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THE ABGKTS, SAtnjItDAY, APBIL 25, 1903
IMPOSING CEREMONIES TO MAR.K
DEDICATION OF ST. 1LOUIS FAIR.
St. Louis, April 25. A salute of 100
guns will announce to the world, at
noon, April 30, the close of the first
century of an inland empire that Ne
poleon sold for a song. Seldom in the
official life of a great democratic na
tion will the pomp and pageantry of
monarchy have been so overshadowed
as at the dedication of the interna
tional exposition to commemorate
One of the most impressive military
spectacles of peaceful times will
sweep through the metropolis of the
Louisiana domain a glittering dis
play of American arms and the men,
at the zenith of the republic's power.
Kings, emperors and potentates send
their embassadors to swell the hom
age of this people to the genius that,
by bloodless conquest, gave to the
country a territory one-third the size
of all Europe.
For the first time in the history
of the government, the entire diplo
matic corps leaves the capital on a
special train to travel into the heart
of the nation. The presence of the
president of the United States, his
cabinet, congress and the supreme
court, at the head of the armed col
umn, is intended to symbolize a gov
ernment by the people and its achiev
ments. Orders have been issued by
the war department to mobilize in the
vast buildings of the exposition, 4,
000 battle-scarred regulars. The pow
erful monitor Arkansas is ascending
the historic river, once claimed by
De Soto in the name of his Spanish
Governors of states are picking
their crack militia regiments for a
brave show. Ten thousand stalwart
types of the Mr. Volunteer of the fu
ture are burnishing their weapons
for this day of dignitaries. Through
all these preparations runs the quick
ened spirit of newer "argosies of
commerce," the dawn of yet undream
ed wonders of science and coming
triumphs of civilization. The univer
sal exposition is the mouthpiece of
this vague unrest; its christening,
w ith glory of military panoply, state
ly ceremony and reign of fire by
night, is the opening page of the
fairy book. That the national gov
ernment might be interpreted as
stamping its approval on an enter
prise that has cost it more than six
millions of dollars, 'Ma j. Gen. "Henry
C. Corbin will marshal the parade
from its starting point in St. Louis
to the palaces of the Ivory City.
Estimates by the passenger depart
ments of 29 railways converging at
St. Louis indicate the attendance at
the dedication of 250,000 to 300.000
visitors, mainly from points in Mis
souri, Illinois, Iowa, Arkansas and
Oklahoma. Arrangements for trans
porting the 500,000 persons who are
expected to view the parade and the
dedicatory review on the exposition
grounds present a schedule of 13
seconds between the delivery of vis
itors at the gates of the exposition.
This work has been undertaken by
the street railway systems. Loops
constructed especially for the dedi
cation have been laid at the en
trances, of which there are eight, dis
posed at various points on every side
of the world's fair site, in order to
Three daj-s will be crowded with in
cident. National day falls on April
30; the president dedicates the world's
fair. International day follows on
May 1. Addresses by the French and
Spanish ambassadors and a reception
to the diplomatic corps are the feat
ures. State day, May 2, concludes the
celebration. Gov. Benjamin B. Odell,
of New York, and Gov. A. M. Dock
ery, of Missouri, make addresses, a
great civic procession moves over the
route of the military parade and the
cornerstones of state buildings are
laid. Dedication night and the even
ing of May 1 the Pains will monopo
lize the heavens. Their display of
pyrotechnics, under their contract
with the exposition, calls for the ex
plosion of $33,000 in burning powder.
Leo Stevens, the Stanleys, of London,
the Baldwin brothers will manuipu
late several mammoth gas baoons at
a great altitude, where the most
startling fireworks exhibition is to be
The monitor Arkansas, herald of
the coming dedication, will anchor on
the river front of. St. Louis April 2G,
lying there until after the last day
of dedication. The largest war vessel
that eveT ascended to . the world's
fair city will be visited by thousands
of persons who have not seen one of
the fighting navy. The blue jackets
and marines aboard will take part in
the, military pageant. .
Several days before the dedication
United States troops and state mili
tia will begin arriving from various
posts and cities to take up their
quarters in the exposition buildings.
Provisions for housing 20,000 have
been made. The exposition pays the
transportation and the rations, which
will be served hot.
President Ifoosevelt arrives the
night preceding dedication. He has
promised to speak at the choral en
tertainment for raising funds to build
a monument to Gen. Franz Seigel.
