The Kansas City Times from Kansas City, Missouri on September 9, 1950 · Page 3
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The Kansas City Times from Kansas City, Missouri · Page 3

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Kansas City, Missouri
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Saturday, September 9, 1950
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Page 3
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THE IL1:NSA8 (^TY TIMES. SATUKDAY". SEPTEMBER 9, 1950, ^t- t r- H î , FAIL TO SHAHER FAITH CCfÜRA^ ASAfNST fl^DS is CITED BY MISS MARY HASKELL The Minsionarr Recalls Ordeals of Christians in a Talk Before a Church Group. UST SO.HE IS NOT HIT .«-rr.Æar.,--- IT’S ALL RIGHT TO SWING AT HUSBAND, A WIFE TESTIFIES. Mrs, Juanita Simon and Albert Simon Both Assert at Blvoree Hearinir That They Love Kaeh Other. Recollections of friends lost behind the iron curtain in Bulgaria were shared yesterday by Miss Mar>' Haskell in a talk before the Mission Study club of the Country Club Congregational church. Miss Haskell, who is 81, was ordered out of Bulgaria by the Communists last February after having served the Congregational church as a missionary there fifty years. She is a sister of Henry J, Haskell, editor of The Star. Tell* of Brave Pastor. Her speech was an informal one, illustrated by snapshots and postal cards. She told the story of Stoyan (the name is fictitious), a Protestant pastor who displayed such high ctmrage in a Communist detention camp that he caused a top-ranking Ccmimunist official to belieYe in the power of God. Stoyan was forced to stand for long periods inside a chalked circle surrounded by spike.s. Miss Haskell related. When he* fainted and fell forward onto the- spikes, he was propped up again.' He endured hardships with fortitude and -clung fast to his Christian faith. The Communist official, a boyhood friend of Stoyan, later told Miss Haskell that the spike wounds on the pastor’s head reminded him of the wounds caused by the crown of thorns. “I had not believed in Chris- ________________________ ___ said. ‘T believe in STUDY A VIDEO SITEiDEATH~ IN CAR CRASH illustrate that WRITES PEACE BID TO STALIN—Miss Icie F. Johnson, a schoolteacher at Warrensburg, Mo., in a letter to the Russian leader, pleaded lor a meeting between Stalin and Pre.si- dent Truman to settle international differences without recourse to war. Her letter was printed in The Star yesterday. She is pictured at her desk in Warrensburg-(Associated Press photograph). To Christian martyrdom, like that prevalent in the early days of the church,, exists in Bulgaria. Miss Haskell M S «« «-k> ..I.. ^ 1 APPLICATION IS TAKEN UNDER MACHINE OVERTURNS ON ADVISEMENT BY COUNCIL GROUP. HIGHWAY NO. 40. OLD iiiíT al 23ni-Toppina:, Sought, by Midland Broadi-asi« iiig Company. It is not uncommon, even among happily married couples, for the wife to take an occasional swing at her husband, Mrs. Juanita Kring Simon, 39, Gashland, testified yesterday in the circuit court. Mrs. Simon seeks a divorce from her husband, Albert Simon, 38, of 7301 Jarboe street, a former $12,000-a-year sales manager for an independent meat packing company in Kansas City, Kansas. Simon withdrew cross-petition for divorce shortly before the hearing began yesterday before Judge Thomas J. Seehorn but is contesting his wife’s action. I.OVC Unger* On. Both parties testified that they still love one another. However, Mrs. Simon added that she wanted a divorce because Simon, she asserted, is more devoted to his parents and brothers than to her and the couple’s two adopted children. Simon said he did not want his wife to obtain the divorce. Attorneys said there wa.s only a slight chance of a reconcilia-i !tion. j ! Mrs. .Simon testified that -Simon failed to provide for the two children and that he was responsible for a $4,000 mortgage on property at 5957 the Paseo she owns. “During all the time you were married how did you treat Albert?’’ Horace W. Kimbrell, a defense attorney asked in cross- examination. A—I used to bake him cakes, pie{5 and candies. Q—Did you ever strike him? A—No. Q—Did you ever swing at him without hitting him? A—I think everybdy swings at toW of anrrther minls^r who had prop^Hy Ouner«« Op|M>.<e Hexon- Ror \ Tullir •»« in«» «k imuiv evriyooy swings at b^hanged 2.3v.i-To„nil. S.Ü2 IL!’«J i**?. ^^eir husband once in a while. 1 The night before Miss Haskell left Bulgaria, the wife of the minister called and asked the missionary for her pi;ayers. After Me ts 1'aken to Hti^pital — Mrirer, a 2 1-Tear.Oia Friend, A’ot Injured. An ordinance to rezone a large. Roy A. Tuller, 20, don’t think that is so bad. The witness added that she believes the swinging should be j^ione in private. of 1703 injured Says She Nagged Him Mrs. Simon denied emphati- ••Aif V i U ♦U .J ivy Cl “does not want to denylhrs^lakh’ Twenty-third street and Bellaire avenue, was injured ^»imon denied emphati- hut worries about what will hap- avenue to permit con-fatally about 10:25 o’clock lasL^^**-'" «ver thrown pen to me and our children jfistruction of a television station*night m a motor car accident Simon he dies. ¡and tower for the Midland Broad- !oR old U. S. hignwav No 40 near Tu « alleged in his cross-petition ‘ u.