news: Tag: sibleyinvestigation
42nd #sibleyinvestigation postcard found by James Mannox
Date sent: 25/10/20
Date found: 05/11/21
I met Susan at the Super Foods store today but she pretended not to know me. She was with a friend and they walked past me as if I didn’t exist, chatting and laughing. Maybe I shouldn’t have said that the trout she caught was a micro-trout. I have to work on my people skills. Unless there is something else that I’m not aware of. I’ll hang around the Common room later to see if she wants to play Table Tennis. And I’ll let her win. That should do the trick.
Bá tước ngỗng
The Sibley Investigation
A collection of 60 postcards sent over months by Bá tước ngỗng, a mysterious Vietnamese Investigator on a hunt around the world (but from Sibley) to try to understand the South Popular Guy and the Wax Monster phenomena.
Each one of the 60 handwritten postcards has been sent by the band with an order of the new pressings of Source Code and The Wax Monster Lives Behind the First Row of Trees (Fruits de Mer Records, re-released on 25th February 2020, copies still available on Bandcamp).
The story will unfold when each recipient shares the content of the postcard they have received with us, by taking a photo of it and sending it to us, either by email at contact@moon‑goose.com or even better share it on social media with the hashtag #sibleyinvestigation, and let us know @moongoosecult. We will then add the postcard’s text to this page to reveal another piece of the investigation.
The Maquoketa Caves are impressive. It was great to be in the Park all day, looking for clues. The caves didn’t seem very deep at first, but I went to the very end of the Dug Out cave, crawling, and found another bigger chamber that didn’t seem to be on any leaflet. The place was covered in bats’ guano and the stench was pretty strong so I couldn’t stay for hours but I tried to explore the area with my brand new torch and I have found a toothbrush, a comb and a pen, as well as little piles of bones and fruit stones. Marking on the walls looked like days and weeks but there were so many that it would add up to years.