The president will be entertained
while in the city by President Fran
cis, of the exposition.
At 10 o'clock the morning of dedi
cation day the freedom of the city
will be tendered to President Roose
velt by Mayor Bol la Wells. The mil
itary parade will be assembled under
the direction of Grand Mashal Corbin
at the junction of Grand and Lindell
boulevards, and begin to march at
10:30, preceded by the president of
the United States and the distinguish
ed guests in carriages. The route is
two miles through the finest resi
dence sections and Forest park to the
triumphal causeway, leading from the
entrance of the exposition grounds
to the liberal arts building. A broad
asphaltum way will carry the col
umn, between the finished fronts of
five exposition buildings, decorated
with the flags of all nations. The pres
ident will review the parade from the
grand stand in the Court of Monu
ments, the principal vista of the fair.
Luncheon served by the exposition
directorate at the Administration
building will regale the president and
guests until 1:30 p. m., when a grand
band concert by 30 bands announces
the prelude to the dedicatory ceremo
nies. The doors of the Liberal Arts
building will admit 33,000 persons, to
be seated under the direction of
guards and ushers. A grand stand at
the north side will sent 5,000 guests.
Accommodations for 400 newspaper
correspondents are provided immedi
ately beneath and in front of the
president's rostrum. On the west side,
350 feet from the president, a chorus
of 3,000 voices, selected from the lead
ing singing societies of St. Louis and
an augmented band of. 200 pieces will
render the masters.
Promptly at 2 o'clock the vast as
sembly will be called to order by
David 11. Francis, president of the ex
position. Cardinal Gibbons, in the
scarlet vestments of a prince of the
Roman Catholic church, will lend a
touch of color to the brilliant scene
when he advances to the front of the
president's rostrum and delivers the
invocation. Thomas H. Carter, presi
dent of the World's Fair national
commission, will be announced as the
president of the day. A choral and
band rendition of "The Heavens Pro
claiming" will precede the presenta
tion of the buildings by President
Francis to the president of the United
States. President Roosevelt will then
make the dedication address. Im
mediately at the close of the xiresi
dent's words, the grand chorus will
thunder, "Unfold Ye Portals." Former
President Grover Cleveland, the ora
tor of the occasion will deliver a pan
egyric. Iiisnop E. R. Hendricks, of
the Methodist church will pray and
the lit. Rev. Henry C. Potter, of
New York, will speak the. benediction.
A centennial salute of 100. guns closes
At 8 o'clock the pyrotechnic display
begins in front of the grand stand,
near the administration building. The
length of this production is suggested
by the 52 numbers which it includes.
About 30,000 persons can witness the
spectacle from the grand stand. It
is estimated that it will require three
hours, from 8 to 11 o'clock, to burn
tons of powder that the fireworks
king has piled on the ground. Henry
Pain has promised to surpass any
thing he has done and the monument
al character of some of his cards
seem to assure a magnificent display.
The sensation of the evening will be
the ascension of seven great gas bal
loons controlled by exerienced aero
nauts. At a great altitude the op
erators fire a salute of aerial guns.
The largest vessel drops a huge
American flag in pyrotechnics, 400
feet long by 200 feet wide. An aerial
salute of 21 guns greets the appear
ance of the stars and stripes. This is
the signal for dropping from the six
other balloons, the pyrotechnic flags
of the six great powers. Each flag
is 150 feet by 100 feet.
Another conspicuous number will
be the Festival Hall and the Cascade
Gardens of the World's Fair, done in
fire, on a set piece GOO feet long by GO
feet high, the exact vertical height of
the genuine cascades. Streams of op
alescent fire will fall over the cas
cades. Other numbers include every
thing that is known to the science of
pyrotechnics. Aside from the mere
pageantry of the military parade of
the first day, the demonstration is in
tended to impress several thousands
of American citizens and her foreign
guests with the fitness of both the
regular army of the republic's sol
diery and its national guard. This
being the end sought by the national
commission, only the best types of
troops will appear in the parade.
United States engineers, artiller3",
cavalry and infantry will represent all
arms of the service. The battalions
will parade in every kind of uniform
adopted by the war department. The
new cavalry dress, the khaki of the
field, the fatigue, and the latest olive
drab battle cloth will be shown on
Catching the spirit of this educa
tional mobilization, the state author
ities have picked only the best drilled
and equipped troops for the show.
