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November 12, 1974 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-11-12

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Page Eight


Tuesday, November 12 1974

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, November 12, 1974

y ior
*What is Down? Down comes only from geese is filled with down, not compressed or restricted,
and ducks. It is a light fluffy cluster containing the area has maximurm loft. This ''loft'' acts to
no quill, which originates from the underside of trap and hold the warmth of the person wearing
the bird. It is cellular in construction, and the the down garment. The lightweight ripstop nylon
many "arms" of a down cluster have no direc- shells of riiost down coats and vests insures
tion. Thus down is free to move'about and ex- maximum lofI for maximumr warrmth.
pand in any and all directions.
Why buy a down coat from BIVOUAC?
As an insulation material, down is very compact BIVOUAC carries the largest selection of downi
and resilient. It can be stuffed into a smal bag coats in Ann Arbor. We have made it our'busi-
Land will pop back to its original thickness. Other ness to fill the racks with the best and most
insulating materials fatigue quicker and lose functional winter coals we could find.
aynrAside from what BVOUAC carries there are
Why is down used for warmth? Down is by far only one or two brands of down coats in other
the most effective insulator available for use in stores in Ann Arbor. We could carry these
cold weather coats. Its virtues are universally brands if we wanted to, but we don't. Why? Be.
known and accepted by rnountaineers and wild- cause we carry only those coats that will provide
erness travelers. Three principal virtues are our customers with maximum warmth at rea-
warmth, compactness and weight. sonable prices.
Down has the ability to fluff up and create a If you want to keep warm this winter, come to
dead air space'' called loft. When the space BlVOUAC-we're sure you'l get up for down.
4 $
- This waist-length parka is lightweight
and esiient Itcanbe suffd ito asmal bg cots n ndbo.Weillvdo ade iob oryousti
winter. t dives maximum warmth ith
the least amount of restriction. The
SdwiAscente Firn is made of 1.9 oz. ripsto
tienylon with a two-way no. 5 Delrin zip-
pered front. It has slant goose down filled
known a c ypockets, double snap collar and three
snaps on collar back for the optional down
d ip ce f h h aIrfilled hood. There is also a drawstring
bottoN for retaining body heat.
E Goose down fill: 9% oz.
Tota weight: 21 oz i
Bndcwisl do a sooonobinorbydu thd
Yr. s4,m00mhs
. rintdrIm ximemmafimxmbwrmthywit
xn $rth to cco modte ulk
Becuaue itm ong ien-tbodyh an
sleeves, Urooky atther armeholes tocinT
coldn wiathaewo-wthenoextra spacious
this general category, the ULTI-
MATE is stitched first, then fillederdrEtCat
section by section, timet-consum- GRTCot

ina technique which assures even The GREATCOAT is a three-layer
stitch lines and distribution of garment designed to afford
down. To prevent the usual cold warmth and comfort in high winds
seam or open passage at the cru- and at sub temperatures. As the
cial shoulder area,. the ULTIMATE Aname implies, this parka-coat is
features exclusive mesh baffled cut large enough to easily accom-
shoulder wall. Still another inno- modate bulky shirts or sweaters
votive design is a special "extend- when desired. It is the ideal coat
ed fabric snap system" for hood ASCENTE EIS PARKA for all around' winter use. The
attachment which makes the sim- thigh-length GREATCOAT is per-
pie and vulnerable conventional Our lightweiaht versatile parka hops the most rugged down-filled
method obsolete. Vital statistics: provides maximum warmth and a r t i c I e produced anywhere. 20
1 3.9 ounce ripstop nylon through- utility without restricting mobil- points of stress are individually bar
out, 13 ounces average downfill, ity. The Eis has dual pockets, a tacked to provide an unusually
2-way YKK Delrin zipper with aoose down filled hand warmer high tear strenath. A water re-
down-filled pockets with velcro pocket plus a large cargo pocket pellent outer layer of special long
closures plus two hand warmer behind. The iacket includes a snug fiber 65-35 cloth (polyester-cot-
pockets, two larce interior cargo fitting snap collar and features the ton) is sewn at the seams to a
pockets, 10 reinforcing bar tacks new body baffle to control interior down-filled double guilt of 2.2
at stress points, large down-filled body ventilation. The iacket is ounce nylon taffeta. For maximum
collar and snap closure, elastic made of 1 .9 ripstop nylon and mobility, the shoulders have been
and snap wrist adiustment, draw- the no. 5 Delrin zipper is covered cut in a wide angle raglan pattern.
cord at waist, stuff sack included. with a snap flap panel providing Standard features include seven
Average weight: 31 oz, ventilation and temperature con- pockets, two large 9"xl1" gues-
$47.50 trol when snapped with zipper in seted cargo pockets with ."no
down position. Three snaps are on loss" flaps and snap closures, two
the collar for attaching the op- down-filled hand warmer pockets,
tional matching down-filled hood. a vertical breast pocket, with a
Stuff bag included. cove.red coil zipper, and two in-
Goose downfill: 10 / oz. terior storage pockets. A drawcord
Total weight: 24 Zorp.waist adjustment is also standard
as are 5" velcro wrist tightness
$53.50 control, a 4 1/4" hiah down filled
collar with 'snap closure, and pa
unigue extended fabric snap sys-
temn for attaching the optional
hood. Averahendownf ill t is 1


