Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 126, April 29, 1935
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Editorial Office* RI-4111, Sta. 227 Night . PR-4776 SOTJTHIRN DAILY CALIFORNIA TROJAN Volume XXVI United Pret* World Wide News Service Los Angeles, California, Monday, April 29, 1935 Troy Baseball Team Ties for Title of Loop Letters Mailed to Greek Houses in Move To Raise Level of Funds for Team As a move in the Trojan Knights’ loyalty fund drive to __send the track team to Boston for the I.C.A.A.A.A. meet, letters Joe Gonzales Hurls Third were sent t0 a11 fraternities and sororities during the week-P xr. end. asking for contributions. consecutive v ictory Letters were sent in the hope that the fraternal organiza- Over Bruins, Z-\ ___♦firms would act on the proposition in their meetings tonight to speed the Number 126 Trojan Actors Are Victors in Drama Contest Long As Battle Is Finished Mrs. Robbins Moves Entry of Touchstone Castj Is Tournament Winner For Second Time Dick Herzog^ Hit* Homer Seniors Called U.C.L.A; Nine Score, First JQ Attend out rmally buccumbs Before Trojans CiUSS Meeting Coach Sam Barry’s University of Southern California varsity baseball trim today held a share of the 1935 championship of the California In-vercollegiate Baseball association with the University of California following a brilliant 2-1 victory over U. C. L. A. Joe Oonzales, Trojan sophomore pitcher, was again called upon to hurl against the Bruins by Coach Barry, and he responded in his us-i?al style, holding the Uclans to six hits and the only run which they were able to score off him in 27 innings. Gonzales had previously blanked the Westwooders in the other two games of the annual “civil war” series, winning 4-0 last Saturday and 2-0 on Wednesday. S.C. Takes Lead Richard Herzog, first-year center-fielder, who has been chosen as an all-league player by Coach Clint Evans of the California team, provided the winning margin for the Trojan team, hoisting a home run over the long right field fence of the Sawtelle diamond. The game was knotted at 1-1 when Herzog blasted out his four-ply wallop in the fiith inning. The Bruins took the lead in the Ee<onr' inning when they landed upon Gonzales for a pair of hits. Toomey bit out the first bingle, and Announcement that a meeting ox the senior class is to be held tomorrow afternoon at 2:30, in room 205, Administration building, was made by Fran Cislini, senior class president, last night. “It is important that we have a representative cross-section of the class of '35 present at the I ^ s tTs*C meeting, at which time we must decide on the disposition of the senior class fund. The senior gift, to the university as well as other matters important to seniors will be decided,’’ stated Cislini. nights’ request for immediate donations. Representatives of the service organization will appear at all fraternity and sorority houses tonight to explain the drive and answer questions pertaining to it. They will ask 100 per cent contributions by tonight. Co-Chairmen Co-chairmen for contacts with | fraternities are Hal Newell and Bud Simon, while Vincent Miles and Pink Jones are working with sororities. Pete Cavaney, Knight president and chairman of the drive, says checks may be made payable to the and may be given to Betty Keeler In Bob Haugh’s office, or may be left in the Knight office. Cavaney has called a meeting for a joint committee made up of men Mrs. Rew Writes .Vehicle Work Shop Cjiroup of Four Thespians Directed by Florence Hubbard Trojan thespians are victorious again! Proving itself to be the finest group to enter a play in the Southern California Tournament of One-Act Plays for the second successive year, Touchstone Drama Work Shop again placed first with its entry Friday evening. This year’s second successive victory was due not only to the intensive work by cast and director but also to the writing of Tacie Hanna Rew, member of the S. C. Kuhn’s Backers To Gather For Meeting All supporters of Gil Kuhn, candidate for student body president, will gather at the Sigma Chi house tomorrow night at 7:30 to hold the first of Kuhn's campaign meetings. Bob Norene, campaign manager for Kuhn, said last night: “Several outstanding campus leaders will give talks in behalf of Kuhn. There will b* tb« usual entertainment, free cigars an cigarrt.es to climax the al/air.” Y.W. Ice Party Officials Named For Thursday Claudia Dell, Hartley To Be In Charge of Carnival At Polar Palace Dollar Rises in Mexico Market Old Exchange Rate of 3.60 Pesos per U. S. Dollar To Prevent Loss MEXICO CITY, April 28.