Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 12, 1904, EDITORIAL SHEET, Page 17, Image 17
THE OMAHA DAILY BIX. 6TJN0XY. 3UXE 12, 1001. rr TURKEY'S SECRET SERVICE 8potUn All Out thi WorU Watcll-g th) Dei g of Enmlt OECEPTION PROMOTED BY BLOODY DEEDS pica of the sultan Kept Pretty Baiy Amnnit Inaerceat. In the P. kaos Strang Stories of v: Their Operation. (PopTTlgtit. 1304. by T. C. McClura.) Like Russia's, Turkey' cret service la on of the most complete and far-reaching in the trorld. There ara spies of tha aultan in tha German army. In tl:a atraeta of St. Petersburg, In tho cafts of Paris, aa Servants In the families of English nobil ity, and even In New Tork they aeeretly watch tha enemies of the Turkish govern- ment But It ta especially In the Slavic princi palities on lta northern border and In Oreeca that Turkey haa lta secret agents. Bo thorough la the aystem there that even tha privately expressed opinions of govern ment officiate reach the ears of the head of tho Turkish police system. These spies ara especially watchful of tha Macedonian ' Insurgent bands, and they have often sue 1 seeded In joining these bands, only to be tray them at a orttlcal moment. "Tha faot that a suspected man takes part In a fight and kills his Turk Is not positive proof that he la no spy," says Ivan Radouloff, a Macedonian, now In New Tork. and a veteran of several Insurgent campaigns "Tha Instructions of a secret servlue agent permit him to take Turkish lives. If by so doing he can gain tha fur thar confidence of tha enemy. A case of that sort was Illustrated soma month be fore I left Macedonia. 'In a certain town where the secret In surgent committee wa unusually active, a succession of unaccountable disasters al most paralaed the Insurrection In that dls ' .trial. First, two of our leaders were captured, and one band waa surrounded aa It -was leaving town one morning and 1 rnost annihilated. Then caches of arms and ammunition were discovered and captured, and soma of tha moat active membera of the-, local committee were thrown Into prison and tortured Into confessions. Suspicions Well Founded. "Suspicion finally centered on a young Servian. Ho had been out with the bands several times and had distinguished himself as a fighter. Ha once attacked two bashl- ' basouks slnglo handed and killed them both. This deed had mada his comrades reluctant to suspect him of treachery. But It finally became Impossible to deny that he waa always near when discoveries wera mada and suspects arrested. "One night the local committee met and sent him with a message. While he was gone they discussed plans to entrap him and when ha returned they were ready. The president then informed tha committed that In a certain cave several miles out ' of town 100 rifles, with a corresponding amount of ammunition, wera hidden. Tha Servian, waa tha only one who did not know that this statement was false, "Next night ten Insurgents concealed themselves in tha cave and waited. De tore midnight they heard the tramp of feet. ' They saw a squad of Turkish sol diers in tha moon light, and at the head of ' them, was tha Servian. The Turk waited while lie stepped Inside tha cave. As ha did so, an insurgent slipped In behind a rock at tha entrance, and, as the Servian passed him ha drove a Turkish yataghan almost through him. Tha other Macedon ians then fired upon tha detail of soldiers and drove Uisra back to the village." , , . Vsnes la the Dasineaa. . The, TurkJsa py system Includes a great i number of women. The basis upon which , the Turkish police work Is that a beautiful , woman may learn the secrets of Allah him self. 'Aa a matter of fact, their most use ful information comes from women. A wealthy Albanian, who was leader of several rebelllona againat the Turks, waa on time, during a period of peace, pre sented with a beautiful wife as an addition , to his harem by the pasha, of tha province. , Tha Albanian was Immensely pleased and mads the woman his favorite wife, which position she held for over a year. Meanwhile, it became known among the Albanian revolutionary loaders that some of their meat Important secrets were mys teriously reaching tha eara of the military , authorities. They appointed several of their1 number to track down the source of the leakage of Information. ', One evening one of the Albanian spies , observed a small Nubian boy leaving the headquarters of tho khaimukam. He recog nised the boy as the attendant of the woman who had been given as a present to the Insurrectionary leader. The spy re ported his discovery and the Nubian boy was ( watched. . The spies caught him one evening going down to the town and searched him, but without result. ' 'Then, according to the Albanian mer ' chant in New York who tells this story, they proceeded to torture tha boy, and ' learned that every time h was sent to tha ofnee of tha khalmakam his fes was taken away from him and returned after a 1 long interval. Tha Albanlana Immediately examined