The Daily Chronicle from Centralia, Washington on May 1, 1893 · Page 1
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The Daily Chronicle from Centralia, Washington · Page 1

Centralia, Washington
Issue Date:
Monday, May 1, 1893
Page 1
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/"• 1 • <» v' WL XlV-rNO 221 -MARSHALL, MICiI; M MAY .1. 1S93 PRICEDTWO (JENIVK Absolutely Pure. A cream of tartar baking powder Highestof all in leavening strength '" Lqtast U. S* Government Food Rd- go ft. • _ , v ROYAL BAKING f0\VDE^ CO 10G Wall Street, If'. Y. "The Pace That Kills" * •'is overwork— makes no difference what kind. Using greasy and inferior soaps & one road to premature -decay—sore hands- sore hearts—clothes never clean. Not so when AMERICAN FAMILY SOAP is used. Cheerfully proceeds the labor of wash-day with health and long life assured. Hands all right— hearts light-^clothes pure and white as a Greenland snowdrift. JAS. S. KIRK & CO., Chicago. HUMPHREYS Dr. Humphrey*' Specific* aresclepttfleally and carefully prepared Remedies, used tor years In private practfce and tor over thirty years by tire people wltti entire success. Every single Specific a special cure for the disease named. They cure without drugging, purging or reducing the syatem and are In fact and. deed the Sovereign Bemediea of the World. ' WIT Or>»«OIFAL KOI. CUff I. rUCEI. 1—FcTers, CongestlonB, Inflammations.. <>-Warma Worm Fever, Worm Colic..., 3—Teething | Colic, Crying, Wakefulness .Sfl — 4-JtUrrh>B, nf OhUdrpji or Adjilti....... .8« 7—Conghi, 8-Henralgla, 'aceache...... 9— Headache*, Sick Headachy, Vertl«o^ 1O— Dyapepila, Bfllousufsa. Consttcatlort. ll-8nppre»«ed or Painful Perloda-- A*-WaHe», Too P*0fui»perkxte..,..7r.>* yairt*!"! Hoareenew,...., m, Erysipelas. fcrnpUons., in, Rheumatic Fata* ...... 16-MaTSrla, OhUlg,yeTer and Ague ...... l&-Catarrb, fa'flnqn «», Cold to the qead. * •as .35 &5 .SM wOuwM, Wetting Bed Hini|PHIt»Y8» WITCH "Tfce Pile Oli^n^t "-^TrUl -Ooti 1v SPECIFICS. Cowpleiion N$Emi All Hop'es are Centered ?>" Fair Weather, on j 8 W UB&! POEOE3 AT WOBK .the The Ceremonies Will fake Place At Administration Building — President Palmer Will Announce the Acceptance of the B/nlldlngs and President'Cleve- land Will Tonoh the Button That Starts the Machinery.. CHICAGO, May l.-fAll the hopes ot the World's fair ptioial^ to, say nothing otthe people of Chicago'*' are centered on fair weather. Not tjha,t -th'e opening ceremonies will be postponed or even materially interfered with if, it should tain all day. The ceremonies will simply be transferred from theplaafc-of : the administration building to/the interior of Music hall.. But if "the.,,weather clerk should prove amiable and send sunshine instead of rain there will be a more general celebration, the crowds win be larger .and the whole atfair will be much more satisfactory a$d in keep- Ing with the magnitude of '$$e occasion than would be the case; if v jthe heavens frown. It was raining in torrents and blow- a gale, from the northeast When •ector General Davis hurried down to the world's fair grounds yesterday morning; but despite the fury of the elements 4her£gsj?as a large force of men at work putting the finishing touches to the grounds and arranging the interior of the big buildings. Hundreds of men and teams were busy cleaning up the rubbish, removing the piles of gravel and dirt, leveling mounds and putting the place in holiday attire so lar as the weather would permit. Everywhere workmen were-busy with hoes and shovels, brooms and rakes, removing every particle .of dirt and debris from all around the place and along the lagoons. "We shall be in pretty good shape tomorrow morning, rain or shine," said Colonel Davis, "the outside work will have to stop tonight of course, but the men on the inside: will work right through the night and up to the time of opening the gates to the public tomorrow. .There will, be some evidences .of incompleteness ,of