—(UH) —The old exchange rate of 3.60 Mexican pesos for an American dollar will prevail again tomorrow was pushed to second by a sacrifice j after a temporary increase in the bunt by McClintock. Young Bill j peso’s value due to high silver Spaulding, whose father-coach was watching his every effort from the Bruin bench, knocked out a hard single, and Toomey raced acioss wi h the lone Ur!a score of the ihtee games. Staffing Pitcher Oonsales camc up in the first Jiiilf oi the next inning and bounced lone one past McClin'-O-k in center field. Spaulding finally retricv-r>d the ball in time to noM Gonzales at. third. Johnny Morrow, senior third baseman, playing his anal intercollegiate game, hoisted ut. a long sacrifice fly to left fienld, nd Gonzales scored after the atch to tie up the game. The S. C. itcher held the Bruins in check ~r the remainder ol the game, and en Herzog gave the S. C. team one-run lead, it was apparent at the Bruins were again a beaten am. Eugene Olson. Ucla hurler, pitch-another outstanding game, limit-the Trojans to six hits, but the ’ee-base hit of Gonzales and the xpe run of Herzog resulted in the (Continued on Page Three) from several campus service organi- ! School of Speech faculty, who j zations. Gar Matthews, Blue Key; B. W. Bixler, Sigma Sigma; Sid Smith, Squire president, and Joe Prenniger and Al Fitch of the Lettermen’s club have been requested to meet Cavaney in the Knight office at l p.m. to formulate plans for an all-university musical show May 24. Impetus toward sending the Trojan tracksters to the annual "blue ribbon” I. C. 4-A. in the Harvard stadium on May 31 and June 1 was added over the week-end when the University of California athletic board announced that It had voted $2,500 to send a 12-man team to the meet. Cal To Send Team At the same time Stanford uni- j versity athletic authorities an-1 nounced that it was reversing a pol- J icy as made last year, and would ’ again send a representative team to the meet: U. C. L. A. officials ; e-Medical Group o Initiate Tonight are known to be considering setting „ up the funds to send the Bruin ^aP*cs an° vie captain. Jimmy Luvalle, to the Bos- and who is now ton meet. ; ^ rehearsal for With the three other coast 1 "** g m a 1 i o n. ’ schools almost certain to have ath- ' Thomas has also letes on hand in the annual meet, it is expected that S. C. students will take it upon themselves io see to it that a full team of Trojan tracksters will compete in the I. C. 4-A. prices caused the government to withdraw silver coins from circulation to prevent economic losses. The Bank of Mexico announced tonight that when it reopens tomorrow. after Saturday's national bank holiday decreed by the government, it will resume issuance of bank drafts in unlimited amounts at the 3.60 rate which has prevailed for three years. Other banks will do likewise. Resumption of the old rate, after the peso increased in value last week to 3.30 pesos to the doUar, was forecast Friday night when the government acted dramatically to halt the peso's rise. It was feared that Mexico’s exports to the United States, its home industries and its tourist trade, would suffer greatly if less than 3.60 pesos could be bought for SI. WTien silver prices soared the peso became worth more as silver than as money and hoarding resulted. In amplification of Its original statement, the government announced today that withdrawal of silver money from circulation was absolutely essential to national : KleinSmld W- ta ? : Iew th0t I have enjoyed reading to turn in au silver coins to the 1 national reserve, which will back one-peso bills and copper coins to be issued by the government. wrote this year's play, “Clipped,” as well as the prize-winner of last year, “Hyacinths.” Experienced Cast All four members of the prize-winning cast have received much experience on the S. C. campus and have worked together in Bovard performances for several years. Florence Hubbard, member of the School of Speech faculty and director of university play productions, directed the play, which concerned domestic troubles of a young doctor and his wife. Their problems are solved by