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Archaeologists explore a rural field in Kansas, and a lost city emerges
by David Kelly, Special Correspondent
Los Angeles Times Translate This Article
19 August 2018
On 19 August 2018 Los Angeles Times reported:
Of all the places to discover a lost city, this pleasing little community [Arkansas City, Kansas] seems an unlikely candidate. There are no vine-covered temples or impenetrable jungles here -- just an old-fashioned downtown, a drug store that serves up root beer floats, and rambling houses along shady brick lanes. Locals have long scoured fields and river banks for arrowheads and bits of pottery, amassing huge collections. Then there were those murky tales of a sprawling city on the Great Plains and a chief who drank from a goblet of gold.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the field of culture, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
A few years ago, Donald Blakeslee, an anthropologist and archaeology professor at Wichita State University, began piecing things together. And what he's found has spurred a rethinking of traditional views on the early settlement of the Midwest, while potentially filling a major gap in American history.
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