Wednesday, August 30, 2017




Hi, SASS members;

I am Myron,

I have spent 17 years investigating where the 4,000 Scandinavians from Greenland went, when they left 18 churches behind in the 14th century.

When the English invaded, most Americans spoke Norse.


AD 1340-1585
People, who spoke NORSE, created the LENAPE History.
The stanzas of the LENAPE History includes the name “LENAPE” several times.

The LENAPE HISTORY is still on-line under the name of Part 3 of the Walam Olum” in the SACRED SITES web site.  (Parts 1 & 2 are Genesis through the flood.")

The English destroyed most of the pictographs, but Rafinesque copied the last known set of pictographs. Moravian priest recorded the sounds associated with each pictograph.  The sounds are Norse.

AD 1585
John White painted a statue of a woman in North Carolina associated with the Norse name for “mother.”

AD 1607 – 2017
The PATAVOMECK tribe spoke Norse when the English invaded Jamestown. They still speak Norse today.

AD 1616
John Smith listed theEnglish “new names” with the “old names” he wrote into his book. (Scroll down in link to "New England.")

The “old names” are Norse.  The English were resetting history to their version of the NEW WORLD.  Catholics and Norse were omitted.  Supression by omission became institutionalized when the Protestant Sunday Schools became the model for the U.S. educational system.

Copies of John Smith’s names are still on-line. (Scroll down to page iii)

AD 1643
Roger Williams lived under the English censorship.  The words “Catholic”, “Norse,” and “LENAPE” were to be omitted.

So he wrote the Key into the American Language using Norse words and their meaning.  He may have expected that some scholars in Europe would understand that the Americans spoke Norse.

Roger did not expect that the English agents would censor all publications for a century to come.

The Key into the American Language still exists.  Reider T. Sherwin quoted Willams often as an example of NORSE words.

AD 1836
Rafinesque published the LENAPEHistory. (See link above.)

AD 1855
Brinton republishes the pictographs and stanzas in the book, The LENAPE and their LEGENDS.  Sherwin used many of Brinton’s words as NORSE examples.

AD 1941-1956
Reider T. Sherwin published the VIKING and the RED MAN.  The subtitle is The OLD NORSE origin of the Algonquin Language.”  The book has over 15,000 LENAPE=NORSE comparisons.

The book was not filed in the libraray system correctly.  Maybe the Library of Congress clerk did the action deliberately.  Anyway the book was filed in the dictionary section of most libraries instead of in the linguistic section.  Most libraries have purged the book as a little read volume.

Today the pages of the VIKING and the Red Man are on-line in a DROPBOX.

Most kids, today, can find the Norse meaning of most American words on smart phones and computers.   

But a teacher should tell kids the DROPBOX exists and where to look.  Professors in every university should tell their students, who will become teachers, the same thing.


The people speaking Old Norse named most things in eastern North America.

They named most of the major rivers:  The Mississippi, the Missori, the Ohio, the Tennesee, and more, including the Potomac, which means to "Pray to the good woman" (a.k.a. Mary).

They named at least sixteeen states and three provinces of Canada.  

Canada is a Norse word meaning "Canal Valley."  

All states, but one, Louisiana, along the Mississippi and Missouri Rivers have Norse names.  "

The Norse named many large cities: Milwaukee, Chicago, Kansas City, Oklahoma City and others.

Norse names are found on old French maps for most of the Great Lakes.   The Fench maps showed the name for "Christians" on the south shore of the "Chirstian Sea."

When they won the Seven Years War, the English forced the map makers to replace the "Christian Sea" with the name "Hudson Bay."  The English in Canada forced the "Christians" to be known as the Cree.

The English forced a change of the name from the lake "of the PURE people" (a.k.a. Illinois) to Lake Michigan."

The Norse meaning for "Michigan" is "Middle Sea Basin."

Hundreds, if not thousands, of places ("-ing,"), of things situated at ("-sett"), of things admired ("-da"), and towns ("-ton")are still shown on North America maps.
"-Ington" means "Place Town."

There are more than enough examples of Norse words still in use in America to support the teaching of the mental model that,
"When the English Invaded, 
most Americans spoke Norse."

For four centuries the English have been suppressing the fact that most Americans were speaking Norse by omitting the Norse evidence.

Most of us were taught to believe the Americans were speaking a language that did NOT come from the east side of the Atlantic.

SASS members:  
You should understand the significance of every kid learning that
"When the English invaded, most Americans spoke Norse."

The reality is that most kids, including us, did NOT learn those eight words because the English propaganda mill has ground on for four centuries.

The institutionalized suppressed by omission has deceived most of us.  Most of the people in the world believe that the language of North America came from the west.

We cannot, now, hope to stop the suppression by omission mill.  

But we can hope to start
a nucleus of believers who will publish the paradigm
"When the English invaded, Most Americans spoke NORSE.

If the Scandinavian paradigm conflicts with the English myth, let the kids figure it out.  But be sure that no information is suppressed by omission.

Encourage your university faculty to support the fact that most Americans spoke Norse.

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