S~~,\(,E \1 l,



- I


.L- __ ..







-- -------.,.


and Lecturer: and

Born in Iran, educated in Iran, Belgium the United States, Miss Mahin Shahriver will be lecturing on the following: 1.

D.F.O.'s (Unidentified Flying Objects) throughout the ages, combined with eighty (80) slides. Telepathy, the natural heritage and its connection to D.F.O.'s. Pyramid/pyramid to U.F.O.'s. of man,

•••.• _~.:....~DA.".SKI - Ca1iforni~_-.


2. 3. 4.

power and its connection

Bible and U.F.O. slides from different churches in Europe showing U.F.O.'s existed in Biblical times. Moon and its activity. Possibility of life on moon, moon base, forest, water, etc. Thirty five NASA slides reveal details.



by Phone

(714) ~



b 2


Write: Miss M;biX.Shahrivar .21110' Ovcrhrlte DI=-" I:mJcc Fu::: 8St:--, Ct'. 92 fi3.O


p., () '8



2 2 0 5>'-


I-I- //s Cf 2 b s'- y

and Tus.

Los AliEos Sept.

Intermediate 7-10pm.



El Taro


room B-1.

[-os !-.1' s as




Eyes on Skies
Valley Woman Studies UFOs
Of tho Da i Iy Pi lot Slalf

From Page A.J

School District adult education course on the "Psychology of, Current Events." A new session of lhe course. which also delves inlo other parapsychological phenomena. begins at 7 o'clock lonight al Los Aliso!' Intermediate School in , Mission Viejo. Mrs. Shahrivar's collection of UFO material includes not only pictures taken by U.S. astronauts but a couple of personal experiences as well. "I've seen a few objects myself that I couldn't explain." she noted, "Once I saw a flashing light under a cloud aboul30 feel above the Santa Ana Freeway in Irvine, There were six people who saw it -along wilh me." , Another lime she and an airplane pilot observed two large . objects \raveling next to each ; .other at great speed over the Hollywood Hills before disap:' : pearing, ' ','." And, she maintains, some of , -ber sludents claim to have seen : -'small, three.inch' "observational ,discs" which supposedly are 'laboratory tools sent down by 'space ships to analyze the i-character of people living in areas being. investigated by them. ' Mrs, 'Shahrivar, a native Ira• nian, also is a lecturer in several other subjects, She teaches a .class, in' Iranian culture and ~ imguage at Cal State Full and courses in nutrition, , -ology:and isometric exer :.se . ,tlguna ~ll~ Leisur~ Wod

Some people get their kicks out of collecting stamps, others flog away at tennis balls. But when it comes to hobbies Monique Shahrivar may have the most unique one in the Saddleback Valley. Her specialty is UFOs. Ever since she read a book on flying saucers nine years ago :Mrs, Shahri ,'ar became hooked on the subject. She has amassed a vast collection of pictures and publications, all. of ",;hich point to . one thing: The saucers are real. "After I read the book, which described 20 years of investiga. tion by the Air Force into these I was invited to a phenomena, meeting with a man who was supposedly contacted by space people," Mrs. Shahrivar, a Lake , Forest resident, explained. The man turned out to be the ..-":"~.':':. late George Adamski, author of Daily Pilot Staff Photo • three UFO books, and for many 'SAUCERS ARE REAL' years'the nation's leading Monique Shahrivar authority on unidentified flying objects. "Adamski's first contact with , the space people was by bothering them. We're interfer. telepathy. They taught him how ing with the peace of space and en. jt works," said Mrs. Shahri var, . .dangering the planet by polluting 24404 Overlake Lane, noting that the air and the water," she point. Adamski's writings indicale the .. ~out. space people are visiling earth to •. rs. Shahrivar recently has , ave the planet from destruction. :begun sharin2. her ..knowle~ t UFOs with st ~ ," understanding from, the ,-a itle teriall read is that the atomieod Ie back' a 11ey bswe',re.throwingar e J SAUCE S.,P j. '




'::f:' ".....








t l:



'by J~


-of the DAILY PIU'T staff

l-iomque Shahrivar of Lake Foeest has been a very pretty French girl, a Dutch man, C:L primi.ti ve humanthat lived underground, and one of Beethoven's lovers. But that's all behind her now. Those were her past lives, which she identified in a three-year intensive study of • reincarnation and cosmic phil 0 SOTJhy Andbefore she passes from this life, she feels certain she will visit Easter ~'.:::s~ Island, Australia, and the pyramids. She said she has experienced the phenomenon teleportation to the bedside of a of friend, has somehow made bread ap?ear from the s1<;'.and believes that careful and scientifically learned cosmic consciousness could produce a race of supe:rllUmcms. For the past eight years, f/~rs. 5..'1ahrivarhas pursued her interest in all these phenomenadiligentljr, by reading as manybooks as she can find and seeking out peopl,e with parapsychological experiences. Last year she offered to teach an adult education course in telepathy, UF0s, and cosmic awareness for the Saddleback Valley Unified School District, and her course was a hit. The second year of her classes began last week -with both an advanced and beginners class of students fascinated by telepathy and other mind-over-matter disciplines. H,er students include a teacher of parapsychology from Chapman College and also a psychobiology professor from UCIrvine. She says she has taught her students to improve their telepathic abilities and to become one with nature. "Her classes have a real follo •. ing,II said Keith .::lllll5, coordinator of adult educa1 tion for the '::'addleback Valley district. "There's a ,'nole group mo have been coming back for the advanced courses. II l11"s.::'hahrivar, a native of Iran who speaks fluent French and was educated in Iran, Belgium and the United states, comes across as an a......-ticulate,thoughtful voice for parapsycholo"-Y. ParapS".fchology, •. ch technically means libeyondpsychologyll or "similar to psychom logy ,II is a new name for the study of mental phenomena like clairvoyance, mental telepathy, astrotravelling. and the study of humanreincarnation. Every natural form has the ability to communicateits feelings to every other' life-foI'm, }irs. Shahrivar explains. That is telepathy. IIAndif ~TOU become involved telepathically, you can communicate with plants, animals, all forms of life, II she said. "These teachings are non-political and non-reliltious,1I Lrs. Shahrivar said. II his T is just sci ence we're stud,ying. It's all based on scientific logic and common II II sense. "It's very beautiful to study, II she said in an interview rlednesday in her home. 1I If more people studied it we'd have a race of superhumans-and not very long from now. "Somepeop.!.e are liKe a ship "rl.thout a rudder.1I ~he added.. IIBachperson is hp.re for a purpose. And if you learn to understand life, you understand thi s. II rne of the authors iirs. Jhahri var asks her students to read is ueorge Adamski, a California "mo claimed to have had visits by people from Venus. :le wrote severll books, one of them in collaboration "rl.h .d.nston. Churchill's t nephew, Desmond Leslie. They include Ii~~IDE TIlE ;)PilCL .::illP~, and FLYIi~G ShUCERS HAVE LliliDED. Adamski claimed to have made contact with menfrom Venus in 1952 in Desert Center, California, and several more ti!nes through 19.54. (cont. next page) t-aii _Firom-tIieDATI.Y-PILM'-,--COsta.r~'sa,.' iom1a;-reprlnteCi'-witil permission ,





- A PHANTC'li PC'RTRAIT --Unexplainedl In the historic city of t-xford in England there was a dean of Christ Church Cathedral, the Very Reverend John Liddell, tozho died in 1898. Accordinf to columnist Allen Spra;gett, it rffiS in 191) that many witnesses stated that they had seen a "startling likeness" of the late Dean mich had begun to materialize, near a stone tablet dedicated to the memoryof Dean Liddell and his family. A noted NewYork spychoanalyst and ghost hunter, the late l~andor Fodor, and a friend of hr. ~praggett, told him that of all the curious thinfs he had investigated, the most curieus was t...'1isphanto.rnportrait of Dean iiddell l-mich appeared on a plaster 'Hall in Christ Church Cathedral. It seems the reproduccion wasn't only a vague outline or splotch, but a ve~ good likeness of the dean •• ~.henit ''laS photof:,raphed and studied alon[ \-Q th pictures of the departed man, there Has a marked degree of accuracy. The two images were ve~ similar. In the ,september 11,1926 issue of Cassell's \{eek1y, a British magazine. the mysterious image on the cathedral vall was described: lilt is a faithful and Ul1Ii1istakable likeness of the late Dean. Yet it is not etched. neither is it sketched, painted, nor sculptured. But it is there, plain for all eyes to see. 11 hr. Spraggett reports. The image on the ,.,all greH continually clearer over a period of time, till finally it shOlvedthe Dean smiling benignly, as though it were a painted portrait, lir. Spraggett says. The idea that someone had perpetrated some sort of hoax Has entirely discoli.'P"Jted. It was casually sUGgested that perhaps there had been a change in the plaster. hany researchers investi~ated the rare phenomenon.but apparently no scientific explanation was ever found. It seems that by 19)1 a new altar had been built in front of the v.rall. hiding the inexplicable phantom po:rtrai t! Did it disappear? 01' might it still be there? ~ihocan tell!

