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February 20, 1989 - Image 24

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1989-02-20

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12 U. THE NATIONAL COLLEGE NEWSPAPER

Life And Art MARCH 1989

Thrift store hui
By Glenda Peterson
SDSU Collegian
South Dakota State U.
A wool ski sweater for only 75 cents.
Liz Claiborne pants priced at only $1
and funky bowling shoes for 50 cents.
An outfit only a thrift store shopper
could find.
Perusing Goodwill, The Salvation
Army and other used clothing stores
has become a way of life for many col-
lege students. Besides allowing them to
save money, many students say that it
allows them to express their indi-
viduality.
Trudie Jensen, the manager of
Second Edition, a local thrift store, said
the students who shop there love to mix
and match clothes. "They have the crea-
tive mind to put together an outfit that
looks really nice, unique," she said.
"It's good financially," said senior
Hope Richardt. "You can't find good
clothes for a cheap price.
"It's good for individuality," she said.
"I don't like to look like everyone else.
Plus the older clothing is made better. I
Sixties
Continued From Page 8
pen pals with a soldier. I remember that
for a while I wrote quite often, and I can
still recall the depth of loneliness on
those pages. After a few months, our
family got a new puppy and I forgot
about the soldier in Vietnam.
Looking back, I'm kind of glad that
girl asked me about the 60s. Obviously
(to everyone but her, perhaps) I'm too
young to have been an active partici-
pant at that time. I saw the 60s with the
eyes of a child. It was a happy, safe,
stable time for me. It was a time that
jobs were plentiful and many young
families could afford to buy homes.
Children didn't know words like
cocaine, nuclear war and child molesta-
tion. Most kids didn't know what a Viet-
Cong, a Gloria Steinem or a Mrs. Robin-
son was. Saigon, Birmingham, Watts
and Kent State were headlines in your
parents' morning paper.
I'm sure that for a segment of our
society the 1960s was a terrifying and
intense time of social and political up-
heaval. People fought against the war.
They fought racial injustice. They
fought for women's rights and sexual
liberation. They fought with social con-
viction while I, child of the 60s, fought
with my younger brother.
I'm glad I wasn't an active part of this
chapter in American history. I was able
to experience a time when children were
still allowed to be children. And for that,
I am grateful to this day.
Dansworx
Continued From Page 8
choreographers and about 100 dan-
cers," she said.
Firstenberg is also putting together a
rock video to be filmed in San Francisco
and Berkeley.
"The video gives students experience
in front of the camera as well as per-
forming for a live audience," she said.
"It's something that everyone can be in-
volved in together.
"I'm really excited about Dnsworx
because it's such a new group and there
is on muchi that can be done with it," she
said.

nters reap some stylish clothing rewards
have a dress from the late 1940s, and a favorite item or two that they are par- x w
it's still in perfect condition." ticularly proud of.
Senior Judi Lundberg said she loves "I got a black Hardwick wool coat for WHAT ARE YOU TflE SALVATION
shopping at stores like Second Edition $2 at Easter Seals (Second Edition)," SO HAPPY ARK I HO
because they allow her to dress in her Richardt said. "A friend looked at it and ABUTI iHA A SPRIN6
ownuniuemaner."Im a ivered ai helikd t, ndthe heshwedm ABOUTIi
ow unqe anr."manivetd sadh lkd t ndte h hoe eZT~

snob. lyve always been too poor to dress
up to other people's standards, so I
dress down to my own bizarre stan-
dards.
"Displays don't tell me what to buy,"
Lundberg said. "I use my own creative
imagination."
Jensen said the main items college
students look for in her store are jack-
ets, men's large sweaters, suitcoats and
trenchcoats.
Thrift shoppers always seem to have

nis coatijust liike it tnat ne got ior $4uu.
For $400 I could buy a wardrobe to last
me the rest of my life!"
Outfits bought at second-hand stores
also seem to carry with them a certain
prestige for their wearer.
"Some people might say their outfit
cost $1,000. I get off on saying this outfit
cost me no more than $20," Lundberg
said. "If a person can say his outfit cost
no more than $2, then they are ulti-
mately cool."

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