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Originally posted by Taino
I dont buy into the "micro-quacke" theory. Weird how its being reported now and not years ago if its so normal. Earths core, magnetic field, meteors, fukushima meltdowns?
Authorities scrambled to identify the source. Gas lines were checked for signs of leaks or other anomalies, the same for sewers and water mains. Planes surveyed the county for plumes of smoke. The landfill was checked for signs of a methane explosion. The dam was inspected for structural damage. The military was asked about exercises. Everything checked out, and there were no reports of industrial accidents, either.
Some in the town grew uneasy as officials stood baffled. Others had some fun with it. Theories poured in, including sinkholes (unlikely given the sandstone bedrock), fracking (unlikely given Wisconsin’s total lack of fracking operations), meth lab explosions, secret underground bunkers, worms from the movie Tremors, and aliens.
Seems to me we would have felt that before downtown Marquette did.
Hope no locals here see this, it's just a theory and has no basis other than coincidence.
Clintonville is also how to the FWD truck company. Which makes heavy duty trucks, firetrucks and components for the military's new MRAP vehicles. My guess is they may be tunneling there to build a hardened underground factory that could withstand a direct hit from a nuke or survive a natural calamity.
After the war the company moved into new products including highway building and maintenance equipment, earth-moving machinery, and fire trucks.
Some Waupaca County residents want to pin last week's small earthquake in Clintonville on a local legend: the so-called Pigeon River fault. It allegedly is beneath the southeast side of the city and said to be the cause of tremors on more than one occasion in the last century.
But the USGS has deployed an array of portable seismometers, stretching from the northern border to the southern boundary, to better understand background levels of seismic waves, Caruso said. This array is picked up and moved a few times each year. One of the seismometers in this array currently is roughly between the two permanent stations - 15 miles southeast of Clintonville, Caruso said. Recorded seismic activity on the portable unit confirmed the Clintonville earthquake.
Originally posted by nitro67
This phenomena is far from new. From the book "The Dragon and the Disc" by Ted Holiday copyright 1973 pg. 124 "On 24 December 1964, Roger Rump, the head postmaster of Warminster, was awakened by a pounding on the roof of his house. He described it as a terrific clatter, as though all the tiles were being smashed. Dozens of other people complained of bangs, droning and explosions during the same period. U.F.O'S were widely reported and were believed to produce the sounds. An unexplained "thundering phenomena" does indeed occur. The first modern observation seems to have been provided by Colonel Godwin Austin who heard inexplicable detonations in the air in the spring of 1865 in Bhutan. A further description was supplied in 1895 by Colonel H.S. Olcott from the Barisal and Chalmari regions of the Brahmaputra. The sounds came to be known as the "Barisal Guns." Charles Sturt, discoverer of the Darling and Murray rivers, heard them in Australia in 1828-9 and commented: "It was not a terrestrial sound although it might have resembled a discharge of heavy artillery." The 'Thunderer' has also been heard in the U.S.A., Ireland, Britain, and many other countries. In Haiti, Kolosimo says it produced "superstitious terror." It is reasonable to suspect that there may be a connection between the "thunderbird" of Amerindian folklore, the thundering god Taranis of the Celts, the Barisal Guns, and U.F.O phenomena."
Please all people hearing these sounds go outside and look UP!!!! This noise is nothing new, but still unexplained and very interesting. Check out my sig link for my experience.....They are coming back, again and again.........edit on 29-3-2012 by nitro67 because: (no reason given)
Project Sanguine would have made use of some two-fifths of Wisconsin in the construction of a giant ELF transmitter capable of being heard all over the world. A committee set up to investigate possible biological effects vetoed the concept. A new variant, Project Seafarer, was next proposed. Again, the system was halted. Finally, Project ELF was approved and can now broadcast at frequencies between 30 Hz to 300 Hz.
Project ELF, which became operational in 1989, consists of two transmitters, one near Clam Lake in Northern Wisconsin, and the other at Republic, in Michigan’s Upper Peninsula. (Actually, Michigan’s antenna intersection is located east of Republic, while the transmitter site is in the Gwinn area nearby, with no settlements of any size between the two towns.)
Several residents claim to hear the "Taos Hum,” a low, grumbling noise on the threshold of audibility. The hum is so named because it first received massive publicity in 1990 when it became "loud" in the New Mexico area around Taos. Soon many other people started reporting that they also could hear the “Taos Hum" worldwide.
Originally posted by ovumcranium
reply to post by oby3000
You do realize how badly that stuff permanently damages your brain?
I tested kids with significant cognitive impairment after just one or two tries - no recovery either. Maybe try a cup o' coffee instead??