Experts still do not know what to make of carved rock reputedly discovered in 1872 in New Hampshire.
The American Naturalist suggested that the stone “commemorates a treaty between two tribes.” Others have guessed the stone is Celtic or Inuit. A letter to the historical society in 1931 suggested it was a “thunderstone,” which, the writer said, “always present the appearance of having been machined or hand-worked: frequently they come from deep in the earth, embedded in lumps of clay, or even surrounded by solid rock or coral.”
Notice no one mentions a possible Cthulhu connection? Although the Inuit reference comes close to revealing much more than the author might have intended. The Cthulhu cult coverup continues.