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November 18, 1987 - Image 38

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1987-11-18

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


FASHION

Fall's
Fancies
High fashion it's not,
but here's what's hot
T he women at Oklahoma State are
fit to be tied these days. Hair bows,
which have come and gone at some
schools, have now lassoed the Cow-
girls. The fripperies are especially
fashionable among sorority members, who
are sometimes known as bowheads. "I was
sitting at a meeting the other day, and I
noticed every single girl had something in
her hair," marvels bow believer Polly Ba-
sore, a junior majoring in Russian, who has
recently branched out into a sterling-silver
bow necklace, earrings and matching ring.
There are varying views, however, of the
Bow Ideal. This has led to the developing
science of bowciology. To Basore, position is
all: "The girls who wear bows on top of their
heads are airheads. The other girls wear
DOUG HOKE them at the nape of their necks. The lower
Bows arts: A Cowgirl shows her stuff you wear them, the cooler you are." Others
find significance in fabric or color. "I can't
MIKE URBAN stand the big ones with the netting," sniffs
Joan Smith, a senior majoring in French
and journalism. "I hate the red and purple
ones-anything that's not primary colors."
(Red is a primary color, of course, but may-
be it's the principle of the thing.) And size
also counts, says Richard Mize, a journal-
ism senior. "I prefer medium-size bows. I
don't like the ones that a gust of wind could
pick up and fly the girl away." Spoken like
a truly chivalrous beau.
ZIVA HOBSON in Stillwater
Bolo high: You may still think of bolos-if
you think of them at all-as those stringy
neckties that folks wear at the Grand Ole
Opry. But Bruce Springsteen knows bet-
ter: he's sporting one on the cover of his
new album. And they're way ahead of The
Boss, haberdashery-wise, at the Universi-
ty of Washington in Seattle, where bolos
have been blooming since last fall. "It's a
way that I can dress up without being
traditional," says Jim Michael, a junior,
who owns three of the skinny cravats.
Tie one on: Huskies takea cowboy accouterment and make it theirown hip accessory Danny Eskenazi, who sells secondhand bo-
22 NEWSWEEK ON CAMPUS NOVEMBER 1987

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