THE ' MICHIGAN , DAILY
THE MTCHTETAN flATTY WEDNESDA'
Lieut. Enkemann Directs Local
Eagle-Eye Sharpshooting Squad
Polish Ballet Star To Appear Here
By ROBERT MANTHO
Lieut. Casper Enkemann of the
Ann Arbor police force doesn't look
the part of a deadly marksman-he's
modest (gives his first name as C.
not Casper) and wears spectacles-
but he holds a national expert's rank-
ing in pistol-shooting and his "hobby"
is to build a local police force of
Lieutenant Enkemann is in charge
of the police department shooting
squad which was recently nosed out
byLincoln Park in a shooting match
held annually at the State Police
Barrackd in East Lansing. Out of a
possible 1200 points, the local shoot-
ing squad compiled a total of 1090
points-only to see their record
passed by the Lincoln Park squad
which rang up 1100.
Under Enkemann's direction, the
police squad of Walter Schmid,
George Stauch, Alfred Toney and
To Talk Here
Dr. William H. Weston, Jr., pro-
essor of cryptogamic botany at Har-
yard University, will speak at 4:15
p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 18, in the Nat-
ural Science Auditorium on the sub-
ject "Fungi and Fellow Men" under
the auspices of the Department of
Awesome as Dr. Weston's title and
lecture topic may sound, it was poin-
ted out that his lecture will be pre-
sented in popular form-non-tech-
nical language. In other words, Dr.
Weston's address is truly a Univer-
sity lecture, and not directed towards
any single group of students.
Dr. Weston has had considerable
experience in the tropics and Pacific
regions, having been pathologist in
charge of diseases of sugar cane in
the Philippines from 1918 to 1920.
He also made a survey of plant dis-
eases in Guam in 1920, and later
served as a special investigator in
suger cane diseases for the U. S. De-
partment of Agriculture and for the
Tropical Plant Research Foundation
Going down to the Panama Canal,
Dr. Weston made a study of the trop-
ical fungi of Barro Colorado Island
in Gatum Lake.
A well known and extremely popu-
lar lecturer, Dr. Weston has a repu-
tation at Harvard for being a stim-
ulating, inspiring and well-liked
teacher. Many of his graduate stu-
dents have contributed a great deal
to the knowledge of fungi, particu-
larly those found in water.
In addition to being the first presi-
dent of the Mycological Society of
America, and a visiting professor at
Johns Hopkins, Dr. Weston is the
author of numerous papers on fungi,
dealing particularly with those which
attack sugar cane, corn, and other
members of the grass family.
cU' Faculty Men
To Address Dental Group
Five faculty members of the School
of Dentistry will present papers on
their latest findings in dental re-
search at the 78th annual midwinter
meeting of the Chicago Dental So-
ciety, to be held Feb. 23 to 26 in
Prof. Kenneth Eastlick of the de-
partment of public health dentistry,
will speak on "Management of Pulp
Exposures in the Mixed Dentition."
will be answered by Prof. George R.
Moore of the orthodontics depart-
"The Place of the Fixed Bridge in
Restorative Dentistry" will be the
subject of a paper by Prof. Francis
B. Vedder of the department of crown
and bridge prosthesis.
Prof. Reed 0. Dingham of the oral
surgery department will read a paper
on "oral Surgery in General Prac-
tice," and Prof. Floyd A. Peyton of
the department of dental materials
will speak on "Acrylic and Acrylic-
Professors Dingham, Eastlick and
Vedder will also lecture at various
clinics at the conference, which more
than 7,000 dentists from all parts
of the Western Hemisphere are ex-
pected to attend.
As Study Adviser
Dr. Fred G. Stevenson, director of
the University's correspondence study
department, has been selected as an
adviser in the revision of courses to
be used in the National Citizenship
Education Program, and will spend
Harrison Schlupe-all officers and
all marksmen in national rankings-
are developing into sure shots in
slow fire, time fire and rapid fire
The police department has its own
special silhouette target located on
the Huron River Drive. Twenty inch-
es wide and two feet high, the target
takes a beating once every week when
the sharpshooter squad aims at the
three-inch white strip through the
middle from 150 feet out.
Besides direscting the shooting
squad to "knock the bull out of any
target," Lieutenant Enkemann is tak-
ing personal charge of making the
entire police department of 35 offi-
cers raise their shooting efficiency.
In two years the police force shooting
avergae has jumped from 61.20 out
of a possible perfect 100 to 70.12
through his insistence of concentrat-
ing on individual weaknesses and
seeing that "the boys get out once a
month to unlimber their pistols."
