The Daily Chronicle from Centralia, Washington on May 2, 1893 · Page 1
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The Daily Chronicle from Centralia, Washington · Page 1

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Centralia, Washington
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Tuesday, May 2, 1893
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Page 1
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VOL X1V-NO 224 MARSHALL, M1CBC, TUESDAY, MAY 2; 1&D3 * 7 * ^ * » PRICE TWO GALA DAY AT The Wbrlfrs ^Columbian Exposition Opened, TEfe BEOORAM FULLY OAEEIED OUT humanity tohich Beat against ttte plat- no resjtecters of person's", not even when, fotm in front, of the administration I, it came^tq a descendant of Columbus. POWDER • Absolutely Pure. f. , " A oream of tartar baking powdor 'Highestof all in leavening strength ' Latest U. S 1 Government Food Re-, qort. ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO -~ H 106 Wall Street, N. Y President Cleveland rrossdd the Electtli , Button and tlio Great Achievement o. • the Century Was Successfully Inaugurated at the White City— Over Vovt Hundred Thousand People Witness tin Exercises. . . _ • • . CmoA.ao, May 2.~It was 10 .o'clock "The Pace Tkat Kills" is overwork- — nujkes no difference what kind. Using greasy and inferior soaps is t>ne roaq to premature decay—sore hands—" sore hearts—clothes never clean. Not so'when S last night when the Columbian guards chased the last straggler out of th« world's fair grounds and the white city, which, all day had* been the scene ol busy activity, haunted by myriad* ol people and honored by the presence ol the chief executive of tho nation, wtt left to "silence and solitude. It $as a great day— big with the-fulfilment ol many hopes and aspirations— ; which be .gun under lowering skies,- culminated in the opening of the exposition by ttofi president of the United States and ended in "Hue scintilating glare of ' myriads of electric lights which flashed ' from 'the 1 mighty building^ along: the lagoons. ...••*. . . *•* • • -^-* No Hi tclk in tho Program. There was no hitch in th£ program aa it ^was finally arranged. The dis- building. Always anxious to see and hear, as American crowds are, some of those in the. rear began to push in hopes of gaining more advantageous positions fronKwhich to witness the'goings-op at theplatfotin. • . ' r " . * > ThVpress'are wua. almost ujtmotiffed at first, but those in front began to feel it they in turn swayed back to resist it. Then began one of those peculiar pulse- like movements never seen except in,, great crowds. There was a .pendulum motion which attracted the attention of "those on-tho'platform and orders were riven to the police to clear away the gain that began to threaten the platform. Officers sprang into the crowd, but it was some minutes before their efforts were 'successful, and when the dense mass of people had been in some 'degree separated, 20.persons had. been tinguished, deseendent great AMERICAN FAMILY SOAR 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 MS.S. KIRK & CO.. Chicago. HUMPHR ' THB pureyrf Specific* 9*e BoloutJfloaUy sni >rei>an>d Itelnedieti, naeU (or years in ctice Bad tot over thirty years by th» people •*#& entire woceaa. Every. eUiglo Specific a special cure for the Disease named, TESpure without druggtnK, poreiiig or reducing 'the system and are In fact aua deed the Sovereign 'Remedies, of the World. '• ,-•;. . 1— Fevers, Congestions, Injtonunatlons.. .25 9— Worms Worm Kover, Worm Colic.... .25 S-'Teetbingi CoUc. Crying, Wafrefulnega .35 4— Diarrfaeat of Children or ^.clull*...,.. .25 »5CoaiI», CoMa, Brqnchlttt....... ...... ,25 8-Meara.lKla, Toothache. Faceache,..>,. .93 9— Headaobe*, Blplt Hoadache, Vertigo.. .35 lO-Diy«pep8ia, ElUfbusness, ConBtipat?on. .25 ll-8uppreii»ed or Fainfnl Periods... .25 A2— Whites, Too Profuse Periods...-.-..". .3.5 13-Croup, Larynidtls, Hoa&«nes8 ...., .35 14-Salt Rheum, Erysi^las, Eru^Uons.. .25 15— liheontatlsm,, KbeamaOu Pains ..... ..35 16-Malftrla,,OhlUs.Fover and Ague...... .25 Ift-Catarrh, Influenza, Cold In tho Head. &S oopintf Cougb........... ....... .... .35 3&-Kervoo« Debilit.. 30-CriBa»T WeoJu»bjMf Wetting Bed., .35 HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEt OIL, "The Hie CMatiBent."