T OLD ETCHINGS
NN ARBOR ART ASSOCIATION TO
FEATURE OPENING 1BY
A reception for all members of the
Lnn Arbor Art association will be the
eature of the opening of the art ex-
Libit att Alumni Memorial hall to-
ight. After tonight the exhibit will
e open to the public, but a small ad-
nission fee will be charged to those
vho are not members of the associa-
Paintings of such prominent Amer-
can artists as Winslow Homer and
llizabeth Nourse will be shown.
romlnent among the etchings which
will be on exhibition are the works of
nembrandt, Whistler, Zorn, Platt, and
The spirit of modern art is embodied
a the paintings and etchings which
.ave been contributed by many of
Lum Arbor's best artists. Prof. H. R.
)ross of the fine arts department has
nade several contributions to the ex-
ibit. Subjects of these paintings
ange from landscapes to portraits
nd are representative of the modern
Umerican ideal of art.
The collections of Prof. W. H.
Iobbs, Dr. R. B. Canfield, Prof. S. P.
ockwood, Prof. Albert Lockwood,
prof. H. P. Thieme, Prof. F. N. Scott,
rof. I. N. Demmon, and many others
ave been levied upon for this ex-
YEW CAST PICTURES OF UNION
OPERAS TO ADORN DANCE HAIL
Restoration of Posters Possible/ if
Plates Can De
Although the original pictures of
the Union opera casts were destroyed
n the recent club house fire, an entire
ew set will adorn the walls of the
Pictures of all the operas, from the
ime of "Michigenda" down to "Tres
gouge" of last year have been taken
y photographer,- A. S. Lyndon, and
he plates preserved. At present, work
>f enlarging the proofs is being done
Iud will be completed shortly after
he completion of the redecorated hall.
A restoration of the nine different
pera posters will also be possible
f the cuts possessed by the Ann Arbor
'ress company can be found.
kansas Scarlet Fever Epidemic Pass
Lawrence, Kans., March 19.--With
.o new cases of scarlet fever report-
d, university health officers state
hat the danger of an epidemic has
Three new cases of measles have
een properly isolated. There are now
1. cases of measles in the hospital.
Try The Daily for service.
Greek Play Depic
People who get their ideas of Greek
fe from looking at dead white plaster
asts of statues and staring marble
onts of so-called classical buildings
ay be surprised to learn that ther
aily life of thef reeks was full of
vely color. This will be effectively
(own in the coming performance of
:phigenia Among the Taurians" on1
Every effort has been made to pro-I
ice this play as it would have lookedI
) the eye of a Greek in the fifth cen-
iry before Christ; and yet, in place
cold, staring white effects, therei
ill be everywhere brightness and
Riot of Color
In the matter of dress the chief
ale characters are comparatively in-I
)fspicuous as regards their colors,
r Greek men seem usually to have
orn white garments with only a bor-
er or band of color. But the women!
hey were just the same 2,500 y'aars
go! Almost every shade of the rain-
ow was used in their clothing, and
ie costumers who have charge of
le "Iphigenia" have taken advantage
f this to plan a brilliant spectacle.
he chorus of Greek maidens, who are
>higenia's friends and attendants,
ill wear long flowing tunics of white
iaterial, and with them will be com-
ined veils or scarfs of many delicate
Professor Kenyon, who has planned
ie aesthetic dances of the chorus,
as used remarkable color combina-
ons in arranging the grouping of the
horus and the figures of their dances.
he heroine, Iphigenia, is distin-
uished from her attendants by a
icher and more elaborate costume.
But the real surprise will come
vhen the spectator casts his eyes upon
he Taurians, among which savage
4 * * * * * * * * *
* AT THE THEATERS
* TODAY *
* Majestic-Vaudeville. *
* Arcade - Theda Bara in "The *
* Darling of Paris." *
* Orphieum---Wiliam S. Hart in *
* "Truthf l Tolliver." Also
* Triangle comedy. h
* - --*
* Rae-Ethel Clayton and Carlyle *
* Blackwell in 'The Madness of *
* Ilelen," and sixth episode of *
* "Pearl of the Army:" *
AT THE GARRICK, DETROIT
Taylor Holmes has returned to the
Garrick theater for another week's
run beginning Monday inthe comedy
"His Majesty Bunker Bean," which
was seen in Detroit last season.
The comedy is founded on the
Harry-Leon Wilson stories of the same
name. The theme of the play is the
adventures of a young business man
who believes himself the descendant
of Napoleon and the reincarnation of
Ram-Tah, an ancient Egyptian ruler.
The cast supporting Taylor Holmes
is the original one with few excep-
TwilightRecital Quartet, E flat, Op. 125, No. 1.....
