T HE MICHIGAN DAILY
By The Associated Press
JERUSALEM, May 2-The power-'
ful Arab Higher Committee told Brit-'
ain "in the next thing to an ulti-
matum" today that Arabs now 'would
proceed with organization of forces
and prepare all means for defense
in order to resume the national
struggle," a committee official de-
He said the "national struggle"
referred to the bloody uprisings of
1936-39 which ended when Britain
Ten honor awards have been made
for the best entries submitted to the
annual Ann Arbor Artists' Exhibi-
tion now being held in the mezzanine
galleries of the Rackham Building.
Francis Robinson of the Detroit In-
stitute of Fine Arts acted as a one-
man iiiry during the opening night
reception. Ribbons for first and sec-
onu piace were awarded in the fol-
lowing classification: oil painting,
water colors (including gouache, pas-
tel and inks), sculpture, graphic arts
First place in oils went to'Christine
Stevens for her portrait of a dog,
"Beau" and Arre Lahti received the
second award in this class for his
Margaret Bradfield won first hon-
ors in the water color class for "Wil-
low Run Village" while E. A. Siefert's
"Villa Grimberg" was placed second.
First and second place awards in
sculpture were made to Harvey Little-
ton for "Torso" and to Carlton An-
gell for "Head," respectively.
In the graphic arts Alessandro Va-
lerio was awarded first place with
his wood engraving, "Breath of
Spring," while Ambrose C. Pack was
second with his etching, "Fringed
A black luster vase won first honors
for Walter Gores in the crafts divi-
sion, and Grover Cole was named sec-
ond for a glazed decorative ceramic
Ballots are being taken for the first
ten days of the exhibition to deter-
mine the preference of visitors among
the works submitted by Washtenaw
county artists, professional and ama-
teur. The exhibition, which is spon-
sored by the Ann Arbor Art Associ-
ation, is open to the public daily ex-
cept Sunday from 2-5 p.m. and 7-10
p.m. through May 23.
May Obtai aTutors
Students deficient in their studies
may now obtain tutorial services for
a standard rate by applying at the
Union Student Offices.
Any student with a final grade of
"A" in any subject or a "B" in his
field of concentration may qualify as
a tutor. Students desiring a tutoring
job, as well as those who are inter-
ested in the service may visit the
Union Student Offices for further
adopted a White Paper limiting
Jewish immigration into Palestine.
The Arab committee opposed the
report of the British-American Com-
BAGHDAD, May 2 - (lP - The
newly-formed National Peoples De-
fense Committee called tonight for
a joint necting of parliament to-
morrow to consider active measures
of defense against the recommen-
dations of the British-American
Committee of Inquiry on Palestine.
The committee comprises all lead-
ing Iraqui politicians.
mittee of Inquiry, which recom-
mended immediate authorization for
the immigration of 100,000 European
Jews and that Palestine should be'
neither an Arab nor Jewish state.
Earlier, the Arab group named an
'emergency" body to study a possible
civil disobedience strike-similar to
tactics in 1936-and methods for mo-
bilizing Arab youth in Palestine.
It also appealed to Arab rulers
of Middle Eastern countries for their
support "in our struggle, which will
continue until death, in the defense
of our country and our holy places."
LONDON, May 2-(/P)-Foreign
Secretary Ernest Bevin is making
"informal inquiries" concerning
what help Britain may expect from
the United States to implement the
recommendations of the British-
American Inquiry Committee on
Palestine, the Foreign Office said
The Committee already had called
a one-day strike tomorrow by Arabs
in Palestine and throughout the Mid-
dle East to protest the joint report.
Bolt Railroad Campus
lahl<;agellelit's OffersHosinig Regciiaioins .
gharry M,'. StefleyOa tant State
Teri ed Unsubstantial director of FHA will explain housing
CHICAGO, May 2-(A7)--Negotia-pregulations at an open meeting at 8
CHn siCAgo ayv2rta-ntiwdep.M. today in Ann Arbor high school.
tions seeking to avert a nationwide Persons planning now homes, mak-
railroad strike scheduled for May 18 ing repairs, or installing equipment
were broken off today when union costing more than $400 are urged to
representatives bolted a conference attend the meeting, George H. San-
with the carriers and announced they denburg. City Engineer said yester-
wouldn't return until they were day. Steffey will describe procedures
offered "something substantial." ,required before beginning these types
A. F. Whitney, President of the of construction.
Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, a_ '
said the management offers to his 'The Great Divorce' .. .
group and the Brotherhood of Loco- Ann Bigge will review "The
motive Engineers were "nothing but Great Divorce," by C. S. Lewis, at
what the President's fact-findingGb
panel recommended and we've the Lane Hail Luncheon at noon
already turned that down." tomorrow in Lane hall.
