|The Adena Mound Builders of North America
Exploring the Unknown with
Brad and Mary Sutherland
|Brad and Mary Sutherland
248 Carver Street
Winslow, Illinois 61089
815 367 1006
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Sutherland by ordering directly off my
|After reading the following
pages on this Amazing Race
of Mound Builders- your life
and perception of the past will
never be the same!
|In Search of Ancient Copper
Culture and Mound Builders
with Brad and Mary
Rock Lake 2
Rock Lake 4 Canary Island
Rock Lake 5
Rock Lake Native American
Rock Lake Pyramids Skulls
Lake Monsters of Rock Lake
|BURIAL SITE PROTECTION LAW OF 1985
"Thanks to the introduction of new state and Federal laws, Wisconsin's
remaining mounds have now been protected.
According to the Burial Site Protection Law of 1985, Wisconsin progressively
defined all Native American mounds as human burial places. The law
protects them from disturbance and destruction, as it does for all cemeteries
and family plots.
|Wisconsin - Land of the Dead
"Oh, Wisconsin. Beneath your feet is an ocean of bones...."
"They (railroad crews) knocked the top off of the small hill called Butte Des Morts. It was full of skeletons. Tracks were laid across the cut and The combined
bones and rock became the track bed." - a diary description of the 19th century decapitation of a section of "the hill of the dead"(Butte Des Morts) on the
shore of Little Lake Butte Des Morts in Neenah.
The hill is reputed to hold the piled up corpses of Fox Indians killed during a battle against the French and their Indian Allies in the Fox/French Wars. More
likely, the hill had been part of a long standing burial ground and contained the bones of the ancient mound builders. Mounds are everywhere, their
remains may be beneath your feet right as you read this. In the mid to late 19th century countless mounds were plowed over by farmers. Road crews
crushed bones into aggregate for road and railroad beds. It's safe to say that all of Wisconsin's primary roads contain shattered bits of the bones of the