Newspaper Page Text
THE BISBEE DAILY REVIEW. BISBEE. ARIZONA 8UNDAY MORNING.
MAY 1. 1904.
(Continued From Page One.)
Bow divide into the following fourteen
Utes and territories: Louisiana. Ar-
tansas. Missouri. Oklahoma. Indian
Territory. Kansas. Colorado. Nebarska
lowu, Minnesota.. North Dakota,
Wyoming and Montana.
In the fore part of 1S9S an editorial
B'aa published in a St. Lmiis paper to
he effect that the centennials of the
great events in the history of the
-United States were not all over and
rredictlng that tho greatest was yet
lo be held tho centennial of tho ac
Culsition of the Louisiana Territory.
This edKorial was taken up in tho
press and commented upon, resulting
In organized agitation by the Missouri
Historical society. The clamor for a
commomnra,,ve centennial become so
general that, in Teaponse to strong
pc-bllc sentiment. Governor Stevens, of
Missouri, issue a rail for a conven
i1nn of delegates representing tho
f tates and territories embraced in the
l-o'ilsiana Purchase territory, to be
tield in St. Louis on Jan. 10. 1899. The
Convection was attended by nlnety
ih'ee delegates appointed by the re
snectlve governors, and it was unani
mously voted to hold an exposition.
International in its scope in St. Louis.
Yho convention extended an invitation
o tho United States goverment to as
sist in the enterprise, and appelated
an executive committee, with Hon.
David It Francis m chairman, and also
a committee of fifty representative
CUiens of St. Louis, to co-operate in
fho matter. Plans were devised for
raisins' money to build the exposition
-H'u,dlngs and defray the general ex.
frses, and R was fixed that $15,000
0 the amount paid for the territory,
Should be raised, one-third by private
tihscr1pnon, one-third to be paid by
he cltv .and one-third to be asked
irom the United States government.
Tho committee was increased In
tqenVbersnip to 00, and work immedi
ately begun. Congress passed a bill
?une -I, 1902, promising government
vunnort and $5 000,000 appropriation
if th citizens of 8t. Louis raised $10.
tt00 000. On Jan. 12, 1901, it was an
nounced that the St. Louis popular
nhseriDtkm list, by the sale of stock,
reorhed $& 000.000, and on Jan. 30,
1901. an ordinance was passed by the
Municipal assemolv authorizing tho ls
.anre of city bonds to the amount of
JIWiO.POO. The bill appropriaing
5 000.000 was passed by the House of
I'enresentaures on Feb. 3, and the
un of $15 000000 was assured. Pres
ident McKinley immediately signed
fhf Mil and on March 12. 1901, appoint
T1 tho National commission of nine
-nembers. It was then decided to
pen -the Exposition on April 30. 1903
Officers were elected, the companv
vai incorporated and tie site for the
fcmosltMn wa chosen in Forest Park
A vast natural park in the southwest
t""1 border cf St. Louis. Trees were
felled some hills were leveled, tb
torrrse o( the RlverDcs Peres Vhich
an through the park was in part
tnangeu, and the mammoth enterprise
"Tvi-3 under way, by the time that, on
"Avcut 20, 1901, President McKinlev
Jsned a proclamation adressed to all
he nations of the world and exend
fng them an Invitation to participate
4n tJio World's Fair. Acceptances re
telvcd indicated the official participa
tion of nearly all the civilized govern
ments of the world.
The site was made ready, embracing
-1?40 acres of ground practically an
rpa two milpslong and one mile wlce
teouiring six miles of fence to en
f lose it. The "World's Columbian Ex--osrtlan
at Chicago embraced 633 acre!
fhe Pa'is Exposition in 1900 occupied
35 neres. the Pan-American at Buf
falo 300 acres, the Centennial at Thila
Uplnhla 236 acres, and the Trans-Mis-1sslpnl
at Omaha 150 acres. The Chi
cago Exposition buildings covered a
ota of 200 acres, while over 250 acres ,
-ore covereu wnn Duiiumgs at tae
Louisiana Purchase Exposition.
The main exhibit palaces at St.
-touts have under roof 128 acres. Those
St Chicago covered 82 acres, at Buf-
aio 16 acres, and at Omaha nine acres.
