The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, January 19, 1950, Image 1

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I ! r " .4 ■ - j — ^ : ■l.r 1 . 1 ■ •l r City Of College Station Official Newspaper If' Volume .49 h , 1 The f f :r.i : V|x -V'.li !• L PUBLISHED IN COLLEGE STATION (Aggieland), TEXAS, THURSDAY, JANUARY 19, 1950 She of the few musical aggregations to play *11 known instruments and then to invent new oties is this group, commonly -known as Spike Jones and his City Slickers. ^Although they only handle the more orthodox instruments in this picture, they have in their collection a break-down automobile, a wash-board, cow-bells, bottles, flit guns, i Automobile horns, and a complete set of t^ied dUor-bells. Two-gun Spike, in the center, will bring his musical madcaps to Guion Hall for twd performances January 19. Spike Jones Murders Music In Two Guion Shows Tonight c* By DAVE COSLETT Spike Jones, the City Slickers, and a host of vaudeville acts in vade Guion Hall tonight for two Iwo-hour sessions of the anything goes “Musical Depreciation Revue r »f 1950.” Curtain times for the - ihow are 6:46 and 9 p. tn. The “Big Nail” and his troupe _tvill present an entirely new show "patterned after the performances that made such a hit at the recent Dallas State Fair. Included on the program will be all of the song hits made famous'by the king of ^ ^musical corn since his success- ^wnning debut with “Der Fueh- rer’sTFace” back in 1942. Spike is bringing personalities aplenty to help him put over his complicated routine of flgags, f. nonsense, and musical sA^re. Second only to Spike in mor department will be "Doodles” Weaver, ii ‘college boy who math^ good: ThU creator of the now N fnmoujt "William Tell Overture” horse race has built up his pro- abilities up night fessional clowning Broadway, In the nation's toi _ clubs, on the radio, and, more ro- • cently, In motion pictures.! This Is his fifth year with the [mad man named Jones. Highlighting the glamor portion t>f The program, will be Helen _jDrayco, the troupe’s ^'relief from comedy.” This luelous lady, Mrs. Spike • Jones' in non-professional hours, specialises in toTrid Latin- American numbers and sophisticat ed rjovelty tunes.- She formerly sang- with Stan Kenton and Hal McTptyre. Doubling with his blaring . . trumpet and- his hot-so-blaring ■* S'oice will be George Rock of the “Do Ya Wanna Buy a Bunny 11 ’ and 1 “Two Front Teeth” fame, . Aggie Ex Cited ‘Man of Year’ C. B. Spencer, ’25, agricul tural ^director of the Texas Cottonseed Crushers Associa tion at Dallas, was named “Texas’ Man of the Year” by the natiorially-circulated farm mag azine, ‘The Progressive Farmer’. Spencer’s selection was announced • in the January issue of the maga zine for 1950. Spencer was named for his ag- - gressive and tireless labors in get ting other people to work together more effectively to improve the -agriculture-of; the state. His most outstanding accomplish ments have been in the fields of cotton insect control and diver- ' slfled farming, and thf magazine offered "the best cotton crop ever made In Texas” as proof that his efforts have borne, fruit for agri- Rock is one of the vetfran city slickers. | , A would-be artist, Sib Frederic Gas, is another contribution to the slap-stick. Earle Bennett in more formal circles, this yoiijng; lad is a veteran of Ken ' Murray’s “Blackouts” in Los Angelas. Pury Pullen, working! i rider the title of Dr. Horatio Q. ! Hrdbath, will also be oh hand wpth his fam ous bird-call imitations. T1 is whist ling wizard can give the calls of no less’ thhn 125 birds. ; j ■ Augmenting the beauty offer ing of the night will be a pair of twinkled-toed and tempting lass es dancing under the-; name of Evelyn and Betty. Veterans in the field of personal appearances, movies, and .night dubs, the girls will be included among the Re vue’s 14 vaudeville acts. Handling another of thd special acts will be Bill King, a juggler of no little fame. King ha» appeared Mn most of the natiorj'fi leading night-club*. Doing the conipijrativply “straight" vocal* for I the City Slicker* will bo Eddie! Metcalfe, a PltMburgh lad who also doubles on saxophone. He formerly trouper! with Tommy Tuckejv La Verne “Cherub" Pearson, who handle* some of the mote {difficult female vocal* for KpiftA, won her job with the Bevuej y3| typing the Bare Bear(s) Squeals Peel Waco, Tex., <■£’>—Does the pitch of a Bear Cub’s squeal vary ? The answer