Simpson's Leader-Times from Kittanning, Pennsylvania on September 24, 1964 · Page 19
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Simpson's Leader-Times from Kittanning, Pennsylvania · Page 19

Kittanning, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 24, 1964
Page 19
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Page 19 article text (OCR)

UADER-TIMES, KITTANNING. PA.-THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 24, IM4 D/cf f ofsom Man Get This Far From Home ? . . . ·19- A missile weapon that has been found in the vicinity of Dayton, exactly where remains top secret, has experts searching for its track, believed, to be southwest of Armstrong County by more than a thausand miles. . The : missile is an arrowhead, the striking end of a a weapon used with a' bow. It is, in fact, a product of simple primitive workmanship and was probably dropped by a Folsom man, one of a Stone Age people supposed to have lived in North America at the end of the last great glacier. Artifacts found in 1925, near Folsom, New Mexico support this theory. · Folsom man, so far as scientists have been able to determine, ranged chiefly in the southwest, and finding one of his artifacts this far north offers the first real evidence that the Stone Age human ever strayed from his normal southwest home. The man who found the Folsom paint is Bernard Snyder of Kittanning RD 2, who has spent most of his life searching for artifacts. He won't tell exactly where the arrowhead was when he found it, but the Carnegie Museum in Pittsburgh has accepted the find as positive. .Snyder, a recognized authority in the field, has had a close working relationship with the museum for several, years. In addition, he is ead Turned Up in Dayton Vicinity New Slant on Primitive Wanderinas servalion League and other sportsmen clubs. His private den at home (he built and landscaped his house and grounds) contains literally hundreds of artifacts that he found on Armstrong County lands. When Snyder found his Folsom point, he took it to the logical man to confirm or disprove its authenticity: Harry Bassinger of Templeton RD 1, a close friend and a certified associate of the National Geographic Society. Bassinger agreed that Snyder had found a missile weapon once used by a Folsom man. A dedicated expert, Bassinger has one of the nation's biggest and finest individual col ltd ions of artifacts, all neatly displayed and properly identified under glass. Bassinger's collection ij priceless, yet he gives the impression be might trade it all a- wav for one Folsom point. Both Bassinger and Snyder agre« the discovery of a Folsom point this far north on the North American continent is an important addition to scientific knowledge, a view supported by the Carnegie Museum. It could lead, they point- » ARR Y BASSINGER (right) of Templeton RD I and Wend sociate is of more than passing interest to Snyder. Meanwhile, both men continue to devote much tune and effort searching out artifacts, spurred on by the Folsom find, prool an avid outdoorsman, holding of- that man roamed Armstrong Coun- fice in the Armstrong County Con- ty between 10,000-25,000 B .C. On New York Exchange... Prices Mixed at Opening NEW YORK (UPI) - Stocks Broadcasting rose V, to 46V* opened mixed in moderate and Bristol-Myers dropped V* trading today. to 66. Rayonier opened up % to Chrysler dropped % to 63% 39/4, United Artists rose % to on 5,000 shares but later traded 41, Reynolds Metals advanced a block of 13,000 at 62% off 1%. to 36%, RCA slipped Vt to American Motors rose V* to ' " ' ~ - 17%. U.S. Steel dropped Vi to 62%, Bethlehem shed ?i to 41%, Republic rose Vi to SOVi and Inland dropped VA to 49%. Eastman Kodak eased % lo 130. IBM jumped 3 to 433. Texas Gulf Sulphur jumped 1% to 59. American Standard rose Vt to 25. Union Pacific dropped to 43 s /4, Procter Gamble los '/4 to 84, American, Airlines added 3 ,a to . 