course, but I fancy that the average visitor will find "little to indicate the tremendous stress we have bjen under for the last month. \g&e have been delayed by the unprecedented,bad Weather, by labor troubles, by, tardy exhibitors and by a thousand and one things that Were unforeseen and could not be ^guarded against, but after all we have pulled through satis? factorily. If only it does not rain tomorrow we shall be perfectly happy." -In the transportation, electricity, ma, chinery and agriculture buildings the effect of the work done was not so apparent as in other localities, bujt satisfactory progress was being made. The jftdminiBtration building sdems to be jm apple-pie order and all is in readiness for the ceremonies there. _In4he inidway plaisance, the congress of nations got up early and began clean- house for the opening day. The .la the big menagarie were given a reneajfial for thejr opening per— ------- fljg Egyptian dancers Jim bered themselves to the accompaniment of a two-stringed fiddle played by a fat Ara& jrom the Soudan,, ana, the reproduction of , t the volcano of Kilauea spouted mimier flame, smoke and lava as it will do regularly every day during he continuance of ihe fair. . * central he rail- center _ chime c| bells tower has been put in road tracks running " WS*»& «***" S**PW speaking the fain begate"t6> slacken and by noon it had cefl|ed altogether. The Bun did not appear, but the cessation of the rafn enableu the outside laborets to to pursu^ their work with redoubled speed. Inside the buildings the exhibitors were scrubbing floors, cleaning alleyways and decorating_their paviL- lions. In the toanufacturers buiwin, Columbia avenue, was the scene of greatest activity. With a few exceptions along this broad highway^ reaching from $nd to end of the -buildinff, will be in perfect, shape when th,e doors are thrown open. Awajr up again&t the roof hundreds>6f flags fluttered and trembled duping the thundering of the oarpenterjK'nammers, and miles of. bunting hung from rafters, swung in graceful ftuds over the railings and along the wide stretches from- gallery to -gallery. - The South Sea islanders had a bad day of it.* The'' full 'dress- costume of their native -land -consists 6f a bland • smile andabunch of feathers. Yesterday morning the .thermometer >was down neatly jo the freezing point and the unfortunate ' islanders shivered in. their tents hugging the stove and not venturing out ail day. The Japanese, who are not troubled by any Sabbath Scruples worked all day ana. last evening completed the big bamboo arch at the entrance to their village, In th*e Irish village the peasantry all went to church in the>morning and put in the afternoon in furnishing up the decorations for today. . The Chinese paraded around in the rain under urn- brellasbig enough to shelter a good-' sized family. The > Dahomey ans, on 'the Other hand.- followed the example of the South Sea' islanders and passed the day hugging a redhot stove and dreaming of the land beneath the equator.' 4 | There was a meeting or the council of administration and of, the ceremonies jcommittee a,t 8 o'clock yesterday afternoon. The former body wound up (gome details of business, and the latter (Hacussed some minor matters in connection with the opening exercises. All the heads of departments were ajt their desks from morning till " night and some of them did not leave the grounds until early morning. A double force- of the Columbian guards were on duty^ to take care of .the extraorbinary number of people who .will be on the grounds, and double gaugu of workmen continued the ta^ik of putting things in shape' all night long; Following is the program for the opening exercises as finally agreed upon by the joint committee on cerernQmes: 1. Music, Columbian March, for orchestra, John K. Paine, 2* Iftrayer, the B*v. W* H. Milbnrn,. ^Tashingtpn. . •-"'*? a^Poeni, "The prophesy," written by W^A\ Croffut of Washington, ,, 4. Music, orchestral, overture to MJJienisi," Wagner, 5. Address by the director general. 