Sweden's entry was a typical Swedish country home and carriage house of the sixteenth century. It was brought to the World's Fair in sections and reconstructed to represent King Oscar's Government at the Exposition. It was surrounded by a characteristic Swedish garden. All of the material used in the building, as well as the furnishings came from the forests of Sweden. The cost of the pavilion was 17,018 dollars. It was dedicated on a Tuesday morning, on May 9th. It was designed by Ferdinand Boberg.
Inside, visitors could see a bust of the King of Sweden. The walls were decorated with souvenirs of Swedish history and romance. There were samples
of potteries from the Gustafsberg pottery, a library of Swedish authors, and pictures of native landscapes. The offices of the Royal Swedish Commission were in one of the wing's of the building.
After the Fair closed, the building was moved to Lindsborg, Kansas by the U.S. Minister to Sweden, W. W. Thomas Jr. in 1904, where it became the Bethany College Art Department. Later, it was relocated to the McPherson County Old Mill Museum by the Smoky Valley Historical Association.