By Paul Schrag
An research into the discoveries of Lewis and Clark and different early explorers of the USA and the poor acts dedicated to suppress them
• presents archaeological facts of giants, the fountain of teen, and outlines from Lewis’s journals of a tribe of “nearly white, blue-eyed” Indians
• Uncovers proof of explorers from Europe and Asia ahead of Columbus and of old civilizations in North the US and the Caribbean
• Investigates the Smithsonian conspiracy to hide up Lewis and Clark’s discoveries and what result in Lewis’s homicide
Meriwether Lewis came across excess of the heritage books tell--ancient civilizations, unusual monuments, “nearly white, blue-eyed” Indians, and proof that the yankee continent was once visited lengthy prior to the 1st eu settlers arrived. And he used to be murdered to maintain all of it mystery.
Examining the shadows and cracks among America’s legit model of background, Xaviant Haze and Paul Schrag suggest that the the USA of previous taught in faculties isn't the the USA that used to be found by means of Lewis and Clark and different early explorers. Investigating the discoveries of Spanish conquistadors and Olmec tales of touch with European-like natives, the authors discover facts of explorers from Europe and Asia sooner than Columbus, refined old civilizations in North the US and the Caribbean, the fountain of teenybopper, and a long-extinct race of giants. Verifying tales from Lewis’s journals with sleek archaeological reveals, geological reports, 18th- and 19th-century newspapers, and debts of the area within the days of Columbus, the authors show how Lewis and Clark’s reveals infuriated robust pursuits in Washington--including the Smithsonian Institution--culminating within the homicide of Meriwether Lewis
Read Online or Download The Suppressed History of America: The Murder of Meriwether Lewis and the Mysterious Discoveries of the Lewis and Clark Expedition PDF
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Additional resources for The Suppressed History of America: The Murder of Meriwether Lewis and the Mysterious Discoveries of the Lewis and Clark Expedition
And Steve Fulton were on duty at the site and discussed the situation, speculating it could be a drain or even a tomb. Comparing the “feel” of the drill with countless other operations, the drill operator told them the structure seemed to be made of large stones apparently placed together deliberately, deep into the western face. That gave the archaeologists more reason to think this might be something other than just a large rock. There is a large region of stone of undetermined shape located 40 feet below one of the terrace surfaces but still well above the base of the mound.
And then something happened that cut these people off. Contact was not established again. Whatever happened that severed contact between the two lands was of catastrophic proportion. During the 1860s Major James W. Lynd lived among the Dakotas and wrote a book about them before meeting a violent death at their hands. Lynd supports the aforementioned explanation with the fact that the legends of the Iowa natives, who were a branch of the Dakotas and relatives of the Mandan, relate that at one point in antiquity all the different tribes were originally one, and they all lived together on an island, or at least across a large body of water toward the east, or the sunrise.
The agricultural year began in April when the women would clear the fields by burning the old stalks and weeds of the previous year’s crops. Around May they planted rows of corn, beans, tobacco, pumpkin, sunflowers, and squash to maximize exposure to sunlight. To tend their gardens, women used tools such as digging sticks, rakes, and hoes made from wood or buffalo bones. To protect their gardens from natural predators like prairie dogs, birds, and rodents, the women constructed scarecrows out of buffalo hide.