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World's Before Our

Own 2
Rixon Stewart
Housed in a warehouse in Ica, Peru, is a collection of stone tablets
which carry pictures portraying advanced medical practice. The tablets
were first seen and recorded by Father Simon, a Jesuit missionary who
accompanied Pizarro in 1525. Amongst other scenes portrayed are
pictures of what appear to be Caesarian surgery and blood transfusions
as well as the use of acupuncture needles and detailed images of what
appear to be open heart surgery. The tablets are not just anomolies:
they open a Pandora's box of questions and challenge everything we
have been taught about our past.
It is becoming increasingly evident that our notions of human history are not
simply mistaken but in need of a total overhaul. The evidence is beginning to
mount to the point where it can no longer be ignored; all across the planet
archaeological finds are being made that are distinctly at odds with the
conventional notions of humanitys past and point to a revolution in the way
we see ourselves and our origins.
Over the last two centuries various archeological finds have been unearthed
which do not fit into the conventional time-scale of pre-history; these so-called
archeological anomalies have largely been buried in site reports or left to
gather dust in museum storage rooms. However the sheer volume of these
finds and the very nature of some of them calls for another look at the worlds
before our own.
Academic consensus maintains that the ancestor of modern man emerged
one million years ago. Whilst modern man, homo sapiens, only emerged as
the dominant planetary life form some 40,000 years ago; this is generally the
line held by conventional archeologists and anthropologists, in spite of the
fact that there is considerable evidence to the contrary.
Thus we have the case of the metal spheres found by miners in the Western
Transvaal, South Africa. Over the past few decades miners in the area have
come across metal spheres, often grooved, in layers of sedimentation
estimated at 2.8 billion years old. According to Roelf Marx, curator of the
Klerksdorp museum where they are kept: The spheres are a complete
mystery. . .Theyre nothing like I have ever seen before. Moreover the

spheres are so hard that they cannot be scratched, even with a hard metal
point. In 1979 several were closely examined by J.R. McIver, professor of
geology at the University of Witwatersrand in Joburg and Andries Bischoff,
geology professor at Potschefstroom University. What they found only
deepened the mystery; averaging 1 to 4 inches in diameter the spheres are
usually coloured steel blue with tiny flecks of white fibers embedded in them.
They were found to be made of a nickel-steel alloy which does not occur
naturally, and is of such a composition that excludes any meteoric origin.
Quite simply they do not fit into any conventional prehistoric time-scale.
Likewise an early Paleolithic skull on display in Londons Natural History
Museum would seem to defy all conventional archeology. Dated at 38,000
years old and excavated in 1921 in modern Zambia, the skull bears a
perfectly round hole about a third of an inch in diameter on its left side.
Opposite the hole, the cranium is shattered, and reconstruction of the
fragments show that the skull was smashed from the inside out, as if from a
bullet wound. Forensic experts who have examined the skull all agree that
the cranial damage could only have been caused by a high speed projectile.
So the fact that the skull was excavated from a depth of 60 foot, of mostly
lead rock, only deepens the mystery.
Just as baffling is the case of an iron pot found in a block of coal. Thus
according to an affidavit made by Frank J. Kenwood in 1912: While I was
working in the Municipal Electric Plant in Thomas, Okla, in 1912, I came upon
a solid chunk of coal which was too large to use. I broke it with a sledge
hammer. This iron pot fell from the center, leaving the impression or mould of
the pot in the piece of coal. . .I traced the source of the coal and found that it
came from the Wilburton, Oklahoma, Mines. According to Robert O. Fay of
the Oklahoma Geological Survey, the Wilburton mine coal is about 312
million years old.
In a similar vein, so to speak, we have this account first published in Brad
Steigers Worlds Before Our Own: In the year 1928, I, Atlas Almon Mathis,
was working in coal mine No. 5., located two miles north of Heavener,
Oklahoma. This was a shaft mine, and they told us it was two miles deep.
The mine was so deep that they let us down into it in an elevator . . .They
pumped air down to us, it was so deep. After blasting the miners came
across what appeared to be some concrete blocks, according to Mathis:
These blocks were 12-inch cubes and were so smooth and polished on the
outside that all six sides could serve as mirrors. Yet they were full of gravel,
because I chipped one of them with my pick, and it was plain concrete
As I started to timber the room up, Mathis continued, it caved in; and I
barely escaped. When I came back after the cave-in, a solid wall of these
polished blocks was left exposed. About 100 to 150 yards farther down our air

