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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 27, 1914)
MRS, IDA V, TILDEH mmiLm
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA.
Prominent Omaha Woman Panes
Away After Lingering Illness.
NEWS SHOCK AT STTMMER SCHOOL
THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, JUXE 27, 1914.
Actual Work Under Way on the L
DOUBLE TRACK ALL THE WAY
.umvroua Democrat Arc After the
Sculp of l'ollrr Jnilsce Cnllnnnn
nnit Itrpuldlcnn l.lkr.ly to
Lender In Clinrch find Itumittle AVcN
fnri Work Wini Inflncnce,
Frlenil Sit?, Will Mvc
Mrs. Ida V. Tllilen, wife ot Dr. George 1
Tlldcn. died .it her home. Nineteenth nnu
Douglas streets, at 8 o'clock last night j
lifter an Illness of several months. Her
Illness took a critical turn several days j
ago, but her friends did not bocomo
alarmed over her condition until a short
time prior to her denth.
Announcement of the death of Mrs.
llden at the close of the exercises at
the Omaha Summer School of Missions
nt the University of Omaha last night
fell like a pall upon the audience. Mrs.
Tlldcn was the priino mover In this local
religious-educational enterprise, the chief
moving spirit and the present session
had been much marred by .the Tact of
her Illness. Dally she followod Its
progress from what proved to be her
deathbed; dally her friends and asso
ciates at the school followed tho progress
of her Illness, hoping against hope, for
"If she hears that this session Is to
be a success," said Mrs. Clark only a
cay or two ago, "I believe It will help
her to got well."
Mrs. Tlldcn had for long years been a
c'istlnct leader In local and state church
and philanthropic work. A pujmlnrnt
lumber of the First Presbyterian church,
officer In Its woman's organizations, she
was always actlvo and effective at the
front of all Interests conterlng about
religion and human welfare. She was
one of tho founders and chief supporters
of the Old People's Home and was a
familiar figure about that flno old Insti
tution, giving to It as to others gener
ously of h6r time and money arid talents.
Likewise she was an organiser and for
years president of the Young Woman s
Christian association and had a bis hand
in securing the funds for the present new
Mrs. Tliden, after serving as long as
nhe felt she could afford to as president
of the "X. W" resigned and was elected
honorary president, a distinction which
none other ever enjoyed. Sho was also
president of the Omaha Woman's club
from 1900 to 1902, Inclusive.
"I havo always regarded Mrs. Tlldcn
as ono of the very big women Intellec
tually and spiritually .pf this state," said
Dr. D. E. Jenkins of the Omaha Theologi
cal Bemlnary and University of Omaha on
hearing of her death. "Her Influence In
this section will live long years."
Mrs. Tliden was 61 years old and re
sided In Omaha for moro than a quarter
of a century. She Is survived by her hus
riand. who with Dr. Spalding was with
her at the end.
The reception which was to have been
held Saturday evening at the Summer
School of Missions, complimentary to the
tpeakers and out-of-town visitors, la
given up because of the death ot Mrs.
Ida V, Tliden, chairman of the executive
comniltteo and the prime spirit of the
Bummer school. The committee mot and
decided that It would continue the session
MRS. IDA V. TILDBN.
ON HOME TRADE EXCURSION
Three Hundred Omaha Business Men
Go Out Over Missouri Pacific.
SEE MANUFACTURING PLANTS
VUltorn on the Trip Wonder nt the.
Mnirnltude or the Inilnntrlcn
nntl Wntch Proce of
A homo trade excursion by rail was
conducted In Omah yesterday after
noon, and from tno fact that 300 men
participated. It was considered by all to
bo a success. The trip was over tho
Belt Line of the Mlesourl Pacific, and
made on a special train In charge of
General Superintendent. D. Bernardl, and
touched many Important manuracurins
plants, all located on the double track
road that extends from Sprague street
on tho north to South Omuha on tho
south, lnclrcllng the city on the west and
fifteen miles in length.