-tuiitfrti threw objects at “I have told him that every man must die once, and that he must not think of us.’’ Miss Haskell emphasized that. In telling these stories, it is not her wish to fan hatred. Aid Through Faith In God. casting company (KMBC), was the municipal farm, taken under advisement late ves- ^ driven by terday by the general commit- NrnKe^lnm''^s’treet. C^e ^ofd tee of the city council. Fourteen homeowners him. nagged frequently, refused to allow him to ride in the family car and that she was extravagant. “Will vou take him back?” Fourteen homeowners ap- nrnafhinf ^P*!~ “Wia you ta peared to protest that the towerjP^A hi»w J'rowded him ®*^!Kimbrell asked would damage the value of their . «tt^napting to “Onlv under mv conditions ** Recipient of the cross of Queen|homes overturned ^ I Simon testifieri'that he is un- pre-I.^Fiank _H. Backstrom and Tulier was thrown from the;'“'"?]"'*’'*.hi* property Eleanor, awarded by the war Bulgarian government , . recognition of her services as a front-line nurse in the Balkan wars of 1912 and 1913, Miss Has in Harry S. Davis, members of the! ‘‘V nnmmittAA coiH fivA.r %x,n^t^aA ♦ .rvÍ vvlioii it rolled ov'er on its committee, said they wanted to'_|j„ o u . j see the property before making a rock ¡equities, including a $i2.QC»9 equity in a farm on which Mr.s. Simon now lives near Gashland, r i.ir pioperiy oeiore maKing..^^,, . " -^ simon now lives neai a recommendation to the eoun- .. , ^ pavement.j about 1L30 non - - .... He died a few minute.s after he aoout 5viU,uoo. kell told how faith in God found Robert J. Benson, third . . ^ t';! tul ’cr*'! ^ u Judge Seehorn took the ease Its way into ho.spital rooms andin^omber of the committee, was . , Joseph hos- advisement until Septem^ i„.._ ..1— . ----------• - J __j'aKaorii- KAr>oiioA txt SlInAoc. piirti. H into the hearts of wounded and ^^sont because of illness. dying men. As for the war in Korea, the Landscaping I* Plaiitied. Cave said he and TuJIer had just leit a driv^e-in at Twelith ber 23. .AY INVITATION TO TRVMAN, He Will Be Asked to Attend Bell Medication In Independence. missionary asserted she is ap-. Kenjieth Bigus, an attorney street i.nd Jackson avenue and palled by'the apathy AmericansP'”' Midland Broadcasting were on the way to another place continue to show ^company, said the company hasJn Jackson Countw He said he America, she kid, is like »h* ground for years and was driving east on the highway President Trum^an will be in man 'on a burning steamship|^^ ^ wlien vited to attend a ceremony about who, on being informed the fire tience use. He said the company »nolher car forced him off the November 1 dedicatin'' a replica plans to landscape the ground. |roadway. He said the lights from of the Liberty bell sent to Xnde- John Co.slelow ot Topeka, the approaching vehicle ob-pendence by the people of An- president of the continue to show. | --...k*—.? aatu nc America, she said, is like the gro«'’.'! ior years and was driving east on the highway a burning steamshipl , '* unsuitable lor resi-jand was rounding a curve when who, on being informed the fire was in a part of the ship away from his stateroom, turned over in bed and went to sleep. Mi.ss Haskell said American.s should which proposes to do be praying continuously for , w’ork, said the highest wind peace. velocity in Kansas City in more'school-day friends. Both at- The meeting, attended by;*^?*^ fiJty years was seventy-six|tended the Manual high and ... .»wi wc:c-»v forty women, w^as at the home!J^"^® 5. The vocational school. Cave was dis-!The mavor said work on a con of Mrs. Hal C. Hardin. 12 West!‘®'^’5*’’ asserted, would be, charged about a month ago from crete ba.se on the lawn of the Winthrope road. built to with.stand a 125-mile-an- the navy. Tuller was employed hour wind. ibv the Diamnnri Prvtii*« (jhip soon. construction scured his vision. Cave was not injured. Tulle.' and Cave had been RULES IN BEATING CASE, Tonth I« Pl«f*ed on J-Year Probation by Jnrtge Terte. Answ'ering questions of Back- company. Strom and Davis, the attorney I said the company did not plan to construct the station and by the Diamond Potato necy-le-Vieux, France, Mavor Robert P. Weatherford said yes terday. The bell, a symbol of freedom is expected to arrive next week Memorial building will start Judge Ben Terte yesterday af- ¡tower immediately. He explained firmed a 60-day sentence at the!that the Federal Communica- municipal farm for a 17-year-old|tions commis.sion had frozen all boy and then gave him a 'applications for television sta- bench parole for twelve months ticw permits. The commission as a AY ENROLLMENT IS 1,054. Tuller’s body was taken to the Forster funeral home, Goetz! More kmdems K*i>ei ted at >iorih Magaily, a deputy coroner, said. K««sa« eitv High. youths in July. VOTE ALUMINUM CONTRACT Cincinnati, Sept. 8.