core, another miner struck this same wall, or one very similar. The coal in the
mine was probably carboniferous which, according standard dating methods,
would mean that the wall was at least 286 million years old.
Thereafter the mining company officials pulled the men out of the mine and
forbade them to speak about what they had found. In a strange twist of fate
the men were then sent to the Wilburton mine mentioned previously.
According to Mathis the miners there spoke of having found a solid block of
silver in the shape of a barrel . . .with the prints of the staves on it.
As far back as the eighteen hundreds artifacts were being unearthed which
defied conventional archeology. For example in 1871, William E. Dubois of
the Smithsonian Institute reported finding several man-made objects whilst
drilling a well in Marshall County, Illinois. Using a common ground auger a
number of coin like objects were recovered from a depth of about 114 feet. At
that depth the Illinois State Geological Survey estimates the deposits were
made sometime between 200,000 and 400,000 years ago.
Dudois concluded that one coin in particular could only have been made in a
machine shop. Noting its uniform thickness, he said the coin must have
passed through a rolling mill; and if the ancient Indians had such a
contrivance, it must have been pre-historic.
.W. Moffat, who was working with Dubois at the time, reported to the
Smithsonian that other anomalous objects were found whilst drilling in nearby
Whiteside County, Illinois. At a depth of 120 feet, workmen discovered a
large copper ring or ferrule, similar to those used on ship spars at the present
time. . . They also found something fashioned like a boat-hook. Moffat
concluded that: There are numerous instances of relics found at lesser
depths. A spear-shaped hatchet, made of iron, was found embedded in clay
at 40 feet; and stone pipes and pottery have been unearthed at depths
varying from 10 to 50 feet in many localities.
The Illinois State Geological Survey noted in 1984 that the age of deposits at
120 feet in Whiteside County varies greatly; in some places, they might only
be 50,000 years old, whilst in other places one would find Silurian bedrock
410 million years old.
And still, the evidence of worlds before our own continues to grow.
On October 8,1922, The New York Sunday American ran a prominent feature
by Dr W.H. Ballou: while he was prospecting for fossils in Nevada, Ballou
wrote, John T. Reid, a distinguished mining engineer and geologist, stopped
suddenly and looked down in utter bewilderment and amazement at a rock
near his feet. What Reid had actually stumbled on was, it appeared, a
fossilized footprint. According to Ballou it was, apparently, a shoe sole which

had turned into stone . . .there was the outline of at least two-thirds of it , and
around this outline ran a well defined sewn thread which had, it appeared,
attached the welt to the sole. Further on there was another line of
sewing . . .and . . an indentation, exactly such as would have been made by
the bone of the heel rubbing upon and wearing down the material of which
the sole had been made.
Reid then took the fossil to New York where it was examined by a number of
eminent scientists. Their conclusions were unanimous, in effect it was the
most remarkable natural imitation of an artificial object they had ever seen.
The scientists were also agreed that the rock formation was Triassic in origin
whilst Dr W. D. Mathew of the American Museum of Natural History declared
it a remarkable imitation, a freak of nature.
Despite Mathews dismissal, Reid persisted: I next got hold of a microphotographer and an analytical chemist wrote Reid: The micro-photo
magnifications are twenty times larger than the specimen itself, showing the
minutest detail of thread twist and warp, proving conclusively that the shoe
sole is not a resemblance, but is strictly the handiwork of man. Even to the
naked eye the threads can be seen distinctly . . .I will add that at least two
geologists . . .have admitted that the shoe sole is valid, a genuine fossilization
in Triassic rocks. It should be added that the Triassic period is now generally
dated at around 213 - 248 million years ago.
Some of the archeological anomalies discovered, like the above, are quite
prosaic and certainly not the product of a hi-tech civilization. However some
very obviously are the vestiges of a technically very advanced culture; like the
minute spiral shaped objects unearthed in the Eastern Urals which bear a
remarkable resemblance to cutting edge nano-technology, as detailed in
earlier stories.

