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November 08, 1927 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-11-08

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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JUNIORS OR SENIORS ATIVE COSTUME
1WILL ,-IN THE TITLE 4:

National Costume Of Norwegian Women HERE FROM OSLO Portia Plans Special
- - TO BE CLASSIFIED-
Varies Through Country, Says Librarian Events For Tonight
-.... . ....v........::<..:.;;.;:.:...........:.. .. . ........ _______________

These Two Teams Are Evenly Match.
ed And A Hard Batte Is Ex-
Wocted To Draw A Big Crowd
TIS WEEK ENDS GAMES
When the undefeated junior team
edashes with the veteran senior team
at 4 o'clock Thursday on Palmer
field, the winner of the 1927 universi-
ty class hockey championship title
Will be determined. I is hoped that a
large number of spectators will turn
,out to wach the game.
t The junior eleven enters the battle
Thursday having won all of its gami
'es to date and having been scored on
in but two of these contests. Above
their opponents by 5 points, they have
piled up four times as many tallies,
being credited with 20 goals against
opposing teams.
However, the senior combination
promises to offer the stiffest opposi-
tion run up against by the juniors
during the hockey' season this year.
With the title at stake they expect
to put up a good fight so as to fur-
nish plenty of opposition and possi-
bly stage a come-back to take aw
the. season's final glory from the jun-
ror class.
The sophomore and freshman teams
are primed to play their best brand
of"hockey,teach anxious to come out
ahiead of the other for third place
honors in the championship standing.
The freshmen have suffered three de-
feats at the hands of opponents, tied
the second year class in the previous
match between the two, and last week
held the strong senior combination to
a 1 to 1 score in an equally matched
'game. The recorddofethe sophomore
eleven lists 'four defeats suffered by
them at the hands of the other teams,
and one tie.
ALPHA EPSILON PHI
Alpha Epsilon Phi, playing fast
hockey, won the championship of
tournament B yesterday afternoon
when it defeated Alpha Phi, who with
exceptional stregth gave one of the
best athletic battles this'year. The
decision. was made in a the second
helf when a single goal was scor-.
ed, resulting in a 3-2 score.
In spite of the fact that the tour-
nament B team disqualified in tour-
nament A, intramural points will be
given for the part they took in the
minor tourney.
An even better brand of hockey was
played in the other game yesterday
between Betsy Barbour and Alpha
Omicron Pi, semi-final in tournament
A. Betsy Barbour's team showed the
result of hard practicing this fall, and
bested the sorority team by a 2-0
score. The game in which Alpha Omi-
cron Pi held the dormitory team with
its superior team-work to such a
close score willgo down in hockey
history. The game was not only well
played but the fast pace set in the
first half was maintained.
Next Friday at, 4 o'clock, the chain-
pionship game in tournament A will
be played between Betsy Barbour and
Kappa Delta.
OHIO STATE-The biennial bazaar
of the Women's student council will
be given on Dec.' 10, all women's
houses participating.
UNIVERSITY of WISCONSIN -
Madison is to have a skating rink for
the joint use of the city and the uni-
versity.
Proper pasteuriza.
tion makes Ann

"National costumes are now worn men is a long, one-piece dress, with
by Norwegian women only in the a white skirt. This is the costume
most closed-up districts and valleys pictured. The can worn by the woman
of Norway," says Miss Birgit Foss, in the picture is not the every-day
who has come from the public li- headdress, but might be worn to such
brary of Oslo to serve as classifier in festivities as weddings.
the main library here for 12 months. In the Valdres district the national
"It is in places where railroads and dress has completely disappeared.
other means of communication have Formerly women of this locality wore a
not brought the people intto close costume closely resembling that of
-the FHallingdal.
contact with city life and culture that The Setesdal costume is lescribed
the women adhere to their old nat- by Miss Foss as consisting of a bo-
ional dress." dice, skirt, and apron. In summer the
There are, Miss Foss explains, four Setesdal woman wears a white skirt
or five particularly distinctive forms trimmed with three black ribbons
sewn around it. In Winter, a black
of dress worn by the women in these skirt with green ribbons is worn over
secluded districts. These are the cos- the white skirt. Setesdal women may
tumes of the Hardanger, Hallingdal, be recognized from their very short
Valdres, Setesdal, and Telemark dis- skirts. "Their skirts," says Miss Foss,j