the joint efforts of Uncle Horace and Clara, the maid of the household. The part of i Dr. Holbrook was played by Craig Thomas, who hasp? been seen on» campus in “Hazel Kirke" and **8eeM? Politicians Will Be Given Test Bishop Meeting To Be Held At 3:00 Today With Claudia Dell as mistress of | ceremonies and starter for the po-j litical candidates’ race, and Dr. Charles Hartley as master of ceremonies, arrangements are being completed for the all-universUy ice carnival to be held at the Polar Palace Thursday night, May 2, under the sponsorship of the campus Y. W. C. A. An ice hockey "grudge” battle between the Kappa Alphas and Delta Chis is only one of the features of the two-hour program planned under the direction of Les-lee Sloman, entertainment chairman. Greeks To Race With the best man from each Greek letter house competing, an j inter-fraternity skating contest afternoon In Administration 206 at | “ d° thS ; men s open speed skating race, and i r the style skating for couples, co- j Allen Ziegler, chairman of the chairmen Betty De Kruif and Ellen 1 constitutional committee, requests Holt announce. Awards will be j i that candidates seeking offices be given the winne of each of these I prompt to take the examination. I events. Entertainment from popular bands and the studios will be provided at this afternoon’s meeting for Eames Bishop, according to Paul Rousso, campaign manager. The meeting, to be held at the Pi Kappa Alpha house at 3 o clock this afternoon, will open the Bishop-for-president campaign. Leaders of fraternities, sororities, and colleges on campus will speak on behalf of Bishop, stated Rousso, who invited all members of the S. C. student body to attend. Cigars, cigarettes, and refreshments will be provided. Constitutional Examination Passage Required of All Candidates Examinations on the A. S. U. i S. C. constitution will be given this j .ernoon in Administration 206 3:30 p.m. to political candidates. Activity Books Good for Plays Student Tickets To Admit Bearers to Group of One-Act Dramas Structures on Library Corner Finally Vacant Authorities of University Will Raze Buildings as Soon as Possible “Failure to take this examination | will automatically cancel the can-I didate’s eligibility,” said Ziegler. Noted Author WiU Speak at Y. M. Dinner The following students are requested to report: Mary Frances Allen. Gerda Boorse, Alene Brown, Marjorie English, Elaine Enyeart, Velma Ferraris, Myra Haynes, Betty Keeler, Grace Libby. Lucy Ann McLean, Alice Slaughter, 1 Draxy Trengove, Mary Todd, Patricia Van Norden. George Orsoline, Bill Berry. Eames Bishop, Herbert Brayer, George Brown, Robert Button, Vv’il-Playing the role of Uncle Horace.! nam Counselman, Nelson Cullen-understanding and wise, was Jack; ward. Jack Danz, Fov Draper. Swarthout, also seen in ‘ Hazel j Bovd Georgi, Edwin Hallock, Na-Kirke” and numerous other cam- than Halpern, Harry Leddell. I pus productions. I John R0unsaveile. Lawrence Si- Helen Hougen McCall played the m0n. Sidney Smith. Randall Spicer. appeared in scv- eral drama shop Prize Lead | plays that have 'Loting Swartbonf been presented on campus. Quasi-Hysterical A Spanish bull-figlit and a race in which three A. S. U. S. C. presidential nominees will be represented by professional skaters are included on the program, as well as an exhibition of figure skating by leading amateur and piofessional champions. Spills And Thrills Public skating wil! continue until midnight following the program. A special- rental charge of 25 cents per pair for skates has been set by the management, ping-pong tables will also be at the disposal of guests. Tickets, priced at 40 cents for general admission and 75 cents for box seats, are now being distribut Admission to the four one-act plays, to be presented Friaay and Saturday nights by the Touchstone Drama workshop, will be by student body activity books, declared Isabel Hanawalt, supervising director of the plays. The productions, which are characterized by their unusual settings, include “A Scotch Plight,” “Dees American Rules,” “From the East Window,” and “The Devil Wears Skirts.’’ The comedies have been chosen from numerous stories written by members of the Appoliad group. Night Club Setting Jane Alvies’ “Dees American Rules.” is set in the Ambasasdor Cocoanut Grove and includes in its cfrst Johnnie Kaye, Arthur Wisner, Eugene Browne, Rendell Terrell, ed under’the direction of Dorothy ^ By Bob Wood The battle is over. Mrs. Nancy H. Robbins, owner of the property on the southwest corner of the Memorial Library park, has moved. Over the week-end, while S. C. students were away from their classrooms, Mrs. Robbins moved her equipment from the buildings and left the campus. Final Step Planned With the moving of the tenants of the buildings the final step will be taken ln completing the landscaping of the park in front of the Edward L. Doheny Memorial library. Administrative officials of the university are planning to raze the buildings as soon as the property is clear of all legal action. The moving of Mrs. Robbins ends a four-year controversy between the university and the property owner to clear this one block on U niversity avenue. Supreme Court Rulrn The final ruling that prompted the removal of Mrs. Robbins was handed down two weeks ago when the United States supreme court refused Mrs. Robbins’ attorney a writ entitling the case to be reviewed by the court. This decision proved the constitutionality of the law rendered by the California supreme court that a private institution engaged in educational work has the right of eminent domain when expanding its teaching facilities. The property in question for over four years is a combination residence and business store located on the corner of 36th and University avenue. author, soldier, and preacher, will be the guest speaker at the Y. M. C. A. dinner to be held in Aeneas hall at 6 p.m. Wednesday. One of Dr. Irvine’s works, “My Lady of the Chimney Comer,” has been ranked as one of the best of the 100 classics recently chosen by comedy part of the maid, winning many* laughs .from the audience, while Mary Cianunl received universal praise for he* work as the flighty, quasi-hysterical Mrs, Holbrook. The play was enacted on the stage of the Ebell cloubhouse in Santa Ana, with the home litUe theater group sponsoring the annual competition. WTlth the second triumph, the campus little theater brought home Willis Stanley, Clarke Stephens, Louis Tarlton, Bob Trap, William Warner. Warren White, Marshall Williams, and Arthur Wisner. Swarthout, Sanders Give Radio Program Faye Southworth, chairman. They may be secured from the chairman, fiom her committee members, from any member of the Y. W. cabinet, at the Y. W. house, or at the cashier’s window in the bookstore. Proceeds from the benefit will be used for the maintenance of the campus Y. W. C. A. clubhouse. C.’s chapter of Kappa Zeta, onal honorary pre-medical fra-kity, will hold a dinner meeting chapters from Occidental and 'lands colleges. May 2. Four Ucla Juniors Stage Blue and Gold Day W’ESTWOOD, April 28— <CIPA> —Inaugurating what is hoped will j become a traditional day of fes- i #ges, Robert Nielson. Umber Anz. j tivity, the junior class of U. C. L. A. I rt Nunez, and George Ander- will stage and Blue and Gold day Crested* Tn will be initiated. | Friday, efiker for the evening will be, Tentative plans for the day in-ILeon Z. Wolpe. head of pediat- . elude a parade and an assembly at iservice of Los Angeles general which a free bid to the Junior ital. The fraternity is offering Prom will be given to the student to the pre-medical student | sitting in the lucky seat, g the highest scholastic aver- ; Either Orville Knaup’s or Henry for the school year of 1935-36. Busse’s orchestra will be secured .bers and alumni of the organi- 1 for the program. The final choice n are urged to attend the! will be revealed tomorrow aftersing. I noon. a major publishing company. Con- _____ ______ cerning the book. President von i theEmma "otls cup for °the first “It is one of the i prize as well as the Mrs. Charles A. Riggs cash award of $50. Judges Listed Mrs. Gordon C. Lange of Scripps college. Miss Janet Scott of the Pasadena Community Playhouse, and Merle McGinnis of the drama department of Huntingdon Park high school judged the plays, with Miss Scott announcing the winners. On remarking before the audience about the prize-winning play. Miss Scott emphasized the fact that t’.e attention to every detail as well •’s the speedj’ tempo and splendid j team work captured the award for the Trojan thespians over unusually fine competition. twice.” H&rrv Leddel, assistant yell leader. will lead the group in some old familiar songs, and Jimmy Davis, pianist, will