the boy' fes and found a letter ' In the lining. They took this and let tha boy go, threatening him with a terrible ' death If he revealed their Identities. ' Tba Albanians, not recognising the hand writing of the letter, at once suspected 1 their leader himself, not thinking that the ; boy was the exclusive attendant of tha leader'a favorite wife. When they reached ' their headquarters In the mountains it waa ' only to learn that their leader had been ar ' reated and waa In prison, while the favorite 1 wife had fled. Such la one of the favorite methods of spying employed, not only by pashas, but ' by th sultan himself. Plots by a Priest. A Bulgarian army officer now In New i Tork tells the story of a priest spy in a , small Bulgarian town near the Turkish , border. It Is in this region that many , Macedonian bands secretly organise. ! Shortly after the appointment of this priest to his parish many arrests followed in Macedonia. It was only through a curious , accident that suspicion finally rested on th prleat. A young Macedonian refugee was out wandering over the bills one day, when he finally lay down to rest. Below him was a road, and on one aide of the road stood a wooden cross, to which all passers-by. according to custom, made tie a'.gn of the cross. The young exile waa Well hidden in the buahea. Preaently ha VjrTed th parish priest approach arid, e ha reached tha cross, ha saluted It, but not, aa a Chris tian. Ha mada the sign of tha (Mohamme dan appeal to Allah. The boy reported what be had seen to an Insurgent leader. The priest wa called away from his home on evening shortly after by a ruse and hi house entered by Macedonians. This wa an act that only the gravest sus picion could have persuaded them to com mit. Indisputable proof of tha priest guilt was discovered. He had entered tha church aa a novlc yeara before and had been a Mohammedan spy all the whll ha waa professing Christianity. The Intruders restored everything they had disturbed and reported to their secret local revolutionary committee. A tribunal was formed at night in the neighboring mountains, the priest waa forcibly taken there and tried. They spent two nights giving him full opportunity to defend him self, but the decision went against him. Two of the committeemen were selected by lot, and they shot him. An American Tricked. An agent of a large American firearm manufacturing house made a special visit to the Bulgarian capital, Sofia, with the object of getting a contract to supply the Bulgarian army with the make of rifle which his firm manufactured. It was only with the greatest difficulty that he could get his one specimen rifle through Austria. He arrived safely In Sofia, however, and was allowed to present his rifle at the testing grounds, where rep resentatives of other gun manufacturing firms wer competing with their specimen some German, some English. The Amer ican rifle wa given first trial. Then came the English and Qerman gun men. Tho comparative penetrating merit of each make of rifle waa carefully tested; and to his surprise the American found his Inferior to the others, whereas h had expected to core especially on that one point. He In sisted upon a second trial, but again hi bul lets failed to penetrate the teatlng wood a deeply aa those of hta competitors. Of course his gun was closed out of the contest, and he returned to Parts, much chagrined over a defeat that he felt he did not deserve. On the train between Sofia and Vienna he did much thinking. His clgara were of a remarkably good brand, presented to him by Prince Ferdi nand, and they helped him along to a defi nite train of thought. He remembered that tha valet he had engaged In Paris had suddenly left him In Sofia, just after his failure at the proving range. He remembered that he claimed to be Greek, although he had never gone Into reminiscent talks of his native dis trict aa a man would be likely to do with one who waa his dally associate. Then it struck him that the wages the fellow had asked were remarkably small, and that he always declined tip. At Vienna the American got Off hi train, went to a hotel, retired to a room and brought out hi testing apparatus. He opened one cartridge after another, and carefully examined It. Each one had been tampered with. Then he cursed the thoughtlessness which had allowed him to give his gun and ammunition Into the keep ing of a Turkish spy, and kept the Bulga rian army from being equipped with a rifle auperlor to that used by the Turkish army. A Rnse That Palled. A Macedonian now In New Tork repents a story which was told him by Boris Sara foff when-the Macedonian leader was visit ing Ijondon. Sarafnff was seated in a cafe In the Strand when a well-dressed man ap proached him and said In excellent French, "Tou are Mr. Barafoftr . "I am," replied the Insurgent chief. ."I . am tha correspondent of the Paris Matin. My name Is Monsieur Bordin,. and I should be pleasod to have an Interview with you for my paper." Sarafoff