"*j, Allegro moderato; Scherzo; Adagio;
Has Elsa isch +er Algo
- Elsa Fischer quartet
of profession, Dr. Peterson stated that
the business man usually works
hardest the first years of his career,
but that the lot of the medical man
grows harder as he progresses in his
About 175 ople attended the lec-
ture. This s he third of a series of
String Quartet from New York
Will Be Heard Tonight in
City Gavotte ...............Gluck-Brahms
March a la Turk.......Rubenstein
Frances L. Hamilton
talks given in Lane hall Sundays on
topics of general educational inter-
'17 Engineers who graduate in June
or in February 1918, order your invi-
tatlous before 3[airc h 2.-Adv.
The Elsa Fischer String quartet of
New York City will appear as guest
soloists at the complimentary twi-
light recital tomorrow afternoon in
Hill auditorium at 4:15 o'clock.
This quartet, which is composed of
prominent musicians, has attracted a
great deal of attention throughout the
country. The personnel is as fol-
lows: Elsa Fischer, first violin;
Helen Reynolds, second violin; Lucie
Neidhardt, viola; Carolyn Neidhardt,
Miss Frances Louise Hamilton of
the School of Music faculty will con-
tribute a group of piano numbers.
The complete program. is as fol-
Quartet, D major, Op. 11......
Andante cantabile; Scherzo.
Elsa Fischer quartet.
DR. PETERSON TALKS ON
MEDICINE AS PROFESSION
"The position of the family doctor
is still as strong as ever," said Dr.
Reuben Peterson in his lecture on the
subject of "Medicine as a Profession,"
delivered Sunday night in Lane hall.
"The modern tendency of specializa-
tion has not hurt the old doctor," he
In describing the relation of the
physician to the business mats in point
10-H First Nati nal Bank Bldg. Phone 1821.
BEFORE i;1U"NG A IOME LET US SHOW YOU A LIST OF SOME
OF TiE FINEST HOMES IN ANN ARBOR
7 RUns. housw on S. State, beautiful home.................$8,000.00
7 Rms. brick house, all modern, Martin Place ............... $5,700.00
G Rms. splendid new house, Woodlawn......................$5,100.00
ii Rms. brard new, lot 43x142, garage, Olivia St ..............$5,000.00
8 Rms. new, oak finish. 1st and 2nd floors, Forest Ave......$7,500.00
'WATCH OUR ADS IN TIE DAILY FOR
THE BEST BUYS IN THE CITY
AT THE MAJESTIC
"The Two Pikers" a skit based on
races and dancing, proved a pleasing
climax to the Majestic show last night.
Probably Frank Walmsley is one of
the most nervous comedians who has
appeared here during the year. His
acting is supported by a well-trained
"How can she hang so long by her
heels?" is the logical question to ask
after watching the performance of
Lupita Perea in her aerial swing
stunts. In "The Tamer" is staged the
comeback Af a brow-beaten husband.
Jimmy Lucas and company in "A
Crazy Quilt," awakened mirth with
the mysterious rose which even
brought a smile to the face of a
threatening stage hand.
George and Lilly Garden produced
stirring ragtime from two large xylo-
phones, and varied their progarm by
bits of grand opera arias.
ALL PLATTSBURG MEN MEET
TONIGIT FOR ASSOCIATION
Faculty members and students who
attended the government military
training camp at Plattsburg last sum-
mer will meet at 7 o'clock tonight in
room 243 Engineering building. The
purpose of the meeting is to organize
a. association of military camp grad-
uates in the University. All men who
have attended any government mili-
tary training camps, either at Platts-
burr or elsewhere, are requested to
be preseut at this meeting.
s the Color of
othes of Antiquity
people Iphigenia is living in exile. In
place of the tunics and mantles of the
Greek men, the Taurian soldiers and
attendants will wear baggy tunics
and loose trousers. Strange looking
caps or hoods complete their costume.
And as for color, bold, glaring ef-
fects, strange, savage decorative pat-
terns have been employed, and the
resulting contrast between Greek ele-
gance and moderation and barbarian
garishness will be effective.
Brilliant red, dull golden yellow,
and dashes of black and green will'be
used upon the barbaric garments of
Thoas, king of the Taurians. Upon
his head he will wear a fearful and
wonderful crown, which has been
closely imitated from a crown actual-
ly found in the Crimea, the peninsula
of southern Russia, in which the
Taurians lived in ancient times.
Play Costs Labor
But how do we know that the
Greeks or the barbarians wore such
garments as these? Is it guess work
or not? The members of the Greek
department, who have been studying
these problems for months, say that
every detail of the costuming is
vouched for by representations in
ancient art. Statues, reliefs, and
paintings upon Greek pottery have
been consulted. These last have
proved especially rich in such ma-
Dr. Butler, who has supervised the
costuming, has looked over hundreds
of representations of Greek men and
- omen drawn by the Greeks them-
senes, as well as pictures of Scythians
and Taurians. From these she has
noted the shapes of the garments, the
decorative patterns used, and every
minute detail of their clothing and be-
longings. The result will be a series
of pictures of remarkable spectacular
effect and great historical accuracy.