-Tr»al gold bj Dmegisli, pr wot po»tR»ld on feolpt of priw. DITKE OF VERAOUA AND 1'AKTY. „ admiral in whose honor/Hhis grand 'spectacle was inaugurated was escorted from. the Auditorium hotej'to th0 Lexington , where President Cleveland and his suite were in waiting, and the two parties combined were taken in procession through miles of streets lirjfcd with cheering thousands to the grounds, oi the exposition. There the formal te- ercisesAvere gone through 'with, T<he blind chaplain of the national congress invoked the blessing of God upon the jmdertaking about to be consummated; 'a' .poeto celeTaratiiig the voyage • oi Columbus was read in a manner fitting the time and plaqe; Director General Da^JSj TJpon whose shoulders the atlas- like load of "the enterprise has rested ipr, months, presented the completed buildings to the president of the United States, and- that .officer representing' the power and majesty of 60,000,000 ^.merican citizens, after a brief btit Bingularly apt and happy speech, declared the world's, Colua^ian exposition fujiy.ppened. Hearty Reception. -'#•' - The greeting to the president was hearty and vociferous. It came first when hia genial face was seen above the heads of-the diplomats -and commission- era on the grand stand. It was repeated when, he stepped forward to make his modest address,, »nd for the third time taken . out. v ,in a fa'inting rconditiottl Fortunately, however, no one was seriously hurt and a great calamity was averted. • y.* • A. Large Crowd' to Handle. (5f course it was a '.biff .crowd ,to handle, for ^Director of' Works Bur'n» ham -declared that 440,000 people had passed the turnstiles since daylight-- a number far in excess of the ° most sanguine expectations, To take care of such a multitude with only one accident which could he calle'd serious-— for all the other'easualties of the day were trivial'r-was therefore a matter for gati- flcatipri j ,among the- officers of the exposition, ' , " • . •• When the crowd that had choked up the entrances to the Administration plaza had dispersed after the ceremonies there was more, room to move about with freedom. The president and other distinguished guests entered the administration building. The president himself . rested for a while in the director general's < office, while the foreign diplomats, the congressmen, the etati legislators and other notables of mpre or less uiagnitude^ gathered in the otunda and agreed that while it was ^m very fine they were glad it was all over. Hunting Something to Eat. Then everyone began -Inmting something to eat. The dignitaries were ac- <on«nodiited4n~the- special diningroom fitted up for the occasion in the administration building where they dined ! in state. The common herd beseiged I the restaurants throughout the grounds and while most of them succeeded in annexing a sandwich or a piece of pie there were many who got nothing at all. ' '•; After dinner the president wearily took up the line of march for the manufactures building , where he did the courteous to a throng of foreigners and ; officials. Then he.was hurried over to the woman's building where he listened to the dedication speeches by Mrs. Potr ter Palmer and others. After the president, the duke and other distinguished guests had partaken Tho duke was jostled severely front the time the party left the German section until an unceremonious exit was .effected at tho north eiwt of the building. But he accepted tho situation good naturedly and kept his place «in the profession. There v?as a detprlniftpd Stand on the part ot tho soldiers and guards'at the exit. , S\yt>rds and rifles were brought into pfay afid -the rushing •:. thousands were .lofbed to qpme to ,ft % standstill until 'the president had reached a safe distance, llie Corean, Japanese, Sianie&>.•. .and other officials from fill-away hinds who are notaccus-" tomed to Alnerican- crqwds became frightened and retreated into one of the side aisles to te^c'ft|^B froiri the-jam. At 'tl\o irlsri VUlujrp. The 1 Irish village next claimed his attention,' and after that hq loaded his 250 pounds of ••ndfp'ps'e tisHue into ^ naptha latinch and made p. flying trip, through the/lagoons. Having thus' DISTINGUISHED OX7EST8 MA'KINQ THE LAOOOKS. made th'e grand tour of the exposition he was .thoroughly tired out and the rest of the time, until hi'B-"8pi.i'ial train started fur Washington was spent in. his car chatting with friends and visitors who could pass the colored cerberus at the door. Meanwhile tlie great American public was having the full run of the grounds? for the first time and was enjoying itself thoroughly. It was cloudy all afternoon but no rain fell, and the sidewalks and streets, while they were by no means models of cleanliness so far as absence of mud was concerned, were in condition for active pedestrians.' The crowd didn't mind the urad anyhow, and from noon till the last gate was closed the broad avenues were alive with throngs moving from one to another of the big buildings and sweeping through the midway plaisanee in an unbroken current. Everyone saw all the sights pos- siblle and at last when the hojir fofc de" -of luncheon in the administration build- 'ing, the whole party divided according to sex. . The Duchess' of Veragua and other *%omen of , distinction had SPECIFICS \SvJ-4-vA ^Tr Uiiicni w^ ^ v*-*^i,4 u M.vfc*>^** *J.**\^. M**^ oepted invitations to participate in tlie dedication of the woman's building and ,they we^e esported there in tjarriagesby a troop-Of. cavalry. >• • » The, president and vice president, the male members of the 'ducal party, the cabinet officers, governors of states, foreign diplomats arrayed m curious and gorgeous costunvea and military uniforius, proceeded in carriages frorn^ administra.tj.on building to the colossal''; structure devoted to uianufactures and liberal arts where the commissioners representing every nation exhibiting .were in attendance in "their respective sections 'to receive the presidential party.' " , ' '. • ' : The route from administration- to manufactures'building is- a sli&rt one, but it was packed with a mass 'of hu= manifcy 'that was wld' in check with difficulty'by the United States cavalry and" infantry forming almost a continn- * . -» . f t *** **.. _ j_!T _ a A the great'- achievement of the century was inaugurated. But only part of this honor was Ctewltind'sr the jreat wa£"ifc acknowledgement of 'the event which that roar from machinery ha31 4 $hat aii^fi^ opMow of Hags as $ a "rainbow, £a41»e&'>splintered above t&e tattd»gV$xat IjrayinJ of, cannon, andjthat triumphal chorus signajized. T^bpte wafmothjw® p -tty «c jnjjde^uife a"bo»tthja. Thf &W of'>&e na&ou received h}s d,u& mefid r-bf honor, bjii./tlie :completed world'a fair, .the trwopli of »d,g$niuB, was the upon Tyicja the it rose when the signal was sent and p$s double line for tne crowd to pass ' J •*" "" ---•'--•—''——'• -* e ^-'"through. Thousaij.d;i!iof peoplepressea.: i*ndBargedoutsidQ Tthje main entr%nc» .to manufactures, building, vainly clamoring for admission to. gjae $& re-- ception,. The barriers of guapds aasl dosed doora saenied " but -when tb>,OTesidenti hs budding huliifeedB effectet laij entrance .ftfter file main-aisle had been lined on both, sides wjith't&ousands jsrhe ]m«T« pagfi^ l>y £te guafidji, f|*. , • '. " TJtie natural cont%uejB4^^ti,s that the. force of jCoJ^og^an guaTds nisii United, States iufeftfiry in. thv builwJijf wus in- awewaud pafknre .arrived, went away" with, firin resolution to cotae again. -All thb foreign comtoissioners wete ^ in gala dress and their sections were elaborately decorated to , receive ," the . president. Bands of niusio from Germany, England, France and Japan were stationed in their respective courts and the visitors were royally- welcomed. The president expressed special admiration for the displays mada by Germany, Austria, France and England, although time would not permit hini to sfay long. On the L;igooiit,. 'Everybody iu the white city who had not already seen the president and the (Juke Vere givwv • tturiilt; ii^jurltiuity— \Vhen.the party eiubarkBd' on their elec- tricijauiichtse and uia.d*} the riiiujida of ti^e lagooifa tit their leisure. The launches-will.aeat \>u'ly ~5 each, so the papf^y'was cuufiut-d to th«j president, . vice presideut? niexuberrts of tha cabinet; the 'duke and male niewbers of»-his • party,'high exposition offioiula and the ?i 'j committee on ceremonies., ' The banks of th'e».laMous jand every bridge .over them."were- packed, witn""7 people who were "rewarded Ijy seeing the president ia the stern'- <jf. the There was cheering all itt. tgev^lai4 frequently^ _ hia head and rose -f^pm, hjp sent ', to wave his eflk hat at" hia .many ad- '„ mir^rs. Thousands, w«r« not' eaflsfied , with one view and would indulge' in a. peJimell raicg^'f^oift i ^ogft ubserva.^ofi^~ T: point $9 another. "• " .After viewtog' fto .expxiaitjoa .from ; t^'watfJV^'P 3 ^^ 611 ® 1 party J " .. ptogjaft. .'Xt waa h|trd,-lqir v pe soldiers to distiiiguiah between the pro and profifeded palace. A.number of Americans forced their way to as thf president alig d he ~" ™*~

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