Wood Devil (Bigfoot) Derry Fairy (The Grays?) Lake Monster ??? New Hampshire


Famous cryptids packaged into one report. From Bigfoot to Fairies to Lake Monsters, you name it.

Uploaded by DustyPawPaws on Jul 26, 2011
Of course I have heard more sightings than this. Like the Sas that rescued a dog from a Pond in the winter, that fell through the ice !!!!

Comments

  1. Thanks. I saw this report on W.M.U.R. TV Channel 9 of Manchester, N.H. this past Monday night @ 7:31 p.m. on The Chronicle show, as advertised. Too bad it didn't also feature: The Goffstown Creatures. Reference: etherian's post of: Dec 20, 2010, 4:41am over at: http://lucianarchy.proboards.com/index.cgi?board=philosophical&action=display&thread=8771&page=65 of: "the Goffstown creatures who were digging in a man's back yard and zapped a charging Shepherd dog coming off the back porch." that I read back then in The OFFICIAL UFO magazine, Vol. 1, No. 2 of Aug. 1975 and even visited the man with a friend from UNH and who wrote about it in The "Wednesday" local weekly newspaper back then, by Vaughan Ackermann. See: http://emorysmemories.tripod.com/websale/ufo_magazines.htm if you'd like to buy a copy of the UFO mag. now for sale at: $10.00. Yours truly, JosephSHaas at hotmail dot com

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  2. P.S. "The Wednesday" of Oct. 27, 1976 had this Goffstown Creatures report as indicated above, and for more strange stories, see: (1) Neto: http://newenglandfolklore.blogspot.com/2010/05/hannah-duston-part-ii-was-she-helped-by.html * fairy queen Tsienneto** of Derry, N.H. who also helped Revolutionary War hero John Stark; ** Tsienneto (pronounced: Shaw-ne-to, according to the poet Henrietta W.R. Frost over at Heather Wilkinson Rojo's http://nutfieldgenealogy.blogspot.com/2011/06/tsienneto-one-of-wee-folk.html website * The Hanna Dustin report also over at: http://newenglandfolklore.blogspot.com/2010_05_01_archive.html with some other interesting stories, including one Hobbomok and pniese, of New England too, who was immune to weapons, reminds me of the story in Leviticus 10:1-2 about the Ark of the Covenant and "The Artemieff Immunity Coat" as reported about in the 2nd paragraph in column #2 on page 1 of 4 of the Dec. 15, 1912 issue of THE WASHINGTON POST where is says that Prof. Artemieff "exhibited his metal habit serving as an absolute protection for electrical workers, since it rendered them immune to electrical shocks." See also: http://books.google.com/books?id=MsJRRRtu2tIC&pg=PT145&lpg=PT145&dq=Tsienneto+Fairy&source=bl&ots=2hRY1Lsi1j&sig=TjyyeeiaF6HBZSLxiURaQSGjo6Q&hl=en&ei=eAw0To7OAsq_0AGG153tCw&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=6&sqi=2&ved=0CDMQ6AEwBQ#v=onepage&q&f=false for a mention of this Tsienneto also in "Passing Strange: True Tales of New England Hauntings and Horrors" by Joseph A. Citro about a possible Mekumwasuck of an 18-inch high creature of January 1885 in Waldoboro, Maine, caught as a pet by J. W. McHenry (page 144) and some Makiawisag little people of the Berkshire Hills of Canaan, Conn. (page 146) who had triangular coins inscribed with arcane symbols; + other such little folk in: (2) Campton, N.H., and (3) Warren, N.H. too; - details to follow....

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  3. Re: Native American Indian Chief Waternomee. See: http://books.google.com/books?id=rz7WYeMYqsAC&pg=PA164&lpg=PA164&dq=Waternomee+Skinner&source=bl&ots=JEH1dWZRXb&sig=-2r4BLkO8bgmaP2760Zas7R3Xdw&hl=en&ei=p0w0To2AKKb40gHNxcz4Cw&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=1&sqi=2&ved=0CBUQ6AEwAA#v=onepage&q&f=false for "Myths & Legends of Our Own Land" by Charles Montgomery Skinner: " Waternomee Falls, on Hurricane Creek, at Warren (N.H.), are bordered with rich moss where fairies used to dance and sing in the moonlight. These sprites were the reputed children of Indians that had been stolen from their wigwams and given to each fairy bread, that dwarfed and changed them in a moment. Barring their kidnapping practices the elves were an innocent and joyous people, and they sought more distant hiding-places in the wilderness when the stern churchmen and cruel rangers penetrated their sylvan precincts."

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  4. Post #4 of 4, there being nothing yet at GOOGLE for: "Grandmother Locke" Campton, so here goes: See: "New Hampshire Folk Tales" complied by Mrs. Moody P. Gore and Mrs. Guy Eva Speare of Plymouth, in 1932 during the Federal Writers Project. According to: "The Tale of Grandmother Locke" on pages 193-4, the town of Campton was the site of the little foot too, who left tiny footprints in the soft soil next to the brook that was across from the pasture in back of the house. In the fall of 1976 I visited the Town Clerk there, and found on page 29 of his ledger, the listing of a Mrs. Ellen (Nelly) Locke Russell Plummer, who was born in Thornton in 1846 and who lived in Campton for 50 years before she died of pneumonia in 1927. If this was the "Grandmother Locke", the house still stands, but which brook and leprechaun treasure has yet to be found. - - - - Compare this story about Hawaii in "Probe The Unknown", Vol. 1,No. 2, March 1973, pages 32-35: "Back in 1824, the census taker of the king solemnly listed in his accounts the fact that sixty-five Menehune were living in a forest community called Laau." referred to in name pronounced may-nay-hoo-nay in an old episode of the original "Hawaii Five-O" T.V. series with Jack Lord.

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