Id"The Great Divorce" is an alle-
Original Strike Date gerical story of the division of
The two brotherhoods, represent- heaven and hell, written ty the au-
ing some 280,000 railroad employes, thor of "Screwtape Letters." Res-
originally set March 11 as a date for ervatiorns for the luncheon must be
HOW BLAST RIPPED DESTROYER ESCORT . . . This is the Des-
troyer Escort Solar looking forward along the starboard side after three
explosions ripped through the 306-foot warship at Carle, N.J. Five crew
members were reported missing and 150 injured in the explosions which
also detonated an ammunition-laden railroad car on the pier.
Giles To Give Carillon Concert
The Carillon program to be played
by Sidney Giles tonight before the
second May Festival concert will in-
clude operatic, classical works and
a number written especially for the
Tonight's program will be made up
of "Prelude" by Heller, "Home to
Our Mountains" (Il Trovatore) by
Verdi, "My Heart at Thy Sweet
Voice" (Samson and Delilah) by
Saint-Saens, "Moment Musical" by
Schubert and "Sonata," in antique
style, by Price.
The Carillon concerts are a tradi-'
tional part of the Festivals and will
be presented half an hour before each
their nationwide strike but postponed
the walkout when President Truman
appointed an emergency fact-finding
The panel last month recom-
mended a 16 cents hourly wage boost'
and changes in some working rules.
The unions, which had demanded
pay increases averaging $2.50 daily
and more sweeping changes in work-
ing rules, rejected the recommenda-
tions and rescheduled their strike.
Fifteen Minute Conference
"We walked out after 15 minutes
of conference," Whitney said in an-
nouncing the breakdown. "We will
not meet with them again until they
have something substantial to offer."
The carriers wage committee,
representing all the nation's major
lines, accused the union representa-
tives with declining to negotiate. The
committee said in a statement:
"The brotherhoods refused to
accept the recommendations of the'
President's emergency board or the
offer of the carriers' representatives,
declined to negotiate further with
respect to the matters at issue and
walked out of the conference."
A letter describing conditions at
the University ,of the Philippines,
which University students adopted
last semester, was received yester-'
day by Barbara Stauffer, chairman
of the World Student Service Fund.
Although everything in the area
of the~university remains blasted and
burned, the letter said, students have
begun to study again without books
or laboratories. One pre-war book
costs $15 to $25, it continued.
made before 10 a.m. tomorrow.
Modernistic Play .. .
A modernistic play, "Our Town and
Gown," will be presented at the meet-
ing of the Faculty Club, Tuesday,
May 14, in the Union, Prof. John R.
Brumm, president, has announced.
Election of officers will take place
after the play.
Crawford Will Speak .. .
"Education of Engineers for
Civic Responsibility" is the topic of
the talk to be given by Dean Ivan
C. Crawford of the College of En-
gineering at the annual dinner for
The American Society of Industrial
Engineers to be held May 6 in De-
South African Society .. .
Students from South Africa met
in the International Center last night
to form a South African Society, and
to appoint temporary officers and a
Group Goes to Wayne .. .
Members of Delta Epsilon Pi,
Greek Orthodox student group, will
attend a meeting of the Wayne
University chapter today at Wayne
Small Move Jobs
FOR SALE: Two May Festival tickets
for Friday night and for Sunday
afternoon. Good second balcony
seats. Tel. 4870.
NEW SET OF TAILS size 38. Call
8935 between 3-5 p.m. Ask for Jack.
THE ROSICRNCISM Cosmo-Concep-
tion by Max Heindel. An authentic
textbook which reveals the har-
mony of religion and science and
conforms to the intellectual devel-
opment of the modern world. Read
his..unique book through our lend-
ing books. Phone 21507.
FOR SALE: Navy blue platform sling
pumps, size 71 AAA. Never before
worn. $9.00. N. A. Ridley, 604 E.
