So-Called Stone-Age People Performed Surgery

It was a nice surprise to have both Stevia Dolce and Lisa Myworries from the Darwin Ranch stop by my place. Stevia is the baker, and brought some fabulous croissants. Lisa supervises the Winkie Guards. It seems that some of our creation discussions, albeit brief, were making an impression on them.

They know (but keep quiet about it) that the idea of humanity's progress suddenly taking off in comparatively recent years after doing nothing for tens of thousands is ridiculous. Lisa was sharing material on Out-of-Place Artifacts with Stevia, and they commenced to thinking.

The evolutionary dogma that ancient humans were stupid keeps taking hits. Engineering feats, Out-of-Place artifacts, and we learn they performed an impressive surgery.
"Caveman" dreams of scalpel, image assembled from images found at openclipart
In addition to objects that "should not" exist because they are too advanced for evolutionary paradigms, there are structures and achievements by ancient people. Also, Neanderthals art was far more advanced that evolutionists want to believe. Now stone age (actually, an essentially meaningless term only useful for evolutionary connotations) people performed surgery on a child and provided care afterward. Impressive, but biblical creationists know that mankind was created intelligent from the beginning.
For many years, evidence has been found showing that humans were surprisingly intelligent in times that were only supposed to reveal simple, “primitive” man in his brute, evolving condition. This amazed and confounded evolutionists. Such discoveries include the amazing Antikythera mechanism discovered in 1901. This is the first known analogue computer and was dated somewhere between 100-200 BC. . . . 

It was recently reported that the skeletal remains of a person who had an obvious amputation was found in a limestone cave in Borneo. Prior to this discovery, the oldest evidence for amputation surgery was a 7,000-year-old skeleton of a male “Stone Age” farmer from France.

To read the entire article, cut your way over to "'Stone Age' Surgery."