Xew York is sending a complete regi
ment of companies selected by the
adjutant general of that common
wealth, from the crack regiments.
Ohio is preparing to send the 1st, 2nd,
3rd, and 4th regiments. Missouri will
contribute her 2nd, 3rd, 4th and 5th
regiments. The 1st Missouri will do
police duty on the exhibition grounds
and therefore will not take part in the
Illinois intends to be represented
by the 4th regiment and the second
ships crew of the naval militia. Iowa
will send her 54th regiment. Minneso
ta will appear with the 1st infantry.
Louisiana sends as a guard to her gov
ernor, a battalion, and Oklahoma has
prepared a similar display. .What the
other states will decide to do before
the dedication is only indicated by a
general desire to share the honors
in 'this motnster demonstration ,to
show that the nation js on guard.
Grand Marshal Corbin has now the
authentic assignment of the United
States troops. The detail includes 3,-
843 officers and enlisted men and 684
animals, distributed in the following
Infantry Third regiment, eight
companies; three from Columbus bar
racks and five from Fort Thomas.
Sixth regiment Twelve companies
from Fort Leavenworth.
Twentieth regiment Five compan
ies from Fort Sheridan and three
from Columbus barracks.
Twenty-second regiment Eight
companies from Fort Crook.
Cavalry Fourth regiment, four
troops frpm Jefferson barracks.
Eighth regiment Four troops from
Jefferson barracks and two troops
from Fort Riley.
Artillery Two batteries, mountain
and siege, from Fort Leavenworth, and
two batteries of field artillery from
Fort Riley. The artillery from Leav
enworth will consist of ten guns, four
caissons for the siege guns, one bat
tery and oite stote wagon. The ar
tillery from Fort Riley will have
twelve pieces and twelve caissons.
Engineers First battalion, four
companies from Fort Leavenworth.
Under this assignment of United
States troops, there will be in the pa
rade, nine battalions, four companies
each, of infantry, three squadrons of
cavalry, two with four troops, each
and one with two troops and one bat
talion of artillery and one battalion
of engineers. Gov. Benjamin B. Odell,
of Xew York, has consented to act
as marshal of the state militia on pa
rade. Other governors will ride at
the head of their troops. The United
States naval contingent from the
Monitor Arkansas, will be given a
eonspietious place in the line.
The second day of the celebration
brings into sharp notice the mem
bers of the diplomatic corps. Every
government represented at Washing
ton will have transferred its head
quarters for three days from the na
tional capital to St. Louis. Arrange
ments have been completed for enter
taining the corps in sumptous style
at. the Planters Hotel, where two
whole floors have been reserved for
them. Many of the diplomats will
be accompanied by their wives. Car
riages for their participation in the
parade have been selected with special
care. Each vehicle will be marked
with a. small silken flag of the coun
try the occupants represent, so that
the spectators on the sidewalks .may
recognize at a glance the gold splash
ed dignitary on the scat. Seats have
been reserved for them on each side
of the president's rostrum on the
grand stand in the Liberal Arts build
ing and on the reviewing stand in the
grand court of the exposition.
At 10:30 a. m. the second day of the
celebration, the members of the diplo
matic corps, the representatives of
foreign governments to the exposition
and other official guests will assemble
at the St. Louis club and be conduct
ed from that point under military
escort to the Liberal Arts building.
A lunch will be served in the Adminis
tration building. At noon the xissem
bly will be called to order by Corwin
H. Spencer, first vice president of the
exposition and the chairman of the
committee on ceremonies.
The Rev. Carl Swenson will pro
nounce the invocation. Former United
States Senator John H." Thurston,
member of the World's Fair national
commission, will be introduced as the
president of the day. David R. Fran
cis, president of the exposition, will
extend greetings to the representa
tives of foreign governments to the
universal exposition of 1904. The
French ambassador will make an ad
dress. After the hallelujah chorus
from "The Messiah," the Spanish min
ister will speak. Rev. Samuel J.
Xiccolls, of St. Louis, will deliver the
benediction. A centennial salute of
100 guns concludes the program.