6. Address • by the president of the 'United States, 7. Starting of machinery during •which time the Handels Hallejuan chorus will be sung. a ' 8. Official reception of the president of the United States and the officials of the world's Columbian commission and the world's' Columbian exposition,.; by the various foreign commissioners in the manuf pictures and liberal arts building. v .' ?: s '" Thos.e.invited^tp participate in, the ceremonies as grueats of the fair are; President and vice-president and cabX- net, supreme court, diplomatic corps, X7nite4 -States senators, members of congress, repre«ejatative,8 of the army and navy, national^ commissioners; board of lady managersr directors of the exposition, foreign commifieionejrs and consuls, exposition officials, board. of management, United States- exhibit, members of the:, common council, of GJiicago, Cook comity commissioners, of CBicago; board, .ciity.of Chicago, ,the govepabrs of states tod. territories, 'sacli sta^e And .terriljiorial board of management " .--JS35, .'I.'?**** .. ~" my •fc^wwMfe At 10 $0 o'clock* the president accom- ( Pj«»edJ>y the secretary- of state and Mrs. Gresham,the secretary; of the navy and MissJaerbert, drove* in carriages two blocks to the Second Presbyterian church at Michigan- boulevard and Twentieth streets, Where fcrrange* ments had been, made for the, reception of the party. They were conducted to a prominent seat in the-body of the big Church,-Which had been quietly draped with the national flag. There was a beautiful dispray of palms, bloom plants, ferns and cut flowers in vases arranged on and around the nulpit and other .parts of the edifices. The congregation was a large one, but the presence of the presidential party did hot divert the good Presbyterians from their worship. 1 For the rest of the afternoon and evening, except the time occupied at dinner,-the .president remained in his apartments and received favored callers. Among those wno,,obtained an audience were Franklin MoVeagh, Brother of Wayne McVeagh, the Penn',. sylvania Democrat of recent conversion; Washington' Hesing; editor of Illinois Staaf s-5seitung, who «|vung .the Illinois Lutherans into line for' Cleveland; Erskine M.. Phelps,. Major General Nelson A. Miles. Jacob w. Richards, who. wants to be Chicago's internal revenue collector; K.K. Hill,'"brother of New York's theatrical manager, and Perry H. Smith, who has his eye on a foreign port. When Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria. * WheS> she was a Child, she cried for Caatorla. Waen she become Mlas, she clung to Cartorla. When she had Children, she gave them Oaatoria, Mining *<;li'>ol. A State School of Mining giving^practical instruction in Drawing, Physics? Mechanical 1 and Electrical Engi, nceving, Shop-practice, Chomi.stry, Assaying, Ore Dressing, Metallurgy, Surveying, Mining, Mineralogy, Petographyj Geolog}', etc. Has summer schools in Surveying, ShQ]>practice and Field Geology, Labuia<- torifri, Shups and Stamp Mill well equipped. Tuition free. For-catalogue apjjly to the- piretiter, Hqu«hton, Michigan. T)tr ANTED—Faithful gentleman or lady to as V» fit>t in cfilcu. Poeitiou permanent, Httilway larc uiivauc^d here It en^ttged. Kiicloiju riil'eri'iij o and ael£a<ldre*grd i>t '1'Hli S'AiigNAt., ia 3 «ako, Ui. ' '•' • "^' " ..-•••!..• SORTERS 3tr4 Headache and j^fie^-aiO: Aettonbl** ine^ o u,biljs«8 tbe •ystem, ineb of aca, Drowslu^s. Dlstreu »Tt«* the Sido, to. \Vhlla their mo»t aa been shown in. cujtag, . _, yet fliuHes's! Littte Unes MH w. equally val-JalilotBi,.r.,»tipu.li5n, ouriagiudpue- TBntinff this HiT^^c*jrl"0^^^1. ? *^^t»y 1^119 fr**r fl^ffff llv&r Bfldztcul^i^ tluK^oWOlfi. ^y*^| $f ^ftffy ftttijf txaxH ' '•-' ' *— , v-.^.*! --^,^ ^» .*«,.., . -," - '3 '• r ;V">wip*'-^/ ,-^?^ - -. . 7, _ • , - . - * ' ' ." "^f'-»TS- -H £S

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