There is a hill on the vast expanse of the Canadian prairies in the province of Alberta that represents the high point between the Canadian Rockies and the province of Ontario. This high point on the prairies is an area of land where there is no major population or any radar towers. It is one of the biggest undisturbed pieces of land in the north with the exception of Siberia. For hundreds of years people who have passed through this Canadian expanse have climbed to the top of the hill for a look into the distance to see as far as their vision could take them across the prairies. But during the late 1800s people who had passed through the area reported hearing unusual noises coming from outer space. Noises such as ear piercing squeals to indescribable siren like noises that were beyond description in human terms. When people had climbed to the top of the hill they were sometimes knocked to their knees by the blaring noises, and after the person had recovered from the fall they would have ear aches and nose bleeds for days after and in some cases the person would suffer from extreme vertigo and not be able to walk for days.
The reports of the noises were unfounded because when scientists had gone out to the site they would sit for days atop the hill waiting for the noises and nothing would happen. It was dismissed as a hoax. As the years past by and time moved into the 1930s the reports from the hill were largely forgotten until there were several reports of people being struck by lightning atop the hill during thunderstorms. The county warned people to stay away from the high point of the hill during a storm and they had come to the conclusion that noises that were heard in the past were similar to what people would hear during electrical storms.
The years rolled past and the Second World War had ended. The completion of the war brought the greatest technological advances the world had ever seen and some of these technologies were now available to the public.
Then in the summer of 1947 an amateur radio ham took his equipment to the top of the hill to see if he could dial into the sounds that people claimed they had heard. The young man put on his headphones and pointed his antennas into outer space and twisted the knobs for frequency on his radio. After about an hour of turning through the frequencies he started to pick up strange noises that appeared to be in a code. He pulled out paper, a pencil and kept the length and frequency of the signals. He extended his antenna further and then suddenly he was hit with a cosmic electrical surge. The surge killed him instantly and sent him flying off the hill.
The boy was reported missing and found a day later. All of his hair had been singed off and his skin had burns similar to those who had been exposed to radiation. The investigators found it suspicious that there had been no storms in the area for the past week and listed the cause of the boy's death as unknown. The youth's written codes in pencil were studied by code breakers, but to no firm conclusion.
Since the boys death thousands have travelled to the hill on the Canadian prairies to see if they could solve the mystery of the cosmic noises, but nobody has. Over seventy-five years have passed since the boy stood alone atop the hill; the noises have never been heard again.