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B AEaitTCR.STXlt NEWS •<iin((ii.<iliy) O., Tn«i., f )«f. t«, 1MI .'ARM OUTPUT NEARLY EQUAL rO 1941! RECORD WASFHNGTON (INS)—Total farm 'induction this yt^ar will bp abont qiial llic record set in 1948 d5- pito llie faff that planted acreage i the smallest since 1940. In its December crop report, Vgriculturc department, said new iii«h yields were obtained in oats, oybeans, hay. alfalfa, seed, soi- _htnn silaRe and oranges. Second larRost crops on record' u ere set for barley, sorghum grain rind rice. Abo\ c-average yields were real- zed in corn, flaxseed, sorghum ioragc. cotton and cottonseed, su- ^;af beds, dry beans, r.ve, sweet riover seed, Icspedeza seed, broom •nrn grapes, cherries, apricots, av- ii 'ados. lemons, cranberries and walnuts. The 19,i5 wheal crop, both winter ind spring, fell nearly one-fifth be- owf average and was the smallest I' 12 years due to the government's icreaffe allotment and heavy Ironght losses. * * • ^ Other rrops below average were lr.\' peas, cowpeas, sweet polaloes, )uckwheat, sugar cane syrup, )cachcs. pecans and tung nuts. The 35,^ million acres of crops >lanlcd this year were a half mil- inn acres less than in 19,'>4 and .400.000 a >N -:s—about one percent -below average for the past 10 oars. The board said an "unusual uin/ber of crops" marie record ields per acre. Admits Robberies At Portsmouth —Harlev Hoffman WINNERS IN K. OF C. COLORING CONTEST—fJuring the annual Christmas party for children held Sunday at the Knights of Columbus home, winners in the K. of C, coloring contest for Christmas were announced and awards presented. The contest had as its theme, "Keep Christ In Christmas," Pictured with Santa Ctaus, who presented Rifts to the children, are, left to right, Judy Roeder, Kathleen Hiedy, George Wahl and Bonnie Carruthers. Kathleen, a student at SS. Peter and Paul school, and George, who attends Margaretta school, received first awards. The .second place winners are both students at St. Mary's. Sudan Independeirce Is Blow To Egypt PORTSMOUTH, Dec. 20 (INS) - A 2.5-year-old Port.smouth man; las admitted to police that hej :s responsible for the burglariz-| ing of several business establish-! ments in Port.smouth. Harold Flannery told delec-j '.Ives Harold Tinsley and Ronald; Parker that he broke in the front doors by kicking in the glass panels. Police said Flannery has a !nng police record of robbery .mri breaking and entering. He was captured in a store in the central business district. W.\NT .ADS BRING RCSULTSj By CHARLES M. IMCCANN United Press Staff Correspondent + * * Sayed Ismail Kl-Azhari, prime minister of the Sudan, has decided that he likes Independence so much that he mu.st have It riRht away. Great Britain and Egypt, wliicn had long controlled the Sudan, agreed on Dec. 3 that its people should hold a plebiscite to determine their future. But Azhar' announced last week thai he intended to |)rn- claiiu complete independence immediately. As a result, the Sudanese Parliament Monday proclaimed the complete independence of the 9e '7 „500 -square-milc tei'ritory and established a republican form oi - vernment. There is nothing cither Britain or Egypt can do about it. so appai-ently a new nation has been born. It is quite a blo\\' to Egypt. Britain Was Dominant Open to 9 P. M. Tonight And Ail This Week at CUSSINS & FEARN $J98 Reg. $2.69 Stqinless Mixer Bowl Gleaming, easy to clean *lam less steel, 4l2 -qt. kitchen mix Ing bow I. Fine for electric mix trs. A wondertul gift. FREE PARKING 409 E. MARKET ST. PH. 2926 One of (he chief complaints Kg .N pt had for years against Britain wa.s that under what was called a condominium, or joint control arrangement, Britain actually was dominant in the Sudan. in 1.951, former King Frouk j cancelled the condominium agreement and assumed the titlg I of king of the Sudan as well as of Egypt. But Britain would not consent, : and Farouk 's proclamation did ; not stick. Karouk lost his throne in July, : 1,052. Britain and the new ! Egyptian government agreed that ; the Sudan should have the right i to determine its own future, ' subject to a three-year transit- i ional period. Egypt had expected confidently ithai (he Sudanese would agree j to unite with i'. \ In fact, under an agreement; I which Britain and Egypt signed' ! carl.x this month the Sudan w^s to holr' a plebiscite in which the choice would be complete i independence or union witli Eg.