"We really had them booking off into the trees by-golly!" Said Pornchai Gnouck at Albany. They kept screaming something that sounded like "AY AY AY Whoodooyootink Yooarrr!" at the top of their lungs. It was funny seeing them petrified just from seeing a helicopter, some began throwing rocks as if trying to fend of the idea of Armageddon!"
"It was amazing!" Gnouck said. This was the most primitive, redneck looking area we've seen. Total poverty and occasional grass huts strewn about the countryside. Here and there what looked like a run-down wooden domicile could be seen We saw the size of the primative civilization and we knew immediately that this must be the long-fabled "Utica" of lore. Historians and archeologists have argued for decades over the existence of the long-forgotten ruined city. "It's was quite a site seeing their squalor stretching on for miles through the upstate thickets and swamps! We knew since they closed the Thruway 100 years ago that this place might be here but i this century no-one knew for sure.. it was just a name on a map with utterly no history."
Gnouck commented that some of the natives seemed to enjoy taking all the better living quarters and weapons from others, usually, and unfortunately, the darker ones. "We never saw them allow the darker ones to handle weapons. We don't know if that's deliberate of a self-preservation of the society kind of thing."
Most revealing, officials noted that certain members of the clan seemed intent on waving off or dismissing the surveying aircraft with waves of their hands.
"While some were actually bowing to us, others were threatening us with tensioned bows, and yet a third portion was behaving almost as if some of the tribespeople couldn't believe their eyes when confronted with technology they had never heard of. They seemed to ignore us as best they could. Like they were denying we existed solely by waving their hairy hands at us and wishing us away!" Gnouck said. "They quickly and viciously attacked any of the others that pointed at us with clubs."
Officials say that no more surveying trips were planned for at least another 15 - 20 years "When we need to start looking for some pond to dump the soon-to-be-spent fuel rods for Indian Point Four nuclear power plant." Gnouck said.