circa 1950: Visitors viewing the Plymouth Rock enshrined in a Grecian Temple by the Colonial Dames in 1920. The rock is supposed to be where the first American settlers landed. (Photo by Douglas Grundy/Three Lions/Getty Images)

Don’t you wonder what they’ll find this time!

Like last year when I was clearing brush and digging out a portion of my back yard to plant some flowers, I found flooring. Lots and lots of flooring. Never ending chunks of tile and sheets of linoleum in a shallow grave in my yard. I was not happy.

Another time when I was clearing brush, I found some awesome little glass bottles.

Has this ever happened to you? I’m sure there’s a ton of history (and goodness knows what else) buried in our yards.

I would LOVE to have a big piece of machinery to excavate my property because I bet I would dig up some really cool stuff.

I know for sure I would find more linoleum.

Archaeologists dig hilltop over Plymouth Rock one last time

Archaeologists are giving a grassy hilltop overlooking iconic Plymouth Rock one last look before a historical park is built to commemorate the Pilgrims and the Indigenous people who once called it home.Braving sweltering heat, a team of about 20 graduate students enrolled in a masters program at the University of


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