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February 17, 1939 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-02-17

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

T ME MICHIGAN DAILY

PAC

To Be

Topic. Of Women's Debates

Caduceus Ball
Patrons Named
By Chairman,
Faculty Of Medical School
Included On List; Affair1
To Be Tuesday At Union
President and Mrs. Alexander G.
Ruthven head the list of patrons, ,
patronesses and chaperons for the
sixth annual Caduceus Ball to be held
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Tuesday in the
Union Ballroom, Mahlon S. Sharp,
'39M, chairman of chaperons, an-
nounced yesterday.
The list also includes Dean and3
Mrs. Joseph A. Bursley; Dean and,
Mrs. W. B. Rea; Dr. A. C. Furs-
tenberg, dean of the Medical'
School, and Mrs. Furstenberg; Dean
Emeritus and Mrs. F. G. Novy; Dr.
Harley A. Haynes, director of the
University Hospital, and Mrs. Haynes,'
and Dr. A. C. Kerlikowski, assistant
director of the hospital, and Mrs.
Kerlikowski.
Dr. anal Ms. C. W. Edmunds, Dr.
and Mrs. Udo J. Wile, Dr. and Mrs.
Rollo McCotter, Dr. and Mrs. D. M.
Cowie, Dr. and Mrs. C. D. Camp,
Dr. and Mrs. John Sundwall and
Dr. and Mrs. Howard B. Lewis.
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Gesell, Dr.
and Mrs. Frank Wilson, Dr. and Mrs.
James D. Bruce, Dr. and Mrs. C. C.
Sturgis, Dr. and Mrs. Frederick A.
Coller, Dr. and Mrs. Max M. Peet,''
Dr. and Mrs. Norman F. Miller and
Dr. and Mrs. Malcolm Soule.
Dr. and Mrs. Carl Badgley, Dr. and
Mrs. Bradley M. Patten, Dr. and Mrs.
Ray W. Waggoner, Dr. and Mrs.
Bruce Fralick, Dr. and Mrs. Norman
Kretzschmar, Dr. and Mrs. Reed M.
Nesbitt and Dr. Elizabeth C. Crosby.

Russian Student Braves 'Wilds'
Of America To Enter School
Inhabitant Of Manchuria j With his help, Evseeff made Grand
Tells Story Of Chinese Rapids, the day school started.
AlsO ChNext year Evseeff enters medical
And Japanese Fighting school. After graduation he hopes to
return to European Russia and begin
His name is George Evseeff, and his his practice. Meanwhile he studies
home-Harbin, Manchuria. His rea- in a school which is approximately
sons for being here are three-gen- the same distance from his home as
eral curiosity, the unsettled state of Moscow. Instead of a preparation
which consists of Latin and Greek,
affairs on the Russo-Manchurian such as he would need if he were
Border, and his ambition to be a doc- studying in Russia, his pre-medic

tor.
It was in 1932 that Evseeff saw the
first of the fighting which has been,:
going on ever since near the border.
Chipese resistance to the Japanese in-
vasion of Manchuria was strongest
at Harbin. The city was held in a
state of siege for a period of about
two weeks. The streets of the city
were used as battlegrounds and the
daner from air-attacks wasK so severe
that the citizens were forced to re-
main indoors, in spite of the short-
age of food.
Describes Siege Of Harbin
During the siege, Chinese com-
mandeered Russian city busses and
used them in attacking the en-
trenched Japanese at the outskirts of
the city. Machine guns were located
at every street corner, and an air-
plane was brought down in front of
a school of Chinese children. Several
hundreds of the children were killed
when shots fired on the aviators set
the plane afire and caused the bombs
to explode.
Such was the situation in 1936
when Evseeff left Harbin on a Stu-
dent's Visit to America. His people
who had been employes of the Trans-
Siberian Railway for generations,
readily consented to his trip and late
in August Evseeff landed in Seattle.
Hitch-Hikes To Michigan
In Seattle Evseeff and three friends
invested in a 1929 Buick-$80, the
major portion of their capital. It car-
ried them safely to Montana (only
difficulties-flat tires every few hours
and general engine trouble), but once
there broke down completely. So
they hitch-hiked.
Traveling by thumb for a young
man who spoke nothing but Russian,
knew nothing of the technique of
hitching rides and little of cars them-
selves was a harrowing ordeal. In
Harbin, the Russian picture of Amer-
ica is one in which the people are
rolling in wealth, every village has its
sky-scrapers, Chicago is filled with
gangsters, and the West still is
troubled with Indians.
Instead of gangsters, Evseeff found
a ride in Chicago with a Russian who
had fought in the revolution of 1917.
rt

course covers a period of three years
and is much more general than the
specialized background required there
where one goes directly from high
school into medical school.

11

uled For Tonight 'Leddings
Out-of-the-ordinary is the dance and .o
being given by Phi Sigma Delta. It
will be a masquerade radio-dance E
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. The chaperons
will be Mr. and Mrs. William Deutsch
of Detroit and Dr. and Mrs. Everett The marriage of Ruth Annette
Olenick of Ann Arbor. Howard 4Bradner, '36, to Hugh F. McKinley,
Greenberg is chairman. The dance of Detroit, has been announced by
will be closed. her father, Mr. C. C. Bradner, of De-
A hay-ride will be gi; en by mem- troit. The ceremony took place Aug.
bers of Tau Beta Pi, honorary Engin- 6, 1938, at Angola, Ind. Mrs. McKin-
eering fraternity. ley was a member of Pi Beta Phi
-_sorority.
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Kunkle, of Ann
yo tsArbor, have announced the engage-
ment of their daughter, Esther M.
Kunkle, 'to Robert W. Malcolm, of
Get Final Call Manila, P.I Both are graduates of
teUniversity, and Mr. Malcolm is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Mal-
Meeting Scheduled Today colm, of Sault Ste. Marie. He is a
member of Kappa Sigma fraternity.
For Program Group Frances Stark, daughter of Mrs.
Charles W. Stark, of Cleveland, was
A last call for women who wish to married to Dr. William F. Hulse, of
participate in the 1939 Junior Girls Detroit, Feb. 11 in Detroit. The bride
Play is being issued by the central attended the University and is a
committee. For those who want sing- member of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority,
ing, dancing or speaking 'roles or while Dr. Hulse is a graduate of Ohio
chorus parts and who missed tryouts, Wesleyan University and the Univer-
special arrangements may be made by sity of Michigan Law School.
calling Harriet Sharkey at 2-2547 or

FEBRUARY
CLEARANCE SALE
SMARTEST HOSIERY SHOPPE
Michigan Theatre Bldg.

II

Young Jackson Violinist
Plays For Major Bowes
Fifteen-year old Virginia Solomon,
pupil of Mrs. Marion Struble Free-
man, appeared as violiniston Major
Bowes' Amateur Hour at 9 p.m. yes-
terday. Mrs. Freeman served on the
University music school faculty for
10 years and now gives private violin
lessons in Ann Arbor.
Miss Solomon, a high school stu-
dent in Jackson, is being sent to New
York to represent the city of Jackson
under the sponsorship of the Cham-
ber of Commerce.
L.

Breatho spring for your wardrobe!
New Skirts 'ni Jackets

71

I

Blustery Weather
Lotion
SPECIAL BIG BOTTLE
DOUBLE USUAL $1 SIZE

and a cargo of colorful sweaters

I

Uakt .9S and

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