The Pains hae prepared the great
est, exhibition of day fireworks ever
shown for the afternoon of this day,
following the exercises in the Liberal
Arts. Several carloads of day pyro
technics have leen received by way
of San Francisco. As the Pains in
tend to use this occasion to intro
duce the day fireworks into America
on the scale used in Japan and other
Oriental countries, the program will
continue up to the hour of the sec
ond display of night pyrotechnics.
The second program includes 44 num
bers. It will not last as long as the
display on the first night, owing to
a reception to the diplomatic corps
which the exposition directorate in
tends to give at the St. Louis club
that evening. Features of the second
pyro technics display include repro
ductions in fire, of the Cabildo, the
building at Xew Orleans in which the
actual transfer of the Louisiana ter
ritory was .made by the agents of
France to the agents of the United
States; a reproduction of the first
government house in St. Louis. Thou
sands of bombs and rockets will be
discharged on these nights. Portraits
of the president of the United States,
some of the distinguished guests and
the exhibition officials will be shown
on the same night.
State Day is the last of the trinity
of exciting days of the dedication pe
riod. A great civic parade of nearly
100,000 persons will traverse the course
of the military pageant. It is under
the grand marshalship of E. J. Spen
cer, and will be replete with historic
interest. Expensive floats depicting
the earlier days of the Louisiana do
main, Indians and trappers, and other
pictures of the life of the period are
being secretly prepared by the pro
moters. All of the commercial bodies
of the city will participate. Many
extravagantly decorated vehicles will
be piloted into the procession.
After this parade has been review
ed by the visiting governors of states
on the exposition grand stand, the au
dience will be invited to assemble in
the Liberal Arts building where they
will be called to order by William H.
Thompson, treasurer of the exposi
tion and chairman of the grounds and
buildings committee. Rev. William R.
Harper, president of the University of
Chicago, wiLl deliver the invocation.
Former United States, Senator Wil
liam Lindsay, of the fair national com
mission, is the president of the day.
Gov. A. M. Dockery, of Missouri, will
make an address and Gov. Benjamin
B. Odell, of Xew York, is to respond.
Rabbi Leon Harrison, of St. Louis, will
pronounce the benediction, and a sa
lute of loo guns conclude the pro
gram. The Pains will continue their
daylight fireworks for the remain
der of the day. Immediately after the
exercises in the building the gover
nors of states will proceed to the
sites of their state buildings on the
wooded plateau . where the corner
stones of several of these structures
will be laid.
The board of lady managers will
entertain the wives of the members
of the diplomatic corps, members of
the supreme court, members of the
cabinet, members of the joint com
mittee of congress, the admiralty of
the navy, the lieutenant general of
the army, the grand marshal, the gov
ernors of states, the officiating clergy
men and members of the national
commission each day of the celebra
tion. The board and its guests will be
conducted each day with military es
cort to the exposition grounds. They
will not ride in the parade. The board
will also give a reception some after
noon of tlie dedication period to the
Against the coming of the expected
crowds the exposition company has
provided many luncheon booths on the
exposition grounds and will maintain
at the union station a free informa
tion bureau for supplying directions
to the hotels and private boarding
houses of the city. Guides will be fur
nished for parties that desire special
accommodations. A guide book of
the city, containing a comprehensive
arrangement of the street car lines,
the directions of the numbers on the
blocks and the price of accommo
dations has been issued by the Expo
sition. Private houses and boarding
houses where World's Fair visitors
may find accommodations will display
a small white flag properly inscribed.
THOMAS R. MacMECHEX.
FOR THE CHILDREN
Boaca In tlie Unman Body.
Here are some rhymes which may
help you to remember the number and
location of the bones in the human
body. Strange as it may seem, au
thorities do not agree as to how many
actual bones are comprised in the skel
eton, but 214, not including the teeth,
seems to cover the group pretty thor
oughly. After- n hard day's romp in
the woods or a long ride on the bicycle
one might be inclined to think that tlie
number is even larger. The verses are
How many bones in the human face?
Fourteen when they are all In ilaoe.
How many bones in the cranium?
Klprht. unless you've mislaid some.
How many bor.es in the cars are found?
Three in each to catch the sound.
How many bones are in thte spine?
Twenty-four, like a clustering vine.
How many bones in the chest are found?
Twenty-four ribs, to the sternum bound.
How many bones in the shoulder bind?
Two in each ono before, one behind.
How many bones are In the arm? ,
The top has one: two in the forearm.
How many bones are In the wrist?
Eight if none of them is missed.
