THE MICHIGAN DAILY w
Works Of Lucille Doutrias Are
Shown In Architectural College
By FRED H. ALDRICH
(Instructor In Painting)
A collection of pastels and etchings
which should create wide interest is
being shown on the first floor of the
building of the College of Architec-
It consists of a large number of il-
lustrations of a little known and ro-
mantic Asiatic culture - in the main,
the ruins at Angkor, capitol of the
Klmers who entered Cambodia from
India during the dawn of the Chris-
tian Era. In the sixth century they
were a powerful people but the splen-
dor of their civilization was eventu-
ally destroyed by the Siamese and is
now but fragmentarily revealed in
Has Extensive Background
Lucille Douglas, the artist, has a
background of world-war service,
newspaper work in China, several
years residence in Indo-China, Java,
and Bali, illustrations for the French
Colonial Government, and associa-
tions with French archeologists dur-
ing their restorations at Angkor.
This full knowledge of the orient
of the present and the past is re-
vealed in the work on exhibition.
We are not surprised to find her a
public speaker, re-creating for the
present the history, art, legend and
color of a fragment of the past.
While the recording of this little
known culture gives the collection a
wide interest, the painters will want
to see especially her pastels which
are more than a vigorous declaration
Those taking part in the Union
Opera rehearsals will report as fol-
Group I, 4:15 p.m.
Group II, 4:15 p.m.
Group III, 4:15 p.m.
baud will play at the All-Campus
29: Concert band
31: Concert band
Concert band re-
of the vivid colors of the orient.
Working in the tradition of the im-
pressionists, the artist has given us
an exhibition of skill that reveals a
competent craftsman working in a
medium not frequently enough seen
by the Ann Arbor public.
Color Stands Out
"Here is color!" will be the exam-
iner's first impression, and tge mem-
ory of color will linger as a delight-
"The Bride's Chair," observed twice
in crowded streets, has given the ar-
tist two opportunities to play with
the painter's most splendid scale of
color - vermilion, yellow, blue, green,
and magenta - easily productive of
chaos in the hands of the unin-
formed but the delight of all when
skillfully arranged. "Red Bridge -
Canton" again toys with this scale
accenting the variations from ver-
milion to yellow, contrasted with
light yellows to magenta pinks. One
must cross our southern borders to
find this exciting combination more
Fall Gray Is Used
"Blue Rialto - Bankok" plays with
that other section of the spectrum.
so greatly enjoyed by colorists, while
in "Singapore - Noon," using a full
range of colors, the painter almost
achieves a gray - the vibrant gray
which we see across the Varsity bowl
on sunny fall afternoons when the
throng has assembled to watch the
Not that the gray reaches of the
palette are shunned. In "Crowded
Hour" and "Bridge-Soo Chow" these
hues are woven into rich satisfying
patterns of vibrant, pulsating colors.
This delightful appreciation is
matched by the simple directness of
the use of the crayons. The surface
is filled with broad lines of color -
that is all.
Line Called 'Adequate'
There is a question whether in a
line treatment the line would not
have been more satisfying had it
been more searching -yet it is ade-
quate. The critic probably errs when,
in a color study, he is not satisfied
with a color arrangement. Its hold-
ing merit is that it is a declaration
of interest by an alert, venturing and
To those interested in the crafts-
manship of the arts it shows what
is possible with a medium long fa-
vored by colorists and to one knowing
of the rough handling that a travel-
ing exhibition is subjected to, these
large sheets protected only by card-
board mats will go far in demon-
strating that pastel drawings are
comparatively permanent declara-
tions of appreciation.
Work on the engineering court was
near completion today. CWA labor-
ers, in conjunction with the build-
ings and grounds committee, are en-
gaged in the task of pouring concrete
for the inclosure, which is located in
the rear of the East Engineering
building and faces Church Street.
Edward C. Pardon, superintendent
of buildings and grounds, said that
the project would definitely be fin-
ished by the end of the week.