could j determine whether Josephine^ Baylor Uni versity Bear mascot, delivered one or two cubs Tuesday, j The offspring is or i re in the cave of the bear pit here and Veterinarian C. M. jSparkman says the family most n >t be dis turbed. ’Josephine might . get ex cited, he explained, and crush the tiny offspring. So Baylor students ari listening anxiously outside. One ale— J the! World, scales at over 200 pounds. Her abil ities with grand opera scores proVe Jones’ contention that there is art in producing j his musical satires. Providing the biggest contrast of the [evening will be midget Frankie Little, thS tsnest City Slicker in and seven-foot-seven J. L. “Juniog” Martin. Turning to the delightful sub ject of females again, we find Audrey Haas, an acrobatic troup er who twists her not-to-be- frowned-at body like the well- known pretzel. Rounding put the city slicker roster are pick “Icky” Morgan, Freddie Morgan, Dick Gardner, Roger Donley, Joe Siracusa, Paul Led, and Jog Colvin. Among the numbers slated to be flung about Guion are “Dance of tho Hours,” “My Old Flame.” “Cocktails For Two,” “Hawaiian IVar Chant," ‘JC h 1 o e." and ”Minka.” Ticket* to both of the perfor mance are Htill available in the Student Activitie* Office in Good win Hall. Some good re*ervcd seat* wi|l *till be open to tho*e who get to Goodwin flrat. Ticket* will be *ol|l at the door*. f I ' : f • f . . V I , * j on ■ !; 4 i. . * Nation's Top Collegiate Daily NAS 1949 Surrey Maroons Clip Rice Owls for 56-37 Wiri, Move into Runner-Up Tie with Ponie By HAROLD GANN By clipping the Rice Owls, 56- 37, in DeWare Field House Wed nesday night, A&M’s talented bas ketball team lurched back into the thick of the SWC race. AAM is now resting in a tie for second place with 8MU. Arkansas continued to dominate conference play by beating the Mustang*. 63- 66, in Fayetteville Inst night. TCU now share* third position with Tex#* due to It* sutyrlslng 04-M victory over Bnylor Inst night In Fort Worth. The Aggie*’ convincing conmumt was the first over an Owl quintet in three Reason*. Their wide IV- point margin hit* only been match ed one time in SWC lilay this cam paign—when Rice iljrtlbbed TCU, 80-61, in Houston. At halftime AAM had a 28-16 lead. Joe McDermott, 6’ 3” Rice pl- vbt-man, continuwl hi* scoring mastery, chalking up 18 points, Directory Gift Promised Grads By Aggie Exes January graduates of A&M College are in line for a special gift from the former students, according to James B. “Dick” Hervey, executive secretary of the ' Association of Former Stu dents. Every student receiving his degree at the end of this semes ter will be given a complimentary copy of the new directory of for mer students. 1. The directory contains approxi mately 38,000 names and addresses of all men who ever attended the college, and the most complete list of A&M men who died during World War II is a special section of it. The directory is dedicated to those casualties. “The directory is a Valuable as set to everyone connected with the school, and January graduates will be able to use the directory in making contacts wherever they go,” Hervey said. “It is a key to keeping in touch with those other former students who share the same interests, backgrounds and educations as the January grad uates.” A letter has been written to every candidate for a degree, and a questionnaire is enclosed for the graduate to complete and bring to the Association offices at room 104, Administration Building. Thi* information will be placed on per manent file, and the January grad uate* will be given’their copy of the directory when thdy come by the office. but he didn’t make a one of his highly-publicized | hook-shots. Most of McDermott’s basket came on tap-ins and free I throws. He made five field goals land eight of 10 free-shot* to take high point lau rel* for the evening. L Jumping Jewelj McDowell again paced Ag scorer* with 14 markers. The 6’ 9” guatjd from Amarillo scored the most! goal* from the field with rIx, most of them com- ing from near the free-throw line after A&M had brought the bill) diiwn on fa*t-hreAkR> A capacity crowd -3,600 plus- was never ip | doubt as to the out come of the game, as the Ags took the lead in the opening seconds and never relinquished it, maintaining such margins as 8-2, 16-9, 24-12, 38-20, and 44-22 during the one sided contest. Ag Defense Strong A&M continued its strong de fensive play and climbed above the fifty-point mark for the first