__ .~~


IILost of m;"y" students are skeptical about UFCs\-menthey first bet:,i.nthe class, II I Sha..'1rivar said. "Sut as He progress, they become more interestec .•" Since she is a finn believer in life in outer space, lilce Jldamski, she believes some of the visits fro:.1 other life fonns have been to trj" and Ham us that our natural existence is in perilous balance a'1d that nuclear blasts could tip us over the edge int0 enviro~~ental annihilation. ('ne of the central points to i'"rs. Shahri var' s beliefs is what she sees as our grol'ling necessity for II genetic screening. 11 "The time will come ,:hen a corrnni ttee will screen the E,enehi story of couples who want to f-et married. If their genes aren't good, they should enjoy other people's children I II she said. ,ihen asked what made that theory different from the one used by the I-Jazis in ~ennany, she added, "'lhis has nothing at all in COIil!i1on that. l.;i th l,ood genes don't depend on whether you are Jel.;ish or black or any other race. You can find good genes and bad Benes in a..'1y race." "If our children start "Q th good cenes, and then are taught philosophy and cosmic awareness and telepat;w, that's h0"1He will develop a super race ," she added. Before long, diseases would be wiped out, she predicted. hichael Parker is the ChapmanCollege ad.'l1inistrator \-1110 attends 1-:rs. ~hahrivar's classes and teaches a class in psychic phenomenaon the inter-term for Chapman. liFoI' most highly educated people ,it's more difficult to get in touch ,.n. th psychic phenomena," Parker said. lIrur education is very slanted to one part of our mind. i:onique is very Imovrledreable in these thinr;s and is doing a good thing by teaching !ie need teaching on all levels to open people's minds." this class.


Born in Poland April

Sketch of Geor~e Adamski
17. 1891, George Adamski was not yet two

years old when hi~ p~rents settled in Dunkirk, N.Y. Possessing an extremely brilliant ~ind and a sensitive na~ura, he ~oon found himself wondering at the ~et;lming inh3r'monies in Life about him. Wi.th all of under the guidance of an Nature ope~ating in p~rfect c~ordination
invisible lCtw. whv \~irl m,",n h~vl'- ~•... "'\'r,J.. .:--;:-,:1-..).--: finding .. peace? Five years in the Army only 5~~en€tnened Mr. Adamski's longing to grow ~n understanding and ~isdom that he might b~ of service to his fellow man. The University of the wc'rld as his, and for many years he travelled around the nation~ earning his living at any job that was

N~ari ng forty ~ he m~")'(ed to Lagu.'i~ ~€:ach

Cal iiornia.

and there


devot~d full time ~u teaching Universal L~~. Student~ flocked to him. He was in great demand for lectures and his talks we~e radio
broadca~t, Here, too, he was presented a six-inch telescope. Later on he and e g~oup of students moved half way up Palomar mountain, Mr. Adamski was not connected with th~ obs~rvatory but he and the~ respected his ability. had many friends among the scientists, Thus th~ studies continued. Hany visitors came and with all he gladly shared his findings.

In 1946 personal


M~. Adamski

and his friends

objects moving

the heavens.



began observing strange others ,came to check their of their e~tra-terrestial nature, he

set about getting evidence finally succeeding in getting photos and in later years he also took movies of them. It was to this man in November 1952 that the Venu5ian pilot of a "flying saucer" came one are recounted

His latar exp~riences with the people from space of hi~ books. He has also written philosophical material. With the coming of the space people Mr. Adamski's field of day in the desert.
in three

5Brvice widened.
people during

the many

Far advanced Hr. Adamski1s

from us all in many ways t~e space unders~anding o£ Universal Law~ and

illuminating hours he spent in their com~anYl much of Cosmic Wisdom that he could share with mankind here on Earth. He has been on many lecture tours allover this country and abroad. He wa~ in much demand wherever he went. In Europe he was ~elcomed by Queen Juliana and her advisors. In Rome he was given a medal of honor by the Late Pope John. Lives were made richer for knowing George Adamski, for he shared his under5tanding of Cosmic Intelligence with all who would listen. His name is a symbol of hope and understanding in the midst of confusion, a promise of happiness and Life Eternal when Nature's Cosmic Laws are obeyed. On April 2S~ 1965 at Silver Spring, Maryland, during another tour across the country. George Adamski now 74 years old) was strjc~en wi~h a heart attack and passed away very suddenly, leaving a rich heritage. and followers allover the world. His mortal remains were interred at Arlington National Cemetery, in Arlington, Virginia. And 50, to carryon the work ~o which he $0 nobly gave his life the GEORGE ADAMSKI FOUNDATION was established with Mrs. Wells acting as coordinator. There will be no break in the ~ork and material will be available. We will continue to try to bring to mankind the under~tanding and the beauty granted to each individual. and so 5imply taught by George Adamski. di~cus5ed

We invite

any who



th~ Truth to share with us.




Last April 2.3, 1965, QEORCEADAlv1SKl, 74, (born A.pril 17, 11391), one of the lorenlOsl pioneers In F!ying Sam::.el' resen.rch, ie.1t this earthly life. Mr. Adamski waB 'Nell known to most students and investiHc! had made it gators of the Flying SaUCer subject. narne for himself around th.e '.vorld as a lectun3T and teacher il.bout space C n"l.it, pee.pIe frorn other pla.nets, and Gosrnic Philosophy ~ 1'0.1' 5 cvcral yea.rs prior to his historic u1eeting with ? space in the California desert, Mr. Adarnski had obser .••. and photo.graphed space ships t..'ltro.ugh ed his tole scope -- - fro.m his home a~ ML Palomar, in California. He first tnadc news, however, aiter his expel"lenctl On Nov. ZO, J952, ne,u" D(~l:H~rt Center, Calif. At that time he met il Venus ia.n Scout Ship and its pilot. Frorn that time on, his life was cornpletely ,;;hanged. 1,Vith tHlhsequent contacts and with increasing nO'N krio',vledge " he folt that hi~ rc spousibility \vas to. reach t.tH~ public \, . th as rnuch il''LCormation as he could ghre •i tllcnl about the People an.d their mission to Earth. :Hc. becarne '",,'orld-lamous a:5 the author of 80',,'oral of the tl10st-read books iI1 th,e .Flying Saucer field. plus rnany articles, it •.• whileMr, .'as Adarn.ski .• as lecturing v in the east that he contraded pneumonia. He died in a 'Viashington, D. C. hospital. In accordance w,lth his wishe$, there v,'as n.;:) funez:aL As a. veteranoi World

Vtar I, his ashes were interred

at Arlington National

Ccrnctary, in Virginia. Although he was a man of simple ane humble odgin, George Adamski became gl'erl,t in quiet, dignified service to his fellow .man. He taught \Vl1at he ' loved and kne'N best, giving gener()Usly of hif:i time ;mo For he had lea-:'ned energies to aU ".. o \'loulcJ Hsten. h that the Universe ane aLl >L~at it enCQmpasses is an infinitely \llO:n.derful place, und that 'Ne are not alone i.n


' 1 •••


Hi.s tnany friends and fans will miss him very much --- and all .,:iUagrce •. that his "visit" here on Earth was un£()rgettable. From our hC2_1.tswe say to him, "Fal'e'.vell and thank you, Mr. Adamski, £01' your great contribution to this wonderful fi(!ld, Vlc 111 do 01;11' best to car ryan th.e work which win mean 50 much to aU luankind.H

He lme"'....that the world ',vas u:r:tdcrgoing great chang(!, and that the Ininds of men l"nust expand to I.mprecedented new horizons in order to cope \vith world probleITIs and to be receptive to their l:lolutions~ - - in orcler to accept and to undcl'stand sonl€: of the "nlysteries" of life and of the Universe. and our place in it.

FIRST L 1954."'•.... George Adamski


as 1 looked out I was amazed to see that the background of space is totally dark. Yet there were manifes tations taking place all arowld us J as tllOugh billions upon b,illions oi.fireflies were nickering everywhere~ moving in all directions I as fireflies do. However, the~e were of many colors, a gigantic celestial fireworks display that was beautiful to the point or being awesome.
" •••• to ••.•


2 .. 1962 ••••.•.•.