This year plaques are being given
to add a competitive note to the in-
tra-squad shooting practice. The in-
dividual making the greatest im-
provement over last year's record
will also get a pen-and-pencil set.
Lieutenant Enkemann revealed
that the "embarrassing secret" of the
police department is an added in-
ducement "to keep the boys on their
toes with a pistol." She is Miss Van-
derpool, police clerk, whose amaz-
ing ability with a short gun ranks her
ahead of many of her masculine as-
sociates. To date she is placing well-
up in the shooting scores with a rec-
ord of 84.5 out of a possible 100
An interesting sidelight of the pol-
ice department is their economical
practice of making bullets. Lieuten-
ant Enkemann stated that factory
loads come at $20 a thousand but the
police department can load its own
for only $5. "All we have to do is
buy the lead."
Professor Revelli needs YOTJ!
That is, he needs you if you have at
least a vague idea of how to play a
band instrument, for the University
Bands are looking for new members
-both men and women.
"It doesn't mean that we are low-
ering our standards," Professor Rev-
elli, conductor of the bands, pointed
out. "It means merely that we would
like to see those students who used
to play an instrument in high school
and who have not yet tried out for
a University Band."
First meeting of the new semester
for the Pops Band will be held at 4:30
p.m. today in Morris Hall, and Pro-
fessor Revelli was quick to urge all
students interested to turn out.
Estimating that there are at least
200 musically-minded students in the
University who have never taken an
interest in band work, he declared
that these students are making a big
mistake in abandoning their music
Although it will act as a feeder for
the Concert Band as before, the Pops
Band will also present a series of
outdoor concerts this spring in its
own right, and will appear at basket-
ball games and other athletic events.
A boon to those students who are
pressed for time, the Pops Band
meets only twice a week, now re-
hearsing from 4:30 to 5:45 p.m. Wed-
nesdays and Fridays, though .changes
may have to be made to avoid con-
To Meet Today
Squads To Be Organized;
Secord To Direct Men
All men interested in debating may
attend an organizational meeting of.
the men's varsity debate squad at
4 p.m. today in Room 4203 Angell
Women interested either in de-
bating itself or discussion may attend
a meeting of the women's debate
squad at 4 p.m. today in Room 4206
The men's squad, under the direc-
tion of Dr. Arthur Secord of the
speech department, will participate in
intercollegiate competition this year,
and its members will aid the Na-
tional Civilian Defense Program by
delivering public speeches interpret-
ing government policy.
The women's squad, under the di-
rection of Dr. Glenn E. Mills of the
speech department; will debate the
national collegiate debate question.
Representatives will also be entered
in the national extempore-discussion
The proposition which will be un-
der consideration is: Resolved: the
federal government should regulate
by law all labor unions in the United
Janina Frost, American-born prima ballerina of the Polish Ballet,
will perform Monday in Hill Auditorium on a program sponsored by
the University Polonia Society. Miss Frost has studied both in America
and Poland, where she narrowly missed the outbreak of hostilities.
* * * 4 . ,
Polish Ballet Group To Present
Seven Feature Program Here
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 19421
VOL. LH. No. 92
Publication in the Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University.
To the Members of the University
Senate: At the meeting of the Uni-
versity Council on February 9, on
recommendation of the Committee
on Program and Policy, the Council
approved the following recommenda-
(1) That there be no reduction in
the size of the University Council
and no change in the methods of
selecting its membership.
(2) That the Council recommend
to the faculties of the various Schools
and Colleges that the members of
the Council elected by them be chosen
for terms not less than three years.
(3) That in exceptional cases the
President be authorized to reappoint
as members of standing committees
persons whose terms of office as
Council members have expired since
their original appointments.
(4) That the Council hereby in-
forms the standing committees that
it is their duty to report back to the
Council their comments and recom-
mendations concerning committee re-
ports referred to them, at the earliest
possible date and in any event with-
in the same academic year; and fur-
ther that the Secretary of the Coun-
cil assume the responsibility of ar-
ranging, with the chairmen of the
standing committees, the dates in
each case for report back to the
(5) That the Council make wider
use of special committees, including
persons not members of the Coun-
cil where this seems expedient, and
that the appropriate standing com-
mittees regularly assume the re-
sponsibility of preparing suggested
lists of members for such special
committees, for the guidance and
assistance of the President in making
(6) That the standing Committee
on Program and Policy regularly as-
sume the responsibility for prepar-
ing the programs of Council meet-
ings and for studying the questions
appropriate for consideration by the
(7) That a general invitation be
issued to the members of the Uni-
versity Senate to attend meetings of
the Council in which they have par-
ticular interest, subject only to limi-
tations of space.