time in eight outing*. It wa* the second time in five *tart« that the Cadet* have held a conference foe under 40 pointer and, If It had not Committee Rebukes Presidential Aide Washington, Jnn. 19 </P>—Maj. Gen, Harry H. Vaughan, President Truman's milltairy aide, was re primanded sharply ’ yesterday by the Senate complittee which con ducted last sunimer’s spectacular five percenter inquiry.' [■ In ' a unanimous report on the investigation, the committee took Vaughan to tajsk for accepting seven home freezers as gifts and it, criticized him! on other counts. Vaughan gave'one of the freezers to Mrs. Truman. Some of the units went to other i Washington not ables. j (The commitltee said it’s all right for the president and his family to accept gifts because throughout the history of the na tion the American people have pre sented them “as a token of their esteem and a mark of respect for the high office He holds.”) The committeie’s report bluntly denounced John F. Maragon, Wash ington man-about^town who was indicted early this’ month by a federal grand jury which accused himi of lying Withe senate group. The committee’s public hearings last August brought testimony that Maragon enlisted Vanghan’s aid in an effort to weild influence with other government officials and in attempts to secure favbrs for friends.. In its report the committee con cluded : “There is no | doubt that Mara- gon’s friendship with Gen. Harry H. Vaughan mape his (Maragoh’s) activities in hU realings with the federal government possible. Position Used “In several instances Hie evi dence showed that General Vaughan or hip office personally intercee<|ed with government agen cies on behalf of Maragon or those whom he represented." The report said, ,too. that a combination of! factors “made it possible for Maragon to u»e the great prestige of the White Hou*e for hi* own advantage.” In filing th<^ report with the NCAA Code Is Impracycal, Williams Informs Battalion b culture. Texas' "Top Agric ulturist for I 11140" ha* a long record of •orvicej to ihe •glance of farming, He stud? led; agriculture nt A&M and taught vocational agriculture after com pleting hi* college work, latter, he entered ilia soil conservation *ar- vice and rose to the |>o*t rtf assis tant state soil conservationist be fore becoming agriculture dlrec- iler-af the. Texas •Cottonseed Crush ars Association, f T” '4 - ! r - ' , - v j I fv/:., 4 . ' : r ' 1 - .I 1 . .. ’ spotted one bare hear; Josephine rolled over ohi he But onlookers can hear two ent; pitched squeals. ! j there’ * rt coed cub when Does that mean t> cubs? ’ f r back, differ- ai e two Employees’ Iluiner Scheduled Tonight ' The first 1960 sociajl event of the Employees Dinner (flub, a dinner, will he held Thursday, Jan. 19. Shis# Hall, will m. The Aggie- ' ,1 The dinner, at begin at 6:46 p. land Orchestra will nrovtde music -after the dinner. Ticket*, a callable at the Aggieland Ian at $1. M) each, must be purchased h«*foie noon WmlueNduy. Pui pose of the Employed Dinner Club Is to give employee* of the Mystem ami cooperating ngenclc* In Collage (Hatton an opportunity tn meet socially and become bet ter acquainted. The club iiulntalne no formal membership rmjter and assessed no duae, By DEAN REED Battalion Sports Staff 1‘The Sanity Code of the Nation al Collegiate Athletic Association is impractical,” sayff, D. W, Wil liams chairman of the Athletic Council for the college and vice- president (District 6) of the NC- Williams, who is also acting chairman of the Southwest Confer- ence Executive Committee, was in terviewed yesterday by The Battal ion, following a series of news releases on recent NCAA internal squabbles. “Our game with Virginia Mil itary Institute (one of the seven schools almost expelled from the NCAA as violators of the San ity Code) will be .played next September as scheduled,” Wil iams said. “I do not believe that the major ity of members of the NCAA will boycott any of these seven schools. Chances are that the schools who behind the boycott do not even any of these'seven,” he said. ie NCAA is a group composed of athletic organisations represent ing around 300 colleges and uni versities in the United States, with various affiliated associations. Williams and Barlow “Bones” Irvin, athletic director of the col lege, attended the NCAA meet in New York City last week. Harry Stiteler, head football >ach for the Aggies^ also made attending the concurrent the National Football