As the time passed and the Exposi
tion increased in magnitude the en
Cbuslasro of the project corresponding
ly increased. Additional appropriations
or the erection of buildings and ex
tibts were made by the United States
government; Missouri alone appro
priated $1,000,000; foreign nations in
creased their ciginal appropriations
"Snd asked for larger allotments of
4pa-e for their exhibits, and the Ex
position was practically re-planned on
he most Jiberal basis. It finally bo
ame apparent that the immensity of
Che enterprise would preclude Its com
4Plctement and formal opening to the
vorld en the date originally appointed,
pril 30, 1903. and the time was ex
tended one year and officially an-
On April 30, 1903, twenty months
after the first stake for the location
Of the exposition buildings had been
0 riven on September 3,
1901. the Ex
0ttt va1 .. m..1 va -
--" u r aau cumpieieu, ana .
0n mat day was officially dedicated to """",' .T'ooo' Canada $30 000
ls memorial nnmn.a h t, TrTMt Brazil. $15,000. i,anaaa, u.uuu.
I the United States, Theodore Roose-
. . . r ' -'' "..-
t, and ofher national dicnitaries.
officials of the Exposition com-
Somo Of fhfi STnnllAi- hnilrtlnfre
rected. most of the large
res had been com Die t-
Machinery Hall and
ft t Inn Tilltlrlinf fnrn
,on the grounds, had
need, and Mexico had
national pavilion on
evcland also parU-
unique epoch In
Ited States when
e of a national
al time granted
ecry effort was made U hurry the
work of completion of the Exposition,
and to collect and rush forward the
SSSIS. of ianlei .S,'
S tt.tra' f rnv"
tlon grounds the force of 6,000 work-
men was constantly augmented until
20.000 were dally engaged In rushing
.! ., - !, .i i.
the nork to a nnlnshed termination.
I mlnorTetalis Louisiana Purchase
KtPOslUon stands prat Icall, cam-
Ped a a cost oalmost SoO.0.000
n,7 annrnnrlatlon amounted to $7.-'
j flr ..'j . addition tho govern -
mcnV recently loaned to tho Expcsl- phu """" ana ""
tlon company J4.C00.000. making a We tracked railway quickly con
total of $11.063 000 secured from the Tiy ,'"hwh(eer 'Wfy w
national government. The state. muni- ttroughont the .rrounH.
cipal and other appropriations of this ' A feature never before a-.iempted en
ocuntry made a total of almost $7.- 6 Grand a scalo In ireiois exp-s-000.000.
and to this Is added tho 10,- ' l0I " the holding if athWiic gaiiei
000.000 from St. Louis and her citizens. cni contests. One of the srja.eu at
The balanco of the total cost of the rations during tho WorMv Fair w..l
Exposition was expended by the other " Participated In by famous athletes
nations of the world. ,ircm every portion of tho civilized
No previous exposition has tad a "world. Tho athletic arena constructed
more beautiful site. Tho Chicago. Ex- ,wl seat more than 25,000 persons.
osition had Lake Michigan stretching Another original and Interesting
Into the distance as a background, but leaturo is the Aerial Tournament, in
he St. Louis Exposition Is bordered
iy verdant hills and charming visSas
'ormed by shallow valleys. Involving
'andscape features embraced by no
revious Exposition, and surrounding
he main picture as a
The. architecture of this universal
Exposition is majestic in the great
white exhibit palaces, historical in tho
foreign and state buildings, and unl-
cersally cosmopolitan and unique In
The main picture comprises ten
great palaces .arranged In fan-shape
in their location. Surmounting a mil,
and 200 feet from ihe top ci me duuu- hospitals with corps of physicians and
ing to tho level of the exposition attendants, who can quickly be sum
grounds below, stands Festival Hall, raoned to take care of visitors who
overlooking tho Cascade Gardens, nay be 6Uddenly taken ill or moot
These three cascades are the largest -i accidents,
waterfalls ever constructed, and nine-1 During the Exposition period a day
y thousand gallons of water a minute has been Bel apart jor .gah stats, and
pour down in three magnificent tor- designated as that parti :nlar state's
ents. at night being illuminated by oay Tce samo p!an tg caTtitii , t
?leotriclty. At their bases stretches wiln resi,PCt to many of tho I.iifce
he lagoon which winds its W.jitlonal organizations.
hrough the main portion of the expo- In FesUval Hall ls lnstaued the larg
iltion picture and traversed by gon- est organ , the worjd and ro
Iclas. The Cascade Gardens are semi- ltai8 and conccru wm be bcld at ln.