"And who would have thought we had
all this In Omaha? was a frequent ic-
mark heard during the course of tho
excursion as the Omaha business men
gazed In wonder at tho wonders and
system they saw In the various manu
facturing plants. "And to think that we
have lived here so long and did not
know we had such manufacturing estab
lishments in tne city," was remarked by
The National Box company plant was
tho first nlace visited. Here at once
many of the visitors opened their eyes,
for many had never seen a large band
saw at work eating through timbers like
a string through mud.
The Nebraska Stone company was next
on the list. "And who would havo
thought they could saw stone?' was an
exclamation heard on every hand, when
the amazed visitors stood before the
great set of a dozen saws that plowed
their way through slab boulders ot gran-
Actunl work on tho street car extension
from Thirty-fifth and L streets to Forty
fcurth and 1 was begun yesterday morn
ing, A permit was obtained yesterday
jfiom the office of City Engineer Herman
Uenl. Tho extension will comprise a
double track and will open ono ot the best
developed tracts to traffic.
The extension of tho street car linos
west along L street to the city Urn ts
means a big thing for tho property own-1
crs of that section. It means also u tri
umph for tho men who havo worked for
number of years with this In view.
Among tho promoters of tho extension
aro H. M. Christie, Cl. H. Brewer. 11. C.
Murphy and P. Lavclle.
A move Is now on foot to provide street
car facilities from L street south along
Thirty-sixth to the county line.
After Cnllnnnn'M Scnlp.
That friends of tho democratic police
Judge are beginning to realize that he Is
slated for tho discard appears from the
anxious struggle to keep any strong re
publican from filing and Increasing the
number of democratic candidates. Tho
latest effort Is to force Jim Jones, meat
Inspector, Into the came. This has two
purposes one to keep a strong repuu
llcan out and tho other to pry Jones
away from his Job as meat Inspector,
which Is wanted badly by a strong demo
crat and friend ot tho mayor.
It Is now conceded generally that If
Charles Alstadt decides to get Into the
race he will win out with tho support of
many democrats who aro after him to
Alstadt Is a friend of the poor men and
the laborers of South Omaha, regardless
Hunt for Mclntyre.
Louis Mclntyre, 45 years ot age, a well-
known citizen of Wynot, Neb., hns dis
appeared from the homo oT his mother
n South Omaha, where he was visiting.
Fears for his safety are entertained as
he had a large sum of money on his per
son when last seen.
Mclntyre came to South Omaha two
weeks ago yesterday to visit his mother,
who Is a housekeeper In tho southern part
ot the city. He called at her place of
residence and Inquired If she needed
money. He offered her a check for $75,
which she refused. He Is also said to
have had a large sum of cash money with
He left his mother to go to a restaurant
at Twenty-fourth and Q streets to got
his suitcase. He has never returned and
no trace ot him remains. The police have
been called Into the case.
proper, uninterrupted; that this would be i. weighing a dozen tons "Then o
wuulu iiava miuubiiii " t
r nn i .1 ' .. . I nl.
PUB. aiiucub rvisti. -v
aieuiorlal Services San'dnVt
A memorial service has already been
planned for Airs. Tliden by the Summer
(School of Missions. It will be held at the
University 'of Omaha Sunday at 7 p. m.
and will be conducted by Dr. S. D.Gor
don, the author, traveler and; ;lecturer,
who has been In attendance at this ses
sion of the school. The women in charge
of the servloo desire that It shall be at
tended by any and all of those who knew
and loved Mrs. Tliden.
Work in Korea,
Dr. George S. McCune, the noted mis
sionary of Syen Cnun, Korea, told his
hearers at the Omaha Summer School of
Missions last night that so closely to
gether are the Protestant denominations
working In Korea that many native con
verts could not tell to which they be
longed. Hero was a concrete case:
"One of tho prisoners haled before a
Japanese Judgo In tho recent turmoil In
Korea the persecution was asked by tho
judge what church he belonged to. 'Tho
Jesus, church,' replied , tho man. 'Yes,
but to which, Baptist, Methodist, Pres
byterian, CongregationalUt, or which,'
persisted the judge, who understood. Tho
poor Korean could not tell. He had
been a Presbyterian for nine years and
didn't know It.