When I glanced back out, my initial reaction was that I was looking out into a complete star field, that the capsule had probably gone up while I wastnt looking out the Window, and that I was looking into nothing but a new star field..'. .
" But lhis wasn't the caSe~ because

initially were stars Were actually and intensity as looking at a firefly on a real dark night. n

a lot of the little things that I thought a bright yellowish - gTeen, about the size

These little particles that were outside the capsule were, I would estimale, some six to ten feet apart, and there were literally thousands of them. ,. :

I could see them back along the path .. Later on I turned around so that 1 was facing the direction from Tshich they appeared to be comingJ and although in that direction1 toward the , hright sunlight of the dawn, most of them disappeared. You still co~ld see a. few of them coming towards the capsule.'u I was coming very slowly through this field. I estimaled that my velocity through this field was Borne three to five miles per hour .• They did not appear to be emanating from the capsule. They appeared to have even distribution across each side ~I the capsule.
II .

" As far as I could look off to each side I could see them,

" There are numerous things tha.t some of the people are thinking about and looking into, but I have no theory myself1 except we observed them" \Ve saw it on aU. three orbits about the same lenght of ti~eto H

INSIDE THE A. Schuman.


by ~orge Adamski. page 76. Published by, Jnc~ 3rd printing,. 1955
flight as

Transcript of Glennts newsconference relating his experenc~s on orbital recorded in t~e New York Times;! February' 24~ 1962 page 14.


A-art J~'1/e,,~



l1isillwionen and disappointed. Coulll one ~'t he wu slightly schizophrenic? I don't know. I'm not 1psychiatri$t But one often had the impr~ion there were twO ~ople in tbat nne leonine body. the little Ad.:unJki. the burbler whicll. alWl/o.yI .haved itt way to the foregt'oWld when the crowd:! gathered. a1ling non*Stop and leaving your head spinning in a cloud of half-formed, b.ully exprcssed jde.u. Then there w3J the Big Adamslci, man we came to know and love. who Olppeued only to his inrim.a.tes, and once having :l.ppeared, left them in no doubt they had known a great soul. The Big A<hmski spoke softly with a deep beautiful voice, incredibly old, wise and patient. Looking into those huge burtling black eyes one realised that this Ad.a.nuki knew 2.J1d. had experiencca far more than he W2S a.ble or willing to

relate. . One of his intinute9 later told me, 'If GS;Q[~ had. been allQwed to ten ttlt he knew. his life would. have been much caster for him. He'd have been :a.ble to prove liis C01Se: However, there were certain ~x~r;ordin:lry t!lings he did d~sCribeto me in 1954-. :a.t :a. time bef re:


the Van Allen Ra.diation Belt$ had. ~en discovered; :a.nd a Ion time before the first :lSrronauts hd circled the 0 e j ffi:m ullt ~ ace C mg 0 W t e seen :md been tQld u - hi~ tn in c~ au O. as c :umc: In Ul dter book: 'Inside the Spaceships', he dC$Crib~d.:





-. .-



and through him his environment and even. tually the whole planet up to a higher existence level and b;J.ck into the (old of thf


planetary family of the solar system from
whence he has originally

or course, here we clash head on with


George Adamsk.i, whose books Bnd lec. But. berOte we "tart II talk with "space people, wouldn't l)e much better that peop- tures in the '50s and early '60s have caused le of this tragic Jo:arth, destroyed by WBr.I, worldwide interest, has been called many halredand intolerance, could nnda mutual. things in those years and since - ranging more humane language on this planet, a from pioneer, prophet and science fiction wri~r to hamburger seller, charlatan and language tor mutual understanding, justice, peace, friendship and brotherhood to all lunatic. To this day, one only needs to

the whole weight of official
men\. and rocientific findings

people oC good will!


his name in publlc bul ask why lhis should la

to unleash


vicious attack on his person and litterature.
ODe cannot

From the m81/uine HOMO kaj KOSMO, 101h 'I/O L. :!nd halt-year 1971, "0.:2,


Sam\,l~1 Taylor Coleridge. Ihe Englisl1 p0et, critic ~"d philOSOpher, .•••• bor-" Oc. as tobe. 21. 1772. at'Query 5,. Mary in Devonshire. the renlh.:Jnd youn'JllSl child 01 II clergyman and schoolmast ef. HII was precocious b!l't'ond compare, to ~ay the fe<l:;~. At ll1e age of tl'lrt!!! h~ cO\,jld read i1 chapter in the Bibl!!, and his in«!l"l!S1 in reading never ~ubsidrd. Much of hi!; chao rllCter is e'lplained in /1)(.CE'1'Pts from a JeulIr to A friend. On Octooor HI. 1797, Col!lridgl'l ••.••.• ote~

pronouncewnieh are all too explicit in their insisbnce that conditions on the neighbouring p18ne~ are any. thing but capable of sustaining Hfe In any shape or rorm. Curiously, however, the US finds it necessaxy to bep strict secrecy over all data concerning space research, space flights and UFOs to the extent that


. "My rather (who luld so little parental ambition in him, that he had destined they classified everything, including classj. hiS children to be blacksmiths, etc •• and had ficalion guides. act:omplished his intention but for my Ever since John Glenn's and Scott Car- mother's pride and spirit aggrandizing penLct's comment on the fireny erfed of her family) - my father had. howevel, reo particles in outer space whif;h Vt!rifled com- solved that [ should be a parson. I read pletely Ad3.mski's earlier statements on thls every book that cam~ in my way withou~


phenomenon, astronauts have been closely

distinction. and my (ather wa~ fond of me, .and wed to take me on his knee and hold long conversaUons with me. J remember
that at eight years old I walked with him

guarde-d on their return ('rom space. and the pushbutton eontrol in Houston has effectively prevented any tell-tale picwre, sound orcollversation to appear or be heard on the TV screens' the worldNeverthelllSS, some secrets are inadver-

one winter evenlng from a rarmer's house, or a mile from Ottery, and he told me the names of the stars and how Jupiter was a tently revealed and ,occasional "leaks" thousand times larger than our world, and from scientinc sources connected with the that tht other twlnk.lingstalS were sum; that space program Lell a very different story had worlds roUing arnund them; and when from the "findings" released ror public con. I came home he showed me how llley rolled ~unlption, In fact, tb~y conlinn the Adam- round. I heard him witlt a profound delight ski c1aim5. and admiration, but without the least mixIndWiduals not easily misled will see ture of wonder or incredulity. for from my Geo~e Adamski for what he really was:.i1 early readin~ or fairy tales and genii, etc., man of rare courage and love for mankind my mind had been habituated to the vast,
who "stuck out bis neck' •.. not. unlike the and I neVer regarded my ~nses jn any way

so, why is there continued deliberate mts.rep~ntation or Adamski's claims and statements and outright lle:s about him and his lJfe'! Tfu! obvious answer is that wltat he dis. Man's first dtempt to communicate with another civiliUltion deep In space be. closed about man, this world, the solar sygan last week (rom the world's mO/)t pow. stem and the univers.e reprC$t'!nted a direct erful radio-~lescope in A reci bo, Puerto or indirect threat to every aspect of estabRico. The coded signal took only three lished order and every fatel of \'ested interminutes to transmit, but it will ~ke 24,OOG est on cur planel This was quickly realized years to reach its destination. a &tar duster by thestringpullen and gu.ard~ns of thE! sycaJled Messier 13 on the edge DC the MSlky stem and an aggressive opposition began to Way. "Non~ or us here will ever know if it operate against tM lone pioneer with the worked," said Dr. Frank Drake, director of rtSult, thata most urgent message to the in. habitants of the Earth was lost once again. the astronomy centre at Arecibo. The doubl&-frequency sIgnal gives scien. Needless to say, that, a.part rrom the egothe tific information about lire on Earth and inflated status conscious academics, details of man's advancement, although the agents or the opposition were greatly assist.latter will be out of daLe by the time the ed by tbe lethargic nasses who rCSent noth. signal arrivC$. B~ause Messler 13 is so far ing more than being uprooted and tom out away, the telescope's beam will "!ljt" all ofa dr~mlike existence where Images reign the 3ClO,OOO stars making up the cluster, supreme and the finer workings of cO$m k "At that distanee, its size mal.ches the size reality are relegated to the realm of the un. oC the beam," said Dr. Drake. But will any- knowable unknown, beyond the Ihreshold ont hear the signal? "'There is aboul a one of life. What was the content or the message in two chances of there being a civilization which Adamski brought from the mOTe adin Messier 13:' says Dr. Carl Sagan, of Corvanced people from other worlds (this in nell University. Hself an outrageous claim, say bis. detracSunday Tim •• L~ndon. New. 11,1974 ton) and which so upset and disturbed the earthly psychologiul morons (high lQ or
not} _. as if anything could constitute a

tRilblaur& bero~ him - and, predictably, he shared their lot.. One day, when this mad, mad world will have come to it's senses, it wHl recognize the !rue Space Age
tilli CiuHnski. !GAP STH. BLACKBURN.

as th~ criteria or my belief. I regulated a II my creeds by my cone~ptiomi, not by my sight, even at that. age" .•.
Read by Cbrts'lop •••. Clouon, Joh •• fl'lnlcly •••• illillm Styles.. W Vic.


