Page 1C GREELEY TRIBUNE Thurs., May 21, 1970 Travel Light in Europe And Don't Be Conspicuous By DORI LUNDY The Los Angeles Times What it an airline lost all your luggage en route to Europe? You'd be in far better shape than the average overburdened tourist. Vagabonds, you're not typical of departure or back home. Your travel style will dsler- mine your wardrobe: Grubbies for hostels and camping, dressier for nightclub and theater if you can afford them. But whatever you take, avoid conspicuous Yankee d r e s s and extremes of any kind. tourists. Involvement is y o u r j The following should cover thing. Pretentious d r e s s will most of your needs: only alienate your down-home counterparts on the Continent. And excess luggage will bum trip your fun, freedom and com- For girls, a couple of was! and wear banlon dresses, a pail of low-heeled shoes, a pair of Levis, a pair of squaw boots or fort. " [similar shoes, two banlon tops. So don't try to do a fashion 13 sweater, minimum under- number. You need little more j wear, a bathing suit, nylon pa than a couple of changes of amas, a coat and sandals (to functional clothes carried in one small piece of luggage or in a back pack to get you through a summer of hassle-free adventures. Never check your luggage through; what you take can go with you everywhere-on planes, boats, trains, walking . . . There are perils to overpacking: drivers a v o i d burdened hitchhikers like the plague; luggage checked through wastes time and may get lost; luggage often has to be thrown from the window of a train; porters and elevators are scarcer than gold. Besides, carrying all that around is just plain tiresome. For you doubting Thomases who go to Europe with too much Â· despite the warnings, there's still hope: sell excess items en route, especially in Eastern Europe; throw old clothes away Priest Spends Saturday Night On Bandstand, Sunday in Pulpit double as robe and slippers) Â·ind an oversize purse. For boys, one pair of permanent press slacks, a pair of , your favorite shoes -boots, tennis, sandals or loafers --three wash-and-wear shirts, sweater, a tie, minimum un- lenvear and an allpurpose jacket. Skip the suit. Other essentials are an empty 'light bag for inevitable purchases, a collapsible mini-um- jrella, an elastic clothesline and inflatable hanger, plastic ,iags for shoes, wet and dirty laundry, a towel and wash cloth, soap and a plastic bottle of de- lergent. Transfer toilet articles into plastic bottles. Take cigarettes, film and books. Forget electrical items. With the above wardrobe, no one on the Continent will mistake you for one of the bright lights of Hollywood. But you'll be flying too free to notice. By MARY KIMBROUGH Globe-Democrat Women's Editor ST. LOUIS (AP) - The Rev. Joseph Dustin is a big, genial man with a prayer in his heart, music in his fingers and ragtime in his soul. He is riverboat jazz in a clerical collar, rollicking show business in a cassock and gaudy salesmanship in the somber garb of a mission priest. Like his mother before him, when dirty, send extra clothes he may spend Saturday evening jazz musician, composer and recording artist. His first album contains such nonclerical favorites as "California Here I Come," "There'll Be Some Changes Made," and "Cuddle Up A Little Closer," in addition to six of his own tunes. With him are Stu Sanders and Neal Held on trombone; Herb Rosin on drums; Nina Santa on piano; Fritz Moore on tenor sax; John Baldori on trumpel and Pete Baldori on bass. When they swing out, the ahead a few cities, to your poin KITCHEN CARPET Reg. 11.95 Sale Price 3.95-4.95 5.95-6.95 H L Wholesale 914 11th Ave. sounds might well be an echo across the years of Mamie Dus, , , j L I T MI "^-ivoo wjc jtaia wi iÂ»J.euiin; jwuo on ' le ,.. bJandst f n . d ', b "L lle u tin's south St. Louis band and spend Sunday morning on his knees. Father Duslin was a musician the vaudeville song-and-dance of Edward Dustin. For it was from his parents, Mamie and long before he became a priest, JEdward--later a motion picture and the banjo his mother gave him and the songs his father taught him have gone with him all the way. producer--that young Joe inherited a song and it was with Mamie's band that he learned to pluck a tune, first on the man- Are your onions and carrots as clean as this field? CENTENNIAL COINS ON SALE - Members of the Greeley Com Club Tuesday began distribution of official Greeley Centennial coins to the city's banks for sale to the public. The coins are of antiqued bronze with the Century II design of one side and a covered wagon and the words "100th Anniversary" on the other. (See inset) The coins are the first of three in a series. Also to be available are a limited number of silver coins which will have registration numbers. From left, Mrs. John Green. Pamela Green, Mrs. John Burroughs, Larry Knee, Ron Wittow and R. A. Smith members and officers of the coin club, prepare to place the coins m plastic covers in which they will be sold. Coins will be available from the Greeley National Bank, Weld County Bank, First National Bank, Slate Bank of Greeley, Cache National