Submerged ruins off the coast of Okinawi, Japan.

Some other anomalies are quite literally monumental however, such as the
ziggurat found off the coast of Okinawi, Japan. Over 600 feet wide and 90
feet high, the edifice was initially thought to be a natural formation on its
discovery, nearly 10 years ago. However closer inspection prompted a
reassessment. Thus according to Professor Kimura, a marine geologist at the
University of Okinawa: This could only have been done by a people with a
high degree of technology . . .There would have been some sort of machinery
involved to create such a huge structure.

The Yonguni underwater ruins Okinawi, Japan.

Elsewhere similar evidence has been unearthed which points to scientific and

technical knowledge existing long before it was previously assumed. In 1938,

Dr Wilhelm Kong, an Austrian archeologist, was rummaging around the
basement of a Baghdad museum when he came across a six inch high pot of
clay. The pot contained a cylinder of sheet copper which was soldered with a
60-40 lead-tin alloy, whilst the bottom of the cylinder was a crimped-in copper
disk sealed with bitumen. Another insulating layer of bitumen sealed the top
and held in place an iron rod suspended into the centre of the copper
cylinder. With a background in mechanics, Dr Kong immediately recognized
that what he was looking at was, in effect, a battery. What was unusual
though was that it had been unearthed from an archeological site dated 2000
years old, whilst other similar artifacts had been recovered from sites dated
as far back as 5000 years. These latter were unearthed from Sumerian
remains in southern Iraq and dated to at least 2,500 BC. Thats long before
Michael Faraday is said to have discovered electromagnetic induction and
the laws of electrolysis in the early 1800s.
So the million dollar question is: were these artifacts the forerunner of
Faradays discovery . . . or the vestiges of a technically advanced civilization?
And if these artifacts were the remnants of an advanced civilization then there
follows the Billion dollar question: what exactly happened to this civilization?
Could it have been that it was engulfed in some kind of nuclear Armageddon?
Evidence indicative of nuclear explosions has been discovered across the
planet in the form of fused green glass found deep in the strata of various
archeological digs. Usually only found at nuclear testing sites, the glass has
been unearthed at various archeological digs as far apart as Gabon, Africa,
the Gobi Desert and Scotland.
Is it possible that a previous civilization was destroyed by a nuclear conflict?
Could it be that a handful of survivors emerged from the ruins of a nuclear
apocalypse and then, over millennia, slowly rebuilt civilization? Or could there
be another reason for these anomalies. Whilst we accept that the above may
well be a possibility we would suggest that there maybe other explanations.
We would suggest that shifting crustal displacements could be a critical factor
here. This theory, first postulated by Charles H. Hapgood and subsequently
backed by no less than Albert Einstien, was outlined by Richard Noone in the
Hammer and the Pendulum, featured previously. More than that though we
would suggest that this scenario has occurred not just once but on a number
of previous occasions; indeed what we are looking at is a cyclic pattern, a
pattern that has embossed itself across the face of unrecorded human
As Richard Noone described in his article the event would be dramatic and
cataclysmic, triggering a geological Armageddon; across the planet there
would a wave of earthquakes, floods and volcanos as the planets rigid crust
suddenly shifted and tore itself asunder. And for those few who were not

killed in the initial shocks there would only be a desperate struggle to survive
in the ruins of a shattered civilization. Stripped of everything that they had
taken for granted they would be left with nothing but memories of the former
civilization. And then a few generations later there would little else but stories
of a golden age and a great flood that had destroyed everything in its path. As
the millennia passed so too would the memories and stories fade, until one
day millennia later there would be little else but legends of a fabulous
civilization and stories of a mythical flood. And maybe, just maybe, a few
archeological anomalies that would one day baffle future scientists.
Sources include: The Hidden History of the human race, The condensed edition of Forbidden
Archeology, Michael A. Cremo and Richard L. Thompson, Worlds Before Our Own, Brad Stieger. 5-52000, Richard Noone.
Also see The Hammer and the Pendulum by Richard Noone: