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It was thought at the time that this lack of carbon was caused by some odd quirk in the groundwater chemistry. Malde, the project geologist, thought it might be possible to date Hueyátlaco using the coarse layers of volcanic ejecta (tephra) that occurred at the site.By 1966 he had already dated several tephra layers in the 8,000 – 26,000 year range on nearby La Malinche volcano. Geological Survey was applying the then-new uranium-series dating methods on material supplied by Irwin-Williams to date three of her sites: Caulapan, Hueyátlaco, and El Horno. From Hueyátlaco, a butchered articulated camel pelvis associated with bifacial tools was chosen for dating.(6) A layer of volcanic ash from deep within a sediment core in Mexico City, associated with grains of maize pollen, that might be the same age. To even publicly mention the geological evidence for its great age is to jeopardize one’s professional career. It’s very existence is blasphemous because it questions a basic dogma of Darwinism, the ruling philosophy (or religion, if you will) of the western scientific world for the past 150 years.That dogma states that, over a long period of time, members of the human family have generally become more and more intelligent.

The Hueyátlaco equivalent must be older than 26,000 years and out of sight, buried deep within the flanks of the volcano.

Cynthia agreed reluctantly to published Barney’s dates.

She insisted the paper appear in a journal few anthropologists would ever read.

The area has been a famous fossil collecting locality for over a century, and well preserved bones of extinct Pleistocene animals, including mastodon, mammoth, camel, horse, glyptodon, sloth, dire wolf and saber-tooth cat have been reported (Osborn, 1905; Irwin-Williams, 1967, Kurtén, 1967, Guenther, 1968, Gunther et al 1973).

In the same area, as recorded by the late Professor Juan Armenta Camacho, University of Puebla (1957, 1959, 1978) are found well made stone and bone tools, bones of extinct Pleistocene animals with signs of butchering operations, and even bones engraved with recognizable figures (Fig. The Hueyátlaco site was excavated by Professor Armenta and the late Dr.