The Following was written by Dr. H.A. Miller
Born in New England, December 12th, 1909… I was the first and only child of Christiana and Arthur Miller. My mother died in child birth and I was
subsequently raised by my father until re-married to a French woman when I was 12 or 13 years of age. Soon after their marriage she bore a baby girl.
I finished my high school education while living with my father, step-mother, and half-sister.
[There is an entire section here that I could not transcribe- Handwriting was illegible]
I remained in New England for my undergraduate work. I thoroughly enjoyed the outdoors, the ocean and forestry. My under-graduate studies focused on
forestry and land management. While in my junior and senior year, I was employed by the Federal Government.
I worked at Lockwood Farm (part of The Connecticut Agricultural Experiment Station). I learned about hybridization in agricultural and enjoyed the
hard outdoor work in the corn fields. I began to find great interest in the scientific workings happening with corn seed at the time.
I completed an additional year in Forestry science and graduated in 1930 with an A.B. from Yale University and an M.F. in 1931 (M.F. is a Master of
Science in Forestry).
I labored at Lockwood Farm for a few years and gained great interest in science and medicine; by this time and I did hope to attend Medical School and
become a physician. I expeditiously applied for Medical School and was accepted to Harvard and began my medical training in 1938.
Graduating from Harvard medical school (Harvard) in the early 1940s and I completed residency and fellowship at Harvard and began a very specialized
career at the time in Orthopedic Forensic Surgery Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH) in Boston.
Because of my previous work with the USDA, I was quickly employed by the federal government. My early years as a physician related mostly to providing
medical support to various employee types (fire fighters, etc.) within the USDA/FS.
I also became the forensic expert and anatomist for the USDA and was called to examine most major accidental deaths of USDA/FS servicemen. Due to my
interest in genetics and early experiences in agricultural hybridization, I was assigned to scientific teams, which investigated the physical nature
Our early experiments determined that DNA is the component of the chromosomes where genetics should be studied; this, along with the efforts of
several other scientists, lead to the discovery of the double helix structure in early 1950s.
It was at this same time that several of our team members were called to Bandera County, TX where the forestry scientists/biologists assigned to
Edwards Plateau reported the dead bodies of a strange type of human. The first reports I received were speculating that they were feral humans from
the local Comanche Indian tribes. The bodies were supposedly found in or around one of the massive caves within the Edwards Plateau area.
When I arrived in Texas, I was surprised to find 3 bodies; one adult female and two female juveniles. I examined them as I typically would any human
subject. But to my dismay--one of these creatures still seemed to be alive. I became quite upset with the local scientists--but they reassured me that
they confirmed all 3 were deceased.
After further investigation, I found that these creatures were not human. They, in fact, had a remarkable rapid reparative process (hence the reason
one of the creatures seemed dead--but in fact was regenerating to a degree). Unfortunately the restorative abilities of the creature were not enough
to keep it alive. They were massive in size and distinctly a new primate species unknown to science at the time.
I spent years studying these creatures (which are scientifically known as Cebidatelidae), confirming that they were most certainly not human; they
were definitely of Primate origin, but with traits seen in various species of primate – most of which were New World monkey.
Cebidatelidae found in the San Antonio Texas area very much “howl” like a howler monkey (quite frightening to hear at night). At one point early
in my analysis, I found a great deal of similarity between these bigfoot creatures and the Howler Monkey- that was until 1962…..
In late 1962 early ’63 I was notified of a large human like creature by the Redding forest service folks in California. I arranged for transport of
the body to my primary location in Colorado. It was reported to me that the body was found under a large tree that had been violently struck by
lightning and blown to the ground, apparently killing this large creature.
During my investigation- I found the animal to be very similar to those I had studied in the Bandera County area of Texas, with some marked
differences. This northern version of Cebidatelidae seemed to have the same new world monkey attributes I notated in the Texas animals (known today as
Cebidatelidae texicanus or C. texicanus).
However, there were unique traits found in this Pacific Northwest animal (known today as Cebidatelidae nerteros pacificus or C. nerteros pacificus)
including thumbs that are not entirely opposable, as we see in modern humans. C. nerteros pacificus entire hand was truly designed for grip, including
proximal pads; making the hand somewhat hooked like, having flattened nails resulting in my theory that these northern creatures developed an
evolutionary arboreal nature while the Texas sub-family developed a trogloxene nature.
This Pacific Northwest (PNW) creature found in 1962-63 also had scent glands on her forearms. This is more evidence that C. nerteros pacificus is
arboreal to some extent, leaving sent marks up and down the tree while climbing. Not only was this creature smashed by the large tree, but she was
also badly burned with areas of lightning prints on exposed skin. I notated in my Medical Examination report of the body that it seemed as though
lightning struck the animal passing through the body and into the tree; subsequently weakening the tree and causing it to fall to the ground.
It did seem as though the animal had fallen to the ground first, with the tree falling on top of her afterward- but the evidence as to whether the
animal fell first or with the tree is inconclusive. However, it is clear lightning struck the tree at a decent height of over 20 feet; therefore this
animal must have been clinging to the tree at the time of the lightning strike…. more evidence of the arboreal nature of C. nerteros pacificus.
C. nerteros pacificus also has additional medial padding on the feet, which it would use to climb trees by clinging to the tree with its hands and
support its weight.
Both the C. nerteros pacificus and C. texicanus have oversized lower jaws, including massive sternocleidomastoid musculature. This must have been due
to their rugged diet and, moreover, their need to crush bones. Their lower dentum at first looked as a second row of molars. But after years of
research and examining the dead bodies of these animals, I have found that the lower molars are simply oversized or fused resulting in massive, bone
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