entertain. This meeting marks the resumption of the Y. M. C. A. dinners, which were discontinued due to efforts devoted to the Good Will night and the American-Oriental Relations conference. George Lawrence, program chairman states: “All men who are in-constructive, recrea- pton Sinclair Rises From His EPIC Political Grave niuJ Press. Upto nSinclair. founder of the “end poverty” movement, night urged a convention of his followers to “adopt the ocratic party nationally as the most practical way of ng political power” in the United States. The gray-haired author was cheered by the gathering, ^called to adopt an agenda for the general convention of the “Epic” party next month when he said that while he “never again will seek public office.” he would devote his energies to furthering principles of the “Epic” movement. Sinclair, returned from a brief rest at Santa Barbara, following intensive campaigns last fall and early this spring, said he intended “by writing and speaking’’ to support the political organization he founded. “We believe we have proved the wisest way to proceed is by forming an educational or propaganda society, calling on the people to enter one of the old parties and take possession of it at the primaries. It is cheaper and easier to do this than to try to form a new party." tion service organization are wel comed to become members of the Y. M. C. A. We will welcome all who are able to attend the dinner.” Tickets for Wednesday’s affair may be purchased at the Religious Conference office, 258 Administration, or at the “Y” office, 326 Student. Union. Max van Lewen Swarthout, pi- J t*OV PrPSIHPnf list, director of the School of A 1 y 7 iwoiuwii Now on Council anist Music, and Davol Sanders, professor of violin of the school, were heard together over station KECA yesterday afternoon at 4 o’clock. Grieg’s “Sonata in C Minor for Violin and Piano” was chosen by them for their presentation. Swarthout has recently been honored by an election to the board of directors of the National Piano Teachers Guild, whose headquarters are in New York City. Among the other directors are Walter Damrosch, Rudolph Ganz, and James Francis Cooke. Politicians Riot MONTEREY, Mexico, April 28 — (LIE)—Political rioting tonight caused one death and injury of six. It Most Have Been..._ By United Press. Mrs. Lucille Truesdell. who has been hiccoughing at the rate of or.ee every three or four minutes for 340 hours, last night got a wealth of advice from a brigade cf home-remedy experts. Goodwill Tour Started by Eighty Students From S.C. Musical Organization Staff gistrars To Meet * * * * ints To Be Gained is imperative that all girls igned up to work on the regis-a of voters meet with me touring the assembly period in cial hall on the third noor Student Union,” said Eileen n last night. following women are also to report for the conference: McLean, Gerda Boorse, Board. Betty de Kruif. Lytle, Mary Jane Booth, »n» Sturgeon, and Louise Assembly for Nominees To Be Friday Official Announcement from Office of the President Following is the official announcement received from the office of the president: Student body nominations assembly has been set for Friday, May 3, at 11:15 a.m. The following class schedule will be effective on tthat date: 8-8:40 8:50—9:30 9:40—10:20 10:30—11:10 11:15—Student Body Assembly. R. B. von KlelnSmid President Representing the musical organization and School of Music of S. C., eighty members of the orchestra, band, and glee clubs left at noon yesterday on a three-day tour in central California. While on this tour, concerts will be given at Santa Maria, San Luis Obispo, Paso Robles, Fresno, Visalia, and Bakersfield. Arriving at Santa Maria late Sunday afternoon, the first concert was given for the First Methodist church, following a complimentary dinner. At 9 o’clock this morning a concert will be given by the students for an assembly at the Santa Marla high school. Following this, members of the group will leave immediately for San Luis Obispo and present a specially arranged program for the junior high school. A complimentary luncheon is next on the program, with another concert scheduled for later in the afternoon at the Elmo theater, under the auspices of the San Luis Obispo Rotary club. With only a few minutes rest, members will again continue their tour, the next stop being Paso Robles. Here an