Saturday, October 22, 2011

Giant Human Remains Uncovered in the Aleutian Islands

Giant Human Remains Uncovered in the Aleutian Islands

Newspaper headline revealing the finding of giant human skeletons in the Aleutian Islands.  Russian scientists find an advanced civilization in the Aleutian Islands : Advanced Race of Giants Once Inhabited Alaska

Indiana Evening Gazette April 4, 1950

Aleutian Skeleton Found

State College, Pa., April 4-The skeleton of an ancient Aleutian woman, excavated by an Army Air Forces chaplain on the island of Architka, Aleutian Islands, has been presented to the Pennsylvania State College.
   Capt. Cecil C. Cowder, of Bigler, Clearfield County, said he excavated the skeleton on November 9 while he was stationed at Shenya Air Force Base.
   The body had been buried in an ancient “kitchen mitten,” a refuse heap, at a depth of five feet. With it were a number of bone harpoons, several bone fish shanks, stone blades, a bird, a fish and numerous pieces of hard bone and rough stone which probably were intended for use in the future life. The harpoons had been deliberately broken and then placed carefully on top of the body.”

The island of Architka is halfway between the coast of Kamchatka and the northern Japanese Kuril Islands; (the home of the Joman), and mainland Alaska's Bristol Bay. It can be found on a globe or map where the international dateline makes a large “V” to incorporate this island.
Arrow on the map points to the site where giant human skeletons were uncovered in the Aleutian Islands. This is more evidence that migrations of the Euro-Asian Hunters and Fishers were moving east in to North America and spreading down the Pacific coast.  Map from "The Nephilim Chronicles: Fallen Angles in the Ohio Valley."
      The act of "breaking" artifacts before being placed in the graves was a common find in the prehistoric shell mounds along  both the Atlantic and the Pacific coast. This is more evidence of the migrations of the Maritime Archaic migrations from 7000BC-2000BC.  Skeletal remains within the shell mounds have been identified as those of the Joman Culture from Japan.