Portia literary society will hold a
regular meeting at 7:15 o'clock to-
night. Although the first semester
fres'hmen who have been initiated in-
to the organization may not take an
active part in the society, they are
expected to attend all the meetings
grad are subject to the same rulesre
gai ding attendance as the upperclass
women.
The following program will be giv-
en "The History of Portia Literary
Society," by Margaret Meyers, '28;
"Aims of the Society," by Wilma Neu-
becker, '28; and "Lines of Study," by
Q . .'Valerie Gates, '28. A general discus-
sion concerning succeeding programs
for the remainder of the year will
conclude the meeting.
~ ..~... The Book Section of the Faculty
Women's Club will meet on Tuesday.
Nov 8. at the home of Mrs. R. D.

tricts.
Common features of the costumes
of all places are large brooches and
buckles of silver, and bodices and
caps richly embroidered with the
- most artistic beading. The dresses
differ in details according to the'
locality which they represent. "You
can always tell from a woman's cos-
tume," says Miss Foss, "to what dis-
trict she belongs."
The Hardanger dress is generally
Native Costume considered the prettiest of all Nor-
wegian costumes. "This is a very pic-
pi-turesque costume, consisting of a red
Women 1bodice, a richly, embroidered white
Women To Compete 1 :s"a i~n ,consd~roa
W ith M en In Exhibit shirt and apron, and. a black or green
skirt. The Hardanger embroidery has
Says Mary Johnson become quite famous and is very
Sa s May Joo beautiful."
The dress worn by Hallingdal wo,
"The annual exhibit of Ann Arbor
artists and amateus opening tomor- IlIKE POSTPONED
row evening will be in every respect UN LSATURDA Y
the biggest and perhaps the best ex- NTLSAT RDY
hibit known in the history of the Ann --
Arbor Art association," is the opin- Although several had signed up, the
ion of Mary Johnson, nationally sudden change for the worse in wea- I
known artist and instructor in the ther conditions prevented the hike
University Art department. which was scheduled to take place
"All the artists have done more the last Saturday morning. But one rainy
past year than ever before, and I am cold day doesn't mean two, and con-
anticipating the exhibit with the sequently another such hike has been
greatest certainty of its success." planned for Saturday morning, Nov.
Mrs. Johnson believes that women 12, to leave Barbour Gym at 8 o'clock.
will contribute a great deal to the Because of the freshman games
exhibit this year'. "Women will com- which will be held that morning at
pete highly both in qu.antity and in 9 o'clock, the hike will be taken out
quality," she said. "The women,, in toward the golf course, and will wind
many cases, have several mediums, up at south Ferry Field, in time to
while men as a rule have one spec- witness the games.
ialty." In addition to this, a novelty hike
Mrs. Johnson, whose fine work In will be held Sunday morning, in the
last year's exhibit many will remem- form of a breakfast bat to the fire-
ber, will enter work in three fields. place, which will likewise leave the
She will exhibit oils, some water- gym at 8 o'clock. All those who have
colors, and several charcoal por- signed for membership for the Out-
traits. Mary Johnson is the painter of door Club are invited to go, and any
"Slickers," that picture which has, others who are interested. All are
become so well known as to be an asked to sign on the list under the
almost integral part of every rainy Outdoor poster in Barbour Gym.
day conversation. Bring money to pay for the breakfast,
Another well known artist, Marga- which will be provided by the com-
ret Chapin, instructor in the Universi- mittee in charge.
ty high school will also contribute It is not necessary to go on an or-
to the exhibit, entering several oil ganized hike in order to win points.
portraits. Some fine oil portraits and Anyone may hike, anywhere, alone,
scenes are expected of Myra Crane, or with her group, and report the
wife of Professor R. T. Crane of the number of miles walked to Margaret
Political Science department, and in- Ohlson. '30, outdoor manager. Onea
structor'in the University. Mrs. Field- point is given for every mile hiked;
ing H. Yost will enter some flower not less than five points may be earn-
studies. Lilian Goodhew, who has just ed at once, and no less than 25 in any
returned from Paris, will have sev- season.
eral works on exhibit. Mrs. Bradfield, For further information regarding
a special student, is to offer the ex- hiking and outdoor sports, call Mar-
hibit several flower studies and oils. garet Ohlson, 3018.

"are, of course, only relatively short
-that is, they are shorter than the
skirts of other Norwegian women. The
Setesdal woman is very proud of her
shapely legs and wears stockings knit
in a special way so as to show the
muscles. In this district slender legs
are not admired, but comparatively
thick legs are considered fash-
ionable. To walk well is the Setesdal
woman's pride."
Like the Setesdal costume is that
of the Telemark district. Here the
older, women wear white starched
kerchiefs on their heads, while the
younger girls wear black embroider-
ed caps.

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