Seventh Theory of Stonehenge First
Burnt bones hint at Stonehenge story
Stonehenge, et al. Coal dusters. 21st June 1656
Avebury coal duster, Cursus coal duster, Durrington Walls coal duster, Long Barrow coal duster, Robin Hood's Ball coal duster, Stonehenge coal
duster, Woodhenge coal duster, etc, all being originally simple coal hunting failures. Every one of them were coal exploration sites that did not
yield any coal.
Take away all of the dressed up cemetery headstone rocks and what have you got? Nothing more than a bunch of coal exploratory ditches and holes, that
is what. Afterwards, these ditches and holes were utilised as grave plots, for tired disappointed coal explorers, and their cold disheartened
Sad but true.
Anthracite and Bituminous burnt 3000 BC bones
In 1973 the Indiana University of Pennsylvania ("IUP") Indians GS 131 geochemical lab detected sulfur in Dr. Garry Denke (1622-1699) core samples
from the '56 Aubrey Holes which circle Stonehenge centre.
IUP Indians 1973 quantitative '56 Aubrey Holes geochemical analysis verified this high sulfur content from anthracite and bituminous burnt 3000 BC
bones in Dr. Garry Denke (1622-1699) '56 Aubrey Holes cores.
Indians confirmed by Sun Devils and Sun Angels
In 1974 the Arizona State University ("ASU") Sun Devils CH 113 chemical lab and Sun Angels GL 323 mineralogical lab confirmed the 1973 IUP Indians
GS 131 geochemical lab anthracite and bituminous '56 findings.
Anthracite and bituminous Stonehenge coals were first discovered by Dr. Garry Denke (1622-1699), IUP Indians, ASU Sun Devils, and ASU Sun Angels
(1656-1974), in USA laboratories first detecting sulphur (S,16).
Stonehenge cremation fuel: Westphalian carbon
Pennsylvanian (Late Carboniferous) coal and Mississippian (Early Carboniferous) lime in Dr. Garry Denke (1622-1699) Aubrey Holes of '56 were first
verfied in 1973, and first confirmed in 1974, by USA laboratories.
Indiana University of Pennsylvania
Arizona State University
[edit on 5/31/2008 by Garry Denke]