,THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, JUNE 2. 1946
. ....... ....W.O....................U N
NAZI PIED PIPERS:
UNRRA Reports Discovery
Of 10,000 Captive Children
Imn1111se Parade Highlights
Automotive Industry Jubilee
AROLSEN, Germany, June 1-(/)-t
Ten thousand children whom the
Nazis kidnaped in conquered lands
and tried to rear for future German
cannon fodder have been found by
the UNRRA in Germany, it was an-1
An unrelenting search continuest
for thousands more children believed1
lured from their native lands by the1
Nazi pied pipers and injected into
the life stream of the so-called "mas-
Hidden in Homes
They are hidden in German insti-
tutions and private homes, where
their real identity still is guarded by
their captors. It took a mass detec-
tive operation to discover them. ;
Headquarters of the United Nations
Relief and Rehabilitation Adminis-
Contributions to the student divi-
sion of the Ann Arbor Allied Jewish
Appeal totaled more than $3,000 yes-
The student division, which is be-
ing conducted by members of the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, will
complete its campaign next week.
Directors of the drive have requested
that students who have not contribu-
ted their full pledges do so by that
The city division, exclusive of fac-
ulty and student collections, has
reached more than 80 per cent of
its goal. The faculty drive has al-
ready exceeded its quota.
Frances Pearl and Burt Agata are
co-chairmen of the student division.
They are assisted by sub-chairmen
Helen Greenberg, Ann Adalman,
Shirley Weinstein, Elaine Krensky,
Seymour Goldstein, Bill Barish and
Hillel Student Directors Sam Rosen
and Morris Stulberg.
Mnyskens Is Honored
John H. Muyskens, professor of
phonetics in the speech department,
will receive an honorary degree -
Doctor of Humanities - from Defi-
ance College in Ohio today.
tration said the search began last
January and that six multilingual
UNRRA teams now are at work.
As fast as the kidnaped children
are found, they are brought to UN-
RRA child centers where trained
specialists nurse them back to mental
and physical health before restoring
them to home and family if possible.
Details of Lidice
New details of the notorious Lidice
massacre were brought to light by
the UNRRA investigation. Although
all the adult males in the little Czech
village were murdered and the
women thrown into concentration
camps, the town's 97 children were
scattered in German homes and in-
stitutions, according to stories told
by nine of the children who have
The stories of the recovered child-
ren make plain the diabolical purpose
of the systematic mass abduction.
The Nazis planned to use the child-
ren to bolster their own maiipower
and at the same time reduce the
manpower potential of neighboring
The Nazis even screened their
youthful captives carefully to find
those of intellectual or physical su-
periority who could be trained for
special uses. Many were sent to
schools training future SS'troopers.
Inferior children or those who re-
fused to absorb Nazi training were
used in medical experiments -.hu-
man pin-cushions for Nazi doctors
who injured them with untried drugs
which often killed them or left them
mental or physical wrecks.
The Charles Clifton Automotive
Award, designed by Prof. Avard Fair-
banks, of the University's Institute
of Fine Arts, was awarded to 14
early pioneers of the "horseless car-
riage" selected by the Automobile
Manufacturers Association and the
National Automotive Jubilee Com-
mittee in Detroit Friday.
Prof. Fairbanks also designed "The
Pioneer Family," which will be erect-
ed in North Dakota, and has been
commissioned by the Canadian Par-
liament to design a bust of Prime
Minister Mackenzie King.
DETROIT, June 1 (A') PThe past
and present of the $4000,000,000
automotive industry and of the in-
dustrial i of Detrit, its home
base alog wth aconcpt f thei
future, were depicted today in what
local officials described as the big-
gest paride in the city's history.
Motor Cavalcade . .
Called the "motor city cavalcade,
the procession was part of t he Auto-I
motive Golden Jubilee celebrationj
Following the parade which moved'
over a two and one-half mile routel
through the city's main streets, were
an indoor pageant in uptown Olyi-
pia Arena and an outdoor carnival
in downtown Washington Boulevard.
Naval Air Cadet
Ihe giant parade consisted of 10
divisions and more than 30 bands,
with emphasis being placed on auto-
mobiles built from 1896 on. In line
were nearly 1,000 motor vehicles in-
cluding both old and new passenger
units, trucks. military road and other
mobile public service equipment.