Gpache* Association. The trio all returned from New York early tljls week. "You shouldn't penalise a fel low for playing football or any •ther sport,” Wlllleme aalu. “Give the athlete Just an even break-—nothing better, nothing worse,’” he said. Under the present code set up by the association, member schools may award athletic scholarships, but they must require the student to work in repayment of the sub- sidation. j :i j . Each of the “Seven Sinners” —VMI, VPI, Virginia, Villanova, Maryland, the Citadel, and Boston College—said that 1 they could not comply with the regulations of the Sanity Code at the New York meeting. The Citadel withdrew from the NCAA as a result of the meeting, s Three 1 conferences—the South west,’ the Southeast, and the Southeni conference—proposed an amendment to the ruling, but it did not receive approval. “Our proposal,” Williams said, “was that the schools be allowed to-set up a training table, there by furnishing board for*those students on athletic scholarships. This stipulation would allow the student a smaller sum to repay through student labor,” he said. “It is impossible under the pre sent code for an athlete to do the required amount of work and still fulfill his training obligations dur ing hi* respective sports season. With his studies, his workout, and his required work, he just has too much to do,” said Williams. A&M is not violating the rules of the association a* interpreted by the Southwest Conference, Wil- Hams said. He thinks that the pres ident of the NCAA, who recently requested that member schools boycott the Sevan violators, Is sneaking a* an Individual, not as the NCAA. "He hasn’t the authority to make such a request,” Williams said. “This authority rests with an in terim council ivhich controls the association’s affairs between meet ings.” Members of this council are the NCAA president, secretary, the eight district Vice-presidents (one of which is Williams), and seven members-at-large. “The outcome of the situation will probably be the manufacture of a more practical code for the NCAA, on a liberalized basis,” Williams said. “This code should be one which jean be both prac ticed and enforced, not allowing for evasions.” Virginia’s delegation said that they could meet the requirements of the present code if the proposed amendment favored by the SWC had been approved, Williams said. “I feel sure j that no Southwest Conference school cast its ballot in favor of expelling the seven schools,” he concluded. Barlow “Bones” Irvin, athletic director of the! college, said in an other interview yesterd*-* after noon that he, too, thought the San ity j Code must be liberalized to insure future success of the NCAA. Next meeting of the association will; be held in Dallas in January,. 1981. . ,. — 111.4, ■... I, Ice Short Course To Be Held Here . I ‘ il_ ' _ for ice plant en- held at A&M Jan- hundred and twen- cted to attend, to be held In coop- nice A short coulee gineers will he h uarv 22-28. Ope h ty-five are ex The course I eretion with the Routhweetem Manufacturers’ Ats'n. Inc., of which Gen. Preston A. Weetherred of Dellas, le executive eecretary. senate Sen. Hoey (D-NC), Com mittee member Maid in a prepared statement: “The committee did not go on any expedition. It sought only to find the facts and to disclose them without regard to who they ef fected. Wherever criticisms are made, they are made in the pub lic interest.” The report made, it clear that the investigation has not been completed and that the committee plans to resume, jpdblic hearings. During the earlier hearings Tru man was critical of the investi gation and he refused to go along with demands that he fire Vaughan. The cortimittee started its in quiry to find out about the activ ities of men who collected fees for helping others get government contracts. The fee often amounted to five percent of the proceeds. Price Supports Due for Pork, Demos to Buy Washington, Jan 19—AP— The Government, acting to strengthen producer prices of hogs, yesterday became a competitor of the housewife for bacon and ham. Announced by the Agriculture Department last night, the Fede ral pork buying program is ex pected to have political reactions as well as effects on the coat of living. Unannounced quantities of pork will be bought in a move to assure hog farmers prices which the gov ernment has promised them. Heavy marketings have pulled hog prices slightly below levels which, the department said, would guarantee u national farm average of $14.00 for 106 pounds this mqnth. Government buying will ho 'lim ited for the time being to bacon, smoked hains and smoked picnic shoulders. But it Is cxpocteq to pushup prices for virtually all pork cuts and possibly prioea of beef, Jamb and mutton. 