Seriously, this is no joke. And if you aren't shocked you must have paid zero attention in early American history class, and pretty much completely ignored the History Channel and every program on television that has ever touched on Native Americans and early America, and you most assuredly never seen Young Guns, Young Guns 2, or Back to the Future 3. If this is the case, stop reading and go watch all three and then come back and finish the article.
This is seriously serious information, and is beyond earth-shattering to modern American anthropology, and of course to the Darwinist paradigm in general. I'm not going to go into why this truth is toxic to the materialists in the Darwin camp. For that you can do your own research, or ask me in the comments and maybe I'll carve out some time to answer. Instead, I'll just present you with a small portion of what I believe to be conclusive proof, beyond a reasonable doubt, that there was a group of people who predated American Indians.
Remember this, though, as you read, What the?! Wednesdays are not meant to be a teaching avenue, but rather a simple digital salt lick, or a bucket of popcorn, if you're not a horse. See, salt makes you thirsty, and that's my goal with What the?! Wednesdays. I want to give you just enough information to make you go, "what the?!" and get you started on your own quest for truth in these areas. So, take what I say with a... you guessed it, grain (shaker) of salt.
Many Native American tribes possess oral traditions of very, very tall, light-skinned people who were around already when they showed up. These giant people are often described as red-haired and cannibalistic. They were worshiped by some of the Native American tribes and sometimes reported to have magical powers. The traditions generally teach that people from the sky came to earth and after that there were giants. If that sounds familiar to you then you've probably read Genesis 6 recently, or Norse mythology, or Greek mythology, or ancient legends, myths, and historical traditions from almost anywhere in the world. These stories are nearly as prevalent as global flood legends, which is pretty darn.
But that's not the only evidence. Although I firmly believe that most myth is grounded in some truth from long ago, however much it has been distorted down through time, I wouldn't accept just oral histories as conclusive proof on their own, even when nearly every culture is telling the same story. There is physical evidence - nay, proof - that giants lived in America long ago. And I'm not talking about the puny giants, like Andre the Giant or Wilt Chamberlain (both about 7' tall). No, the giants I'm talking about would've nicknamed Andre, "Shorty" or "Runt." In the late 1800's and early 1900's many gigantic skeletons, skulls, and bones, as well as enormous tools and weaponry, were discovered at various locations around the country. These findings were, however concentrated in the Ohio valley. As L.A. Marzulli says, there has been a "deliberate obfuscation" of this evidence because demonstrating the veracity of the claim that there were giant humanoids in America prior to Native Americans would prove the current Darwinistic belief about how humans came to occupy different parts of the world false.
There is so much more that could be said on this issue, but I will leave it up to you, reader, to either do the research yourself and form your own conclusions, or to do what most people will do when faced with information that causes cognitive dissonance, ignore it and go about your merry way. I do want to leave you with a final quote to make you go, "what the?!"
"While we were in the sandhills, scouting the Niobrara country, the Pawnee Indians brought into camp some very large bones, one of which the surgeon of the expedition pronounced to be the thigh bone of a human being. The Indians said the bones were those of a race of people who long ago had lived in that country. They said these people were three times the size of a man of the present day, that they were so swift and strong that they could run by the side of a buffalo, and, taking the animal in one arm, could tear off a leg and eat it as they ran."
From An Autobiography of Buffalo Bill (Colonel W. F. Cody)