presents faculty wage


(Continued from Page 1) and disability insurance cover- of the Senate Advisory Commit- er proposed pay hike "but
argue that lost ground must be age. tee on University Affairs, char- rather disappointment."
made up or else the University THE CESF had recommended acterized the CESF report as Rhodes defended the execu-
will lose top flight faculty mem- an increase of 4.3 per cent as a "reasonable one, based upon tive officers' proposal, saying
bers to other schools. a restoration factor, six per cent the long term history of the de- "we don't feel we can make
Figures c o m p i 1 e d by the for salary maintenance and an terioration of the realtive posi- up the lost ground in a single
American Association of Uni- improvement factor of seven per tion of this University as com- year. The CESF speaks only for
versity Professors show that cent. pared to others and the long the faculty. The Regental docu-
seven years ago, the average Hymans, who would not re- term history of the growth of ment concerns all of the Uni-
faculty salary at the University veal details of the CESF re- expenditures by the state of versity jab families as well.'
ranked 17th nationally, while to- sponse until the Regents' meet- Michigan in general." I Edward Dougherty, Rhodes'
day that ranking has slipped ing, did say that "we stick by Cohen said that he "couldn't assistant, said that the- execu-
to 34th. our analysis of the situation fault the good spirit of the ad- tive officers' proposal was the
HOWEVER, University execu- that the appropriate increase ministration" regarding the result of input from the CESF,
tive officers have proposed a for the faculty is now 18 per salary package. "There is no the University personnel depart-
smaller hike because of the cent." anger or distress on our part," ment and the Committee on
tight financial situation. Accord- Prof. Carl Cohen, president over the administration's small- Staff Benefits.
ing to one administrator, "The - - - - -- - - - -
proposal was simply adjusted
in light of what we felt was the.
reasonable possibility of getting
agreement from the Regents.
The Board would not likely ac-;
cept an 18 per cent package." (Continued from Page 1) think we probably sell more won't be granted much credi-
The administration proposal a college is because nominally copies of his books in Ann Ar- bility. A piece from the New
contains t h e s e as essential they have 20,000 people. Kurt bor than they do in Chicago. York or London Times, how-
points: Vonnegut is still going strong When it comes to books, Ann ever, will bear some weight."
-a maintenance factor of on this campus, and as for those Arbor is a trend setting com- According to Kozubei, the
seven per cent "to keep pace other selections, The only ones munity." element of "Fantasy" contain-
with the trend of salary in- selling well are the Casteneda ed in a book is currently one
creases for similar personnel works." LOCAL favorites include a 'factor which often determines
groups at comparable institu- Doris Becker, an employe of mixture of non-fiction, fiction its popularity on this campus,
tions; Border's Books on S. State and fantasy. Berlitz's Bermuda and was a big determining fac-
--a five per cent improvement agreed, and stated that Jon- Triangle, a non-fiction, deals tor in Jonathan's now evaporat-
factor which the report says, isathon hasn't sold since last with the startling amount of ed success story. Nineteenth
essential if we are to contiue Christmas. "Maybe there's a vessels and aircraft reported century rationalism is on the
to recruit faculty and staff ap- mChristmas. "Maybephithere'sn-a
priate to a great institution;" different college reading public missing in a eographa triwhole new world
and somewhere," Becker maintain- gle formed by the Virgin Is- apoyt of view, which embraces
ed, "but other than Casteneda's lands, Bermuda and Florida. ponofvewihmbas
-a 1.23 per cent increase in d,"sopcult and fantasy, is opening
staff benefits, consisting pri- books, none of those other selec- Jong's Fear of Flying which up," says Kozubei.
marnly of a boost in medical tions are very popular on this critics have called "a funny, "Science has been changing
campus." sexy romp," is a novel about the
travels of a young woman. And so rapidly that people are now
ACCORDING to, Don Phelps, Casteneda's Tales of Power, is uncertain of it. Not many hope
R"ESE A R CH chief buyer for the Centicore the fourth in a series about the;oresd by sengery
bookstore on Maynard; there. mystic world of Don Juan. mdre, but by something very
oksoreondifferent. So when they. buy
could be a reason for the dis~
But sa s Becker. this is not k th

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crepancy between the literary
tastes on this campus as com-
pared to others.
"Ann Arbor is probably a lit-
tle bit ahead of most universi-
ties," he says.
1 "I know people in other
stores who have never even3
heard of Casteneda, but here
he's a major seller. In fact, I

nU , b y' Ijtr , , 13 10 V
necessarily an indication of
current trends among the gen-
eral buying public. "The gen-
eral public," explained Becker,
"usually goes for what's first on
the best selling list. College
students seem to be more dis-
cerning and aren't as influenced
by what the critics say."
HOWEVER, Phelps argues
that students are somewhat in-
Mienced by the reviews. "But,
it depends on who's doing the
reviewing," he claims. "A re-
view from Time, for instance,

OUO s, UeyreU Uy1g giltPL
mise of future satisfaction, look-
] ing for a little fantasy.
"WHEN YOU'RE young," he
continued, "like most of the
people on this campus, you have
a lot of hope, and it takes a
lot of living to smash this hope.
Jonathon symbolized this hope
for many and that's what made
it so popular a year or so ago.
"It proclaimed to extend the
limits of one's soul, which I
personally don't think it really
did, and further more did it all
without sex. Wonderful! That
is really an accomplishment!"

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