^•pt. Azhari Favored Union, .A/.hari himself, when he be-| came premier early in 1954 as | leader of the Sudanese National Unionist Party, was on record as all in favor of union. But as has happened in other i| irilories like the Sudan, the grating of a little independence I led to the strong desire for more. Dispatches from London and | Cairo say that Monday 's action] by Azhari and bis parliament is !| illegal and unconstitutional. But neither Britain nor Egypt | seems in jjosition to interfere. Their troops have left and Azhari i| is in control, .Azhari's dark-skinned, rugged face shows his determined char-:| acler. Now 53, he was graduated from the American University in Bciiul, Lebanon. He became a | school teacher. In 1946 he en-' Icicd ijolitics as an unconditional Nationalist to work for indepenri-i cncc. He ser\ed short jail terms ill 1948 and 1949 lor his activities. Bu( he isjiead man now, and it looks PS if he may soon ask for admittance to the United Nations. Bad Approach For Driver's License CULVER CITY, CAL, (INSJ-iUr^ Clare Lee Gildreth, 42, will luivc to try again to obtain a driver's license at the department of motor vehicles in Culver City, Department inspectors were n IL satisfied with the way she arrived at the office Monday in her initial attempt. Her car jumped the curb, crash fd through the side of tkite buildin4 and came to rest in front of the counter for license applications. jSanta Has Tough Time Hitchhiking WAiSENBUliG, (01,0., Dec 20 lUl'i—Even Sania Clans has a hard lime hilcliliikin;j. ,i ride these days. Ileni\\ .Summers found out Monday. Summers put on a beard and Santa Clans suil and awaited his scheduled ride to town for a children's Clui tmas parl.v put on by the Chambci of ('ommcrce. i Chamber offitial.s loigol to pick liiin up. howevci, and Summers began (hiniihiiig ICM a liile. Forty cars passed before he finally got a lift. NOTES i *NOH\VAIJ<. Dec 20 l.'-siics in the collection suit ol Scn/.i March, Norwalk, v>, .Mayliclle Livengood, admini.slri.x of I lie Frank .1. Lenz estate, were settled ou( of court. The case bad been set for liial MoiKlay. NEXT .lURV TRIAL Unless s(-ltle(l or postponed, ne.xt jury (rial is scheduled for this Thursday when (lie issues in the suit of .lohn B. C.il«er. Plymouth, vs. Eiiinilec Collins, .same village, will be heard. The plaintiff seeks 15427.40. FACES MANSLAli(;ilTi;K Edgar William.'-. '.>:>. Dclroil. recuperating at Memorial Hospital of injuries received in tlie traffic mishap Dec. 10 in l\lon- rocville on Houle 20 in which a passenger was killed, laced .second degree manslaughter charges when he is released from the hospital. Williams, according to •Jerrold llcnery, village iiolice chief, was driver of the car which went out of control on the curve just west of the Route 9.0 inleiseclion and crashed into a building used' by the Myers Tire and Supply Co. PRORATE COURT Will of E. .1. Klopfonslcin was filed for probation. Assets of the Al. Ellis otaLcJ were released uillioiK administration. Hearing on the iirobalum of the C, A, liigcrsoll will is set of 11 a, m., next Thursday, Letter.s testamentary issued to Pearl Felton in the E, F. Fell on estate. Clayton Hoyl. .lolui Hursl and Andrew Ordicr n.imcd ap- praLsers, LICENSE APPLICATION James \V, Burkhaller, construction worker, and Christine Oney, at home, both Willard. MAimiAGE LICENSES Richard D. Witter, Norwalk, and Oeldes J. Stang, secretary, Monrocvllle. Harley E. Austin, railroader, I Willard, and Nancy laborer.! beautician, Bellevue. C. Herman Uyer. Bou'ghtonvllle, and Loser, office worker .T. Ke railroad DolOrct Extra Quality at NO extra Cost! AS LITTLE OUMONT WIDE HORIZON Telesets • - , -, Big Trad«-In Allowances — Easy Termi All Stti Backed by Guaranlced Service BILL SCHAEFER'S VlSk^fd Phone 2457 \V OPEN TILL 9:00 TILL CHRISTMAS — SATURDAY TILL S:00 AT HERMAN'S CHRISTMAS SALE OF SAVE 25 ^0 • "PITTSBURGH" PLATE GLASS • ELECTRO-COPPER PLATED • 10 YEAR GUARANTEE • DEEP BEVELED EDGE • SOLID FRAME BACKS SIZE 16x24 INCHES REG. $9.50 $g.95 Other Sizes At Sensational Savings, Too! • 28x46.ln. •s"2'?95 $23.95 • 30x46-ln. IZ^ $25.75 • 30x50-ln. IZ^ $27.95 LIMITED QUANTITIESl • 30x36 -ln. $19-95 • 32x36 -ln. $21.50 • 30x42 -ln. smo $23.75 *16x26-ln. *18x28-ln. *20x28-ln. *20x36-ln. *24x32.ln. *24x34.ln. Beg. $11.50 Reg. $12.95 Reg. $13.95 Reg. $16.95 Reg. $18.95 Reg. $19.95. $6.95 $7.95 $8.95 $11.95 $13.95 $14.50 *26x36.ln. $16.95 lilt PEOPLES SAVINGS ASSOCIATION CORNER COLUMBUS AVE and MADISON ST (DOWNTOWN OFFICE 173 COLUMBUS AVE.) NO INTEREST OR CARRYING CHARGES OPEN DAILY 9 A. M. to 9 P. M. SUNDAYS 3 to 6 P. 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