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Buried deep within the silty soil were the bones, tusks, and molars of a mastodon, an elephant-like mammal that once lived in North America.
When archaeologists took a closer look, they found signs that humans had battered the animal shortly after its death with the large stones buried alongside it.
A fire broke out supposedly when the place was a drug store in the late 1950's, killing at least 3 people.
late night workers hear voices and tapping on the upper level of the theater.
An apparition of a girl has been seen twice by employees working graveyard shift .
Some nights after closing, music and laughter has been heard.
As part of the investigation, the team broke elephant and cow bones using stone or wood anvils and heavy stone hammers to compare the breakage patterns.
A former employee reports things fell off of shelves without explanation, their hair was pulled and their shoulder grabbed by an unseen force, they saw a floating head atop a freezer in the lower level bakery, one of the other coworkers entered the restroom and the faucet turned on by itself and the toilet flushed, while searching for the light switch on her first day working, the lights mysteriously turned on by themselves, while setting tables all the dinner forks had been turned on their sides, one night a woman working stepped inside the cooler and when she walked back out all the chairs had been pulled out from under the tables.ut the real surprise came when geologists determined the age of the bones.Radiometric dates showed the mastodon had been buried for about 130,000 years.The Clovis people, once thought to be the first humans to enter the Americas, lived about 11,000 years ago, but the recent discoveries of ancient feces in Oregon, the remains of a large campsite in southern Chile, and bones and stone tools at the bottom of a Florida river have bumped the timeline at least 2,000 years earlier.Other studies have heated the debate, placing humans in the Calico Hills in California 50,000 to 80,000 years ago, in Brazil 20,000 to 40,000 years ago, and in Canada’s Yukon Territory as early as 24,000 years ago.
In the past, paleontologists and archaeologists may not have been looking for the right clues in the right places, says Holen.