1 The department also disclosed it is ready to give away surplus po tatoes to the school lunch program, the Bureau of Indian Affairs,) and relief agencies helping the njeedy at home and abroad. The potatoes are being bought by the depart ment under a grower price support program. Polities may be drawn into the pork program because (1) i{ re calls arguments supporters have made for the controversial Bran- nan farm plan endorsed by presi dent Truman, and (2) it raises the question of whether govern ment purchases of lard ^lone would have supported hog prices. If meat prices go up—ros depart ment officials said they most as suredly will do—it wifi give ad ministration leaders another chance to argue for the Brannah proposal. This plan has been cold-shoulder ed so far by congress and bitterly opposed by most of the tpajor farm organizations. SA Mothers Er< Shelter for Aggies Mrs. R. E. Sparkman,'president of the San Antonio A&M Mothers Club, announced in the club’* De cember meeting that a. weather shelter will be erected for Aggie hitchhikers. A bench large enough for 18 men and their baggage will be built in the shelter. The shelter will be greeted on the comer of the Austin Highway and Broadway in San AntonM. shelter will be built fame this month. Thla shelter le a gift to the Hit Ban Ai|< Antonio Aggies by A&M Motntra CIi man said. The time San .. , — ton I o lab, Mr*. Spark- ■ : f been for McDermott’s backboard play, Rice would have suffered a still worse defeat. The glue-like guarding of Davis, who played his best rebound game of the season, held McDermott to two . field-goals in the first half. But -when Davis was forced to leave the lineup via the fouling- out route with thirteen minute* to go, the Owl ace started mixing one hand shot* froth 16 feet out with his frequent free throws. | As the gam# got underway, It appeared that Davl* was on hi* way to a near-proximation of the 81 tallies he made against Trin ity. Controlling the hoertls on missed Farmer shots, he managed to sink two quick! buckets, only to simmer offensively, settling Jnto a top-notch defensive game while plucking numerous rebounds! for the Ags. j J Rice Threatens Only Once Rice’s only real threat came with nine minutes apd 2? seconds re maining In the first half when their one-two punch. Captain War- ren Switzer and McDermott, made the score 9-12, i Two quick ! buckets by Wally Moon and a remarkable tap-in by DeWitt shook qff the Rice : en croachment. McDowfll turned in Number 7H Book Plan Use Gaining Favor, Birdwell Says The Exchange Store Lay- A-Way plan of procuring books and supplies for the Spring Semester is getting off to a good start, according to Carl Birdwell, Manager. “Some 200 students had reserved books and supplies by noon Wed nesday”, Birdwell said, “and we hope that number will reach 2i000 by Saturday.” j The Lay-away plan, which was first offered students for the Fall Semester of* 1949, provided an easy, pleasant way of ^curing all needed supplies with a mini mum of time and effort involved. All the sudent has to do is give any sales person in the Exchange Store a list of courses for which books and equipment will be need ed. The student receives a serially numbered claim check and goes on his way. All items requested are gather- and lane ed into one packagi with the students name led — and claim number. Any time prior to Feb, 6 the student may present hi* claim check at the package win dow on the east side of the Ex change Store building and receiva his package of books and sup plies. The student has the right t« re ject any or all Items offered, may .exchange Items or add additional Items at the tlpio. No deposit Is required end no payment is mad* until package la called ifpr. 4 Students who find It desirable to purchase used books, should take advantage of the plan Birdwell said, as all orders are filled oh a first come first servo basis.; Re quests for used Itooks now will as sure tho student of getting copies in best condition. “Over 700 Students uwed the Lay-A-Way plan in September," Birdwell said, “and everyone who used it was satisfied with the time and effort saved. If 2,000 to 4,000 will avail themselves of the: ser vices