Bank and West Greeley National Bank or from any member of the coin club. (Tribune photo by John Dugan) GUARANTEED 1st QUAUTf See 700 Roll. DON'T BE FOOLED BY SAMPLES Don't Be Confused There Are 2 Carpet Stores In Lyons. See the Original ' , 431 Main ' Today, in addition to his cleri- dolin he found in a trash can, cal duties with Holy Redeemer'laler on the banjo his mother parish in Detroit, he is a banjo-jgave him. strumming businessman, head As would her son some years of his own nonprofit recordingllater, Mamie Duslin walked in company and music publishing!two worlds, directing her jazz h o u s e , nationally-recognized for Saturday night dances and playing the organ for Sunday [Mass at St. Theresa's and j Blessed Sacrament. ' I And, like his mother, Father iDustin is careful that his own I two worlds do not overlap. I "I'm old-fashioned," he says with a broad grin. "If I'm supposed to preach a sermon, I'll preach it from the pulpit, not jfrom a bandstand. "This isn't a medium for a message." Even so, he has found that music speaks to all men, helps jmelt the walls between them. i "Many of the people I have jmet through our performances jhave come to me with their i problems of unhappy marriages .or personal, doubts. And some] times, by talking together, they i have been helped. 1 "Musicians, you know, are [tremendous people, great people. They're sensitive. They're giving." Father Duslin. an affable man himself, also has found that in t h e t o e - t a p p i n g , rollicking sounds of ragtime, people put aside even their philosophical differences and play in mental, ; as well as musical harmony, i "At one time, I was in a com- 'bo wilh an Episcopal priest, a I.Negro baptist minister and a j Jewish rabbi. We. were dubbed 'the 'Clerical Four.' j "You know, even without talking religion, you can get people of different faiths together." But to Father Dustin, music is more than a happy pastime to while away a priest's few lei. " j s u r e hours. It is, to him, "the Â· ivery air I breathe." I So while, in his heritage of re ligion and ragtime, the church always has come first, his banjo Iplaying has been almost :i sec lond career. When he is on the I road, preaching missions, the banjo always goes along and he often may be found in jam ses 'sions with fellow musicians. ! He is an honorary member o jlhe New Orleans Jazz Club, ha i pei-formed on national telcvisioi land in public performances wit top names of show business. He knows that a song cai reach men's hearts when noth 'ing else will. And maybe that' | why he figures that religion an Iraglime can make good musi together. \ Highest Award \ DENVER (AI')-'Jlic Amer j e a n Public Works Associatio presented ils highest awar j Wednesday In H. P. Bcllpor 'chief engineer of Inc. U.S. Hi I roan of Reclamation in Dcnve I Heliport was selected as one] ;of the association's lop 10 pub- ,lic works men of the year. ; II was t h e third straight year i l h a t a Coloradan has received the award. Charles E. Shumate, chief engineer for the Col- .orado Highways Department, and John A. Rriirc, Denver city, engineer, wore honored earlier.] Thr awards are made for work "reflecting the highest standards of professional conduct a n d : j a r h H w r m r n l s in public works! jrhararlrn/.od by wisdom a n d j 'gnml j u d g m e n t . " If not, spray Tenoran Â» Tenoran, CIBA's 50 WP Herbicide, wipes out grasses and broadlnaf weeds when they first appear. m Tenoran controls a wide range of annual grasses and broadleaf weeds, such as crabgrass, purslane, pigweed, ragweed and smartweed. Â· May be applied pos(-ernergence to both onions and carrots. May also be applied pre-emergence with carrots. Â· Applied with conventional spray equipment. Get Tenoran and stop big weed problems while they're still little. C I 13 A ONION GROWERS 834-2882 A nil, Colo. CARPETS FAMOUS NAME BRANDS SAVE AS 1000'S HAVE Q 12 FULL TIME ._ fi\ -xL / A BONDED INSTALLERS [ IMMEDIATE DELIVERY CALL LYONS' COLLECT 823-6677 'We Cover Tfie Wesl" 1 NORTHERN COLORADO'S LARGEST STOCK WAREHOUSE CARPET SALES LYONS,' COLORADO . Np OTHER STORES LYONS, COLO. ONl^Y DAILY 9-9; SAT. 9 6; SUN. 11-6 F A M I L Y S T O R E 3 DAYS OF SUPER SAVINGS! SHOP THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY FOR THESE EXTRA SPECIAL VALUES! QUANTITIES ARE LIMITED, SO HURRY! BOYS' STRETCH SOCKS 1,00 Reg. 59c pair. 100% stretch nylon, machine washable. Five year guarantee. Wide color selection. Fits sizes 9 thru 11. GIRLS' PLAYWEAR '/ 3 OFF Reduced from stock. Permanent press machine wash and dry, polyesters Avri1s(it\ cottons. Assortment of skirts, flare and str.iight pants, tops, culottes in tie-dyes, solids, prints. Sizes 7-14, 2-6X. LADIES' ROLL-SLEEVE BLOUSES 2 for 3.00 r i n t s and novelty weaves. Sizes 32-38. R YOU GET MORE FOR YOUR MONEY AT EAKER'S! USE YOUR EAKER'S CHARGE, MASTER CHARGE, CHARGE, BANKAMERICARD. WILSHIRE CENTER, 2816 W. 10th St. 9:30 a.m. Vo"Â§:30 p.m. Monday thru Friday; 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Saturday.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 9,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month