Some nations didn't have official pavilions or stately clubhouses, but they did exhibit and contribute to the St. Louis World's Fair of 1904. Some countries reportedly confirmed their involvement but might not have exhibited.
AUSTRALIA- had a display of mining and agricultural products.
BULGARIA- had a few exhibits in the Palaces
COLOMBIA- was reported to have an exhibit
COSTA RICA- had exhibits in Palace of Agriculture
DENMARK- had 20 exhibits in the Palace of Varied Industries- porcelain, silverware, art pottery, cabinet works, embroideries, photography, ship models, and InPalaces of Electricity, Agriculture and Fine Arts
EGYPT- had exhibits In Agricultural Building; collection of cotton and cereals and
every kind of agricultural product grown in Egypt. Ancient weapons, sugar, salt and products such as rubber,gum and ivory from Sudan.
ETHIOPIA- had a display of ivory and other products.
GREECE- had an unofficial exhibit of Cognac brandies
GUATALOUPE- was reported to have an exhibit
HAITI- exhibited varieties of Cognac brandies, exotic woods, cigars, beeswax molds,
cotton, cocoa, coffee taken from the cherry, peanuts, sugar from the sugar cane, bottled honey and shoes. They had a 30 x 75 foot exhibit area in the southwestern section (booth number 32) of the Forestry, Fish and Game Palace.
HONDURAS- had exhibits of: sarsaparilla, bananas, 400 specimens of cabinet woods
quinine, rhubarb, quartz and placer gold, silver and lead, etc.
HUNGARY- had some exhibits in Fine Arts, the Manufactures Building, individual
exhibits in Palace of Agriculture, Mines and Metallurgy, and Education.
ICELAND- had an embroidery exhibit in Palace of Fine Arts
IRELAND- had official buildings and exhibits at the Irish Village on the Pike, including
Blarney and Cormac's Castles, and the House of Parliament. This attraction- though an official pavilion, was categorized as a concession.
MONACO- had an oceanographic exhibit in Palace of Education
MOROCCO- had a large, walled exhibit near Jerusalem with theaters and bazaars. This
was classified as a concession
NEW ZEALAND- had a few paintings and exhibits of collections of Scotch red deer,
various fish, ornamental woods, Kauri gum, fleece and legumes.
NORWAY- has 3 exhibits- silverware and enamel in the Varied Industries Building,
furniture of the old Norwegian style in the east wing of the Fine Arts Building & old and new tapestries & Norwegian designs by Gerhard Munthe.
PERSIA- had a Pavilion in Court of Palace of Varied Industries, showcasing art
PERU- some paintings and exhibits of gold, salts, resins, nuts, etc.
PORTUGAL- several exhibits in the Palaces
ROMANIA- Unofficial representation of confectionery in Palace of Agriculture
RUSSIA- Had to withdraw from the 1904 World's Fair, because the advent of war, even
though they had already shipped their exhibitions to the United States. The country still displayed unofficial paintings and exhibits in Palaces of Fine
Arts, as well as displays at the Palaces of Liberal Arts, Manufactures, Varied
Industries, and Agriculture. A kiosk in Palace of Transportation. Russia also
exhibited on the Pike. It has been said that Russian had a small `unofficial,'
pavillion that Charles Crane transported to his `Jerseyhurst,' estate after the
Fair closed. There, it became the Crane Family’s tea house along Geneva Lake.
SAN SALVADOR- had a coffee exhibit in Palace of Agriculture
SOUTH AFRICA- had a few exhibits in the Palaces. Transvaal Colony had an insect
SPAIN- had one exhibitor- D. Mauricio Mandil, showed- olive oil, brandy and wine.
SWITZERLAND- had unofficial merchants at Swiss Chalet in the Palace of Varied
TURKEY- had one exhibitor of confectionery in Palace of Agriculture
URUGUAY- had an unofficial exhibit in Palace of Agriculture
VATICAN- were phototypical reproductions of the most valuable manuscripts existing in
the Vatican Library, & works in mosaics by Studio del Mosaico Vaticano.
VENEZUELA- had many exhibits in the Palaces including 200 varieties of fibers,
hardwoods, (native logs, cocoa, minerals/gems, gums, resins, fruits, etc.)