this semester, our service to all students can be materially im proved. i ' —■ j Top Production Means Outlined •1 ' j ‘ i IT- T p L : Speed in milking is of ut most importance in securing maximum milk production, according tp Dr. P. W. Burns, head of the Veterinary Physi ology and pharmacology Departs Speaking aV the Dairyman’s Short Course | at the college, Dr. Burns pointed out that “let down" of milk ia du# to a stimulatfon of the posterior Jobe of the pituitary gland. “These nerve Impulses act oil the posterior pituitary lobe,' caus ing it to secrete a hormone,” he aaw. The hormone ia oxytocin, which produce* the contraction of the smooth muscle fibers of the udder. Atx>ut 45 seconds jis re quired for the oxytocin to !get to tne udder through «-*>--• u i The hormone is for about aaven mil stimulation, and if mil completed in that tlm tho milk ia retained in mary gland. the blood im; S& Is not . toms of the mam- ! 1 his usually 1 fine floor gamej ing guard J. D. White, who si 18 points against Arkansas ! last Saturday, t|o one marker. Aggie aejoring was well dh with Moon collecting 11, DeWitl nine, Davit eight, an<F Bill Turn- bow seven. Switzer with seven! and McDermott were the only Owls able to make more than four points, ii Wild Man Rampage* Moon turned In one of tho l>e*t 20-mtnute performances this sea son by netting eight tallies the first naif. II* thrlllled the crowd on two lay.-up ehot*. twletlqd his body Into unheard of oontortlomi In successful attempts to ivuld 1tlue-elad players while approach ing the backboard at top speed. After observing that A&M had piled up a comfortable lead and that his fifst-strlhg charges needl ed a rest, Conch Marty Karow sent Eddie Houser, Bobby Farmer. Jack Miller, Marvin Martin,'-and Mouse Williams Into the g,atn|>. A&M's next SWC competition will be against Baylor In Waco on February 3 _ Box Score Texas A&M (56) FG FT DeWitt, F 4 1 Turnbow, F ....*>4... 2 '3 Martin, F 1 0 Sutton, C*F .......... 0 0 Garcia, F {.... 1 1 Davis, C 3 2 Fanner [..!'„ 0 1 McDowell, G 6 2 Miller 0 1 Totals Rice (37) 22 12 39 Gerhart, F 2 Switzer, F 4 Hudgens, F ...■ 0 McDermott, C 6 Grawunder, C ........ 0 White, G 0 Tighe, G 1 0 |) McCurry 1 1- ” DeMose, G' 0 g J2 Totals 13 11 2b Half score: A&M 28, Rice|16, Free throws miaaed: A&M (11) Turnbow I, DeWitt; 3. Da\|is 2, McDowell 3, Moon, 2, Garcia 1. Rice (6) White, McDermott 2, Tighe 1, Gerhart 1, McCurry 1. Officials: Diotzel and Wallacje. •- C M ]. Engineers Meet In Conference ■ I' --J -n '' J''. The first accident preven tion and engineering short course to be held at A&M opened yesterday and \Fill be conducted through Friday with some 26 engineering educa tors from various sections ; of the nation attending. 'The ahor{t course is sponsored by the School of Engineering and tho American Society of Safety En gineer*. Dr. Howard W. Barlow, {lean of engineering, and K, C. Mi'Kuddetf, president of AH8K and fldst vice president of the Texas Employer* Insurance Association, ;DnUus, have secured a number; of auth orities ' of Indiistry and education to lend discussions. i - ] They Include: J. C. Stcn$et, Na tional Association of Mqt^al Cas ualty Companies, Chicago;; Dr, W. N. Cox, Jr., Georgia Institute of Technology, Atlanta; George E, Lewis, Portland Gas and Coke. Co., Portland Oregon; John J.’ Ahern, Illinois Institute of Technology, Chicago; Paul N. Lehoczky, Ohio State University, Columbuk; G. W. Greenwood, Western Electric Co., .Chicago; W. Dean Keefer, ’Lumber man’s Mutual Casualty Co., Chi cago, and H. C. Roui tree. Temple University, Philadelphia. J Dinners for the group wil! be held' in Aggieland Inn Thu evening. hursday Acheson Hits Beds, Hopes for retary ., , Uprising n. 19 0P>—Sec-. Washignton 1 Ja of suite a Jan. cheaon bald yes terday he hopes a third force— neither Nationalist nor G°mmun- ist—will spring up among the Chin ese people, But he added at a news con ference that he aloes not: now see any such development on jthe hori zon. Acheson also had t the China situation: 1. From the way in which Chinese Communists are j trel Americans in their tertjitory ia an obvioua conclusion that they do not want American ‘ rocoguf. tlon. 2. The American Ing last Haturda) American offlrlala are not! being their 'duties this tp say on Communist to sure of official property at Pelp- laturduy Is evidence that alurday Is 1 official* ai permitted to perform In CrIm and thereto to be withdrewn. 1. ;; £ ', '1 .1 ; hiy had ' ! I