* In the 1880s, approximately 60 human skeletons were unearthed in Sayre, Bradford County, Pennsylvania, or so the Moorehead Journal reported in an article published in 1916.
* All the skeletons were anatomically well structured, except for one that showed a rare anomaly: it had two ‘horns’, two inches above the eyebrow, and a height of no less than 2 meters.
Of all the mysterious and disturbing archaeological discoveries, none equals the Sayre burial mound in Bradford County, Pennsylvania, USA.
The burial mound was found at the end of the 19th century by a stroke of luck by three researchers who were unaware of what lay beneath their feet.
These researchers were a group of distinguished antiquarians, including Pennsylvania State historian and Presbyterian Church dignitary Dr. G. P. Donehoo, A. B. Skinner of the Research Museum of America, and W. K. Morehead of Philips Academy in Andover, Massachusetts.
During the excavations, they thought they had found the bodies of Native Americans from Spanish Hill, however, when they undid the mound of earth, many skeletons appeared, including several 2 meters high and one that caught our attention.
This skeleton had strange features that had not been recorded among humans: real horns protruding from its forehead.
It is estimated that the bodies were buried in the 13th century.
More interesting is the fact that locals reported strange apparitions that closely resembled the horned skeleton found in the Sayre burial mound.
Like many other archaeological and anthropological finds, shortly after the remains were transferred to the Philadelphia Museum, they were “stolen” and were never heard from again.
Had it not been for the theft, the horned remains discovered in the Sayre burial mounds would have shed some light on the prehistoric inhabitants who lived in North America at the time.
On the other hand, there are those who maintain that these remains belonged to beings that served higher purposes.
Which suggests that…a culture of Nephilim and their offspring formed the group known as the “shining ones”, often depicted as horned beings.
Horns symbolize wisdom and rulership and this correlation can be seen in many cultures, where members adorn their heads with horns.
According to a theory by the writer Mary Sutherland, the use of horns as an ornament was done to show kinship with an Atlantean bloodline and the right to rule.
Here we see an article in the Moorehead newspaper that described the horned giants discovered at Sayre.
According to Deb Twigg, executive director of the Susquehanna River Archaeological Center of Native Indian Studies (SRAC), this would have been the earliest dated news headline she could find. It corresponds to 1916.