(AP)-~ .Striking workers of two local >aroie lor xweive monin.';; iumi prriniis. me commission ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ Industries. Inc.,|tered in a week-long pre-enroll result of beating two might begin granting applica-| voted today to ratify a ment period lust completed North Kansas City high school officials yesterday announced that 1,054 students had regis A driver’s licen.se which was he said. tions In three or four months, contract. The nearly 1,000 ... * I - a * Ttf-V-hr« 1» A WBM ....... .... _1_ _ A s revoked August 2 in the municipal court w’as restored to the youth, Robert J. Durham, 17 years old, 6414 Hagerwood road, because Judge Terte said he knew of no reason why the right to drive could be denied except In case* of traffic violations. Durham had appealed his ease August 2 when he was given a 60-day parole following the sentencing to the farm for that period of time. He was accused in the beating of Bruce Pennington, 17, of 1415 East Seventy ninth street, and John Favors the Rezoning. Donald G. Davis, 2213 Oaklev avenue, said he believed the television station and tower with its beautified grounds would be an asset to the neighborhood. James Darby, attorney for the protesting homeowners, said seventy-two of them had signed a remonstrance which was filed with city plan commission. About fifty attencied the hearing before the commission a n c heard testimony offered by the Midland company. The testi- vvorkers. members of local 310, C. I. O. United Steelworkers,, agreed to return to their jobs Monday, ending the 8-dav walkout. Gerald Munday, principal, said additional students are expected to enroll after the beginning of school Monday. The total enrollment last year was 954. Hess, 18, of 705 West Forty-sixthlmony did not change their street. |minds, Darby said, because al Durham pleaded guilty to ¡had signed another remon striking Pennin^on, who suf- strance, which would be filed fered a jaw fracture. NAMES OX FREEDOM LIST. Scroll? with the council. Darby asserted. Among the homeowner.s who spoke against the proposed sia- OakleT'^^an^* Rob^rfT^Al^ 5720 East Twenty-second street. The of Two Orsranl*»tlon?». The Crusade lor Freedom campaign received a boost yesterday from two organizations whose members signed freedom scrolls destined to be placed soon in a shrine in Berlin. About 125 members of the Optimist club, meeting at noon at the Hotel Muehlebach, put their signatures on a scroll. Tlie action was duplicated at the Hotel President, where about 150 members of the Insurance Agents association met for luncheon. The nation-wide crusade, sponsored by the National Committee for a Free Europe, has as its goal tangible evidence that thousands of Americans support Europeans who are resisting Communism. The evidence, scrolls of signatures, will be sealed inside the base of a 10-ton bronze freedom bell which will be hoisted to the top of Rahaus tower. Berlin, and rung United Nations day, October 24. Persons who desire to do so may back up their sig:natures with contributicms to Radio Free Europe, a broadcasting station in Western Germany sponsored by the committee. Yesterday 8126 was received at campaign headquarters, 114 West Eleventh •treet. committee approved an ordinance to rezone these areas un the West Side: WashinRton. Maiden lane to Seventh, from apart- industrial use: both ^90 P«*inayiT?anla to Broadway, from light apartment use, and both sides of Eleventh from west of Broad. I® Wyandotte, and an w** to Eleventh between ^ Ki?2«^®”^®tte, from indue, trial to business use. aouRht by the West Side Community council. MISS nAtsr Kimp iTiNjuREn. \Vrl»t Fracture la Nnffrrrit In a Fall HoHntoun. Miss Daisy Kemp, 3834 Mer- sington avenue, a social worker at the General hospital and a sister of Mayor ATilliam E. Kemp, suffered a chin laceration and a fracture of a bone in the right wrist in a fall yesterday. Miss Kemp said she started to cross at Twelfth and Main streets when she was either pushed by the crowd or stumbled and fell. The accident occurred shortly after Miss Kemp had left the hospital at 5 o’clock. She was treated at the hospital. Be sure of tha finait—it’« AlWnaa milk produet. At your ftoear,—Adv.* WHtsne-sms! saddle bl»clt. brown, red, trecn. cordo, !?ftddl« color, and whlta with brown *addl« 895 And why not, they’re COBBIES, the Ukelieat-looking, loafer-iike . shoes in town! 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