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December 07, 1968 - Image 13

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-12-07
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Page Twenty-rwo THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, Deceber'7, 1968 Saturday, December 7, 1968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

".:. :! M*" " " *~*f ~ ** "*s "" " ** *i~ *e. S" i" Swe t s~buides
. - % "The Jeweler You Can Trust : - for ho iday
, - ft ida
f '
: .By ARNOLD MUSTANG
FC Ho ho ho. Gettin' a little behind
OW in your Christmas shopping? hu?
- FOR STUDENTS ONLY Well, here's some gift ideas for
you. These sweet sides will really
add a morsel of musical entertain-
-. ment to the Santa Day joy of
-'AE 2 ON someone who's near and dear to
\,0 O\ I'd be lying i! I told you these
P M RS P'mtO 5135.0©records were the Queen of Ro-
' 9. 9DIAMOND RINGS g mania. They're just a few hours
of gift-getting delight and they're
sure to impress the recipient so
much that he'll give you an ex-
JUST FOR CHRISTMAS pensive present next year, and
i that's the spirit of Christmas, you
MERELY PRESENT YOUR I.D. CARD Now I don't claim to be no ex-
pert, but I know what I like, and
I like this stuff.
Ac / We believe our everyday low prices are lower than most EASY LISTENING
Accut ron ou rarlytoced, igh-caliy d mons. - Cheap Thrills, by Big Broth-
er and the Holdng Company. Miss
tim ep ecesJoplin really belts it on this one.
s However, in an effort to have out-of-town students buy -Donovan My Way, by Vi c
-their diamond rings in Ann.Arbor and receive terrific val- Lewis: This is the Queen of Ro-
ue, we are offering these special savings to students only mElectric Ladyland, by Jimi
-upon presentation of their I.D. Card. Hendrix. This is the most signifi-
accurate - cant musical event of the century,
Since this is not an offer to the general public, please and I love the kicky way he spells
o bring this ad to our attention when making a purchase. --Wheels of Fire, by the Cream.
This is expensive, but Time says
Stim epiece it's the "greatest."
This offer is good from Dec. 7th to 24th and does not RHYTHM & BLUES
in the --In-A-Gada-Da-Vida (Baby), by
apply to any previous purchase. Iron Butterfly. A commercial
click, sure to prove a winner in
- W orld the burgeoning youth market.i
- The Beat Goes On, by Va-
nilla Fudge. Heavy Music com-
TFbined with some thought-provok-
ing philosophy.
A T DOWN TO EARTH PRICES :band. An iconoclastic attempt at
instant stardom,
COUNTRY & WESTERN
- The Beatles, by the Beatles.
This is expensive, but Newsweek
says it isn't any good,
- Everything Playing, by t h e
'ii Quad really likes this one.
Lvin'r Spol.keSoe ekid in East
* - Beggar's Banquet, by the
([y]-: Rolling Stones. Hoochy-coochy-
..:i."::.-wow-wow.
--- Release Me, by Engelbert
Humperdinck. With a name like
NORELCO SHAVERS CIGARETTE LIGHTERS CROSS PENS in Humperdinck, you h a v e to be
Latest4Models ZIPPO and RONSON Chrome or GoldCAgood
$24.95 $3.50 to $17.50 $4.50 up CLASSICAL
- Rock Around the Clock, by
Bill Haley and the Comets. A real
show-stopper from this perennial
":4 favorite.
weCCUTeond"45"hand pr ,*-50,000,000 Elvis Fans Can't
swee s"425" appliedro- Be Wrong, by The King. Whew.
man numerals. Rust alligator - Colours, by Colours (sic), The
From $110.00 sleeper of the year. Zzzzzzzz.
Th A vrrn:nng- His Big 19, by Paul Anka.
fork replaces the out- : Paul sings and swings his way
dated balance wheelthrough nearly a score of his big-
that's found in all 'PERA
watches. Stop by so we . -AgI'm Gonna Be A Country Girl
can tell you more. SPEIDEL i, by Buffy St. Marie. And
TWIST-0-FLEX BANDS LINKS and TACK SETS PRINCE GARDNER ""she will.
from $4.95 Lots of smart styles BILLFOLDS -A Gift From A Flower to a
$3.00 to $45.00 $3.95 Child, by Donovan. This is expen-
* F-The Secret Life of J. Eddy
"r Fink, by Janis Ian. So me real
show-stoppers from that snot-
n a~i <? <h r^ 'nosed little girl from Jersey.
Avenue Road, by Kensington
4 Q ffI((INfffff((tfff °' Market. Living p r o o f that the
(u ,tI11IW' ' whole has nothing to do with the
$,," 4 " parts.
.. '~ACTUALLY GOOD RECORDS
.,:r<, 1 Sweetheart of the Rodeo, by
S/. : the Byrds. Candidate for the best
of the year, as are these all if
- GENUINE:STONE:- they're actually from this year.
, PENDANTS GENUINE CATSEYE PENDANT WATCHES Milita
Great Selection Latest Fashion . - and eath Chants, Breakdowns
$6.95 to $150.00 $32.5.50 o,4000anoedeMiah, Waltzes, and Blind
$.9. $12.50 to $40.00 Joe Death, both by John Fahey.
"" Whew.
-Buffalo Springfield Again and
" "" PIN $22.00"Last Time Around, both by Buf-
EAR $16.00 - Il ., falo Springfield. Two incredible

