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September 02, 1995 - Image 104

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1995-09-02

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

Smell of Success

(continued from page 101)

Ten C enturies
of American Art

13 — January 7

( h

One of the largest
American art exhibitions
of this century

The Toledo
Museum of Art

2445 Monroe Street, one block off 1-75,
exit at Colling•ood Ave. Timed tickets:

(800) 766-6048

Top Ten reasons to shop at Furniture Direct

•••••••••••••••••••

OOOOO

••••••••••••••••••••••••••••

OOOOO

•••••••••••••••••

You won't be approached by a hungry mob of sales people.



• The sale doesn't end Friday (Everyday low prices).

• We carry only quality furniture.

Dan and Dave, our delivery men are nice guys.



• We think you'll find our ad humorous, and will want to come in.

O You realize that money doesn't grow on trees.



You don't have to bring your lawyer in to negotiate.



You didn't win the lottery.



You hate wasting time and gas money comparison hopping at other
stores.

O You love saving money.

FURNITURE DIRECT

Rlillocis

The

Right

Price!

Livonia

Waterford/West Bloomfield

30850 Plymouth Road
(Between Middlebelt & Merriman)
313 266 5400

7570 Cooley Lake Road
(East of Union Lake)
810 363 2800

Mon.-Fri. 10-9, Sat. 10-6, Sun. 12-5

1 02 • wINTFR

1995 • STY 1. F.

HisA

1 is4

and eventually murdered, a prostitute named
Robin Benedict. Though Robin's body was
never found, police did locate the last piece
of clothing she wore: a corduroy jacket.
When pulled from the dumpster, the jack-
et still carried the scent of Robin's favorite
perfume, Molinard de Molinard.
Perfume also figured prominently in the
lives of those fun-filled Peron women.
When she wasn't dying her hair or paint-
ing her nails bright-red with Helena Ruben-
stein polish, Eva Peron could be found
dabbing her wrists with her favorite scent,
No. 127, produced by J. Floris of London.
Created in 1890 for Grand Duke Orloff,
Floris No. 127 was reintroduced after Evi-
ta announced she loved it.
Juan's second wife, Isabel, never found
the fame and love of her predecessor. Still,
in the tradition of Evita she often stood from
the balcony of Casa Rosada, the Perons'
palace, to call to her fans. The smell of Ma
Griffe perfume followed wherever she went.
Like many girls, Jan Moran loved per-
fume. She would sit at her mother's vanity
table and dream of the enticing worlds con-
jured by "Shalimar, Bal a Versailles, Mit-
souko, Arpege. Whispering these names, I
was whisked away to the streets of Paris, the
palaces of India and the gardens of Japan, all
filled with worldly people, mystery, romance
and opulence."
Today, Jan Moran is the author of Fabu-
lous Fragrances (Crescent House Publish-
ing), the definitive work on perfume.
A graduate of the Harvard Business
School, Ms. Moran includes in her book
chapters on how to find the right perfume,
a fascinating description of hundreds of per-
fumes on the market, and a history of the in-
dustry.
Perfumes have been around for hundreds
of years, but it took a Hungarian-Jewish im-
migrant named Estee Lauder to make them
popular for everyday wear in the United
States.
Mrs. Lauder's first scent was Youth Dew,
created in 1953. Gloria Swanson loved it, and
today it's a favorite of Madonna. Youth Dew
was followed by Azurce and Private Collec-
tion, among others. When Lauder's Know-
ing came out in 1988, orders poured in by
the thousands — from women who hadn't
even smelled it. Today Estee Lauder's
Beautiful is consistently one of most popu-
lar perfumes in the world.

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