-lrcular in form sloping grauually 1 erval(J rcg the exposition
rom Festival H.oll to the main level of period
he grounds. Each side of this cres-
ent shaped hil lis flanked wltha w de '
italrwar. and its crown 6unnounteo , X . , , , . , , , .
V Festival Hal? is covered by the p P"" fj ' 'I'Jl
Colonnade of BUtes. The Court of ' -j. n he public untn sunset.
.oaooMr-S: "-." '-. the grunls.
uents typicaUy commemoraUve of the aI'd'8Kp0" 1 " b fTi'-T '
' ouislana Purchase, chief of which is' "10f1elpUon n,"?t" nV'0 ,Cl,J5'
he Louisiana Purchase Monument. V? Sn
100 feet high with shaft 17 feet in di- exposition win not be open on Sun
.meter, surmounted by the statute of day 7 me during the enUre
' iberty. facing the city of St. Louis, Vetoa--.nrt
lookine out tn tho world a culld-l All hauling and replenishing of cx-
ing star to the sculptural groups
lollcal of tho twelve states and two '" " K"""" """"b " "w
territories formed from the Louisiana boure "to interfere with sightseeing,
"urchase. which are located at the 0n December 1, seven months after
other end of the Court of Honor, in ,he opening, the exposition will have
ho Colonade of statea surmounting, officially terminated, and the Loulsl
ho crescent-shaped hill and flanking iana Purchase Exposition will have
festival Hall, ono of the mest ornate, passed into' history as PTObabit tho
Exposition structures t
The main nartion of the Exposition
grounds is occupied by the -ten large
ixhiblt palaces, as follows: Liberal
rts. Mines and Metallurgy, Manu
'ictures, Education Varied Industries,
Electricity, Transportation, Machinery,
igriculturo and Horticulture. In addl
lon to these, ls the group of perman
ent, stone structures erected for the
' dlsolay of art at a cost of $1.014,0C0.
ocated at the rear of the Cascade
hardens behind Festival Hall; The
"V3shlngton University buildings In
ho western part of the grounds which
on $1,000,000 and are utilized by the
Exposition until its close when they
vlll he turned over to "Washington
University; the Forestry, Fish and
lame Building, and the buildings of
he different governments of the
In the eastern portion or tho grounds
re located all the state buildings, the
lissouri state building standing on
he brow of the plateau and overlook-
ng the main portion of the grounds
The Administration building, in
vhich is located the offices of the offi
-ials, constituting it the seat of the
exposition government, is the main
mllding in the "Washington University
troup and is located on the top of a
;entle rise of ground overlooking the
Exposition from the west.
Skirting the northern boundary ol
"he Exposition for almost a mile, is the
Street of Concessions, lined on both
sides by buildings containing various
attractions, erected at a total cost of
$5,000,000 by concessioners. This
street has been officially termed "The
Pike," and corresponds to the Midway
of the Columbian Exposition.
A striking and beautiful feature of
the Exposition is the Floral Clock,
with a dial one hundred feet ln diam
eter, and handa fifty feet long, which
correctly notes the time. Another at
tractive feature is the Ilose Garden,
six acres in area and containing 50,
000 rose trees.
The following countries have erect
ed .at the total expenditures noted:
,,, -,. nnn. n.Mnn,. S75 000:
SSf 'S2 Z"' ,r nJJ
, .q? Aruv, r't.in'i iiuinnfl. nnha
$20,000; France, $250,000; Germany,
$250,000; Great Britain, $25t,000;
ndla, $20,000; Ita. iT'Mn,, J-imn,
60,000; Mexico, $25,000; Morocco,
20,000; Nicaraugua, $20,000; Slam,
25'000; Sweden. $20,000; the Nether-
ands, $10,000. Over fifty foreign gov-
Dt only ,Lo """"Ties noted above
""" l'a iviuun.
