Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 21, 1957 · Page 3
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 3

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Greeley, Colorado
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Friday, June 21, 1957
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Page 3
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Friday, June 21. 1957 GREELEY TRIBUNE Page 3 Noted Rodeo Clown from Kansas In- Uniform Buddy Hilton, ilillir rodto clown, gives an angry bull a hard lima during on* of tht many shows In which hf his ipptmd throughout tho country. Buddy will bi sttn in action at tht Critliy r*dto al Island Grove park July 3 nd 4. (Continutdfrom Pigt 1) trick horse, with him to Greeley and will also entertain with trained dogs. Clown in Dual Pfrsonility The rodeo clown, when he steps Into the arena in his striped shirt and baggy trousers, becomes a dual personality. Like the clown in the circus, he Is there to entertain. Unlike the clown of the big top, he is there as a foil. Life-saving is his mission in the Brahma bull riding events. Throughout the show, the rodeo clown goes through his work. Like his kindred soul of the big canvas op, he works on new acts and new antics to add sparkle to his performance. Brahmls Show Clown's Diring But it's the Brahma bull riding that brings out the real daring of these Papliaccios of the rodeo arena. That's the time to walch the clowns if you would- appreciate their courage and importance. The Brahmas hold an everlasting trudge against people. Left alone, they'll turn on a fallen rider and do their best to gore or trample him. Pickup men, such as those who help the rider down in bronc riding, are of little value in bull riding. The Brahmas won't let the horses in close enough. So the clowns do the life-saving stint. You'll see them move in on foot to distract the bull and gi\e the cowboy a chance to dismount and reach safety. A rider often takes an awesome breath-jarring slam when thrown and the clowns must get the bull away from him and keep the furious animal busy elsewhere Until the cowboy is rescued. . Add Thirds To Sriew They taunt and tease--and with the funnyman's natural flare, they add thrills to their deadly serious performance. The crowd enjoys it, to often without realizing just how Important the act is to the man who just left the animal's back. Theirs is a business that requires much study. Bulls are individualists. No two react alike. Like a great pitcher who knows the strength and weakness of the batters he'll face from day to diy, the rodeo clown must know the peculiarities of hundreds of rodeo bulls. One miscue, a moment of for- (etfulness as a clown lets a bull draw tantalUingly close, and the clown may go to the hospital. The taunting and teasing has i long range purpose, too. Bulls Hlvt Mimorits Bulls have good memories. They keep thinking of the clown in his ridiculous short and biggy pants. And the clown becomes the No. 1 target just the moment the bull is free of the man on his back. It's no wonder a top rodeo clown knows the most important part of his audience is made up of the participating cowboys. To pass muster, the clow-n must he a great foil in a serious act--while being funny! GOODFELLOW AFB, Ttx. -- Stcond Lituttnant Slulrt L. Schrotdtr, abovt, who itttndtd Colorado Stilt Colltgt of Educi- lion il Grwlty, Colo., rtctivtd his sllvtr pilot wings list wttk in graduation titrcists for Cliss 57-0 htrt. Tht son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben C. Schrotdtr of Cltar- mont. Wye., ht atttndtd Midwtst High school. Ht mijortd in history al CSCE. Schrotdtr rtctlv td his commission through tht ROTC program. Ht compltttd bisic multi-tngint pilot training htrt and primary pilot training . al Bainbridgt AF, Bllnbridgt, Ci. His ntxt assignmtnt is with tht 12 Air division it Mirch AFB, Rivtrsldf, Calif. Hi is mirritd lo tht Tormtr Ctorgia H°«d »f Larimit, Wyo. Thty hivt cot son, Stuirt Aim. Coloradoan Is Held in Egypt on Charge of Raiding Pyramid CAIRO in -- Egyptian police arrested Ch»rlei A. Muiei. M-year- old American archaeologist, on a chirte o' trying to smuggle antiquities out of Egypyt by air Thursday night. Musei U kt-- Ir dim Hill!. Cola. lie wai taken into custody at the Cairo press was splashing reports of his discoveries in the bate of a newly found pyramid some 49 centuries old. An Egyptian official said Muses was detained by cuitoms officials at Cairo's International Airport when they found be had "four j b a g s full of unlicensed antiquities in his possession." Other rriics, plus in unlicensed pistol and $4,000 in currency which hid not been declared under Egyptian monetary regulations were found in a search of Muses' home, the official sa,id. The Cairo newspapers were reporting the discovery of a 150-foot square pyramid baie and sarcophagus of a 13th Dynasty Egyptian king at about the time the archaeologist was being prevented from leaving Egypt by plane. Muse headed an American team of archaeologists digging at Dahshour, 16 miles south of the famous pyramids at Giza, for about four months. When reporters went to Dah- shour to check reports of the find they encountered a scene patrolled by armed guards who refused to let them into the diggings. Under Egyptian law all antiquities fO'"id in Egypt are the property of the state and a special license is required to export them. Every find is carefully registered and put under control. Conviction of "smuggling antiq uities could bring a penalty of two to three years in prison. American Consul Larry Boeder was present when Muses was questioned. I went to see that there was no persecution 'during the ques ioning. and there was none," said Boeder. "There were no loaded questions. It was very fair. The