43?s and Xerox dropped % to 119%. American Telephone lost Vs to 69, United Airlines rose % to 48Vfe, Avon Products added to 150%, General F o o d s 54%+ 56% .29 44 + 25%-52%-- % 22%+ Vi dropped" Vs to 92%; American NEW YORK (UPI)-Stocks: ACF Industries Air Prods ; Air Reduction Alco Prod Allegheny L Steel Allegheny Power Allied' Chemical Allis Chalmers Alcoa American Airlines American Can American Cyanamid American Electric · American Met Cl American Met Pd American Motors American Optical. American T T American Tobacco Anaconda Armco Steel Armour Atchison Bald L Hm Bendix Bethlehem Steel Bobbie Brks Boeing Canada Dry Canadian Pacific Celanese Chesapeake Ohio Chrysler Coca Cola Colgate Colo Fir Columbia Gas Comw Edison Cons Nat G Consolidated Coal Consu Power Continental Can Copperweld Steel Crucible Curtiss W Detroit. Edis xd Douglas Ac Dow Chemical Dupont - . . Eas,t.Air Lines Eastman Kodak Eaton M Erie Lack Firestone . Ford Motor General Dynamics General Electric General Foods General Motors Goodrkh Tire Rub . Goodyear Tire Rub 45%-- Vt 43%+ Vi 44%+ Vi 60 + 46 47%- i/s 21% 17V4 71V4+ 68 7 /s-35% 55%- Vs 73%+ 47%- Vs 33%- i 14 + Vs 45Vs+ Vs 41%-22 + Vs 64%-33%- 50 -- % 66% 77 -- 63Vs-l 134 + % 45%-- Vi 14 29'/4+ Vs 54 + % 69%+ V 54/4+ Vs 54 49 + % + Vs 59%-- Vi 23%+ % 18%+ Vs 35 Vs 304 73V4- % 272%+ % 29%+ % 130%-- Va 46% 7V.I 44%-- Va 58 38 + % 88 V4+ Vi 92 1 /s-- Vi 99% Grace W R Great A P Greyhound Gulf Oil Here Powder Hoffman Electric Illinois Central Ing Rand IBM Int Harvester Int Nickel Int T T Island Creek Coal Jones Laughlin Joy Mfg Kennecott Koppers Kroger LOF Glass Lone S Cm Lorillard Mack Trucks MGM Monsanto Montgomery Ward Motorola National Avia National Biscuit National Dairy Natinal Dist National Gypsum New York Central Norfolk Western North American Av Olin Math Owens C F Owen Illinois G Pan A W A Paramount Pic Parke Davis Peabody C Penney Penn P L Penn RR Pepsi Cola Phillips P Pittsburgh Plate Gl Pittsburgh Steel Procter Gamble Pullman Pure Oil RCA Reading Republic Steel Reynolds Met Reynolds Tobacco Richfield 85'A 42%-- Vs 91V4+ Vi 50%-- Vi 34%+ Vs 60V4-- Vi 21% 44%+ % 44Vs+ y 38%+ % 84%- % 38Va- Va 90%+ Vi 28% 62%-- % 27%+ 43 7 /s-- Vi 47% 132%+ % 51V4 44Vs+ Vi 61%+ % 105 - Vi 29%+ 58%+ 27 7 / 8 39%-- % 59% 36% 39% 48%+ % 54 + Vs 71%-- Vi 18 - Vs 84!4 35 + % Geographic Sociefy, Bauinger helped By MEL HEIMER NEW YORK - George Segal dropped by the salt mines today and there was happiness in his mien, because he was back Jiving in the old apartment in Central Park W e s t -- b u t happiness tempered wistfulness. "It's only for four or five more days," he George Segal s a i d , " a n d then off we go BERNARD SNYDER displays Folsom point he found in the vicinity of Dayton. It ii identical to photo in book. Important discovery offers proof that Stone Age people may have wandered into area from southwest lands. Snyder, of Kittanning RD 2, is recognized authority in artifacts field: has collected them 25 years. Schenley Schering Sears Roebuck Simmons Sinclair Socony Mobil Southern Railway Sperry Rand Standard Brand Standard Oil Cal Standard Oil NJ Standard Oil Oh Studebaker Swift Tennessee Gas Texaco Tidew Oil Timken R B Trans W A Union Carbide United Airc United Air Lines United Fruit 3m-- Vi 16 + 50 + 36 T /4-44% 59% 22Vi+ 47%+ % 124%+ 57Vi 45%+ 82%-63%+ 15 + % 75%+ % 65 Vs-- 87Vs+ 49 + Vi 6 7 /a 53%+ Vs 21% 8114-- J /8 32%- % 89V4 44%- V4 128 +1 57%- % 48%+ % 21% United States Rubber 59 7 /«- 54%+ % 40%+ V* 24 58%-- J /a 43 7 -- Vs 63%-- Vs United States Smelt 123%+ 4l 7 / 8 -- % United States Steel 62% 432%+2% Warner Bro Pic 22V4-- y 4 KVt- Vi W Va P t P 40%- 82V4 Western Union 31%+ 56'/t +Vs Westing Air B 40V+ 36%-- % testing Elcc 37%+ » New Wilmington Livestock Prices NEW WILMINGTON -- Pennsylvania Market News -Service reports of .prices paid Sept. 21 at the New Wilmington Livestock Auction: CATTLE 371. Compared with last Monday's market, slaughter steers mostly 25c higher. Slaughter heifers steady to strong. Slaughter cows weak to 25c lower. Slaughter bulls steady to strong. Choice slaughter steers, individual $25.90, Few Good $23.40-23.50, Standard $21.10-23.00, Utility $ 21.25. Standard slaughter heifers $18.75-20.30, Utility $16.7519.00, Cutters $14.25-17.00. Utility slaughter cows $14.30-15.50, Cutters $13.30 - 14.40, Canners $11.00-13.40, Shells down to 8.50. Good slaughter bulls, individual $22.00, Utility Commercial $18.50 - 19.00, Cutters $16.50-28.50. CALVES 485. Vealers mostly 50c lower, most decline on the top end. Choice vealers $29.5032.75, Good $27.00-29.75, Standard $25.00-27.50, Utility $22.0025.50, Culls $18.00-22.00, light weight $11.00-18.00. HOGS 187. Barrows and gilts 50c higher. Sows $2-§3 higher. US No. 1-2 188-240 Ibs, barrows and gilts $18.00-18.90, No. 1-3 192-235 Ibs. $17.10-18.20. US No. 1-3 255-505 Ibs. sows $14.5018.00, No. 2-3 440-575 Ibs. $11.5014.75. US Choice 30-50 Ibs. feed- ;r pigs $8.50-12.00 per head. SHEEP 271. Spring slaughter ambs 50c to $1 lower. Choice 55-96 Ibs. spring slaughter lambs $20.75-22.40, Lot' 23.20, Good 70-85 Ibs. $18.00-20.50, ".ood 50-65 Ibs. feeder lambs $15.00-17.50. Utility and' Good slaughter ewes $4.25-9.00. Small Talk From World f Finance NEW YORK (UPI) - Bache Co. says the ever growing list of companies increasing their dividends and declaring extras seems to express business confidence in the business outlook. Moreover, the firm says, with stock prices in line and price- earnings ratios not excessive it believes the market is headed higher and advises that positions be established in fundamentally attractive issues. Newton D. Zinder of E. F. Hutton Co. Inc. says the fact that the market i s showing a tendency to ignore occasional unfavorable news is a strong indication that the path of least resistance remains upward. On the economic front, International Statistical Bureau Inc. feels that new highs will be recorded in the economy in the coming months. The firm says there is yet no evidence of speculative excesses in securities, commodities or inventories. Kenneth Ward of Hayden, Stone, .Inc. says that while the 850-855 level in the Dow-Jones ndustrial average and 210-212 n the rails represent near term support levels against any normal profit-taking, it should be pointed out that any minor penetration of these levels because of increased selling of certain components of the aver- White Motor Voolwbrth Xerox Cp . Youngs town S T Zenith 33% 28%+ % 118%-!% 52%- % 67%- V t TEEN POPULATION NEW YORK (UPI) - T h e lensus Bureau estimates there big ones. were 33 million teen-agegers in he United States in J9G3 and My New York iave changed. "I did change it once," he said with a smile When I went to Haverford Col ege near Philly, and later a Columbia here in New York, I played banjo and had a band that I called 'Bruno Lynch and His Imperial Jazz Band.' Bu then I said the heck with it even though professionals ad vised me that no actor with a Another Gable T again." As a native New Yorker, not yet sold out bag and baggage to southern California, George is genuinely sorry to pull up stakes once more. But the actor goes where the work is and these month_ Mr. S. is the busiest and quite possibly the hottest young prospect in pictures. When I was on the coast a few weeks ago, his was the name I heard most often. Hollywood has waited years for someone to drop into John Garfield's niche and this seems to be the one. Joan Crawford even has compared him with the young Clark Gable. But here in old sin town is where' George ground out the early blood, sweat and tears and he and his wife Marian still keep the C.P.W. apartment, for which they long ago paid $175 a month when they really couldn't afford it. "I even miss Staten Island when I'm out in California," he told me with a grin. GEORGE WAS stationed at a missile command post in Staten Island for a year and a half, during his Army hitch. "I was overseas," he explained. "You know, that's like another country. Like, say, South Dakota. The' people are no more like ordinary, hip New Yorkers than well, I'll say that Harlem is more like the upper East Side than Staten Island is. I used to take the ferry back to the Village -- I was married and living there then -- at night, and it was like returning to civilization again." Four years ago, Segal was doing "The Premise" off Broadway when he got a bit role in "The Young Doctors" film. Fredric March was the picture's star, and he went downtown to see George's play and was so impressed that he 3egan to boost him. "That was the turning point," George said. "I mean, meeting Fredric March. He's done so much for me and I suspect h,e had some- '.hing to do with my getting :hat fat part in 'Ship of Fools.' " "Ship of Fools" just finished, will be the one that will make jeorge S. a Big Name. Then here's "Invitation to a Gun- iighter," with Yu! Brynner. American Soprano Receives Wild Ovation of Russians MOSCOW (UPI) -- American erformance/ th« Soviet audi- nce would hear her at her test. : oprano Leontyne