Thanks to a post from a guest here I found this picture! I have searched for it for a long time and been unable to find it on the internet. I saw this picture in a coffee table book a long, long time ago.
These people's skulls were found in Africa and they vanished down the memory hole like all the others. They were called the Boskops by anthropologists. Tell me where to see these skulls on display, I'd love to get a link to a museum somewhere. I won't be holding my breath. See the Wikipedia entry is basically "Nothing much to see here people please keep moving along and all the recovered skulls seem to have vanished whoodathunkit."
Notice they are walking along with cattle and domesticated animals, leading them somewhere. These are not aliens or interdimensional travelers or beings of supernatural origin. These are regular old bipedal humans with much, much larger skull volumes than Homo Sapiens and Neanderthal peoples. Not Neanderthals. Not Homo Sapiens. The Third Hominin. The one that answers all the questions about the other two.
Nobody knows what they were doing in Africa for sure. They certainly did not "evolve" there. Working on the top secret Neanderthal-killer research using genes collected from the locals? Possibly. Or perhaps something else that we will never know.
Perhaps they were support staff on the massive nuclear reactor in Gabon in the Oklo mine down in Africa which just "built itself" with plutonium it just "sort of refined from uranium" and then sort of "dropped it in core rods to generate electricity" using water that "just happened to be pouring over the top of it for coolant" but only first after "making sure it ran at the exact same frequency with the same wattage output" for a million years or thereabouts. It "just happened" like cloned cheetahs with identical cellular tissues.
I like this picture because instead of showing melonheads standing over slaves with lightning bolts and whips it just shows them leading some antlered mammal forward while he placidly follows them. You don't normally encounter depictions of melonheads as simply people engaged in pastoral pursuits with animal husbandry so this picture is quite unusual.