Thll EditD\'". N.lion Rniew, Melbourne.

greater threat to their own survival than the misuse or the lite sustaining substance jtself'? Basically, it was an appeal to the higher


A veil is IVing over our eye'S. if we lilt

ourselves be pursuaded
are something .tbollt brains. special

that scientists
when the tatk is
Anthony StaPdenfHC

consciousness in man to wake up and tak.e DEAR SIR, stock of the ptevailing conditioIl5 before they deteriorate any further and lead to the As your paper Is Doted for its controver. holocausL Increased understAn. sial publications I cllose NaUon Review to ultimate commemorate tile tenth anniversary of ding of man', make.up sparks tatent paten. tialHies which in lUtll lift the individual George Adamski's paS5in~ On April 24.

Needless to say. thilt lhi! Nation Review cut out quhe CI bit of this m~age when thev published it in their Vol. 5 no 29, May 2-8, 1975. under the title "Piooeer or Chllrliltan? ••





l'~ IIII

the Earth,



~QIII ,Iwak!'

(0 gi\'\.:,

th('1)1 ;In


CIlHl1il:nlnt~ or ian dlX'1Imellt "nd WllS l:lt~'r f{'~('tE'd to l'll'mal !\lll"•.•• put Illto UU.' CIIIIIH1?: tion (of ~oul} lly lmlrt}'Tdum, lhrough "You do not know 111 I h;]v~ (;omll 19 ••1 which hI' IlHllil'd tbem colh:clil'e1y 1.\Lu Ihe s~t d ;vi5.;O11, lirt.! and war to Ill(,' l!<Jrth". W<Jrld higil~r Ic\'cf ill the u nillt'rse to (Tt.QITI;'~ 1fil wbidl he hclongs. You find hcre ne) imaga orwC'lIk-lotlkillg That is to !'.;lY, the planet Earth lhat was once on the vC1l'ge ot exl1nclion att~r a ca. Christ, a 1.11mb God, who taught [ave, thc t."l.Strophc had been forsaklln some two kingdom or God, and its riChlcuusncss. . Hl'tC on Earth you find nathi rtg but clio thousa.nd years ago since it was extended a vision, war, deslruction mid addlUonaUy helping hand 10 rebuild itselr through wis. dom of the universe, being I!xpccted to public nuisllZlce, ernrironnwnL.,1 polllltiOll, unusual meLeorological chllnge and lack of destroy itself by war and massacre ••• resources and rood ..• l-low long, indeed, Christ said, "00 YOllSUppose l came to establish plr.lce on Earth? No, indeed, I will this planet Earth ~urvive? Are we desl. ined to exterminate our.;elves arter all'? have cOme to btl ng division" (Luke 12 :51) What. on ~arth does it mean that spaceArbitrary theologians took his \Vorc!s in ships or the "divine vChicles" have pre-sen. good part. to deceivl! public feeling, saying UJd Lhemsclves again, throwing 3 glorious that this meant his teachln!!, Then, what On eartb dOllS his testimony mean which is light IIpon lhis misprnblc Earth tha.t seems


more concretely


in the gospel of

Thomas thnt hald tnlc


a primary Cltri~t-

to be beading ror a collapse? .• , YUSUKE: J. MATSUMUIlA (Colltl1d)

BV GeOlgB Adarmki.

Wc do know that man is always seeking n ~w au tll!'ts, n ~w auventu re, etc .• and lad llY he's even selting himself beyond lhe saucer

they ARE people lik.e ourselves, and some of these day~ we are all goillg to see them) - have asked themselves at <me time, a
th;aL we should ourselves. You

By G~algo Adarmlo:.i.

We do know that man is always scel~ing

see, the Earth is revolving, steadily, at ] 8.5

new out1~ts, new we are moving. Not

l'ldv~nt\l ro, cLe., llnd tooay h("s (,\I~nselting himself bl.'yond the- saucer qUI.'~U()n so Lllilt he Lhlnk!'. he will !le ~rlLvcl. line lip;tt'e ~nd visitinc othl1r plilnets, To do that we have to find a method og operation. We do know Lhal our oil is going Lo run out. W{,:"ll bavc to ri:Vl1rt to ~mQUling,

miles [ler .second. Yet Wi! don't even realize only i$ it mOl/ing in thi$ orbit, iL is Dl~o moving on 4124 I:OtIT i.'I 1Ja. up to 365 daY5, IInu in the ml!alltlmc •.• there is a wobble phnse. It's operating then in three stag1!s. Yet we know nothing ubout it, and we're livlng right on it. III other words, we arc really riding a sJl:lce ship _... at


one thing we hnve to 1!':lTn be- 18. 5 mUcs per scccnd. - am) don't even make a sU<:tes~rllll fIlgh L Lo think al>out IL "WHAT MAKES Till:; any planet even ollt~idc our own system, RA1l1'U MOVE! " They have ,n.~kedU~cm' anel that is we hay!! to give up aerudyna, Slllvlls thuL question! No jt't engine, ns we micli of lhe prcstnl day and go lo a MW line call it, No wiLl~ au il.. What makes it move'? allog!!thl!r. In aerodynllmit'll we work on Th~y started invC$Uga~ing. Moybe W~ strcs6e~, !.hat son of thing, and we have Lo clln build somdbing .- whpt we mighL ellH
Yrlln NlIture,

rol't: we


buIld our 5hi~


a s:lt.ellite -


wHl 0P!!nlle in Ule'same

as far as Earth is eoncerrH!d, there is no thesl. space
believ<: il .Ir lIot,

such thin~.


p~opll! who operate

ship~ (and wll<'tllC'T people

way, only man mnde. ,\nd they hal'e succeeded In lhal., So there's really nO mystery involved. AbouL those turns they m:\kc. th(l £Urth makes certain turns lOI>. We don'L

