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Re: [ancient_waterways_society] Las Lunas Stone

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  • Chris Patenaude
    Small note... the KRS was NOT Viking. It was 300 yrs later, in the Christian era. Not to say there were not a few residual vikings (ie Esatru/non-xian Old
    Message 1 of 4 , Apr 29 5:54 PM
      Small note... the KRS was NOT Viking. It was 300 yrs later, in the Christian era.
      Not to say there were not a few residual 'vikings' (ie Esatru/non-xian Old Religion) folk still hanging out in the upper American Midwest, in the "western colonies" the Quest mission had been sent to find and bring back into the Fold [ie tithe-paying, profit-making taxbase]. It is one theory that the invasion force which left the men at camp 'dead and red with blood' were not Indians, but holdout Traditionalist Scands who didn't WANT to be found and bound to any crown or pope.

      --- On Sun, 4/26/09, Ted Sojka <tedsojka@...> wrote:

      From: Ted Sojka <tedsojka@...>
      Subject: [ancient_waterways_society] Las Lunas Stone
      To: ancient_waterways_society@yahoogroups.com
      Cc: "trayloroo" <trayloroo@...>
      Date: Sunday, April 26, 2009, 11:10 PM

      Dear Cal,

      The picture of the Las Lunas stone was in my file sent to me by 
      another member of this group.  It is a puzzle, but seems not of the 
      Native Americans.

      In Iowa there is a stone called the Davenport Tablet which was later 
      found to be a fake, planted by some well meaning members of an academy 
      looking to prove the lost tribe of Welshman that supposedly came up 
      the Mississippi.

      The Kennsington Ruen stone also comes to mind, that some believe was 
      evidence of Vikings somehow making it to Minnesota.   I have seen 
      Niagara Falls, it would be quite a portage with a long boat.  There 
      are also the falls an rapids near Quebec that kept several later 
      explorers from going further up the St. Lawrence.  The local Norwegian 
      American Museum has had some exhibits about this "hoax".   One mans 
      religion or belief is another man's superstition.

      I have seen photos of marks on stone that only exist on tombstones on 
      an island somewhere in Scandinavia, that date the symbol from a time 
      when the templars were said to inhabit the island.  It seems that for 
      someone to come to Minnesota from that very island and carve it into a 
      stone here is also a bit of a stretch.

      I have an open mind about the past and I am sure we do not know all 
      there is to know about it.  Thank you very much for your post.

      Until Cargill and Pillsbury got into the giant grain business there 
      was lots of individuals in that game.  I watched some fellows go broke 
      trying to take apart an old wooded grain bin next to the track in a 
      town in Iowa.  They were built of 2 X10's laid flat and stacked and 
      spiked together about 8 stories tall. I knew that it had withstood a 
      tornado, and if the structure was not in the middle of town,  they 
      might might have used dynamite to finish their deconstruction job in 
      the end.


      Anyone else who would like to share an opinion or knowledge on this 
      point regarding the Las Lunas stone please join in.


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