Madison, phone 4489.
FOR SAIE: '38 Crysler sedan. Ex-
cellent condition. Complete with
radio, heater, fog lights. Write or
contact Roger Markle at 1740
Quincy Court, Willow Run.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Tan herringbone jacket at
intramural softball field. Call Bob
LOST: Dark green billfold with ini-
tials PEH. Between Hill Auditor-
ium and bank. Fnder please call
Pat Hungerford-9390. Reward.
LOST: Brown overnight bag contain-
ing brown school jacket, other
clothing. Phone 3120 Ext. 3 Ypsi-
lanti before 5:00 p.m. Richard
Spencer. $15 reward.
LOST: English Pointer--male-near
E. University and Hill at 2:30 p.m.
on April 27. Seen at Packard and
Stadium at 5:00 p.m. 10 months
old--white, liver and ticked-2 large
liver spots on head over both eyes,
and ears. Rt. hind leg mostly liver.
Left fore leg elbow liver. Three or
four large liver spots on back, main-
ly on right side. Very well propor-
tioned build, shy, has collar with
18" leash attached. REWARD! In-
formation regarding dog's where-
abouts or course of travel phoned to
Humane Society 3311 would be
BLACK VELVET EVENING COATf
taken by mistake at League Satur-
day evening. Please contact D. H.
LOST: Brown Ronson cigarette
lighter Tuesday afternoon-prob-
ably in League. Call 4121, Ext. 358
on weekday afternoons. REWARD.
WOULD APPRECIATE the return of
my billfold plus all my personal
papers. Keep the money. No ques-
tions asked. George E. Pinter. West
Lodge. Dorm 4, Room 11. Willow
LOST: History 174 notebook Tues-
day a.m. just prior to 10:00 class
from front table in Parrot. Con-
tains notes for whole year. Very
important. Finder call 4595.
LOST: Navy blue coat, 4th floor
Chemistry Building. April 26.
Name tag. June Rose Schouer. Call
LOST: Softball glove. SouthUniver-
sity, State St. area Wednesday
night. "U.S.N.-15" printed on
back. Reward, phone 27263.
ROOM AND BOARD
HELP WANTED: Fountain help, top
pay, hours to your convenience,
Apply in person to Mr. Lombard or
Mr. Benden. Witham's Drug Store,,
corner of S. University and Forest.I
- -- -._ - -- _ - __.--- -
Need waitresses for soda fountain
work. Have full time jobs open or
part-time week-ends. Meals and
uniforms furnished. Good salary.
Liberal discounts on purchases.
Work in an air-conditioned store
this summer. Apply in person at
226 S. Main.
GIRL for part time work at soda
fountain. Swift's Drug Store. 340
S. State. Phone 3534.
SEVERAL CLERICAL OPENINGS
for women. Typing required. Ar-
gue Incorporated. Williams and
WANTED: General cook and pastry
cook for summer hotel. Good
wages. Address D. C. Maltby, Char-
MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Lib-
erty. We have rebuilt used bikes
for sale. Your bike can be expertly,
WANTED: Set of golf clubs. Ray
Heidtke, Vets Village, Apt. 77, 5th
and Hill Sts. Ph. 9280.
WE WILL EXCHANGE wing off new
farm house with all modern con-
veniences for part time service. Vet
and wife preferred. Located 6 miles
from Ann Arbor on Vorhees Road
near Plymouth. Contact Mr. Sam-
uel S. Greenberg. 1700 Buhl Bldg.
.. with steaimli
Sbut planes and
Hats off . . . with
FRESHLY ROASTED PEANUTS
A 20th CENTURY-FOA PICTURE
LUNCH ES and FOUNTAIN SERVICE
302 S. MAIN
"reaeuree or tottier
TO delight her, choose a gift
from our varied selection of
jewelry, compacts, handbags,
N. MAIN - OPP. COURT HOUSE
25c 'til 5 P.M. 30oc after 5
Continuous Starting at 1 :30
BERT GORDON "HOW DO YOU DO"
JIMMY WAKELY "MOON OVER MONTANA"
2 ITS - STARTS SATURDAY
Y _r JU~A-~JL
We are still re-modeling,
but will be open
FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE
from 9:30 A.M. to 6:00 P.M.