(8) That the Secretary of the
Council be authorized, in his discre-
tion, to add to the regular mailing
list for Council agenda any member
of the University Senate, not a mem-
ber of the Council, who requests this
privilege; and that the minutes of
Council meetings be regularly pub-
lished in the University Record.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
Monday, February 23, will be a
holiday for the University for Wash-
ington's Birthday which comes on
Sunday, Feb. 22.
Prospective Applicants for the
Combined Curricula:'Students of the
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts wishing to apply for admis-
sion to one of the combined curricula
for September 1942 should fill out
applications for such admission as
soon as possible in Room 1210 Angell
Hall. The final date for application
is April 20. 1942. but early applica-
tion is advisable. Pre-medical stu-
dents should please note that appli-
cation for admission to the Medical
School is not application for admis-
sion to the Combined Curriculum. A
separate application should be made
out for the consideration of the Com-
mittee on Combined Curricula.
Edward H. Kraus.
Application Forms for Fellowships
and Scholarships in the Graduate
School of the University for the year
1942-1943 may be obtained from the
Office of the Graduate School
throughout this week. All applica-
tions must be returned to that Office
by Saturday, February 14, and will
not be accepted after that date.
C. S. Yoakum
Detroit Armenian Women's Club
Scholarship: The Detroit Armenian
Women's Club offers a scholarship
for $100 for the year 1942-43 for
which young men and women of
Armenian parentage, living in the
Detroit metropolitan district who
demonstrate scholastic ability and
possess good character and who have
had at least one year of college work,
are eligible. Further information
may be obtained from me.
Dr. Frank E. Robbins,
1021 Angell Hall
The American Association of Uni-
versity Women Fellowship, in honor
of May Preston Slosson, is to be
awarded for 1942-43. Open to women
for graduate study.
Application blanks may be obtained
at the Graduate School Office, and
must be returned to that office, to-
gether with letters of recommenda-
tions, befre Monday, March 2, 1942.
!-Hop: Those who failed to secure
their J-Hop programs may do so by
bringing their Hop tickets to Room
2, University Hall during the current
A number of articles were found in
the Intramural Building, and may be
redeemed by the owners at Room 2,
W. B. Rea,
Auditor of Student Organizations.
Male students in good physical
condition and free from hernia, heart
trouble, or other weakness which
would interfere with hard work, are
wanted for various patrol and labor
positions on western National Forests
from June 1 to October 1. While
Forestry and pre-forestry students
are desired, applications of others will
be considered. Information may be
obtained from Miss Train, Room
2048 Natural Science Building, until
February 25. Wages, including ex-
penses. after reaching the job, will
amount to $125 to $140 a month.
S. T. Dana, Dean
May 1942 Seniors, School of Edu-
cation, must file with the Recorder
of the School of Education, 1437
U.E.S., no later than February 14, a
statement of approval for major and
minors signed by the adviser. Blanks
for the purpose may be secured in
the School of Education office or in
Room 4 U.H.
Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores, Ap-
plicants for Commissions in United
States Marine Corps. Second Lieu-
tenant W. L. Batchelor, United States
Marine Corps, will be at the Naval
R.O.T.C. office (North Hall) at 9:00
this morning for the purpose of in-
terviewing applicants from the Uni-
versity of Michigan for entrance to
the United States Marine Corps Can-
didates School for Commission and
will be available for such interviews
through Thursday, February 12.
Seniors, Juniors, and Sophomores
are eligible for . such commissions.
Applicants must pass required physi-
cal examination and meet certain
All those interested ,should per-
sonally visit the Naval R.O.T.C. office
on days February 11-12, inclusive,
between hours 9:00-12:00 a.m. and
1:30-4:30 p.m. for further informa-
tion and interview.
Choral Union Vacancies: There is
room in the Chorus for a very limited
number of TENORS and BASSES.
Applicants will please call at the of-
fices of the University Musical Society
in Burton Memorial Tower for try-
Thor Johnson, Conductor
Students, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: Students whose
records carry reports of I or X either
from the first semester, 1941-42, or
(if they have not been in residence
since that time) from any former
(Continued on Page 4)
By DAN BEHRMAN
One of the few cultural products
of World War II and already famous
throughout America, the Polish Bal-
let will be presented at 8:15 p.m.
