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Tuesday, September 1, 2015

Evelyn N. Wentsworth

More on Evelyn N. Wentsworth and her Bigfoot Research

The following is more information about a biologist who worked at times with Dr. Miller. Miller has been mentioned in earlier posts on this site. He examined the dead Columbus Day animal's body, three bigfoot-like animals found in a Texas cave in the past and bigfoot's from the Mt. St. Helen's eruption. Actually Aly's grandmother, Evelyn N. Wentsworth, called Dr. Miller in to look at the three bigfoot animals from the Texas cave. Scroll down to find the first information received on Wentsworth. Enjoy and comment.
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Dear Mrs Perry,
Mother brought to me some old notes from mormor. I have typed as best I can for your YouTube magazine. I hope it makes sense to you. It makes no sense to me.
I have more notes. I will work on them if this is helpful to you and your science.
Aly
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Journaling notes: 1960
Notes regarding the New World Ape: evolution from Monkey to Apes to the bipedal higher order.
What connection in North America to such an anomaly? Notharctus venticolus?
Must contact Harrup. Examination at Yale – Natural history
Ms. Leakey discovery seemingly indicates a creature that may be bipedal. In contacting Mary, I found her very open to such similar evolutionary history in the Americas. Hopefully she will visit with us, though she very much dislikes Dr. Miller. She has requested to examine the skeletal anatomy. This meeting has been too difficult to sally forth and may never happen, unfortunately.
Questions and Concerns:
Dental Formula (Diphyodont.)
2.1.3.2-3
2.1.3.2-3
Adaptation to Open Habitats in the American landscape. Seemingly American transition approximately 3 million years ago from monkey to APE and onto a higher order of bipedal ape similar to Zinjanthropus boisei. Climate changes in the Americas 3 million years ago forced the arboreal nature of new world monkeys to a terrestrial habitat. Did this event result in a new ape evolutionary pattern in the Americas? The species utilize tools (stones) for food gathering and processing, meat eaters as well as plant and fruits. Migratory in nature.
To support Dr. Miller theorums, we examine Rusconi’s work. Homunculus was discovered in the new world with traits that demonstrate parallel evolution (potentially) due to a change in olfactory usage and increase binocular reliance. Dr. Miller uses this example as a similar evoluationary pattern in the new world to those primates in the old world. However, my question is to whether the changes in Homunculus is due to transitions from nocturnal living.
1972
For my own journaling, I will not refer to this new species as Cebidatelidae due to insufficient data provided. I do, however, agree this new world ape species is remarkably divergent and maintains features from all primate suborders. For my own purposes, I reference the species as Primus. Dr. Miller maintains his approach, of which I cannot ascribe. I will adopt my own. Primus arktos has now been discovered. First encounter as I have written about previously occurred two years ago when fossil remains were obtained in Nunavut of an early Primus specimen. Our dating of the specimen indicates 70,000 years ago indicating continued support of the great American ape theory. If this fossil evidence is confirmed as existing earlier than the land bridge, we know Primus did not migrate from Asia. The legends of Yeti in nepal are most likely sightings of P. arktos, which would have migrated out of North America and into Asia. P. arktos is very large, and is in fact the largest know of the Primus species. It is larger than P. nerteros pacificus, P. somphos, P. amazonia, and P. texicanus. It is most similar to P. americanus. The species outer coat is very white- similar to arctic foxes and polar bears. P. arktos seemingly feeds on large arctic mammals including arctic cetaceans, pinnipeds, but mostly Caribou. Like all Primus species, the arktos particularly hunt deer, such as caribou.
Primus arktos, and americanus subtype maintain (unusually so) some prosimian traits (rhinarium in americanus). 
Biochemically closer to Prosimians
-arktos and americanus more reliant on smell than vision
- nerteros pacificus maintains forearm scent glads
-somphos, texicanus, and amazonia have significant arm pit scent glads (extremely pungent smell)
All Primus species are similarly American monkey in the following two ways a) twin births; b) paternal involvement in infant rearing

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