While the present task is difficult,
workers faced a more trying prob-
lem in the early weeks of the enter-
prise, in early February. At that
time a layer of frost three feet deep
covered the broken ground and it was
necessary to summon profession~al
dynamiters to loosen the crusted
earth. After this had been done,
the wood forms were set in prepara-
tion for the present pouring of the
SPEECHES BY 'PHONE
ITHACA, N. Y., March 16 - A de-
vice which will enable a speaker to
address an audience any distance by
simply talking into a telephone was
demonstrated by the New York Tele-
phone to faculty members yesterday
at Cornell University.
Professor Montgomery, director of
extension, stated that its chief use is
for emergencies and small meetings
where it is not particularly important
;that the speaker be present and
where by the use of the device ex-
pense is saved.
Monday, April 2: Band concert at
Tuesday, April 3: Concert band
goes to Flint for concerts in afternoon
Slide Rule Dance Committee:
Meeting in Room 214, West Engineer-
ing Building, 8:30 p.m., Thursday.
Csmopolitan Club: Meeting on
Sunday, March 24, ,8:00 p.m., Lane
Hall. Mr. Wolf-I ebrand Much, a
student from Vienna, Austria, will be
the speaker. He will portray the ac-
tual conditions of Austria, touching
on such subjects as Education, eco-
nomics, Social and Politics. He will
also appear in his national costume.
Everyone is welcome.
OitGOr Clpb: Is holding an all-
day outing and dance at the Sylvan
Estates Country Club this coming
Saturday. Group will leave Lane hall
at 1:30 p.m. and return to Ann Arbor
about twelve. All members and those
wishing to , participate are invited.
Individuals will not be taken unless
registered at Lane Hall, 8969, by Fri-
AI-Canp4s Jaipbfree: Hill Audi-
torium, Tuesday night 7:3.0, March
27. All students and faculty are urged
to attend, inasmuch as the proceeds
go to the University Fresh Air Camp.
The program, to date, includes the
Varsity Band, Varsity Glee Club, the
famous Ukrainian Choir, the "Bum
Army" (Union Opera of 20 years
ago), and J. Fred Lawton, master of
ceremonies. Entertainment numbers
are being added daily.
Music Section of the Faculty Wom-
an's Club will meet Thursday, March
22, at 8:00 p.m., at the home of Mrs.
R. E. McCotter, Park Ave., Lakewood.
A program of modern American
music will be presented under the di-
rection of Miss Louise Cuyler.
University Girls' Glee Club: Be-
cause Wednesday is the guest night
for the seniors at J.G.P.; the club will
meet on Thursday instead of Wednes-
day. The meeting will begin promptly
at 7:30, and will meet in the usual
Phone 2-1214. Place advertisements with
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10% discount if paid within ten days
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Minknun three linesnper insertion.
By Contract, per line-2 lines daily, one
4 lines E.O.D., 2 months......3c
2 lines daily, college year ......7c
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The above rates are per reading line,
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AUTO LOANS AND REFINANCING
Bring your title
Associated Motor Services, Inc.
311 W. Huron, Ph. 2-2001
CROSY compact 6-tube radio. Pur-
chased in January. New condition,
Cost $31.50. Sell for $23.00. Box 41.
EXCEPTIONAL immediate demand
for short stories, articles, talking
picture and radio scripts. Liberal
rates. Amateur writers especially
invited. Submit your manuscript
through us. Typed or pen. We crit-
icize, revise and market your story.
Fee 50 cents per 1,000 words. Full
particulars upon request. National
Publications Editorial Bureau, 1229
Park Row Bldg., New York City.
WANTED: MEN'S OLD AND NEW
suits. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7 dol-
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
cago Buyers. Temponry office. 200
North Main. 5x
-Associated Press Photo
Martin J. InSul (above), former
Chicago utlities operator and broher
of Sanwel Insuldl,was ordered extra-
dited froin Canada to the Unite
States, apparently ending his long
fight against return to face trial on
embezzlement and larceny charges.. .
For Pouring Of
Michigan's Telescope To
Obtain Second Largest
Mirror In The World
Due to the fact that the glass on
hand was not up to standard, the
Corning Glass Works in Corning, N.