talked a long time with tha man, and noticed several things. First, the stranger spoke French with a slight accent not the accent of, a German or of an Eng lishman, but that of an Asiatic Then he seemed almost too well acquainted with Macedonian local affairs, and asked many curious questions a newspaper man would not be likely to think of.. So Sarafoff de liberately misinformed him on many points. At last the stranger rose and reached out his hand. Sarafoff merely bowed,, then said: Adieu, Mr. Bordin, I hope we shall meet again not here, but In Macedonia." The man's eyes and mouth opened In as tonishment. Then he smiled, bowed low, and answered: "Not likely, M. Sarafoff. That Is too dan gerous a business." , I Of course tha Interview never appeared In the Paris Matin. ItEMGIOlS. At the Institute for Peaf Mutes In In dianapolis there Is a Christian Endeavor society i of 170 member. Augusta Wlegand, an organist and musician of world renown, has just died at Oswego, N. Y. He was born at Liege, Belgium, and at the age of 7 was organist of a leading church in his city. Bishop Daniel Ooodsell, the new Metho dist head for New England, bears a close resemblance to the late Phillips Brooks. He has officially visited many foreign coun tries and is well known as an author. Should tha radicals and socialists In France succeed In the demand for the en tire separation of church and state It would mean a loss In yearly Income to the Cathollo clergy of that country of more tram ten millions. At a Presbyterian mass meeting In Buf falo It was predicted that all the leading branches of that body would get together, forming a denomination of more than l.Hiw.OflO members. There was immense enthusiasm over this statement. Dr. Henry, tha new moderator of the Presbyterlun general assembly, has been pastor of the Princeton Presbyterian church, Philadelphia, forty-four years. When he had been pnstor of the church for forty years he had made 26,500 calls. Archbishop Ireland denies the widely cir culated story of the gift of 1,6(,0(i0 for the new cathedral at St. Paul. He says there have been no large donations, for there has ss yet been no appeal for money. The size and scope of the cathedral will depend largely upon the generosity of the people Of 8t. Paul. The American Sunday School Union has completed its eightieth year of work on behalf of the children on the frontier. During the pust year the society has estab lished 2,642 new Bible schools; 133 churchea have developed from these schools, and over 12,io old schools were visited by the missionaries, who have labored In the neglected sections of forty-two states snd territories of the union. Twenty-seven thousand one hundred and sixty-one copies of the Bible were distributed among the needy families and schools. i iaie Etctj mother fla great dread of the pain and danger attendant upon the moat critical period of her life. Becomine a mother should be aonrce of )oj to all, but the suffering and danger incident to the ordeal makes its anticipation one of misery. Mother's Friend is the only remedy which relieves women of the great jpain and danger of maternity; this hour which is dreaded as woman's e Tercet trial is not only made painless, but all the danger is avoided by its use. Those -who uto this remedy ara no longer despondent or gloomy; nervousness, nausea and other distressing conditions are overcome, tho system is made ready for tha coming event, and the 'serious accident common to the critical hoar are obvisteii by the use of Mother's Friend. "If i WOrth its wilrKt In crnM " says many who have used it. fi.oo per If J hot lie at drug stores. Book containing valuable information of interest to all women, will bo sent to any address free upon application to VUZU REGULATOR QO., Atlanta, Oa. mm Mend COOING BiBES OF M1SY LANDS Etching of SndAltf; LIT in Unol Esm's Immigrant Elatioa. "AH GOO" IS HEARD IM MANY T0N0UES Ellis Island's Hall e Jey ssi Sorrow Movlnat Pletsre ol Country. J "Children snd flowers are tha sweetest thlnga that grow!" So says one of tha twelve matrons on Ellis Island, snd the re maining eleven echo tha sentiment. That they are authorities on the subject Is con ceded by everyone who sees them on duty among the baby Immigrants, thousands of whom spend from one day to four months on the Island In the course of a year. Mrs. Stucklen, the head matron, and her assistant, Mrs. Denny, seem to be natural magnets with the power of attracting chil dren to them without visible effort They are fond of their little charges and delight In "showing them off" before vis itors. At the present time there ara about SO children on Ellis Island, ranging from the Infant In arms to the half-grown boy and girl of 12. They represent every nationality under the sun except Chlneae. There ar black-eyed Italian bambinos, falr-halred Polaka In quaint dresses which touch the ground and hide their bare feet: Rouman ians, Austrlans, Syrians, Arabs, Turks, Slavs, Huns, Finns, Swedes, Russians, West