeremy M. Johnston thinking, and he will share some of those thoughts at 3:30 p.m. today in the Hall of Christ.
Theodore Roosevelt: governor, Rough Rider, father, president and speaker at Chautauqua. At 3:30 p.m. today in the Hall of Christ, Roosevelt will once again appear on a Chautauqua platform.
The following is excerpted from the July 19, 1914, edition of The Chautauquan Daily.
Science and technology are all about the living. And the dead. Heather Gill-Frerking will explain further at 3:30 p.m. today in the Hall of Christ. As part of the Oliver Archives Heritage Lecture Series, Gill-Frerking will give a talk titled “Using Modern Technology to Study Ancient Bodies.”
Editor’s Note: To celebrate Chautauqua Golf Club’s centennial, the Daily each week will feature an article from our archives highlighting the club’s first year and landmark events in its history.
Deborah Shea Doyle’s early life and career prepared her for foreign service, even though it wasn’t planned that way.