question is whether Muses was guilty of criminal intent or simply ignorant of the law regarding antiquities." He said the U. S. embassy is not planning any protest or intervention at present The most important items found in Muses' h»£« (b» Ksyjti»n official said, were "four covers belonging to canopic jars." These jars were used by the ancient Egyptians to preserve the intestines of the deceased and usually were buried with the mummy in the tomb. The press reports quoted Musts as saying his team, upon reaching a massive 9-foot long stone sarcophagus under the pyramid base, found thieves had opened" a hole in the sarcophagus and looted it of everything except the jars. Muies was quoted as saying each jar bore the name of the blocks that had formed the laic of the ISO by ISO foot pyramid, Muses laid. Underneath they discovered i 1C foot corridor leading to three room i, the'contents of which are cot yet known. The rooms adjoin the burial chamber where the lareophagui «as found. Not His Day DALLAS (jd -- Harold Wynn, M, figures Wednesday juit wasn't his day. As he tills it. He: Fell into a mud puddle walking to his car after work, then ran into a steel window, ripping his shirt. While driving home, a bus hit his car as he waited for police, a second bus clipped it and a third bus bumped it minutes later. Total damages were J7CO, partly covered by insurance. Wynn was two hours late getting home to dinner with his mother- in-law. Horse Show Expert Dies WINCHESTER, 111. (* -- Mirk C. Peik, 57, onetime president of the Midwest Hackney Assn. and on the advisory staff of the Amrricin Horse Show Assn.. died Tuesdjy. June Special ELLIOTTS SATIN LATEX Rubbtr-txsed fl.t will piint. Quick dry. Roll or brush on. Whitf ind col- Quart"" -| CA RtKular J1.69 _ I.UU Gallon Recular $5.80 _ MOFFAT'S 11158th Avt. Phont III Clotcd Saturday Afttrneoni From: Community Activities Commission RE: Admission Prices for Merchants Softball and Legion-Elks Baseball Games Goinc into effect Friday. June 21, the Community Activities Commission will charge for all Merchants Softball Games anil for all Upion-Elks "A and 11 Baseball Game* that are to be played at Forbes rield. The following will be the admission prices come into effect immediately: MERCHANTS Legion-Elks "A" legion-Elk* "If ADULTS AUTOMOBILES (RrQirdlcn ef num- t«r ef eccupmtl) 1.00 1.00 1.00 I Carson Is County for Study oi Rural Heallh Needs WASHINGTON un - Kit Carson county, Colo., has been chosen for an extensive pilot study of health needs in sparsely-settled rural reas. The Public Health Service announced Thursday that the study will start July 1. The county is located on the southeastern Colorado plains. It is designed to help develop more effective and economical methods of providing modern public health services to people in Uie less populous areas of the country. The study will be extended later to other counties in the Great plains area. The service said this area was selected for the study because there are few local health departments there, it has a widely scattered farm population, and farm incomes have been affected by drought and other severe weather variations. The Kit Carson study will involve interviews with more than 1,500 families. Data from this and later surveys will provide a basis for an appraisal of rural health needs and development o{ practical ways for meeting them. USE THE TRIBUNE WANT ADS tomb's" builder, King Ameni Amu,] an hitherto unknown ruler of the, 13th Dynasty, about 20 centuries before Christ. Very little is known about the 13th to 18th Dynasties, and Muses said the find would "help fill important japs in our knowledge." The excavators, after removing mounds of desert sand, found many huge granite and limestone DO IUSINISS WITH THI MAN YOU KNOW READY, INSTANT LOANS fe meet emergencies · Tht fosfrst loon wrric* yew con get. · Tht frl.ndll.it cwopft »· do bvtintu wilh. · Tk« foirtsf orrongtfftnn poisiblt to suit your poym*nts lo yovr Intern*. SECURITIES C R I 1 I T C O R P . » *»i« r , (·!·- / ZALE DIAMOND it Bigger, Brighter end Better in erery price range... 10 DIAMONDS 149" 3.00 Wtttly You can SEE the Difference! Beautiful bridal pair with 10 diamonds totaling 'A carol. 14k gold mountings. Htrt is diamond valut you don't hovt to bt an tiptrf lo rtcogniit. You stt it in Iht diamonds thtnitlvts and in tht tiojuisitt mountings of our own dtsign. Illustrations Enlargtd to Show Dttail NO DOWN PAYMENT · Met include* federal tot OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS 806 8th St., Grttley · Tel. 721 WEEK END SPECIALS Doors Ope?i 9:30 a.m. Friday, Close at 8:30 p.m. Just Arrived! A Fabulous New · Collection of Famous Name... Blouses Reg. 3.98 to 8.95 Values $199 1 All great blouses by great n a m e s . . . So many different styles... so many different colors . . . prints, solids, stripe?, checks, plaids, embroidered designs ... You'll never get enough. . Genuine Leather Bags Reg. 8.95 $ 9 9 9 Plul TIK I New Straw Bags J Reg. 3.98 j $199 Plus Tl A wide assortment of handsome styles and colors ... all in the new bright summer tones ... So many different styles in white, natural, black, navy, and aqua straws. New' Arrival of Lace Cloths 54x72, Reg. 4.95 $O99 $C99 72x90, Reg. 7.95 IVORY COLORS ONLY 5 Set of 4 Reg. 4.95, now Lace Place Mats $199 New Spring Hats A sheer dcIJEht to set atop your cur's this summer. Every style you could Ions for you'll find here and one will be j u f t for you. $1 98 Ladies 1 Nylon Panties Reg. 1.00 §* 00 2 pair . | Assorted Colon ond Whiff Sheer Nylons 2 Pair for . $100 J; Bedspreads Cotton Rugs $ 1 Reg. 5.98 PASTEL COLORS CHENILLE ond HOBNAIL $O99 Reg. 2.98 Soft Decorator Colon Rubberised Back -- An Excellent Buy. 99 Greeley £)ry Goods Co. I. V

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