250 Antique Cars
Nearly 250 cars appeared in the
old car section. About a third of them
were antiques; some moved in the
procession under their own power *
with tow cars in readiness to help if
necessary. Others, including the his-
toric first Ford and the first Dur-
yea, rode on floats.
Also in line were 80 floats out-
lining the city's history from the days
of the Indians to a conception of the
city of the future. Largest float
was one built on a 60-foot trailer
by one of the automobile body manu-
The military section included jeeps,
armored scout cars, troop carriers
and other war time vehicles produced
in the industry's plants.
In a separate section headed by
four Canadian Mounted Police was
contingent of 175 men of the Essex
Scottish Regiment which participat-
ed in the historic raid on Dieppe.
About 300 of the marchers afoot
represented 17 nationality groups in
An old-time horse car borrowed
from the Ford museum was in the
STRIKERS SWARM ABOARD SHIP-Striking Canadian union crew members climb ropes to board their ship,
the passenger liner Noronic, in Thorold, Ont., to give battle to non-union crewmen of the freighter Edmon-
ton, which berthed behind the Noronic. The Associated Press said that both the Welland and Cornwall canals,
connecting Lake Erie and Lake Ontario, were reported blocked.
CLASSIFIE D AnvE IrTISING
Publication in the Daily Official Bul-
letin is constructive notice to all mem-
bers of the University. Notices for the-
Bulletin should be sent in typewritten
form to the Assistant to the. President,
1021 Angell Hall, by 3:30 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
SUNDAY, JUNE 2, 1946
VOL. LVI., No. 154
To the members of the faculty -
College of Literature, Science, and
The June meeting of the Faculty of
the College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts for the academic year
1945-46 will be held Monday, June
3, at 4:10 in Room 1025 Angell Hall.
LConsideratin of the minutes of
the meeting of May 6, 1946 (pp.
2. Election of members on the
University, Council and Administra-
tive Board. Nominating Committee :
Associate Professor T. M. Newcomb,.
Professor R. V. Churchill, and As-
sociate Professor A. H. Marckwardt,
3. Consideration of reports submit-
ted with the call to this meeting.
a. Executive Committee - Pro-
fessor E. S.. Brown.
b. University Council - Pro-
fessor N. R. F. Maier. No report.
c. Executive Board of the Grad-
uate School - Dean Okkelberg for
Professor K. K. Landes.
d. Senate Advisory Committee on
University Affairs - Professor N.
'e. Deans' Conference - Dean
4. Special order on student absence
5. Committee on curriculum.
6. Report on veterans refresher
7. Report on faculty housing.
8. New business and announce-
Sturdentls, College of Literature,'
Science, and the Arts: Professor
Haber of the Department of Eco-
nomics will present a lecture to our
students on "Occupational Trends Electrical, Mechanical and Industrial
and Job Prospects" Tuesday, June Engineering: Representatives of the
4 4:30 p.m., 1025 Angell Hall. Cincinnatti Milling Machine Com-
pany will interview June and August
All NROTC students who have ap- 1946 graduating seniors in the above
plied for admission to the College of groups, on Monday, June 3, in Room
Literature, Science, and the Arts for 218 W. Engineering Bldg.
the Spring Term who have not re- Students may sign the interview
ceived their admission certificates schedule posted on the bulletin board
please call at 1209 Angell Hall as at Room 221 W. Engr. Bldg.
soon as possible.
s - A Representative from the North
iimerica-u ~>u1I~p~uI~- WILjea
$ .40 per 15-word insertion o
one ,or two days. (In-'
crease of 10c for each~
additional five words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion fol
three or more days. (In- 1.
crease of 25c for each
additional five words.)
Contract Rates on Request
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: 4 keys in a key holder in
vicinity of South State St. near the
campus. Call 6913. Reward. (20
LOST: Pi Beta Phi pin, May 29.
Engraved "Dorothy Eycleshymer".
Sentimental value. Finder call 2-
4514. Reward. (24
LOST: Behind Angell Hall, May 29,
red and blue girl's Shelby bike,
with rusty bell, wire basket. Re-
ward for information resulting in
return. Call Jean 2-5232. (22
PASSENGERS WANTED to Cali-
fornia. 1941 Chevrolet leaving Sat-
urday, June 8. Phone 2-2317.
ROOM: Two senior veterans, for
fall and spring semesters. Univer-
sity and townspeople references.
Phone Tom McNall, 115 Winchell.
MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Lib-
erty. We have rebuilt used bikes
for sale. Your bike can be expertly
FULL TIME CLERK WANTED. Over
21. Knowledge of music, typing.
Call in person. Lyon & Healy, 508
E. William. (15
HELP WANTED: Male drug cleyrk,
- full or part time, experience pre-
ferred. Top pay. . Apply Witham
Drug Company in person only.
FOR RENT: Summer session only,
3 room apartment furnished. No
children, animals. Modern. Write
box 25, Michigan Daily. (18
FOR SALE: Remington triple-head
electric razor. Brand new. Call
P-11, Law Club, 4145. (19,
INTERESTED in taking cab to De-
troit airport June 18, 4:00 p.m.
Contact Blazar 2-4561.
NEEDED: Charitable gift of old
piano to University of Michigan
Fresh Air Camp for boys. Ph. Uni-
versity ext. 2158.
HILDEGARDE SEWING SHOP, 116
E. Huron. Let us make your drapes,
alterations, and custom made
clothes! Phone 2-4669.
MEN'S Used Clothing Wanted. Best
prices paid. Sam's Store, 122 East
COMPLETE SERVICE on your fur
coat. Cold storage, insurance, clean-
ing, glazing, restyling, repairing.
Ginsberg, 607 E. Liberty.
Lockers at the Intramural Sports!
Building must be vacated by June
7. The building will be closed on
and after June 8.
Orientation advisors are still, ur-
gently needed for the summer and
fall terms. Men who will be willing
to work between semesters or during
the week beginning Sunday, Septem-
ber 15, please leave their names at
the Union Student Offices, week-
days from 3:00 to 5:00, or call Al
Farnsworth, 2-3002. There are no
restrictions as to class or school, and
veterans and men with previous ex-
perience are particularly needed.
LaVerne Noyes Scholarships: Pres-
ent holders of these scholarships
who wish to be considered for the
year 1946-47 should present appli-
cations for renew-al to F. E. Robbins,
Assistant to the President, 1021
Angell Hall, before the end of the
Navy V-12 Senior Engineers: Mt.
L. H. McCormick-Goodhart of the
Ford Motor Company will interview
Navy V-12 students who are avail-
able for permanent employment in
June 1946, on Tuesday, June 4, in
Room 218 West Engineering Build-
ing. Students may sign the inter-
view schedule posted on the bulletin
board at 221 W. Engr. Bldg.
Seniors in Chemical-Metallurgical,
Bought, Rented -
0. D. MORRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 7177
College men who finish two years'
of college work underthe 0G Bill or
at their own expense before their 23rd
birthday are now eligible for the
Naval aviation program and will go
directly to flight training, the De-
troit bureau of Naval Officer Pro-
Meanwhile, veterans and non-vet-
erans 17 through 19 and one-half
years of age are being accepted for
Naval aviation college and flight
training under the V-5 program and
will receive two years of college edu-
cation at Navy expense before en-
tering flight training.
V-5 trainees will enter the college
of their own choice.
The Grosse Ile Naval Air Station
announced that staff officer billets
are now open at the station in the
Navy's Air Reserve Training Pro-
Officers of the supply, civil engi-
neer and medical corps who have
been released to inactive duty and
enlisted veterans who desire to re-
enlist in class V-6, USNR, are needed
by the station.
! A-4.- l r mr nninc will lAn cif fhn
'American Compamtes watt De at Lne
Bureau of Appointments, 201 Mason
Fall, on Tuesday, June 4, to inter-
view men who are interested in prop-
erty insurance. Call ext. 371 for an
State of Michigan Civil Service
(Continued on Page 4)
The DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH
presents PLAY PRODUCTION
"TH E DEVIL'S DISCiPLES"
By GEORGE BERNARD SHAW
Spectacular Production - Large Cast - Costumes by N. Y. Designers
WEDNESDAY through SATURDAY - 8:30 P.M.
Tickets 96c - 72c - 60c (tax incl.)
SPECIAL RATE FOR STUDENTS WED. AND THURS. NIGHT - 40c
Box Office Opens Tomorrow - Phone 6300
Today and Monday
THIS LOVE OF OURS
with Merle Oberon,
with Faye Emerson
LY DIA MEN DELSSOHIN THEATRE
Continuous from 1 p.m.
Four Days Only
.. .: 1 ;1::.