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General Topics - Specific Events - Glossary - Bibliography - Links

First police sketch of "Tent Girl".
Police sketch produced by Harold Musser, 1968, from autopsy photos of unidentified woman.

Picture sources:
Graphic, The, March 23, 1968 (Scott County, Kentucky, newspaper)
- Dead Woman Found Here Still Unidentified, author unknown
unknown Kentucky newspaper, between May 17 and May 24, 1968
- Body Not Identified, author unknown

Second police sketch of "Tent Girl".
Police sketch produced by Harold Musser, 1968-69, from autopsy photos of unidentified woman.

Picture sources:
Master Detective magazine, May 1969
- Who is the "Tent Girl"... and Who Killed Her?,
by Alan Markfield.

Photograph of "Tent Girl's" grave in Georgetown, Kentucky.
Photograph taken ?-?-1997 by Todd Matthews, and shown with his permission.

Monument commemorating "Stubblefield's wireless"
This monument commemorates a demostration of Nathan B. Stubblefield's wireless telephone made on January 1, 1902. The monument is located on the campus of Murray State College in Murray, Kentucky. It reads thus:
HERE IN 1902
1860 - 1928

Photographer unknown; submitted by email correspondent.

"Green Children"
Illustration by Garth Haslam.
For permission to use, please email him by Clicking Here.

"The Pavia Monument"
Photograph of the monument to the Cox children, in Blue Knob State Park, Pennsyvania, taken around 1910. Photographer: unknown.

Princess Anastasia Romanov
Princess Anastasia Romanov. ca. 1912~1914. Photographer unknown.

Anna Anderson
Anna Anderson. Date unknown, photographer unknown.

The Romanovs
The Romanov royal family, 1913, photographer unknown. From left to right - seated: Grand Duchess Marie Nicholaevna; Tsaritsa Alexandra Feodorovna; Tsarevitch Alexei Nicholaevitch; Tsar Nicholas II; Grand Duchess Anastasia Nicholaevna Standing: Grand Duchess Tatiana and the Grand Duchess Olga (named after Grand Duchess Olga Alexandrovna)

Blue Skin
Top illustration for the Blue Skin article, showcasing a Tuareg male on his camel (who are rumored to have blue skin), and symbology representing the three major causes of blue skin: Indigo plant dye, abnormal blood cells, and silver.

Illustration by Garth Haslam, (c)2010. Contact ANOMALIES for use permissions.

Blue Skin: Blue Bloods
Queen Victoria is rumored to have carried a disease that led to the phrase "Blue Blood" as a descriptor of people of royal descent.

Illustration by Garth Haslam, (c)2010. Contact ANOMALIES for use permissions.

The Kraken: Myths, Legends, and History
In 1801, Pierre Denys de Mont fort proposed the idea that the legends of the Norwegian kraken might have been based on a giant octopus; no one bought it. After he died, this illustration became famous... as other people promoted the idea that the kraken might be a squid.

Illustration from Histoire naturelle, générale et particuliere des Mollusques, Volume 2, by Pierre Denys de Montfort, 1801.

The Man-Eating Tree of Madagascar
In 1874, a letter from Madagascar described an unusual man-eating tree.

Illustration by Garth Haslam, (c)2010, based on the original letter's description. Contact ANOMALIES for use permissions.

Reverend Byles' Hole
Reverend Alfred Byles shows where he saw a mysterious hole. Still taken from the 1985 TV series, Arthur C. Clarke's World of Strange Powers.

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PLEASE NOTE: All articles in the Anomalies database and it's sub-databases (Mysteries, Curiosities, and SHC) are written by Garth Haslam, and should not be copied in any format without his express permission. If you use Anomalies or any of it's sub-databases for research, please be sure to list Anomalies and it's URL -- -- in your references. This article is written by and copyright (c)2005-2012 Garth Haslam, all rights reserved. Web page design, logo/link art by Garth Haslam, September 1996-2012; he can be emailed by Clicking Here.