Monday in Hill Auditorium under the
sponsorship of the University Polonia
The Ballet, directed by Felix Sad-
owski, formerly of the Warsaw Grand
Opera, will present a seven-feature
program highlighting Polish and
Hungarian folk tales in its Ann Ar-
Once supported by the Polish gov-
ernment, the Ballet left Warsaw two
years ago for' performances at the
New York World's Fair. The outbreak
of war stranded the company in
America with no means of support
other than dancing.
At this point Sadowski formed the
present Polish Ballet and made ar-
rangements to tour the American
continent. They have continued to
present the Polish national dances in
successful engagements in New York,
Philadelphia, Chicago, Cleveland and
other American cities.
The Polish ballet is also unique in
its prima-ballerina, American-born
* Thorough Fumigation
Joseph G. Smith, an instructor in
Ophthalmalogy at the University
Hospital, had good intentions but the
police didn't know about them.
On Sunday he was caught driving
with expired California license plates.
Police stopped him and asked why.
It turned out he had a registration
for Michigan plates but had ne-
glected to fasten them on his car.
After he had observed the neces-
sary technicalities required by the
law, he was asked to report to plice
headquarters for a final inspection.
The police were satisfied and
watched Mr. Smith drive his car
* * *
A fumigating job sent ten-year-old
Janet Neffof :310 N. First St., to
the hospital late Saturday.
Mrs. M. Beech, owner of the house,
gave her caretaker special instruc-
tions to have apartment three fumi-
gated. The caretaker ordered the job
done-but the fumigator forgot to
notify the other residents in the
He stopped all the cracks in apart-
ment three and even placed a warn-
ing sign on the outside of the door.
The fumes passed upstairs where
young Janet Neff was alone in her
Her mother found her unconscious
minutes later and rushed her to St.
Joseph's hospital in a taxi. Her con-
dition is satisfactory,
Janina Frost. Miss Frost studied in
this country, and then continued her
training in Poland at the famed Pol-
ish Ballet school. Arriving in New
York just before Germany's attack on
Warsaw, Miss Frost was promptly en-
gaged by the Ballet.
Sadowski, born in Warsaw and a
widely-recognized choreographer in
pre-war Europe, organized the pres-
ent Polish Ballet to acquaint Ameri-
cans with the traditional dances of
Poland. These dances, as integral a
part of Poland as the old imperial
eagle, date back thousands of years.
Another Ballet star well-received
in this country, Miss Nina Juszkie-
wicz, arrived in America after a suc-
cessful London appearance. She was
educated in Paris.
Opening presentation on Monday's
program will be Chopiniana, which
will feature music by Chopin and
choreography by Sadowski. The Bal-
let will present Prelude, Polonaise
Militaire, Waltz, Nocture, Mazurke
No. 42 Op. 67, Mazurka No. 31 Op. 50,
and Mazurka No. 2 Op. 33.
Leading baritone of the Prague
National Opera and now a member
of the Chicago Civic Opera Company,
Milo Luka's guest artist appearance
will be the second presentation of
The third performance, entitled
"Country Wedding," is a ballet situ-
ated in a rural village near Cracow.
Typical national dances are woven
into a country wedding atmosphere.
Following intermission, the Ballet
will present "Gypsy Camp," a rep-
resentation of the carefree wander-
ing life of the Hungarian gypsy. Sad-
owski has directed the choreography
of this Brahms work.
After another offering by baritone
Luka, the Ballet will perform "Tatra
Mountaineer." The music for this
light idyll of the Carpathians was
composed by Poland's Felix Paderew-
Final presentation of the Ballet
will be "Umarl Maciek, Umarl"
(Matthew Died, He Died), a char-
acter ballet with a famous Polish
folk-tale as its theme. Miss Frost
and Sadowski take the leading roles
in this musical resurrection.
Dean Will Lecture
Hiere 'Tomo rro w
The Foreign Policy Association's
Research Director, Mrs. Vera Mich-
eles Dean, will lecture at 4:15 p.m.
tomorrow in the Rackham Auditor-
ium under the auspices of the Michi-
gan Alumnae Club.
Mrs. Dean is a frequent contribu-
tor to many current magazines and
has written several books, the latest
of which is "Europe in Retreat." She
also acts as summary writer for the
Policy Bulletin and Headline Books,
both publications of the FPA.
I WEEK DAYS at 2-4-7-9 P.M.
Last Times Today!
111 11 IN III
Or NEW If You Prefer
For All Departments
__ p'MOE U
A big, new blessed musical comedy event?
It's a blue-streak of youth, fun and music'
It's the musical with "Modern Design°!
in - m m 0 P