How many bones in the palm of the handT
Five In the palm, pray understand.
How many bones in the fingers ten?
Twelve bones plus two and repeat again.
How many bones are in the hip?
One In each where the femurs slip.
With sacrum and coccyx, too. to braca
And keep the pelvis all In place.
How many bones are in the thigh?
One in ach, and deep they lie.
How many bones are in the knee?
One. the patella, plain to see.
How many bones are in the shlnT
Two In each and well bound In.
How many bors In the ankle strong?
Seven in each, but none is long.
How many bones In the ball of the foot?
Five In each, as the palms were put.
How many bones In the toes, all told?
Just twenty-eight, like the fingers hold.
There's a bone at the root of the tongue
And sesamoids eight, to what you've had.
Now, adding them nil. 'tis plainly seen
That the total number is 214,
And in the mouth we clearly view
Teeth, upper and under, thirty-two.
Corn Ste-nllnir Crowi.
The following clever way of keeping
crows away from a cornfield Is used by
the Dutch farmers and Is practiced to
a certain extent in the eastern districts
of this country:
The farmer makes some small caps
of stout paper and smears around the
Inner side of the mouth of such some
bird lime or other sticky stuff. In these
ne puts some grains or corn ana stands
them about his fields by pressing their
points Into soft earth.
When the crow finds one of these pa
per caps, he thinks himself very fortu
nate until he attempts to peck at the
tempting grain, when, to his astonish
ment, he finds the cap attached to his
head, a regular fool's cap, wtych will
not even allow him to see what course
to take If he flies up.
However, he succeeds In reaching
some coarse grass or bashes and after
much bewildered scrambling and flop
ping about gets his head out of this un
desirable cap, but ever afterward
avoids the field where there are more
Brljrht Little Waller.
One bright morning Walter, who -la
a very wise little fellow, and his auntie
were sitting out on the cool porch, and
Walter was trying to explain to her
the difference between a lilliput and
a pygmy. "You know, auntie," said
he, "that both pygmies and lllllputs
are little bits of people. All lilliputs
are pygmies, but all pygmies are not
Ultouts." . . ."JYfay. 'how, can: that, be f
Two-thirds of the inmates of our hospitals are women. They are in most cases either for treatment
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( IIow these words after the examination strike terror to a woman's soul, and with what regrets she
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derangements cannot cure themselves, and neglecting the warnings of nature only means putting it off until
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the blues, they should remember that there is one tried and never-failing
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READ THE FOLLOWING LETTERS.
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; " Two months ago a friend suggested that I try L.ydia K. Pinkliam's Vegetable Compound. No
one knows what it has done for me and how thankful I am for it. It brought me the first well days I have
had for live years. It did for me what doctors could not do, and I want every suffering woman to know
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has done for me. I had terrible hemorrhages, being lacerated from the birth of my child. The doctor told
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J T f f f (T FORFEIT 1' we cannot forthwith produce the original letters nnd signatures of aboTe testimonials, which ir'11 froT
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f WISE IS THE WOMAN WHO HAS FAITH IN
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said auntie, pretending not to under
stand and trying to test the little fel
low, who thought for a few moments
and then, looking up with a bright
smile, said, "Well, auntie, you know
a ship is a boat, but all boats are not
ships." His auntie thouyht he was a
very bright little boy to make such a
clear explanation, as he was only five
years old. Youth's Companion.
Little ntiMlncaa Woman.
The daughter of a statesman was
Bitting on her father's knee one evening
when she was a little girl.
She had a new little brother, whom
she regarded with wonder.
"Today." said the father, "a man
offered to give me a whole roomful of
gold for little brother. Shall I sell
The child shook her head.
"But," said her father, "think of how
many nice things a roomful of gold
would buy. Don't you think that 1 had
better let the man have him?"
"No." answered the girl thoughtful
ly. "Let's keep him till he's older.
He'll be worth more then."
A wind that blows from out the south,
A sparrow's songr. a fleeting show or.
And where but now a snowbank gleamed
The sun lylne warm in the heart ot a
Charles Francis Saunders in Uppln
cott's Magazine For Axril.
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timir o it lonttirui uvior.
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m u mmw,.
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How to Obtain
BR. J. E. WALSH,
Formerly of Chicago,
St. Anthony's Hospital.
WHEN OTHERS FAIL
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1 --fT 4