posted on Aug, 18 2017 @ 01:00 PM
The boars head one is in a lot better shape than mine. Mine seems to be made out of a bunch of pressed clay balls or pine pitch pieces that were
chewed then stuck together. It is hard to say without getting it tested, they did mix things with their clay. The Indians buried things as a tribute
to the mother earth, so it is hard to tell how long ago from depth sometimes. Don't be telling the wrong people about those, they might confiscate
them and tell you you cannot dig on your land anymore, calling it a burial site. I did my research with the Indians, my land does not fit the profile
for a burial site,e it is most probable it was a ceremonial site long ago. But there are busy body white people who will try to make you stop
There are a lot of these carved rocks and clay artifacts in certain areas, most people just think they are rocks and cannot recognize them. Up here
by the lakeshore there are a lot of net weights but some people are selling them as hammer stones. The Native Americans and even early settlers would
grind the stones on rocks to make them so they could tie rope onto them to weight their nets.
I went right to the source and asked the Indians, the people who are supposedly experts around here are not very good with identifying things. I
suppose there are people in other areas who know much more about this stuff, but here the elders seem to know things. I was surprised to find that
they still traditionally make ground stone artifacts.
That smoke thing would have been great to have in the seventies at a party. Are you sure there wasn't a hippy community there?