"It's unity out there with us." declared
And in thirty years Korea has yielded
300,(00 native members ot these churches.
Though head of the Korean Mission
school, around which centered the perse
ciitlon growing out of the alleged at
tempt on Terauchl, former Japanese gov
ernor-general, Dr. McCune has only kind
words to say ot Japan and Its people,
who. however, he wishes to see much
' Rev. Henry Wlllard Larape. son of Dr,
J, J, Lampe of Omaha, Is associated with
Dr. McCune at Syen Chun and carrying
on' the work In his absence. Dr. and Mrs.
McCune were guests at the university
last evening ot the Presbyterian Young
Women's Guilds ot Omaha, which sup
port his sister, Miss Catherine McCune,
also a missionary. In Korea.
' They stopped while In Omaha with Mr.
and Mrs. James B. Wootan, old college
, The personal property valuation upon
which the Nebraska Telephone company
Is assessed In Douglas county was raised
from 12.012.725 to $2,215,000 yesterday by
the Board of Equalization.
Valuation of personal property of
George A. Joslyn was Increased from
$10,000 to J16.0CO.
TAKES CORN CURE WHILE
TRYING TO END HIS LIFE
men in .
lor can excel, I Tl 1
their worth m I,
fi -1 50 IL
The clothes no ta
at prices way below
.50 $f 50 $
it comes to
in color and
And at either price you will not be subject to the reflection that you
might have done better somewhere else. IT CANT BE DONE.
Then A S3ill e can snow yu a diversity of fabrics and patterns
in Palm Beach, Mohair, Wool Crash, Tweeds, Home
spuns, etc., in the fashionable models that are very correct for hot weather
wear, day or night, at $7.50, $10, $12 and $15, that are simply out of the
question at other stores.
saw stone-,''' was .nother exclamation," lor.
thero was a buzz saw no less than fix
feet In diameter, cutting lie way inrougn
slab ot granite.
At Steel Company Plant.
The Omaha Structural Steel company
nlant was next on the tour. Here were
acres of structural steel for the big or
ders from Omaha and the surrounding
country. Here, top, wore tne Dig cir
cular saws cutting bars of steel with as
little effort as a knife would cut cheese.
Then came the Weir Planing mills.
wiifm the excurlonists saw me sreui.
timbers Dlaned down, worked over, and
smoothed. Also here a number of hand
some girls served lemonade.
Then the Snndorland Brothers' Mamie
works were vlalted and lco cold punch
and cigars were served. Hero the crowd
witnessed the cutting down by macnin-
nt creat blocks of marble, iney
witnessed the polishing of these blocks,
saw the finished product ready for tno
At the Ideal Cement Stone company
plant the visitors saw the cement stone
made, passed through the drying rooms
where the temperature was some fifty
degrees hotter than the midsummer day,
and saw the steam-cured viocks reauy
lor the building.
3Ior Punrh for the Thirsty.
At Undo Sam's Health Food factory,
nunch was served again, oy handsome
women, and again the thirsty crowd par
took. They slipped In among the ma
chinery and grabbed off handfuls of the
breakfast food hot off the rollers aim
relished It without cream or eugar.
At the T. V. Stroud Wagon Manuac-
turtng company plant there was much
to see In the working of the turning
lathes. There was much to see In the
work of preparing the various pieces to
complete tho heavy wagons.
The excursion passed on to the Dlau
Gas company plant, where they suw tho
crocess of manufacturing thin product
that Is said to possess more heat unlU
than water gas.
Then the Storz brewery was reached,
where a- table thirty feet long had been
set with a dutch lunch. Beer was served
by way of liquid refreshments. The
crowd had grown hungry by this lltrw
as It was nearlng 6 o'clock. The members
plowed Into the liver sausage, the sum
mer sausage, the Pennsylvania sausage,
the rye bread, the onions, cheese, olives
At the Updike Milling company plant
the visitors were shown through the
mills, where annually millions of bushels
ot Nebraska wheat Is converted into
flour to furnish bread for the world.