know a thlilg abuut It. Wily? It the I::nrUt coming from the ship. Maybe ~h;]l radiation WCl!i to !ilop tUrtl;ll~ tlLis ",cry n'tOtlh'nL. ! ill cxl.endinJ: SO milL'S, 100, ex 200, milL'S (jou!)l jf any om: Clf us wQuld know whD.l 3W:l.Y (rom Ull! tlody or the lI11III, :lIld it's 'out there, wtH!nt tho frinl:e of it i~ Uwt It llilppcned. because Ule .aIr, wh:lL we call the atmosphere, would be gone. JU3t that fast COmes in contnct with Lhe frillge or space ' ... and ''re'd d.e ftom l•.•k of air. And if It 1ts4!1fl that W~ see ~he reactiotl . e So till.' ship i.'l riding cool. RIght on conlinut'd to slay standing still, thcm its through. They don't even: noti~ when they energy within the! Earth itself, would exert ilselt and start breaking the F.:lrth up. It is make ll. &.urn.I use this illustration as an ex. just like a pilot, he gOes up SO higt. without pl:linatlDI1 on thal. You take an egg. Every. n pressurized ship, and in lighter air he body knows about an egg. The yolk of .an ha:>n't lhe support for his body from the egg Is the solid 'P&rL tr you know lhe white outside any more, lind he begins to expand. of an egg, it is just like air would be around ltist!le same idu. So what they have really the ~rth. The shell of the ~gg, the fringe oC turned is this. Tlu:~y Ulmze th~!Icm~netic ll..produces a crust. It we were to put a man forces, - we tall it magnetic rorce. In ear- on the yolk, he is submerged lier days We called it static electricity, It on the yolk of an egg, he is submerged in produces our lightning. the white of lhe egg, is he not? The friction and everything wouid be en th~ extreme We mUst admit tl~lIIt when therc's lightning flashing for two or three hours steadi. part of tile l!gg, which is the ahel!' Inside of the egg, lhc man then, wouldn't know a ly, like it does til C3lifornia soml'!times, 'vcry remad:ably, aU of our power plants . thing about it. That's really WhllL they have done, - which the Earth is doing every hooked 1.ogeLher could only pruduce one n~h nke that., llnd lhat would be Ol(! end day. of their power, 'Yet it goes on in the sky for hours. 1'nere's plenty of it there, They tea. Jize that. They have hooked onto Lhal pow. (The shape of the saucers). You st'e, er. So they have power whereC!'Vl.'r they want they don't r,ally have to make a hnn. to gao They have exces.s power at lhis point. TIlelr ball-type la[Hling gears, as they h:lVe They only use about ten per cent tor pro. l>~!!n called, arc only used as lalldinc: gears pulsion. Ninety per cenL tl:cy must dissi. in an emergency. Th~' are acl..uatly conden. pale. What do they do? They dissipate il sers, for condensing statk electricit.y. And. r~.)mti'e skin of the ship, the .surface. All W~ already know, in anolher way, that parlicle~ In !Ipaee are negative to space. once you la.ld a ball, a pDw~r hall, with Spil(~eb posilive. SO:lll par! ides th<lt would ~lalic ck'Clric:ity, it is goillg to open up. hit the bedy of that sl'ip are repelled by So they U~ condensi!ts. They can cut the th e neg;).Li radillli(tn from the ski n 0 f the power off one or the other. Whichever they ve ship. Thefl"!'; a nl'goative repulsion going on .cut ocr, thai's the way Ule ship is going to U:ere, so the sr.ip never tou<:hes anything, go. They don't have to mnke a 1um lIS we even a mcteQriLe. Whitt Lhey have actually do, with our automobile or our shillS, but produced through this dissipation of the they j~l swing this way or that way, Imd cxc~s power, is an ~tmosphere around JO,' ')'0 us it looKs as if they make 11righL themselves, their own gravitational Ci~ld f1ngle turn, but they don'f.. in a wavelength system. c..ptain Mantell got caught. lie would Ir you drop {l pebble In a still pool of never bav& go~ hurt had ills ship bean a water, you SeC! wallet aftor wave going ou 1. fusilage type, atone witbout ~ny wings. It If YOIJ c~n mcasurt! it L'Orrectly, you will worl;$ like two 1l6r5 of metal with /l magnet lind th.~ ship i~ pressurized acCOrding to our there. Because the hvo magnetic hars are law, at 1.1.7 in.<;ldl!, :md that first Wl!lIe bolh alike, th~y nttrnc~ )lIst Iikt' that. 'rJll~t's . r:ldialing from the !ikin of the ship is illso what. would have happenC'd. RuL Ull! wing 14.7. When we 1iL't! trails of these l;hip.~. and jot cilught lind pulled in by thi5 power
som\!timf'~ "[>:Irks nyin~



i!i lIuL

Lhey Wf!n~ l"ddi"linlt. H'pl'lIin~ furth In pro.


---------------------------------_._-------- - .'_ .•.



til rOlll.:h a ('kmrl ri~ht after im aLomk ex, plositlll ,lUeI not 1>c:lrrl.'('led.t ,. ll>aid, "(low Un! I \0 Iinnw'!" "WeB, '\40'1' know }'OIJ do


",(,h,' only
\\'a~ llI:Jn

those ship:" to Do you IlIC:UI mill I should yeOlrs.

ll!~'~Llu'ir ,:Ill;!,. Once the will!~[lilt emlt:hl Ilw WllOlc Ulilll-l s!arll'd hTt'ukjll~ np. BuL if ;11.' h:Jd h<lll a rm;il.I~~, Ii\({' i\ dJ.:i\r !;1l;lIH~ ~bip, 1>olh ships wlluld h;).YI' 1'lJllie IO~i'ther, just tiki' thr: two bars do, ami not.hill:! would have happcnC{l. rl'll(~Y can ,do Lhat \'~ry eallily.

wuuld know

would be if hI: WIIS in (1111.' or know ju!'.t what takes pl<lce. tl1;lL [ have !.I\-en in a ship know'{" "We know thnt you

out rop~by fooi i~to outer SJ)l1CO I~ reg~. nlcan by U1~L?" onct o.f thMl1ipok~ up. ~.Ie l".4wllitc, steT e:lCh fool ~eparntel~. Wh~n ~e have "IUl'L utronomy fou.nlko.l Lh~ ~ltacl IlC.rceI1161R~, thcn WI.! t.'IIrr d"DflucL .. UlC: alu:lt:'nl. uxlj~!" "Vcs,.it'is." "Will) jill the illt~rrl!rcncc lllat W~ hit prior lo the canst-metod Lhe IUlCLfn 1.'-'too il\C, ~~CQrd iIl.li taratl.'l and Lhcn we can ~now wh~t is Ole-- to hI5l~ry?- It. wa~ !.he $hccphenleI!il, living Lually on the planet. Our !nstrumen l.1lire by ulg.ht watehillg th~ sllCC'p, having noll). good so far l1Sthey go, but we know tlult ing 10 do. - Liley had nO edut:3lion, -'the even lhe 100 inch t.clCSI.'Ope down h~rc schuulinc S)'st~m as we know it t.o.day, was (P1\lornar) only goas out on~ billion li{:hL unknown in that. time. 'tet they obsel'\"cd

know," 'l'hal's. all lhcy l'IllC{, Well, then I lold th('m ju~t whaL the answer is, .[llld lhcy ,;aid It was

in II unil/~I')e

has nO lhe .



sa well Lhnt. Lhey.marked



good, really Ilothfl.'lg,

ning ot ending,

billion Iigh.t years Is oonstellnLio~ and

en. - and to this day

They didn'L meiln Lu harm a~ybody. He Just did n'L kllOW and hI' gal in too close. I L i~ ju~t a.~when w~ u~cd t.o hit UIC super. sonic wall llefure we knew huw to pene. trate tllem. We didn't know any bctl.cr. We didn't, see it. 'That's ....-hilt happcnoo t:e~,

Let', get down to a common sense basis. my

they hAvenot been proven wrong, AsLrono. is Coo.nded upon that. Yet today we go

A human being is a strang&:!anlnUlt, He is. 10 tar ahead of the natural laws tht.t we made up of every ctement known on Earth, condemn B mon ueclLu!ii! he has m;l Cornull ns well us in spiel.' fOf he brt.>alhcs it. He education and say thllt it would ~e impos.would

lhCl'1!!rorc, Bulornatically

You see magnr.:Ls radiate from the ~nd, toward Che center, ~ come all the way around. I question this, when they say that out E~rlh has north poll.! and south polc. I wonner if thcre's such a thing'r One

Then they asked me if I wouldn't. become a consultant ror the guided missile proje-ct,l said, "I'm no methanic. I couldn'L construct anything." Well, they said, "YflU don't need tG be a mechanic. We've got mcn tha.t can do anything that. you tell Utcm. All they want i!> your ideas," I said, ''That calls for wages, doesn't ii?" "Yes."

tial for

would ~e negalive positive, wouldn't "I don'l

arid the other would be if? That would be .true

Iikc this." be a poten- sible {or him to geL somelhing vibralions, or Cruquen. And tllat's about what the sitU:l.tion is tode!> that alert him to slmp1t! conditiolls day, 1ormal talk given by Georgi Arb.m~k.i from the lowest stage oC mental action to From In i•.•


:Il;~arding to our magnetic law. Yet we say tile ccntl'rof lll(' Earth is positive - so boUl ends mu:;~ b~ negati"e, instead of one posj. that. I don't want to g~t tangled up like thOll, but I'll give any infurnwLiun tlml Lhe governm~nt wants fre~ - without charge, do it. that w:ly."
who hal/en't

the government

want to be<:Offi{!a wage earner for" because if J did, then t rouh1n'L tal k <IS I'JTl tnl ki ng now. I know

in 1955 - edillild ~nd adllpted 1ram. tllptl rGcOr' din;. Dedir; Thfl RounrJIeuer. 'pring 7974.

live and

onl' n('g,lli ••. bllcmlsl' the fotcC$ e, vlilY. And suppose it. would he pO.~~Lble.thell one would be repl'lied by ~he po:;ilivc sooner, yet both ar~ pulled in.

work Utis

the bi~ltest stage or intelligence. That would then call for a quIte study of one. self, to be able to tell deliniwly, (rom whal source he is getting his information. 'l'he unfortunate part of astronomy today 15 that we sometimes ignore people
had much education - fxcltJdrng them totally from any important job.