Indians, Welsh, Scotch and Germans. They swarm all over the place, cooing, crying and saying "Ah Goo" In foreign tongues. Just now the detention room contains over 100 children, many of whom would easily carry off the honors In a beauty show. They seem to feel very much at home In this big room, which haa been called "the place of a thousand smells" and "the hall of Joy and sorrow." With the Insouciance of childhood they pay scant heed to the fears of white-faced mothers who worry lest deportation instead of per mission to enter the country be their lot and portion. The hearts of the little Inno cents are as light as the proverbial feather. They neither know nor care that they may be sent back across the sea to a land where the struggle for existence la harder and more bitter than In America. They make friends with each other, play, quarrel and have as good a time generally as children who are free to go where they chooce. There Is a music box In the room, and when It grinds out a merry tune they dance, sing and clap hands in gleeful disre gard of the tears of their parents. Few of them are afflicted with shyness In the presence of strangers. They stretch out their small hands to be shaken with a very pleasant confidence, and the majority of them are exceedingly polite. When the littla Polaks sre spoken to they rise at ones and kiss the hand of the person ad dressing them. A Little Polak Maid. Among tho Interesting children now In the detention room Is a Polak mald0f 10. She Is a beautiful child with great gray eyes, delicate faaturea and a sweet, wistful ex pression. Her hair la parted Madonna fashion and hangs down her back In two long, blonde braids. She has a positive genius for amusing ber compatriots by telling them wonderful stories of dwarfs, giants, genii, fairies and the wild folk lore of her country. .The older people who understand her language are aa Interested In ths stories as their offspring. She can make them laugh or cry at will, for she has the knack of infusing life and movement Into the character In her tales, and they seem as real to the audience as they ap parently do to herself. She presents a quaintly picturesque figure aa she atands In the mldat of the wide-eyed group. Her costume consists of a purple frock reaching to th ankles, a gayly colored apron and a kerchief, and a necklace of gilt beads, from which hangs a cross. Her feet are guiltless of shoes and stockings, but they are as white end perfectly formed as those of Du Maurier's famous heroine. The Polak Interpreter employed by the Ellis Island authorities says the child will certainly de velop Into a great actress, singer or writer, unless the hardships of life should crush out her genius. A pair of French twins also help to keep every one In the room Interested In their movements. They possess all the vivacity of their race and tumble In and out of laughable scrapes all day long. Their an tithesis is found In the person of a littla Syrian girl who la pining for the cedara of Lebanon. While her mother dally offer prayers that she may be admitted Into tha land of the free, tha child assails heaven with petitions that the two be speedily sent back to their own country. It Is mora than probable that tha desire of the latter will be granted, as the mother haa only a few dollars, and the people to whom she sent a message asking that they vouch for her ability to take care of herself have not responded, and If the officials decide that she may become a public charge she will soon be deported. Despite the varying nationalities and tha noisy gambola of the little onea, compara tive peace reigns in the detention room all day except when the door opens to admit sn Ellis island employe, who calls out th name of some person whose friends have com to her rescue. Pandemonium follows his announcement. Women whose names do not sound In the remotest degree akin to that of the Individual called out rush to the door and eagerly ask If they ar wanted. They are sure a husband, brother, distant relative or. friend have come at last to give them the open sesame that will enable them to land on the shores toward which they look so wistfully each day. The employe Is assailed with questions, and for a short time it would seem as though the Tower of Babel had suddenly been set down in Ellis Island. But when the lucky one has departed with a triumphant smile the others return to their seats and wait patiently until the door opens once more. ' The Dally Ablations. Exciting scenes can also be witnessed every morning when tha matrons announce that they are ready to assist in bathing tha Children. ' Many of the mothers have an unconquerable aversion to soap and water, and the fact that their little ones are plunged Into a bath tub seems to thera nothing short of a slaughter of the inno cents. The children, Ifbwever, enjoy the novel experience. They soon learn to splash and kick as do youngsters who have been accustomed sine birth to