I discs by a group The Daily has
NIGHTLY OPENINGS BEFORE Ifcalled "the best in the country."
CHRISTMAS TO 9 P.M. *. -Earth Music, by the Young-
bloods. Three short haired freaks
" 4 K T. GOLD OVERLAY DEC. 9, 13, 16, 17 loose with the
Roses of delicately hand-18, l9, 20,23--sweetest little package of music
carved genuine ivory, with . " :this side of the Angel Choir.
finely veined leaves in:- - ..-,
14Kt..yellow gold overlay. , .--. =,-:-* * 'Enjoy Yourself -
See our beautiful selec - -
tion of this fine quality Ji th
ewelry today. 201 S. MAIN AT WASH INGTON J
-aDaily Staff'

Ladies legs cover
Pants in for all c

By NADINE COHODAS
Yes, men, ladies' legs are cov-
ered again. Only this time it's not
by long, long skirts but by pants
for any and all occasions.
Where the regulation faded blue
levis used to be the in-thing,
bell bottom pants flaring from the
knee and elephant pants with
wide, wide legs are this year's
styles.
One busy saleslady at the Vil-
lage Store, where pants shoppers
can find the latest in various ma-
terials from $16 to $30, said last
year she hardly sold any pants.
"Now, they're going like crazy!"
she admits.
At Saks the girls say the plain
bell bottoms priced from $16-$20
are the most popular. The acces-
sories, as well, seem to follow a
pattern to fit the pants, and the
Saks salesladies report the usual
outfit includes pants, tailored
blouse with pointed collar and
pockets, highlighted clunky "mon-
ster shoes."
"Everyone is buying pants, re-
gardles of age and size," claims
one of the Saks workers. "They
offer a good look and make you
appear thinner," she adds.
For tall girls, the new pants are
apparently a real boon. One leng-
thy lass explains that many times
her other pants were too short,
giving her, among other things,
chapped ankles. With the bell-
bottoms, however, the problem is
solved since the new pants are.
"finally long enough!"
The girls at Paraphernalia have
been having equal success in sell-
ing the new line of pants. Al-

