Tuesday, March 11, 2014

Your Daily Giant 8/14/2013

Today's Daily Giant comes from the Fifth Annual Report of The Bureau of Ethnology of the Smithsonian Institution. From the report of the opening of mounds at East Dubuque Illinois,

"Near the original surface of the ground, several feet north of the center, were the much decayed skeletons of some six or eight individuals from the infant to the adult. Near the original surface, some 10 to 12 feet from the center, on the lower side, was discovered lying at full length on its back, an unusually large skeleton, the length being something over 7 feet. It was distinctly traceable though it crumbled to pieces immediately after removal from the hard earth in which it was encased. With it were three thin, crescent shaped pieces of roughly hammered native copper, respectively 6, 8 and 10 inches in length, with small holes along the convex margin; also a number of elongate copper beads, made by rolling together thin sheets and a chert lance head 11 inches long; the latter was placed near the left thigh. Around the neck were the remains of a necklace of bear teeth. Lying across the thighs were dozens of small copper beads, evidently formed by rolling slender strips into small rings."

The length being something over seven feet, come on dude how about being more specific, regardless another over seven foot skeleton reported from Smithsonian Ethnology literature. Many researchers study Ancient American artifact finds and the copper culture of Michigan. Researcher Larry Furo just sent me a pic of copper bracelets and a copper gorget as reported in the Smithsonian account I posted yesterday. These artifact finds and descriptions are universally reported in giant skeleton reports of 7 to 11 feet in length. Once again, do these ancient burial mound finds seem like Mastodon bones? Is every last report a hoax of giant skeletons with the same anatomic anomalies also somehow wildly inaccurate? Of course not, logic and reason are our friends in this debate.

No comments:

Post a Comment