Price, ap- ilauded through 16 curtain calls md mobbed by fans at her Moscow debut Wednesday night, aid today she sang while suf- ering from bronchitis but toped to "really show them" B y MRS. WILLIAM CRISSMAN rt rvt y\ *· **/M r r he o morrow. The 26-minute ovation for the Negro opera singer from Laur, Miss., was one of the longest ever given a visiting artist at the Bolshoi Theater here. Mrs. Nina Khrushchev, the premier's wife, joined in the applause. But just before the performance of Verdi's Requiem, a chorale work, Miss Price disclosed that she had been treated for bronchitis. She said she vas "doctored up" because of he respiratory trouble, which she blamed on the quick- hanging Moscow weather. One of her aides said Miss r'rice "did not sing up to snuff, but she did as well as she could." Today, the singer promised that on Friday, her next Livestock PITTSBURGH - Quotations furnished by Mages and Farrell: CATTLE--Receipts, 25 head; Market steady. Steers: choice $2426; good, $23-25; standard, $21-23; utility, $18-20; Heifers, choice, $21-22; good, $20-21; standard, $19-20; utility, $16-18; Cows, standard $14-15; Commercial, $13-14; Utility, $12-13; Canners, $10-11; Cutter, $11-12; Bulls, Good Fat Beef, $15.50-16.50; Commercial $18-19; Utility, $16-17; Cutter, $1516. HOGS -- Receipts, 250 head; market steady, 160-180 pounds $14.25-16.75; 180-200, $16.75-17.50; 200-220, $17.25-17.50; meat type $17.75; 220-250 Ibs., $16.50-17.50; 250-300 Ibs., $15.25-16.50; 300-350 Ibs., $14.25-15.25; 100-150 Ibs Ibs., $11.25-12.75; roughs, $12.7515.75. SHEEP -- Receipts, 100 head name like George Segal would market $1 lower. Choice lamb have much of a chance in show business." Some people will think, afte. 'Ship of Fools," that George made it overnight. Almost none of them do make it overnight, though, and he's not one who did. §21 - $23; medium to good $17 - $19; common lambs, $11 $14; ewes $3:00 - 5.00; wether $4.00-7.00. CALVES--Receipts, 25 head market steady. Good to choice ?2i).-30.00; medium, S23.00-25.00 culls and common, $15.00-18.00. Widnoon DL-T Correspondent Karl Rhodes of Kellersburg r was guest speaker at the 11* a.m. service Sunday in trie *' Methodist Church here. " Callers on Mrs. Amanda An- ' hony were Mrs. Frank Slavick, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Het-: ·ick and children and Mr. and ·-. tfrs. Harry Walters of Leech-,.. burg. Mrs. Anthony accompanied them home for a visit. Mrs. Bessie Unger spent a/, week end in Kittanning, the ',, ;uest of her sister, Mrs. Sarah ^ink. Mrs. Rodger Olinger and,, sons of Kittanning called on Mrs. Vaunda Ramsey and Mrs. Twila Browell. Mrs. Sarah Fink and Mrs. Clifton Marlz visited in the Espy Craig home, Mahoning , and the Lonnie Stitt home, Rimer Hill. Mrs. Byron Anthony and daughter Kay, and Mrs. Minnie Corley visited in Rimersburg with Mrs. Lyman Greenawait and the R. 0. Painter family, and in the Earl Greenawait home at Sligo. Guests of Mrs. Kathryn Ramsey were Mrs. Owen Hornberg-- er of Tidal, and Mrs. Stewart Simpson and Mrs. Merle Young of'New Bethlehem. Mrs. Walter Gray, and Mrs. :iaude Hilliard and daughter visited in the W. G. Billman 1 home at Rimersburg. Mrs. Catherine Hilliard ac- 1 companied Mrs. Susan Lavely of Distant to Medix Run to spend an afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. William Crissman visited in the Prentice Fish home, Van RD 1, and the Arthur Hanold home at Knox RD 2. Mrs. Clifton Martz, Mrs. Bessie Unger and Mrs. Sarah Fink spent a day with the Alfred Martz family, of New Bethlehem, RD. « L IJ i -- 115111.^,1, mill I Ul JJiyilllCl, ages should not be considered which also hasn't been released as ^ndicating the start of a y et) and "King Rat," a picture serious decline. about p ris0 ner-of-war life in Singapore, which George is going back to start. Make no mis- lake. Mr. S. will be one of the A CANDID, decisive guy, hat by 1970 in number will George is going for broke with have risen to 39 million. a name somebody else might Marco Polo wrote the account oi his travels while he lay in prison in Genoa. USE OUR CONVENIENT LAY-AWAY PLAN A DEPOSIT WILL RESERVE YOUR CHILD'S WINTER OUTFIT Coot Sets ..from 17.98 Snow Suits ..from 10.98 ...... from 5.98 All G I R L S ' Weotfcer Coots 8.98 . 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