Travelling Compani~ns
After the Intemlption of the travelling' plan - during his stay in I-:uropc 1963 Adamski went directly to Bdgium from

(Lile on other plan~ts).

Now, l('t's reason
trum analysis.

lliong the> line specSpectrum is a wonderful


Thnl's only theory, of course. , . According 10 the magneUc law, posiUvc repels posilive and nQ~a~tve rellel~ negailve, I1lld here's a positive coming toward the cenwr and the centl:r is positive. It oouldn't be. It would lIe repelled there, but insLead if is being at.tracted. So ['m wondvring flOW, if bolh lllo~(' ends are ncgalive? ThaL's where our lhing, wonderful and dangerous. You can USe it to acLually know the weaknes:o


As an example, I once questione<l the a. iLronomers. "Gentlemen," I said, "th(l 48 inch tcles.cope here on Mt. Palomar is endeavoring Lo make an atlas or the skies Cor \.he Geogruphic Society, something tbat has never t)cen done, It has bt'en in opera. tion for quite some lime now and it is not getting very far and yet this is Llle finest

:'aull is, -



with a lot


iron, or of anything you might. want to aua. Iy~e. 'rhaL's vel)' goo<!. llut. also, astrono. mers :ldmit that space is full of so-called de bri:;, - metee rites, part ic 1e'I 0 r d u:il, lIlld

instroment ever made, Suppose a man came

Denmark and did not go to Finland and Gelm:my OS had been planned -11~ stayed in Antwerp together wilh a co-worker, o n th~ d.ay 0 r lh e OIfnval t h l'y di ned out. accompanied by n Swiss L'O-worker who had arrived to loin them to Rome via Basel.
During dinner Adamski suddenly said:

''There is a spa«man at the table


there, I have met him be£ore. II His com. panions got shocked, it might be $Om~
kind of American humour, but what could they ~o but bclhwe his word~'or not.

:,nai'he. I believe OUT government deserves aU UIC true intol'malion of a deal-cul nature lhat it ill possible to ~ive, becaus(' thl,! uetter we JIe inrormllrl, the i3ettcr wi! are prepared for anything that might com~. So thererore a p<1t1;on ha." got to be very careful. It CAlls rQr a lhorough investigation. rrom all ClI1[f'

gas pockets of aU sons. Then, we can say ther~ ls 60 million miles betw~e11 us and the planet Venus, W~ are going to register all of that debris before w~ hit the targl!t. Sine!! we don't know whllt percl?nl-ages of intcrreren~e Lhere is between us and Venu~, or any other body out ~herc, how :ire we going ~o geL a correct an~wer'l 80 YOIl sC't:, wha~ the)' find could hove :I:!:i.. 1r it C,1n gtll down to the b ••~ic cote, regislered anywhere butWl!l'll hero :md Ve. "IOU l\U~ •• have SQUlt' lugical ricld in which t ',he thing wlll explain it.~clt. If you can'l do nus. No matter how many time!> we try it we ha\'c the sam~ problem. We will not hat, then the (hing is no gootJ .. _

to you and laid out a mop, an alias of the sky. Well, wha.t would you say?" "We'd say he was a genius," "But. stHl you'd ask him where he got his e<lucation, 1l0W wouldn't you'?" "Yes, we would do that." "Supposing he told you he couldn't write his own nam~, what would you $ay then?" "Well, .we would be wasting oUr time. We ",,'ould throw the mllp In tho wastebasket." . "'I'hllrs Whill 1 thought you would say,

or r

know tile LruLh until WI! have, -- ani' I Four the top men in' California :L:idl'd missill's interviewed m~ and lIsl<eet ~hink we nfl' working ulong that iine, -'call all ~'lectTOnic &til'k, Lhat C".m gg tiC Lhis qll~sli(}n: "I~(Jw c.m ~p::te sljjp~ Co what


When two days luer they had come to na.'lcl. th~ had lunch ouL Sudd~nly A. damski said aca1n: "Look, there is the And really, Lht'! mll.n from Now IcL me S<Ly something without intend. lipaceman." Ing 'any harnl. According to' this. statement, Antwerp was siLting :l.t a lnble right thllr~ you have admitt.cd righL here that us a In Rasel. It could bardly bt a ec.ini:id(,IlCll sdcnce, you at<: founded today on whal is - Ad:umki musl have been right in t\lll. werp and sO in u~d 100, •.•• tr:rnu .• C"olosm\ I~nuralll'e. n "WhaL .10 you d




__ ..•.•••

_ •••...

_.4."-' ~

My discovery will prove Adamski's claim
by Basil va!! den l}erg. ..


1ft Itl r-Occo •••. t•••.•• __ ••• TI NO SA UCIIl REView printed ac.c.u•• tof "r •.'iliA •••.•••• , ~ ••••• d•• claim to h•••• cI.d ••• the Adam.1d h•••.•• Iyphla .•••••• ••••• c... ••••• ••• MtI..•••• •• Ice lty ••••.•• •.•••••••••••• TIM author DeW •••• lib Dwn .tary ••••••••• ,.... aft Interview _MIl 'IIM .., ••••• CeNT •••••••••• Hr. ",lIIlp J. "-man. Oil


AMple L



HROUGH thf' medium of ¥",nHG titJeD. av~ Itake this opportunity to a~ man readers as possible t the world the ~(:l5 of my ~!IP thro the )HUt ten yean, beginning in lOO3. when one of tne most controveut;l t boob e'W!r' 00 the subiect of UFOs was publisb«t. I reW: to Flying Saucer" Have lAnded, by Oem-oM Leslie and
George ~damskj,


01. A mmca .. Many boob have' been written regarding UFOs or • .Hying .aaucers: but I can, Ihrough my own &ndi~ m utrnmt sblCerity. say that Ihe



those by Mr. Georg~ Adamski" I say this ~awe
he has. in all ~ncen1y and ~.' and with great cOuragt.', tried to convey to tM world the :'Iiimple straightforwotrd truth about thew phenomena, I U5t! the w(~rds ~ln<;:-erity and honesty guitt" openly a~ regards Mr. AdamskJ~ slnoP I now hav(" tndi5~table proof for the scientist and layman alike- thnt ('.N)rge Adarnski'~ claims are B.uthentil beyond reproach.
CllftlaJ ~ I am not ;II fk"Tson who helieves in everytllluiol thl£t I read without first wl'i~hhlg the prl.l~all~S cons very carefuUy, and t"'en then I resen'(' m .•. llld~ment. I h;,4v~ Je:lrncJ through ('Xo[\('rtf'n('(' t II.d it h unwis~ tu judA'e lI'lY fdlnw lx'in~s without rlw I1e"(."t:s~~"ry f'vidt'tK"t" to )lIstlfy ttml j'.l.llgmt'I" T"f:refort~, 1 dill not iud~e Mr. Adarnski off .hah.l •. so m.lUY h.ul .1olu. wlu'fl 1 tirst n',HJ flis hll'~ ~s rllJiU~ S11I40!n Han' umrlrd. _".nee 1 h;ld Ud1hl'r f"\..itJem .. nOT pronf lhal 11<" ""C' WilS a fal(', or thnt 111'


books to be writtm


Prior to my readJ d$ 1m book, my interest in lyiDg sauoers wal nil; since I had ne-vef heard. •.•. ftlUd. oJ them before. I wn.s thetefo~ in no po:tlt'on to t~e sides either for or aglii~. What did aMuse my int~ was the aDluinK !!:imilarity between Mr. Adarnski'll photograph "f a scout •. !hlp pn bHshed 'in his boOl:: and " strQJ1gl! object th"t had trailed my bomber fur three hoUrs dLlring lhe last war. This incident we re~ to JntflU. gence on orriva r at base. arid :'Iubsequent)y lct.U'ned that 5:ightings of these stran~ pbenornffia had been reported before. but no explanation of what they were could he given. On coming to the (.'Oncl usjon that there mOlY be some eonnttCtian betwef"n A.damski's story and my war-time sightin~ I took • keen Interest in the photograph of the symbol iC' rtW'!i:l>age drnpped to George Adamski by Venushms frum just such a craft. My np;uiun wa..,. that if then' was any truth ill his book and tlle~ \'Va.' n connection with my OW"T'4 sighting, lhf'1l the symbols wourd gh'p the anSWeT. one way Of' t}t{' IlthM'. • From tht'n nU I workt'(1 fur many months on th(' symlK~ls. tryiu~ hy t'n"ry pmijhJe means to {,OIUll"d tilt "In in ~ume' w"'Y Wtth ;l tol.n~ihl•• solu-