MhrIc City GoaHlp.
George Roberts of this city Is recover
ing from appendicitis.
The iflU rhih will clvo a. card party at
the Moose home. Twenty-fifth and M.
Park with fine dancing pavilion at
Italstpn. Tel. Ralston 9 for plcnlo dates.
Mr. and Mrs. W. li. Bennet havo left
the city -for .Denver, where they will visit
(9T.& lew days.. , . ...
Harry L. Coombs left Tuesday for Ex
celsior Springs, Mo., where he will remoln
for-a few weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. t). R. Noblo of Big Plney,
Wyo., were guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. J.
Oswold last week.
Office space for rent In Bee offloe, J318
N street. TermB reasonable. Well known
location. Tel. South 27.
Mr. and Mrs. K. X. Kerscher have gone
to Waukesha, Wis., on their wedding trip.
They will return in about two weeks.
The Endeavors of the First Christian
church will give an Ice cream social to
morrow evening at the church, Twenty
third and I.
The funeral of Hiram Hall was held
Tuesday at Neola, Io. - Ho was a former
resident of tho city. Nearly 200 men at
tended the funeral.
The hog market swung back with con
siderable movement yesterday. Unllko
Wednesday's ' market, the shippers and
speculators yesterday had Just a bit the
better of It.
PETTY THIEVES RAID CHURCH
This is the season of
coatless men and wo call
special attention to our
grand assortment of extra
trousers, in crnsli, linen,
duck, Palm Beach, white
serge, white with -hair
stripes and plain blue
$1.50, SI .75, $2.00,
$2.50, $3.09, $3.50,
aturday is Wash Suit Day
Don't miss thjs opportunity to save real money from
to Ms off cool comfortable suits for the youngsters' hot wea
ther wear. Imported materials, strictly fast colors and all
new models. Sailoivblouse, middy blouse, Balkan blouse, Rus
sian, beach and Norfolks, and the popular Oliver Twist suits
that sold up to $3.00, divided into two lots, at
85 and 1 J
some cool, breezy under
garments that make theso
sticky days worth living,
come to this store at onco
and let us fit you. Soft
cottons, sheer lisle, filmy
nainsook and lawns, in all
the different lengths and
SHIRTS and DRAWERS,
Sanctuaries In New Torlc City Are
Ilublied of 950,000 Worth of
that he will havo to hurry back to his
house for a church extension report that
he has forgotten or some similar reason,
If' It's necessary to give any to an In
quisitive looking bystander. Then he
goes to the anteroom and picks the pock
ets of every coat there. It there nro
soft hats there ho crowds two or threu of
them Into his pockets of the best overcout
he can find, for that's the one ho will
wear out, together with tho bout hat, lcuv
lng his old possessions behind. Now York
H0FF GIVES HIS MONEY
TO SAN DIEGO EXPOSITION
Representative Sam Uoff, who has re
ceived two letters from Lieutenant Gov
ernor S. R. McKelvle. asking a U bill
tor a Nebraska building at the San Fran
cisco exposition, has refused the request,
"In order to show that It Isn't because
I value the money too highly," he said,
"1 am going to give $2 to the San Diego
exposition. It was San Diego which first
conceived the Idea of holding the expo-
j iltlon and San Francisco took It
I away from the original Panama canal
'Ah done been sick of this heah old ! boo,ters-"
Leach, colored, '
life," lS-y ear-old Amos
told his companions Thursday night and
after leaving them and getting home
drank a bottle of the first thing he
came across that looked like poison. The
bottle contained a patent corn cure which
would have resulted fatally but for the
timely arrival of police surgeons. The
boy lives with his parents at 1015 North
Movement of Ocean Strainers,
Part. Arrived. , Silled.
HONdKONU ...............KmpitH of Jtpta.
IIARCKIjONA.. .Uunl Clo..
YOKOHAMA... . lUdnontalr...'
NAPLBS., .... Aorlc
NEW YORK .... X. r Joseph...
