Smithsonian Institution involved in hiding giant human bones? Is it possible that giant bones were discovered in many burial sites, and the Smithsonian Institution has been hiding these bones from the general public?
On August 10, 1891, the New York Times reported that scientists from the Smithsonian Institution had discovered several large "pyramidal monuments" at Lake Mills, near Madison Wisconsin. On December 20, 1897, the Times followed up with a report on three large burial mounds that had been discovered in Maple Creek, Wisconsin and here is the description given: "In it was found the skeleton of a man of gigantic size. The bones measured from head to foot over nine feet and were in a fair state of preservation. The skull was as large as a half bushel measure". Such a description certainly is intriguing, to say the least, but there is no physical evidence of these large bone findings available for all to see. Many exhibitions of normal size bones are available for viewing, but for some reason or reasons the viewing opportunities of large bones do not exist.
The website graham hancock.com presented the following: In a report from the Syracuse Herald American in 1983, anthropologists from the Buffalo Museum of Science, 1400 artifacts were dug up from a site called Phoenix Hill. In a county historical report called "A History of Livingston County, New York," published in 1824, reported that in 1811, an Indian Mound on Mount Morris, rude medals, pipes and articles were uncovered in association with the remains of a giant "of enormous size, the jawbone of which was so large that Adam Holslander place it, mask-like over his own chin and jaw."
Evidence from the past definitely indicates the existence of giant bones found in burial mounds, but, at this point, the proof of such bones in the form of physical evidence is not available.
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