DAKOTA PIPELINE CURSE WARNING
I had a dream about something flying slowly with some type of symbol which was something evil. I was out in the country and covered my head so I was protected. I hadn’t figure that out when I woke up. When I saw the news, and posting on Facebook about protesting against putting oil pipeline through sacred site at Standing Rock, North Dakota. I did my crystal pendulum on this issue and I got the warning about disturbing the sacred site. The warning is that those disturbing this site by bulldozing and installing Dakota Access Pipeline would bring a curse to those workers. There was a similar type of curse when the workers open the King Tut Tomb and took the treasure. All of them died from disturbing the King Tut Tomb.
HISTORY OF SACRED SITE CURSES
KING TUT CURSE
Among the world’s most famous curses is the “Curse of the Pharaoh,” also known as King Tut’s Curse. Ever since King Tutankhamun’s tomb was discovered in Egypt’s Valley of the Kings, stories circulated that those who dared violate the boy king’s final resting place faced a terrible curse.
Though not as dramatic as a murderous mummy, it is widely claimed that many people associated with opening the tomb fell soon victim to the curse, dying under mysterious circumstances. The legend gained traction because a few of the people who were involved in finding the tomb did, in fact, die not long after it was opened.
So, where did the curse come from? “When Tut’s tomb was discovered and opened in 1922, it was a major archaeological event. To keep the press at bay and yet allow them a sensational aspect with which to deal, the head of the excavation team, Howard Carter, put out a story that a curse had been placed upon anyone who violated the rest of the boy-king.” Carter did not invent the idea of a cursed tomb, but he did exploit it to keep intruders away from his history-making discovery.
ROUTE 55: INDIAN CURSE ROAD
This stretch of highway is by no means without its own strange stories though. Route 55 has a long history of curious occurrences.
In March of 1983, the Department of Transportation started construction on a field just off Route 47 in Deptford, between Mantua and Franklin Township, to build a new 7.2 mile stretch of Route 55. Two months later mysterious deaths began to befall the workers involved with the project.
“All they had to do was detour around the field maybe three or four miles and nothing would have happened,” said Carl Pierce in a newspaper article at the time. Pierce, the chief and medicine man of the Delaware Indians, said the land was an ancient Indian burial ground, and therefore sacred.