NEW YORK CheraaUs...,..FeitM7lTi.ali.
NEW YORK Celtic Oeeer.
NEW YORK...... Koeoff Albert, louslna.
Every onco In a while there ts reported
to tho police by church pastors or of-i
flclala the theft of church property
amounting to a good round sum. Thean
are the cases In which the burglars steal
communion vessels or tod ine poor uoxos
These robberies aro leported because of
their magnitude. But there are hun
dreds of thefts of smaller caliber that
tho church people do not bother telling
the police about unless they become fre
quent beyond endurance.
The sexton of an upper Broadway
church estimates that the sums ot
money and articles stolen from churches
In the course of a year In New York
amounts to at least 150,000. Seldom it
6ver Is any of the property recovered,
In many cases the thief is known, or
Buepected, but nothing Is done. Thn
church people do not care for the scan
dal, and especially when no money or
material could be recovered It is gener
ally deemed best to drop the whole af
The commonest sort of theft In
churches Is the taking of the prayer
books and hymnals that are placed
conveniently for worshippers. Theso
books are slipped under cloaks or capes
by women and Into coat pockets by
men who attend mass or service for Just
this purpose. The books may be dis
posed ot for a few cents at second-hand
A number of churches gave up the
practice of placing books In pews be
cause of tho wholesale purlolnlngs oy
church thieves In particular district.
In some ot tho -Episcopal churches the
thieves make a specialty of grabbing tHe
little combination prayer book and hym
nal, which many churchgoers po-3ess in
expensive forms. In some cases the
holders of certain pews leave their books
in the racks at morning service and If
they fall to attend at evening the church
thief very often sits In the pew and
cleans the rack.
The expert thief comes arrayed In
white tie and puts an arm around the
shoulder ot the brother he meets In the
vestibule; asks for another brother by
name and then wants to know where to
put his things'. This is often done be
fore service begins. He is directed
where to place his hat and coat. He
bustles back and forth bowing to ar
rivals whether he knows them or not.
He runs no risk in thbt because church,
folk think It but right to return a warm
greeting to those who gmt them in their
church. After a while the thief behoves
The Home of the
Onr Ire Cream Is
Made Krrah Dally
BELL DRUG GO.
.d j-y.&y. it via
your office in
line with the future
The future business growth of Omaha is bound to
be west of 17th street. Business is already well es
tablished "over thehill."
With the new hotel, the new grain exchange, new court house,
public library and the whole automobile business west of 17th
street, the best office location with the future in mind is
THE BEE BUILDING
While there are only a few offices that we can show
yon, there are among them some very choice ones.
Room 20x20, with vault,
water, electric light. In
elde partitions. 30.00.
Room 230 20x20, with
vault, water and electric
light froe. $40.00.
Small room, No. 232,
Room 34017x32. with
extra site vault. Water
and electric light free.
Room 40G 20x26, with
private room, vault,
water and electric light
Room 424 18x20, with
Inside partitions, mak
ing three very nice
rooms. Water and elec
tric light free. $30.00.
Room 50312x10, with
vault and inside parti
tion. Electric light free.
On the 3d floor, we haro a very largo, light and airy room with vault
which is Just a trifle out of the "beaten path." On this account to the
right parties we are making this very low rate.
East and north exposure, with two large windows on each side.
Is a very desirable room on 2d floor. Will decorate to suit tenant.
Large east room, easily accessible from elevator and opening on wide
ball and the beautiful court of the Bee Building. The best location of any
ot our vacant rooms.
The only vacant room on Farnam street facing the beautiful plaza of
the new court house. Three south and two west windows. A fine location
for a business desiring a public location.
This room has north exposure, with 2 good large windows in each ot
2 rooms. Where uniform Utrht is desired, this is an oxcellent location.
Also adjoining space If desired,
Very desirable location .on the court. Partitioned into two very nice
rooms. This room just vacated by the tenant moving to larger room.
Where large floor space is needed, this is the best for the money.
For offices apply to the superintendent, Room 103 Bee Building
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