Y., have had to postpone the pour-
ing of Michigan's new 84-inch tele-
scope mirror. The mirror was not
cast S u n d a y, as was originally
planned, but Dr. Heber D. Curtis,
head of the astronomy department,
said that it would probably be done
within a week.1
At the time of pouring the mirror
will take its place as second largest
in the world, and will hold that po-
sition until a 200-inch mirror is cast
for the California Institute of Tech-
nology in the race to equal the ef-
ficiency of the present 100-inch rec-
ord-holding mirror in use at the
Mount Wilson Observatory in Cali-
The competition started when the
Corning Glass Works announced that
it would experiment with large-size
mirrors made with a new heat-re-
sisting glass. Three large mirrors
have so far been cast: a 72-inch disk
for the Dominion Astro-Physical
Laboratory, a 7-inch mirror for the
University of Toronto, and an 80-
inch mirror for the Yerkes Obser-
vatory. When it was announced that
it was more economical to pour as
many of the mirrors as were desired
at one time, an anonymous donor
offered to pay for an 84-inch reflector
for the University observatory.
Aside from its dimensions, the tel-
escope will be remarkable in that it
will embody many of the best in-
ventions of the last two or three
First among these will be the use
of aluminum rather than silver for
coating the huge mirror, a process
only recently perfected by Dr. Strong
of Mount Wilson, who succeeded in
coating a 36-inch mirror with it. The
University plans to coat its own 37-
inch mirror in the largest telescope
now at the Observatory with alumi-
num next summer. Many other parts
of the telescope will be made of
aluminum instead of the metals or-
WALTER GIVES RADIO TALK
Types of the essay, with various
classical examples were discussed by
Prof. Erich Walter of the English de-
partment on the school program
broadcast from the University studios
in Morris Hall ysterday.
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.
New Book List To Be Published
By Bureau Of Alumni Relations
A new book list will be published
by the University within the next
two months, containing a complete
list of books that will be helpful for
a reader wishing to gain a knowledge
of any subject, according to Wilfred
B. Shaw, director of alumni rela-
The list is published by the Bu-
reau of Alumni Relations in co-op-
eration with the Library Extension
Service. The first copy, printed in
1931, was a 160-page book containing
lists of the best publications on a
majority of subjects. Lists were sent
to alumni and requests for other
book lists have been coming into the
University in such great nunber that
it has been decided to publish a sup-
plement to the list of three years ago.
The book lists contain the name
of the book, the author, publisher,
price, and a brief note on the con-
tents. All publications are arranged
under the subjects they deal with.
Because of the many requests the
new book will contain a hobby book
Faculty members, who-are leaders
ii). the different fields of study, com-
pile the lists and because of the
helpfulness and the great variety of
subjects treated the book has been
used by libraries and individuals
throughout the United States and
The book list will be printed by the
University Press some time in May.
Over 3,000 have been sent out in the
last three years but a much larger
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., March 19. -
In an interview with the Harvard
Crimson yesterday, Edwin C. Hill,
noted news writer and radio speaker,
predicted a sure re-election for
Roosevelt in 1936, even if only one-
half his projects succeed.
MATI NEES - 15c
"TAKE A CHANCE"
number of the new edition is ex-
pected to be distributed, as it is rap-
idly growing in popularity.
ONE SINGLE or double room, shower.
Modern furniture. Convenient loca-
tion. Privacy. Call 7362. 1002 Forest.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Brown leather case containing
four keys Monday night after 4:30
p.m. Please Phone 2-1772. 396
LOST: Between W. Eng. and Chem.
Bldg., Monday, 1 drawing set in
blue cloth case. Reward. Finder
please phone, 2-1559. 393
LOST: An official Michigan Seal
Ring in Haven Hall, Men's Room,
Saturday noon. Reward. Call 4437.
TAXI-Phone 9000. Seven-passenger
cars. Only standard rates. 1x
ARCADE CAB. Dial 6116. Large on-
fortable cabs. Standard rates. 2x
h_ _ rw
4 breath-taking story blended
into a musical romance .. .