though they say the bell-bottoms
are more popular, the roomier
elephant pants are gaining en-
thusiasts. Cuffs on the pants also
are increasing in popularity
though most of the girls still
prefer the plain leg.
One Paraphernalia worker de-
fines the proper look the pants
should create: When a girl is
standing still, ,the pants are "sup-
posed to be over the shoe." The
saleslady explains, however, that
when she walks, "the shoe should
be seen briefly."
For shoppers interested in more
exotic pant-wear, Amanda Fen-
wick's carries bell bottoms in
leather for, about $75 and in suede
for $100. The proprieter explains
is takes several skins and much
individual handicraft to make one
pair of pants, hence the high
price. Unlike c h e a p e r pants
which are patched together from
assorted pieces of leather, she says
good leather bell bottoms are made
from "whole skins.'
Pants are not only suitable for
casual wear this year, but can be
used for dress. The pants-suit,
consisting of the pants matching
jacket and sometimes matching
top and skirt, have become in-
creasingly popular for formal
wear.
Saks, for example, carries
metallic-thread pants for dress
topped by a velvet tunic. Para-
phernalia, as well, has several out-
fits with crepe pants and match-
ing tops in addition to some fur-
trimmed pant-suits.
And to allay any worries that
the ,pants phenomena is merely

dA gain
UNIVERS
occasions FLOWER
CHRISTMAS CO
another fad, more than 100 fash- CUT FLOWERS
ion designers at a Los Angeles
fashion show last month assured 668-8096
their followers "unisex," as they 665-6037
term the new look, is here to stay. sa 3 5
~1 eagdrned qpee
FROM
The Salt B'ox
330 MAYNARD
I ANTIQUE JEWELRY, RINGS, EARRINGS,
UNUSUAL GIFT IDEAS FOR UNUSUAL
SPICE UP YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFTS WITH
Let
CAMERA.1
Help You with Your Christmas
Iu
-v
-_ Re
*P
I We feature one of Ann Arbor's most co
of Photographic equipment and s
Instamatic Still and Movie O
Slide and Movie Projector
Screens-Tripods-Darkroom S
-_SHOP BY PHON
For Added Convenience-Call
1 - and ask for our Personal Shopp
Free Gift Wrapping-Free Local Deli

t~ MICHIGAN BANmAR
A A Open Monday & Friday Evenings 'Til
CAMPUS VILLAGE--i 115 S. Universit>
MAI N STREET PROMENADE-305 S. Mair

EVEN A DOG can
found at Cebe's.

look elegant on the lap of this opulent creation

.

POPULAR MYSTIQUE:
Psychological base
for leather fashion

By JUDY SARASOHN
The boys in the Hell's Angels set
have been wearing leather f o r
years, but this year it can also be
seen on ladies of fashion as they
stroll through Central Park. In
fact, they are even making preg-
nant tops out of leather!
Despite its Fifth Avenue popu-
larity this year, the leather look
has always conjured up a certain
psychological mystique. For ex-
ample, masochism is a major fac-
tor in the continuing rise in the
popularity of leather clothes.
Dr. Erwin Singer, professor of
psychology at New York's City
University and Training Analyst
of the William Alanson White In-
stitute said "My first impression
of leather is of a naked girl in
boots and holding a whip."
Although Dr. Singer would not
give his professional opinion, his
personal opinion was that "as a
man, I think that the masochistic
tendency in Americans explains
why leather is in such demand for
clothing."
Mrs. Ruth Miller, a psychologist

in the Lakeland School district in
New York disagreed with Dr. Sing-
er, claiming that leather is worn
for purely practical reasons. She
said that motorcycle gangs would
be crazy not to have the protec-
tion of leather slacks. She added
that it is also "attractive."
Mrs. Laura Dramer, a psychol-
ogist in New York's Ardsley School
district also disagreed with Dr.
Singer. "I'm very simple about it
all - people just like it. It's ex-
pensive and beautiful, but n o t
masochistic."
Others find leather s e x y be-
cause of its earthy, natural qual-
ity. This is attributed to the fact
that leather is the hide, or skin, of
an animal. It feels like skin and
has a special _"tactile" feel ac-
cording to Miss Ruth Reicht of
Amanda Fenwick, Ann Arbor's
leather shop.
Whatever the reason, there is
no doubt about the fact that the
leather look will be here for a
while. And everyone seems happy
- with the possible exception of
animals now skinless.

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