dally ablu tions, and although they Invariably try to eat the soap on the occasion of their first introduction to it, they rarely repeat th experiment. Thera are usually from alx to twelve children In tha Ellis island hospital. As a rule they are stunted In growth and bear traces of unwholesome nurture, but they pick up wonderfully under the skillful treatment ot doctors and nurses, and tha breesc from th beautiful harbor bring a tinge of color Into their wan facea. Perhaia tha most Interesting place on the island is the department where Immigrants ara discharged. Whole families take up a position In a room separated from tha out side office by a wire grating. Mothers, with their babies clasped tlyhtly In their arms and with three or four little onea clinging to their skirts, peer out at husbands and relative who art uadr,,irg cres-aatul- naUon at tha hands of tha official. Th system la a good and vary naceaaary one. When an Immigrant lands on Ellis Island hi or her history Is taken. Including name, birthplace, age, amount of money la hand, and such other data as may aid tha "pow ers that be" In deciding whether the Indi vidual will make a desirable member ot tha community. Aa aoon as the relative arrives on tha scene the same questions are put to him, and If the two stories hang together all is well. The gate is opened and th woman flies into the eager arms of her hus band, father or other near and dear one. Loud and prolonged kissing la tha order of th moment and tears of Joy ar shed. Ueanwhll the children clamor for notice, and tha proud father almost smother them with the ardor of his caresses. Frequently he sees for the first time his youngest olive branch, born since he left hi native coun try to establish a home In America for th little family. It is a noteworthy fact that he makes more fuss over this new arrival than over the older children. He Is not content to admire It at a distance, but, gathering It close to his heart, CTles and croons over it like a mother over her first born. One of the feature of these re unions is the difference between the immi grants' attire and that of tha man who comes to bring them to the new nest which he haa laboriously built up for them. Us ually he is arrayed In "stor clothe," a "boiled shirt," and derby hat, and not In frequently he sports a heavy gold chain or ornate pin with a shiny stone. His wife wears the short skirt, apron and head handkerchief which form part of har na tlonal costume, and tha children's garb Is almost grotesque. Hut to the credit of the Americanised foreigner be it said, he 1 as proud and happy as he conveys his oddly dressed family Into the city as he would be If they were decked out in the latest mode dear to tha heart of Baxter or Elisabeth street. A Pathetic Story. Sometimes the sights witnessed In this discharge department stir to the depths the feelings of even the most callous offi cial. This was the cose recently when an East Side Hebrew appeared to claim two tots of t and 7 years, respectively, who had traveled from far-off Russia with no escort or protection further than that afforded by the togs on their necks and the kindness of fellow-travelers and railway or steam ship employes. While the man waited un til his little onea could be brought down from the' detention room he told his sad story to the officials. He had been four years In New York, and had slaved night and day to save enough to send for his wife and two children. He had almost starved himself In his effort to put aside their passage money and to furnish a couple of rooms In which they could live In comparative comfort. At last he was able to send to them a remittance large enough to cover their traveling expenses, but a few days before its receipt his wife had died suddenly. Relatives made ar rangements to send the children to him, and now they were here. As he finished his narrative an official advanced leading the tota toward him. For a aecond he stared at them In silence, then with a wild cry rushed forward and flung himself at the feet of tha tiny girl. "She has her mother's face!" he sobbed. "Her mother! Oh, my God, my heart will burst!" "Hush, man, don't you sea you're fright ening them!" warned a bystander. Instantly he suppressed his emotion, and holding out his arms coaxed tha little ones to coma to him. Tha boy went readily enough, but the girl hung back, her big, dark eyes searching his face. He talked to her softly In the mother tongue, trying to smile, although the tears ran down his cheeks and his mouth quivered like a hurt baby's. At 'last she ran Into his out stretched arms and cuddled down In them. He rose from the ground and strode toward tha boat, holding her close to him, while the boy trotted sturdily beside him. Hia shoulders were heaving with sobs, but the look of Joy on his face was good to see. The official were suddenly afflicted with bad colds, and one, gruff old fellow fairly melted under th Influence ef fhat "on touch of nature which