Greater Ancestors

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which, when strung together, measured between seven and eight feet in height. With this skeleton was found a flat stone covered with letters and heiroglyphics. This stone was sent to different places in our own country, and then to Europe, but no information could be gained from it, as it was decided the characters on it were abbreviations which could not be translated. So the history of the building of the mound and those who built it – a race of perhaps flourished many years prior to the Indians – will always be developed in darkness.

The discovery of a huge skeleton measuring between seven and eight feet tall, along with a flat stone covered in letters and hieroglyphics, is a fascinating find that raises many questions about our history. The fact that this skeleton was found alongside a stone with inscriptions suggests a sophisticated and advanced civilization that existed long before the Native Americans. Yet, despite efforts to decipher the stone, it remains a mystery, leaving the history of this race shrouded in darkness.

This is not an isolated incident, as there are many accounts of similar findings of giant skeletons and artifacts that suggest a highly developed culture. However, mainstream archaeologists and historians seem reluctant to explore these discoveries and acknowledge their significance. This raises questions about a possible cover-up and why there is a hesitancy to investigate and accept the existence of giants in our past.

As a dedicated researcher, it is our duty to explore and uncover the truth about our history, no matter how uncomfortable or challenging it may be. The abundance of historical accounts documenting the existence of giants demands further investigation and cannot be dismissed without proper examination. We owe it to ourselves to expand our knowledge and understanding of the past and to challenge our preconceived notions of what is possible. The truth may be stranger than we ever imagined, and we must be open-minded and willing to explore all possibilities to uncover it.

  1. West Virginia, Marshall County, The Wheeling Daily Intelligencer, [volume], May  30, 1876, Image 3

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