France naa erectea a repiica oi ine
Grand Trianon, of Versailles, a mag-
nmcent villa erected by Louis xiv tor
aaame ae Aiamienon ana one or tec
favorite places of .residence of Ae
er president of first Napoleon. The Versailles Ga.I
slsted in rcre. cas are also reproduced In all their
Tn tho southwestern portion of the
grounds Is located tho Phiniplne v:I-
lage, on tho banks of a large artificial
'e. This lako will also serve as a
c p" for &T ProtecUon f ,he
' OpposUo tho western enrranco of the
"ransportaUon building Is a full-slrl
..,,. ..... c...- ,cM
nn?a t X? ?5 ?"?' rfc
,MW rf i. pi? TS.
-c border of -the Plateau of Sta.ci
Uan(,g tho rproauctlon of home 0,
orps of unIformcd eu,,,,, TJi,rts
(J Jg ..
Thirty-five ml es of asphalt, macx-
?.am gravel roads traverse Int
wmen air-snips or various kinds will
ontest over a designated course.
A Press building hag been erected
or visiting newspaper men. It U
oratnd noar the Manufactures Build-
ng, and is a comfortable home-iike
place, with chairs., tables and wide
verandas. Hero may bo found all the
f icilitles which the newspaper or
riagazino writer may desire, books' or
reference, maps, the leading journals
and magazines of tho wcrkl and all
' he publications relating to the various
departments of tho Exposition,
Throughout the grounds at various
places have been erected emergency
Sym-Ihlbits must be done at night, as noth
'KreaiC&l ana mut rnmnrAhpn ov.
that the world has
OFFICIAL HYM OF LOUISIANA
The following hymn, written upon lu
vitatlon of tho Exposition management
by Edmund Claren Stedman, was
sund by a chorus of five hundred
voices. The music for the hymn was
written also, upon official invitation.
Dy woiessor John K. Paine of Har
HYMN OF THE WEST.
"World's Fair, St. Louis, 1904.
O Thou, whose glorious orbs on high
Lngird the earth with splendor
rora out Thy secret place draw nigh
The courts and. temples of thin
Fill with Thy might
Thesp domes that in Thy purpose
And lilt a nation's heart anew!
llumlne Thou" each pathway here,
To show the marvels God hath
Since first Thy people's chief and seer
Looked up with that pronhUc
" Bade Time unroll
The fateful scroll.
And empire nnto Freedom gave
From cloudland height to tropic
'oared through the gatewavs of the
Thy mighty rlvcra join their tide.
ntl on the wings of morn sent forth
Their mists tho faT-off peskd divide.
By Tfiee unsealed,
Tho mountains yield
Ores that the wealth of Ophlr shame
And gems enwrought of seven-hued1
Lo, through what years tho soil hath
At thine own time to glvo increass
iffho greater and tho lowir grain
TI.J- ripening boll .tio myriad rlccce!
Thy creatures graze
League after league across the land
The ceaseless herds obey Thy hand.
lieu, whose high archways shine most
Above the plenteous 'western plain.
Thine ancient tribes from round the
All Kinds of Mining Business
pects Bought and Sold. ASSAYING
References: First National Bank
To breathe Its quickening air are
And smiles tho sun
To see made ono
Their brood throughout Earth's
I .and or tho new and lordlier raci!
EDMUND CLARENCE STEDMAN.
Opening Prayer at
St. Louis Fair
REV. F. W. CUNSAULUS SELECT
ED FOR THE HIGH
Divine Assistance Invoked As First
Act In the Opening of the World's
St. Louis, April, 30. Itev. F. W.
Gunsanlus in the presence of 50,000
people, odcred the opening prayer at
iho Fair grounds today. The Rev.
"Almighty God, Author of all good
ness, ln whose hand are all our times,
who art from all eternity unto all eter
nity, we pause upon this glad and in
spiring moment where an hundred re
joicing years are met, and we offer
Thee our praise and prayer. "We
bumble ourselves and yet we exult
In Thee today as we implore Thy
spirit divinely to open the gates of
this our festival and prosper it with
holy guidance, remembering that ours
Is the unchanging God. "We celebrate
'he significance of far-reaching events.
