The Ten Commandments and the Los Lunas Mystery Stone

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Mar 5, 2010 2 Comments ›› John Eidsmoe

The Ten Commandments and the Los Lunas Mystery Stone

There it was, the Hebrew Ten Commandments engraved in stone on a mountain.

No, not Mount Sinai in the Middle East. Rather, a mountain known by Indians as the “Cliff of Strange Writings” and now often called Mystery Mountain or Hidden Mountain, west of a small town called Los Lunas (http://www NULL.loslunasnm NULL.gov/) about 22 miles south of Albuquerque, New Mexico.

We of the Foundation for Moral Law believe the Ten Commandments are the moral foundation of our legal system. I had heard of the Los Lunas Mystery Stone (left). Skeptical but curious, I researched the stone on the internet and communicated with several archeologists to gain their perspectives. And last week, 25 February 2010, I hiked up the mountain to see for myself.

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Continue reading Col. Eidsmoe’s investigative report of the Los Lunas Ten Commandments inscription here. (http://www NULL.morallaw NULL.org/LosLunasStoneEidsmoe_3_5_10 NULL.htm)

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Comments

  1. James E. Reeves says:

    I like this article because it discusses the issue of God’s Law and how many attempts have been made by Jews to distort and distract people away form the real issue of law that Jesus settled by Himself.
    Below is an example that proves Jews follow Christians because of the freedom Christ brings both to worship and commerce. But always to distort scripture as they did in Paul and the Apostle’s time.

    The Jews have been in England since 80 A.D. ACCORDING TO VIRTUAL JEWISH History Tour ;WEB-PAGE.

    In 1753, the Jewish Naturalization Bill (Jew Bill) was issued to give foreign-born Jews the ability to acquire the privileges of native Jews, but was rescinded due to anti-Jewish agitation. In 1829, Jews began arguing for official equality. The first emancipation bill passed the House of Commons in 1833, but was defeated in the House of Lords. In 1833, the first Jew was admitted to the Bar and the first Jewish sheriff was appointed in 1835. In 1837, Queen Victoria knighted Moses Montefiore. In 1841, Isaac Lyon Goldsmid was made baronet, the first Jew to receive a hereditary title. The first Jewish Lord Mayor of London, Sir David Salomons took office in 1855. In 1858 came the emancipation of the Jews and a change in the Christian oath required of all members of Parliament. On July 26, 1858, the Jewish Baron, Lionel de Rothschild, took his seat in the House of Commons after an 11-year debate over whether he could take the required oath. In 1874, Benjamin Disraeli became the first (and only) Jewish Prime Minister. By 1882, 46,000 Jews lived in England and, by 1890, Jewish emancipation was complete in every walk of life. Since 1858, Parliament has never been without Jewish members and recently the Jewish delegation has exceeded 40 members. A Hebrew Bible, used whenever a Jewish member takes an oath, sits in the House of Commons treasury box.

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