make th whol world kin." Where Orntttnd Is Fonna. th matron say that the foreign chil dren are th roost grateful little creature Imaginable. They seem to appreciate any thing don for tbem, and have a winning way of expreealng- their thanks. The moth er or grateful also, and some of them, notably tha Italian have a dieconeerUng manner of acknowledging favors. . Aa th mat rone paaa through the room the immi grants are prone to plunge forward, and, prostrating themselves, make a wild dlv to kiss the feet of the kind-hearted women who listen to their woes and give them good advice as welt as practical aid. The matron who thinks that children and flowers are the sweetest thlrg that grow supplements her opinion by saying she trie very hard not to get fond ef the Ellis Island babies, for, a ah expressed It: "They come snd go like th wave of th sea, and a w can't hold on to them for any length of time It' better not to grow attached to them, but how can on help It?" And again th other eleven echo: "How, indeed T" New Tork Time. WHAT IS DUE PROCESS OF LAW (Continued from Pag Sixteen.) or not he should Issue his warrant, must pass upon two questions: first whether th person Is charged with a crime In the tat demanding htm: and, second, whethr he be a fugitive from the Justice of that state. The first is a question of law purely, and tha aecond la a question of fact, and that queatlon of fact it seems to ma can only be determined by Inquiring into th fact with reference to whether or not he be In fact a fugitive from Justice. "That, very briefly Is the line of reason ing by which I have coma to these conclu sions. To sum It up. It Is very apparent that the conclusions we have all reached is that the petition here sets forth such facts as constitute a cause of action, and that the motion should be overruled, and the order will be so made, and tha re spondent given an exception." OUT OF THE ORDINARY. One of tha new streets In Berlin has been named for Pasteur, the noted Frenchman. When a Russian dies ha la burled with a paper in his hands. On this is written his Christian name, as well as a prayer for his soul. , Today triers ara approximately 1,000,000 railroad men in the United States under what amounts to a practical rule ot total abstinence. In a Parliamentary answer the secretary to the British admiralty gives the average annual cost of maintaining a first-class bat tleship of 13,000 tons aa .4,000. Tha editor of the Horton (Kan.) Commer cial announces that he will raise his ad vertising rates, on the ground that "little girls require duds Just the same aa big ones." There Is an "old maid" Insurance In Den mark. Women who think they may become old maids pay ao much a year, and at 40 receive pensions for life. If they marry before 40 what they have paid In premiums goea to swell the amount available fox tha benefit of their leaa fortunate sisters. Kennebec county, Maine, has alnce 1820 furnished ten governors, eight United States senators, ten national representa tives, fourteen secretaries of state, six state treasurers, three attorney generals, six presidents of the state senate, eleven speakers of tha house, three cabinet offi cials and one speaker of the national houso. J. E. Manlx Is 88 years old and a native of Northampton, Conn. At 14 ha swept the floor of a small retail store in that town and made himself generally useful at 12 a week. Up to about ten years ago he was a clerk of the Edward Malley company of New Haven. Today he Is president of a company that represents forty-two large retail stores, which do an annual business of $30,000,000. The handsomest man In Pittsburg is said to be William Wearfrlts, an ironworker. He stands Six feet two inches and weighs 242 pounds. He Is as straight aa a flagstaff and there la not an inch of him that Is not fully developed Into hard, white muscle. He has a fine face and the bearing ot the Apollo Belvedere. Ha doea not drink. Hia teeth are white and even and he looks aa wholesome as a red apple. The Apollo Belvedere of the smoky city is a very mod est fellow and proverbially good-natured. ("Barker'j Ia X COLLARS U I illWstf and CUFFS f 7P VkN7 STAMPED I I Warranted Linen Sspi J V You can get them at A yLA I llffi many reliable dealers in ry'S ' j JUJ -ACTo'tLjyjtrjitor,N.x----- mi Green Trading Stamps With. Willow Springs Beer 2 DOZ. 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M. Lv. Council Bluffs Arr. 8:05 A. M. 8:45 P. M. 7:35 P. M. 7:00 A. M. Arr. World's Fair Station Lv. 7:45 P. M. 9:15 A. M. 7:50 P. M. 7:15 A. M. Arr. - St. Louis Lv. 7:30 p. M. 9:00 A.M. v COMPARE THIS TIME WITH OTHER LINES. u ill THE ONLY LINE TO THE WORLD'S FAIR MAIN ENTRANCE Sold June 6, 13, 20, 27 Good 7 Days 3.M On Sale Daily Good 15 Days All Wabash trains run to World's Fair Station, saving time, much trouble and extra car fare. For beautiful World's Fair folder and all information call at City Office, 1601 Farnam, or address v HARRY E. M00RES, Gen. A. Pass. Dept., Omaha, Neb.