Hun. I Mall",
., dmnnt'l"


in (lix,,(lvering Illt' riRht

f"rnu~h whip'. ltn' wmhl~ls (1)uld be i'lh'lpr~'h"d. I[('r," J wa~ 011 ""t;naru as to ",twlluor tl.i"i \",I~ .1 d(>\"("r hCNlX l~"flX.>tr.Jted by Mr, .'\<.1am,ki. or rt'"lI" :'iyrnh(tl~ ~,n~nttl him by
hl'ill~s £n)lll ;umlll("r pl,tllf't.
~il\ I' nw mUTe n'.L"lIll I" djsC'CI".'r dIe' tTuth . I rC'.~1i\t,d Ilmt ,.•tll1't th~ "ymhuls Muld iw 1JIt' b.L••i•.• snnw uf thr ~rl,".tl"st adVi.HlcP. fUT 'flt"llh Il~~ !1'H(."l. in lht' wllr~r IJr it (,'t1I1M IlL,'.~n •• iltl.t'


' ' .l...;


;~w~,••f.' Hf tim(". I th(~n. wroh' to ~tr. A41anl"i~i,••ud t ,bked fm ,,:Ie~ir prillts of tJi(: symhol'\;, :"l.nl'~' t~w n.prwllldlon in tin: book h;u.1 lll'lt most tJ dw dH.ri~' ~U1d d(.ta,jl. On r«'dpl these prfnt..; (

f" 111l?" 01.1\' 1\ 'Il~k ~lIilr ;[ ('hit~l l';LrI'



at,\."p1l(' IHI

~l"l'-.-sn 11/1

t lli •.. 00lf th-4 Illal h.r Ilow ltll[ .••.. {•.••

S('ttlc:tJ uU\'Vn to thl" ardlll)lt!lo taslc: or J.:lellnLn~ thi.' inrtJnnation from diem to tlu~ best af my ahi)jty -llrtlf' rcaUsjng tne tremendous task that la)' allt.'ad. A'S the yeilTS passed hy, more and marl" infonn.~tion was rcvcaJed-in£ormalion that nn tx'in~ on earth (.'(luld eVei' ha\'e dreamed up to use .lS l' hoax, f{')t they reveal the f;tllt;.~tic truth of these (.'Tait in df'tail. They reveal tlu! methnd of propulsion, a'S well as lwo powerful magnetic moton .• md d~taj[ed plans uf the interior and C:-i~ tcri()r o( these craft, giving botfl the large mothership am~ tl~ smaller scout-craft C'ommunly known as II}.jj~g saucers. SincE' t~ rnotou atone have nut vet bc-£'u in. vcn~ed,ono this earth. att<1 since tht>y have hem $(l]o.'pd through the symhQUc mC!lN~J:((", the big
qllcst~(lH is: •• Where


fill' Si,'i.'lLti.,h may try hi h,', tt.('y tlli~. ntaL im' IIHSIt..':!dih~ It.l(' lHlhlit:.

d"f1Y \

SiUl1' th{.s(' r,lIdin~s h~l\'l' hU1'ue pr.u:tica' ~)Toof of Mr. Ad~.un~ki\ ~t"nllill{'H('~S illl(l of ,o,;puce t:mft

from pb:.t'h ntll('r than nUf'i., it is my iuteutinll, i.\'()n~ with \tr, AtL.~mski. to ~i\"e to the p~nple of

the world that \,,'hid~ is ri~htL)' th~irs:. ' •• It, j .•••l~n'~ h. tun h,tt' for <lilY inkrfcrt'nf.'e fn,m \.l t"1'. any SOIIr<.'(' ••. ••lt(•••. wlJ(,tht~r jt he at Guvernment h.• .•• aT rtnt. Thi..; jntt~rr(>t~UC~ Wll~ fote~ t ! }'cars tl1-tn a71d l 'flU5~ l1U:'lIt1}' pbns II~\""(' iTI the PD.st
hft-n snit iuto ol'('r,.tifHl nnd {,~lITit>d O'it in utmo:o;t


the wnrld

to ~ulmttr dU\'

mo ••• ~t"l'~in~ tu pre\"~nt ~ Inank.hHl

does the



Wlll"U die wodd ha~ this rmof. which i$ Jlnt far off n~>w, Mr. Ad:ttn~ki wi1 UUl't' and ft)r all he \"i nd.(.,:.J ted.

of April 29, 1962, another bei •.•. from :mothfT planet g hit the flfOiul1int"S in a Jead(n~ Afrikaans Sunq,ay new.;paper-Stef1l, In lhj~ instance the. C'Ontactee W~"ii a Mr, BasH van den Kerg. of Johannl"SbuT~, I ha ..•.. alwllY~ heen inclined to beU~v~ Ceorge e Adamski, :md tlS ~hLS lategt contact W.1S °majnlf. ba~ed on the controvers.i ••l Ad~ms~j " symho15, ' ] wns mnst ~ren In ml;-'f't Mr. "'an den Be~ per. sonaUy. W.,. starWd (:orrespondL.tg and I W.u impr('s~('lJ hy hi!li humility, sinc:~rity and f<lrthOh the
J lIl'~~.[i (.:untnct

ml ,min~ with


eodt'd Adams~i symbols. amI of which a pllnto Iilppt'a.red in the SCptt"ml)('T.Octobcr n~vn:w, It
5~~d to he made of stl"'et and I rt'mar~NI o1buut jb wright and the fQct that .it 5~t>lnt.'d h> he "ali\'f"," HE" !irnikod as he said 'Tm R;larl you f1otic.,'(" that it j~ ulive. Look, hme Me tht' ma~rt~li!" TlHo'U hc.o described its importanc..-e in ~r~at l]t>°



hi~ flIes whid~ tcostifu:d to tll(' ()f wmk olwiHllslv irnoll!o.-I .•d in <:rmsrructiOI\. T!I('re w4'::le iitt'raHy hll11dr'rds ()l ;]nd

rj~httlt':\.s, ,1\t lJ'ngth a mutually cm~vt'niMlt fim<und dllt~ for our first Ineet;n1-t wa!! agrc('{) UPDU, It jc; clHfkLllt to (h'~crihe m... ft'('liuJ;t!t :.lnd th(H'l-tht.. as l walked down ElolJ Str(,E"t. J Df1anll("Shurj.!. tnward., 01 IT tt'wlf"z .•.. nus. on th~' mornin~ of



2, 1962, As I •.• pr<lad~'d p



(ITawing:.; th:lt SI'('m{"c1 tn ~t iuh, I 1\od d('(l m~' l,(';Lcl wiS('lr ~.ul ~)ftell, as If takml( It ~dl Ul. hilt ,It ,h~''lUll(' tlllll' ~)iticd him, as tll{' st:it'ntific. jaq:,\ III ''''a'S bl ~ill~ fin llU{'Ompn'J.ending rars., ., n~lsil." I th('lI~tll. .. ~'L1lj werr 1H'\'{'r "'.Iit"r m \,l~ur Hf{•. ]t drl('~n t m('~lll ~l •. thill:.!, to Ill('!'. .
•• rni\~tt'1' I~ln{'lr:int.


t;li., <':oTlwr I ullti.cc"{i a taU man. erect, wHh killdly ~'Y('!-, sun.t'yir~~ the lla~sjng pllTude of stmpp4.'rs,

Jle mwit ha\'c c:ulJ.!ht
" 'Suw

Oil :IS



aS~I'd :
\ I II r


L;lf lliL'~ t'

~tm gnt

t b,tt

II 1al-ta'f, ilH'



Ra..'iil \..m drH At'rlot. I ~hoo'k hantl.~ with
wh •••.. l'ontact t





SH('l1 II

'WIH.ltion in ~outh the rn••,~ic:.'fnrmu\a

,.•.. fric'" unu who d<Jim'l: to hold that would ultimah'ly pave

~~id \IC>U w<'n' Sl) k('~.11h) ,till\\' 1Ill'?' l \\:mu I.'n.d wilat 1~; 1'I':Lt:liHn w"ulc~ ~)(' ,l' I .• turtiNI til l)rllf('~sor tlnmct\. mn~!rati~1I1 .,f till"

nur w~\' tIl the' :lit;~r:s. 'Ve :;"nlln lound a cOl1venif'ut tea room ~nd iat down jn;t 'luil" ~(ll)t. my bri('r-ca~f' was a (.'opy In of thr J;ulH,u~'.F(,lm][lry .''LYlNG ,;"'Ltu:n RRVIl!:W~ whi(,h cll'seriht"~ Prctff'So,;(Jf M,1rc.:l,1 nmn(>fs ,un,IJI,l d i"em'~ry in northern Stalil oi l'H)uhlt"TS tl~ ,dtl. f'1 1,!,H;1 \ r,d ~Y1n.Jnt..•whlc.-h l)("ar il ~ttn ..i1l~ re~('mh~:UJ(:(' IIII1Sf'of Ad;unski. I nlltk~,d 1hat my to I r[t'wl hilc1 ~Irnlldlt:lhllJgin~ fu\dl'T and ~l stnln$'tC'
~;tdJ;d whic 11!H: h:llld('d til inC' for in"pt>ctjePlI. It W,I' IMrt ni "Itl.}tor ~l{. kul iIlH'oh.'tl ~rnm th~ dt-