evening performance will be presented at the Paso Robles theater. On Tuesday morning an early start will be made for-Fresno. According to the schedule, a complimentary luncheon concert will be given at the California hotel for the 20-30 club. The group will then go to the Fresno high school for an assembly program. At 6:30 a complimentary dinner has been planned by H. Wingate Lake for Notice of the election of Dr. Rufus B, KleinSmid, president of the university, to the council of the national committee on prisons and prison labor, at a meeting of the New York Bar association, was received last night. He will remain on the committee for a year. President von KleinSmid left Thursday night to meet with the board of visitors to the naval academy at Annapolis, where senators and representatives will discuss the future naval program this evening. Included in his two weeks’ trip will be a visit to Washington, D. C. It is being directed by Caxine Adams, with Jane Welton as assistant j director, and Isabel Hanawalt act- i ing as technical director. Novel lighting effects characterizes “A Scotch Plight,” a story by Hortense Williams. Freda Scroggins is directing the production, j while Hortense Williams is assist-! ant, and Ruth Cagee is in charge of props. Members of the cast are George Lawrence, Bernice Foulkes, Marion Bills, Gretchen Marsden, and Philip Black. Hartigan Directs Marthella Hartigan is directing -From An East Window1,” a play by Mrs. H. M. McCoy. Jane Reed is assistant director, and Lillian Pre-seU is manager, while Peggy Barton, Homer Bell. Vorina Hills, Pat Fraide, and Bob Evans make up the cast. Lloyd Stone’s amusing farce, “The Devil Wears Skirts,” includes George Keyzers, Jane Johantgen, Marjorie McNair, and Tom Alworth in the cast. Margaret Reynolds is directing, Priscilla Stone is acting as props manager, and Geraldine Johnson is assistant director. Hossain To Discuss ‘Crisis in Religion9 Professor Syud Hossain will lead a discussion upon “The Critics in Religion Today,” in 337 Doheny at 2:30 D.m., 'Vednesday afternoon. This discussion will be the third In a series being sponsored by the Y. M. C. A., and has been restricted to a small group in order that everyone may have ample opportunity to ask questions. The discussion will last an hour. Everyone is welcome, but it is necessary for those who plan to attend to make reservations at the Religious Conference office, 258 Administration. No Job for James WASHINGTON, April 28—(U.P) — The White House tonight officially denied published reports that James Roosevelt, a son of the president, would come to Washington to join Students Will Film Scenes From Play For the first time cinematrogra-phy students will actually film scents from a Little Show performance, to be presented May 21 in the CeUar theater. Old College. The play Is a humorous adaptation of Jonn Erskine’s “Galahad.’’ and. according to Miss Perle Ec.dy of the cinematography department, will be produced independent of night classes in acting which heretofore have helped in the presentations. Under the direction of Llovd Stone, this offering will once more take the form of a studio production, with camera and lights on the stage, and will consist of 20 scenes and 200 shots. Finishing touches to the play will be made th3 following day, with the completed film scheduled for showing at the Festival of Allied Arts the same week. Chosen from 30 studei^s in tryout. the cast includes"; Francia Fmtell, as Guinevere; George Irwin. as King Arthur: Brainerd Duffield, as King Pelles; Dorothy Southward, as Elaine; Maurice Luis, as Launcelot, and Thomas the chief executive’s secretarial King, as Gallahad. these students of S. C. From the rT~' ______117*77 lobby of the California hotel, a LYCYlgOVC Will Hold First Meet at 8:30 concert will be broadcast via the Fresno Bee’s station, KMJ, by remote control. Wednesday morning all members of this musical tour will again assemble and leave for their next destination, Visalia. After completing a program for the Visalia senior high school, they will visit Bakersfield, the last stage of the journey. A concert will be given for the students of Bakersfield high school and junior college before returning to Los Angeles. According to Harold WillLjn Roberts, director of musical organizations, this tour of the members of the band, orchestra, and glee clubs of S. C. will