We sshall, here, day by day, rehearse
the story of uncounted transforma
tions. O, Thou eternal Love and
Light, stay us and guide us, Thou
who art the same yesterday and for
ever! "We know not the swiftness of
time or the startling movement of
events, while we pray for the life and
good of the president of these United
States and all others in authority
with him. "We perceive not how
weak is man when we Implore Thy
blessing upon the officers of this Cen
tennial celebration and upon their
work. Only when we are sure that
Thou, who will protect and guide
them, dlds't aforetime succor and lead
our fathers on their way, do we grate
fully recognize that the continuity of
American history is in the life and
Purpose of God as revealed in the pro
wess of man, and that ln Thee we
have the future as In Thee wo had the
last. For this we adore Thy great
ind holy name, and mako mention of
Thy goodness and power "We re
member gratefully the days of old.
We thank Thee for those silences and
solitudes, well nigh eternal and in
Inlte, in which God wrought In natur
i! manners here creating a measure
less opportunity and (advantage ,1n
'oil and sky, river and rock, fores'
Mid climate a challenge for the hand
nd hearts which should meet an
naster the nascent energies and builr
commonwealths in these new realm
L'qr tie glory of God and the good
man. tim -rnou nasi orten taught u
s,)w poor are resources apparently ;r
ixhaustlble, how worth'ejs aro flasv
ng ores and hidden ntrjtms withor
uan Thy servant and child, vlceregar
if Thyself mide kingly by Thy pror
'ence and grace -to subdue and tran
onn according to Thy plan. So w
hank Thee for our fathers and c
iothers who by Thy good spiri
vrought righteousness, -while th
topued the mouths of wild beas
luencbed the violence of even prair'
"''e. rocked their children to sleep wi
He wolfs ho'vl shivering the qu'
!ght. overcame the savage and tv
""stllence, conquered poverty, turn"
''lderness Into gardens, and tran
irmed hot deserts Into fields whe"
'oom- the rose and cornflower and
rhe-e ripen apples of gold In pictures
"' silver. The lilUo ODe has become
thousand and the small one a stronr
'ition. The wilderness and the soil
it place have indeed been glad for
hem. Verily, the Lord hath hasten
ed it in His time. Make ns worthier
"' inch fatherhood and motherhood
id because we shall henceforth serve
-lore devoutly their God who is also
"ur God, we lift up our eyep, on th!
Hy at least, to the hills whence
'nmeth our help Glad is our thanks
ri'ing, fervent our praise, but quick
tnd tender on this exultant day is the
consciousness of our short-comings and
our iniquities. By the same might
with which Thou hast led and protect
ed, spare us and pardon. From our
greed and foolish pride, from onr
fear of men and our faithfulness to
Thee, we appeal to Thee through Him
who suffered for all our sins. May no
splendid events of our history hide
from us Thy righteousness revealed
betimes in tlame and thunder. Clouds
and darkness have Indeed been round
about Thee, at times in our history,
but ever justice and judgment have
been the habitation of Thy throne. We
bnve 3lnned against Thy command
stents, and lo! Thou hast done great
afad good things for us and wonderful.
Thou hast blessed us In basket and
m store and planted in the midst of
the garden of our growth tho tree of
Life, which bears twelve manner of
fruits whoso leaves also are for use
healing of the nations. When we have
ost offended against Thy holy law.
e have done It amid all the glory of
ine Infinite goodness. Deliver ns.
wp pray rnee, irom o.ur bibb ana ior-
giVe, renewing in our fresh vision of
Jefeuq Christ tho assurances of Thy
parddn. Farewell the past; -welcome
tho fSture, O, our King! May we not
tc Mlnea and Pros-
suglas. Banco de Sonora,
t'ali Thoe, O. Thou God of nations,
since Thou hast called us to tasks so
lubllme and haet spread every ban
,uet with hands of love and for the
icher triumph of Thy kingdom in and
trough the governments of men. To
his end may we have that righteous
ess which, coming from above," is life
nd hope. Then our youth shall bo re
ewed like the eagles; we shall mount
ipon wings; we shall run and not be
reiry; we shall even walk and not bo
alnt. Give us tho ennobling expecta
Ion that as our God bath commanded
ur strength because of the very great
ess of our way ln the past, even so
hall he lead us on from enterprise to
'nterpriso oi faith, from altar to altar
f devotion, even from Gethsamane to
""ilvary of self-sacrifice, so that we
nav follow the uncrowned holiness
-om glory unto glery. Accustom ua
Banco de Cananea
, Dpanmeot ot Casace CrcsotldatdOP!r Co B A-
Cananea, Sonora. Hexico.
Established 1902, Transacts a General BanKinrf Business
Drafts Issued on all Parts of the World.
Exchange in Mexican money.
W. C. Greene, President.
L Macmanus. Cashier.
F. E. Beecher, Asst. Cashier
POSlQfflCE SALOON and RESTAURANT
Jim UAT, Proprietor
MEALS OK SHORT ORDERS
Ronqutllo. Sonora, Mexico
TIME CARD OF THE CANANIA. Hftfp I AnflP.PQ
YAQUI RIVER & PACIFIC "UUI K J?"10'5
railroad co. i E LEaaETT. prop.
Leave Naco for Cananea at 10:30 a. m. Cananea, Sonora, flex
Arrive Canane at 12:30 p m.
Leave Canane for Naco at 2:10 p. m. rrATr. 0-KI i-CJ A
Arrive Naco at 4 p m. HOTEL SONORA
Connections at Naco with E. P. t S. W. first-class hotel
R. R. in Cananea
Effective January IT DINING ROOM
E A. McFARLAND. barber SHOpd bar
AsMMancGenerM Mxnagrr. Rates. S1.O0. 1.50 and $2.0" per day.
Branch The Bank of Bisbee I
W. H. 8R0PHY, President.
J- 8. DOUGLAS. Vice-Presldant.
Wa transact a general bank Ine btninesj meg draft on all the prlu.it.. ;! X
f taa Oattad State. Uaxleo and Knropi. Hong t.antt. China and Yokohama, Japai
Uaxlean m; bought and told at preTaiUng market prices. Wa solicit aeeonnis J
r. Corporations. Firms and Indiriduaui J
t I 11 a .i1lt ,1 ,,i ,4.,4,,l,,t,l ( , ,n
Staley, McCarthy & Doyle, Proprietors.
The recognlxed entertainer of the Southwest. Finest oi wines Ho-
rs and cigars always on bane Hall and Half on draught Patron win
'ijoy a pleasant hour at this famous reson The latest numbers of te
opular song3 of the day by tils trio of comedians acd princely entrlrt-
INDIAN HOT SPRINGS
HOTEL AND SANITARIUH,
Fort Thomas, - Arizona.
The famous health and pleasure resort. Pool, tub and mud
baths. Firt-class accommodations
Stage meets all trains. C orresponuence solicited
Alexander Brothers, Proprietors,
Fort Thomas, Arizona
THE MANANA DISEASE
Is peculiar to this locality. Don't contract It. Don't put off trading
with Hosher until tomorrow, manana. Begin right now and see what
good neat Teally Is,.
J. E. MOSHER, UNDER THE P. O., BISBEE, ARIZ.
Cochise Lumber Co
Wholesale and retail dealers in Puget Sound,
Texas and California pine.
California redwood, lath, shingles and sashes; moulding
doors, windows and mill work.
Tel. 143. W. C READ, Manager. Bisbee, An
Half Way House
A Fine line of CHOICE FAMILY GROCERIES and
GENERAL PROVISIONS. Also a full line of Extra
Fine Wines and Liquors. Union Made Cigars.
Telephone 89; 3 Rings
to tho truth which shall lead us to acelc
first the Kingdom ot God that in the
light and for purposes thereof alt tri
umphs of science applied, all
conquests of discovery, all vic
tories of philosophic endeavor,
a'l fruits cf tho tilled soil, all
tamed tides of ocean, all songs ot hap
py homes, all opulent literatures yet to
bo written, all art waitjng here to be
c cated so that all these things shall
be added unto us. Then shall He be
crowned. Indeed and with many
I crowns. And then shall be answered.
so lar as we may oe maue wormy to
receive the answer, the words ho has
taught us to say when we pray;
It is easier to endure failure than
to bear success.
National Shoe and Leather
Hank. New York City.
Anglo-Californian Bank, San
Banco ds Sonora. Hermosillo,
International Banking Corpor
ation. Mexico City.
vi .j CUNNINGHAM, Catnler.
-.O. M BLAKE. Manager.
C. W. floll, Proprietor