be valuable both for the experience and enjoyment it will give the students and for the good-will that it should promote for the university as a whole “All Trojans are Invited to attend the open house to be held tonight at 8:30 at the Sigma Alpha Epsilon house, 2659 Ellen-dale place, scheduled as the opening meeting supporting Draxy Trengove, candidate for A S. U S. C. vice-president,” stated Lonnie Hood, campaign manager. He Is planning to make the meeting short and snappy with plenty of refreshments, cigars, and cigarettes for everybody that attends the meeting. J. C. Handbill Distributor Released on Fine Payment L.A. JUNIOR COLLEGE. April 28—(CIPA)—Margot Lamb, who was convicted last Friday on a charge of distributing handbills without a permit at the time of the April 12 antiwar strike, received nation-wide publicity last night when Walter Winchell revealed that she served only three hours of a 25-day sentence when Lewis* Keeting, motion picture actor, paid a $50 fine for her. Winchell said Keeting will protest to President Roosevelt over what he termed unjust action taken in the case. Miss Lamb vigorously denies that she circulated Communistic propaganda. The sentence she received is declared to be the largest ever given for such an offense. According to Eugene Droginsky, L. A.J.C. student strike leader, a collection will be made among students to repay Keeting. Chairman Issues Call * * * * Active Coeds Needed Drowning Statistics By United Press. The chanccs are one in 8,000.000 . .. . nf you will drown this summer. Sta- tapblerrC°"CeSSJf"f’ J*16 ice cream, peanuts, popcorn, ana Issuing a call for girls wishing to earn activity points, June Fields, chairman of the concessions for the all-university ice carnival, to be held May 2, requests all interested women to sign up with Mrs. Janet McCoy White, executive secretary, at the Y. W. C. A. house, 674 West 36th street, today. Coeds will have charge of the seat cushions and the ping-pong tistics disclosed yesterday by James K. Reid, supervisor of beaches ln Los Angeles county, showthat probability according to records candy at the Polar Palace when the Trojans gather there Thursday night, according to Miss Fields
|Title||Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 126, April 29, 1935|
|Description||Daily Trojan, Vol. 26, No. 126, April 29, 1935.|
|Contributing entity||University of Southern California|
RI-4111, Sta. 227
Night . PR-4776
United Pret* World Wide News Service
Los Angeles, California, Monday, April 29, 1935
Troy Baseball Team Ties for Title of Loop
Letters Mailed to Greek Houses in Move To Raise Level of Funds for Team
As a move in the Trojan Knights’ loyalty fund drive to __send the track team to Boston for the I.C.A.A.A.A. meet, letters
Joe Gonzales Hurls Third were sent t0 a11 fraternities and sororities during the week-P xr. end. asking for contributions.
consecutive v ictory Letters were sent in the hope that the fraternal organiza-
Over Bruins, Z-\ ___♦firms would act on the proposition in
their meetings tonight to speed the
Trojan Actors Are Victors in Drama Contest
Battle Is Finished Mrs. Robbins Moves
Entry of Touchstone Castj Is Tournament Winner For Second Time
Dick Herzog^ Hit* Homer Seniors Called
U.C.L.A; Nine Score, First JQ Attend out rmally buccumbs
Before Trojans CiUSS Meeting
Coach Sam Barry’s University of Southern California varsity baseball trim today held a share of the 1935 championship of the California In-vercollegiate Baseball association with the University of California following a brilliant 2-1 victory over U. C. L. A.
Joe Oonzales, Trojan sophomore pitcher, was again called upon to hurl against the Bruins by Coach Barry, and he responded in his us-i?al style, holding the Uclans to six hits and the only run which they were able to score off him in 27 innings. Gonzales had previously blanked the Westwooders in the other two games of the annual “civil war” series, winning 4-0 last Saturday and 2-0 on Wednesday.
S.C. Takes Lead
Richard Herzog, first-year center-fielder, who has been chosen as an all-league player by Coach Clint Evans of the California team, provided the winning margin for the Trojan team, hoisting a home run over the long right field fence of the Sawtelle diamond. The game was knotted at 1-1 when Herzog blasted out his four-ply wallop in the fiith inning.
The Bruins took the lead in the Ee