Bnt:l.iUiUI hil'rul!l~'Plti{''i. 1[•. \("t'nlnJ ~tUlIIU'd F,,¥ .t mnnlcltt .U\J tllt'l1 t.'~~'I~irni'll: ., T1d~ IS i\lll:L/IH'C?; ~ It is uhs.olnf('lr falltt~til' ~ TIl(' dl'~\lVill!'l j,lio ul'~i'dc

down. hut imt lnok .ll ,II()S~. ,;}'mb()l~! . He tllt'n



rmJul't'd two I'>rints: nf :\d;un!iki's s'"mhok ilnd l\otlCi.d what a "'ast imllfOn'mf"ut tl Lt'y Wt'ft' un the nnc nV[Jf':lrin~ in #r'l!,itl~ Sauo'r,'t: Han.: Lam/ffd. I k dlC.'1I l'omp,lu'd Ad~undr ••with Pro.

~Imnt.fs ,ul~l 1':lCitt'tt1\' dr('w

lm: ,lUl'lltiou


pnints uf Ilppiu"('nt :sim il.~rlf~', Ollr h":l Wi'S t.'f~l,' h, lin\\', hut th:~l dIdn't

U1;,th-r, .. r.h,;\.'U,'






,tmly IlIult'f In).' ma~lli.ryht~ ~Iw.• ," lit' plt'aded. s ., \Vith pJcasun'," I fpplkd .•. but IOllk tit r}w funt' ~ \\'1.' mustn't keep tIl<.' Sll'lU people w ••itlll~_" They ~ rWW of my ~i~if tn ]nhanm~hur~ •. HIlJ wi~h('d to interview us togetfler. A~ we nllrrit!d along to the Stem o Uice'i, Mr. van dt'n Berg was explaining the thn'(", diml'1\.~Lnn3l asped of thp. Adamskj photOb'l'uph

. uatioll~tl Hl;.WSP;1Pl'I' 1M.};.01,;1.]; llL Int"f~,:"r til
yUt:'('TS III g('lwl'al,


~uHl ft "dSi; S"ll('E~ \ n.;w m lu

partkulm ;~!'i id the. ~'('m Jww!ival~ruH:tll d I um llil))Jlr tH rt'port tII.lt thrnu~I~,ut .the 11I~~r~ Vil"W \(r v:U\ tJl'U HerJ.{ lM~kl.xl my \ I("'\YS •••~J

r,hs.er\."tinll, ..•.Ltrltl l



bY the olwh:.Wi

("'~t~m In whidl th~s sn(~.sP'Oken and lmassummg .. p:n-~t'!ttf'r" W,\S ht'IIJ hy the Stem l)("fsonnei.
BeT~ to his bus, mt; mort" Iloout his (.'-cmtilf.:ts, To put tht! rf'""dc.'r iu the pktul't' also. I elLU do Wl Jwttt'r th"J~ to (llIott~ frt,)ffl one of his
\'.lfI t.!t.•.•t

anu huw he WIUI discovering new symhol~ every tj ml' he studied them undf'r n mngnifying W EI~S.
" It S('(lms there j~ no eud to the deb Us giVlm. \\1fmt hrilliant scienti~tS these Vroumi.HlJ must be



lat('r I ""w Mr,


ulltil 1M: huu tl,ld

tn he ahle to suprrimpase their symbols over lettl'n: Ad~mskj'_" photogruph, •••' You kllow/ he went on. " '\ lmiHt I woulrt h~t. to cleuT at this -~!n.ge :' I worked night and day to break down the rodf'. ~1' tlu: mi~intt'rJl"i.t.ltinn by the ooitor uf .Stem Often J wa, tempted to call it qUits, but yet I n'lJ;;ucllnt( my 1:'C'l'h ••", with our Brother. On plodded on untiJ I found ~mcres5 crownin~ m~' tll~' firsr o<.:(:aStUll he m~'rt.l)" pitt mt" back on to hard work. Soon I was con~trucUng the mQrors. tl~t, ti~flt track of int~rpr("tjnJ( tm' ~ymhob, AJI the detitils Were Uten. I shan n~ver fOTJl:~t the "hl.t'e I had wavered 3ud Il1td become (,"On(used day when the lint motor wus ready. It func.ufer five vear,~, uurin~ which time d'e motor tioned PM"feetly. Jt.was"on my hh1hday ..•. Then had already been completed. 111e ~e(;ilmd,t..'On •. I mt't tl.," . M<:tst('r .•. tnct was: briM. and merely confinned the 1 (.1(J not pres~ for dl~tans a..~we had reached first. He bmup;ht no sh,tdll"S of ,his uwn as r~. the .~tcm uffices, T'I~l um of printing pres5(':"O h )lOTtt'd. and ~•• "e. me no help whah.\.er ~Il (-ould lle h~:tTd cominF; from the ha~ment. I $orvin~ tht> symhols. I tE'()('at: Jil' ":L('['("~Y tho\J~hf Hf thr ~im('. th.rty ye:ns aMo, when I pointt'd 4,mt the cHrt("d path to fo.l1llw smec' .1 o(flc("' myself. In rtlose days wnrKl'rl ill a prmtin~ hild deviated and h.ld Jo<;t telepadue l'.lmmum~ til,. rJfff'lIdin~ RyiuK ~atlC'M"S wert" virtually unLJluwn"

In llur.








cu.tinn with ttle ~1.t.",t('r thruuw- m~'. OWIl emot\u.l~ IIlnd that was the _mJt' pUrL)I,IS4'of tlw

('nmp~UIY nf "iillCt"l"e friends. Thl'Y were •• be" 11P\'C' r s." t I.H~. It W:'" ;Ui it1IC'l't...~tin~ e)\pt~it!n(.'t° anu th<' inter. \ ie'\\" Jtl:"h.d Iwady lli!"(',"' 11Imr'S, ORI;t' "gll"l Pro.
tl''\''Or lInmd w ••~ Hnder dis(.'ussioPl pn'C'illlh H, \ I:\G SAol'r:rJl, Elt.\"IEW (..

nffic;(', Arter the usual introductions 1 took my seat witl. a ~r~ut deal of appr~heusiorl, but ff'h hmu"lrcd all the ,~lIm~ to take my ~tand in dcf.!uc(' I>f thr. 'f saucers" and the bPtn~~ who pilor thl'lIl, B••1 I n('~'{1not have worr(ecl. I wus 'Q th~'

visit. Siner. then 1 hUH' 50h"t"tl mm .. I mort'. and I

OOVf' gleaned

It tremelldr.lu~ amollnt

elf ~nHw"

l<>dgf" throulih my oWn dfurbi, ThP Rrothcr




mur l' ;l~ it W;~!Ii: 'ill h"{'qlJ("nt~y 1\'I"hl'd

J-. ••uld .• m'('d f'd to jill' ~tr•.• ~a n"rm I h :Jppt'aretl. thf' roJl()WillC


t~lu~ht mt. the foil", 'If f;"fUlllitmal h~'t~~rcu,<:r. •.•. J lun'C' ~iU('t. glUl,nh .. a~ ••insf it. thu", let'lt'pmJ 'tl ill'? our tt'le[l4lthic cil.lnnf'] ufIE'n and clear. , My .Oiim is tn l~rm (' to all and sUJldry ~1r" All tunskf~ genuinem .••• M'U] t'!at t Itl. (\'mhols an' ~ UM thi~ warM. I (.•will so (>.;" •.• i1y <.t.im thcsr lIl,,'entiollii as my own cI(,iH I.!, wit llHlI t ~f' 11 In("ntimlin,et th~ ~.lnlk'~h ulll UI)t H :Il;i~l!-tle .• g)ul on I hi<!: pl.uwt would ('\'t.r h,' tl14.' WI!\M', Not ('\" •••11 Adalus~i!-



I l)l'li~-q. lhal t'clitor of
f'\ I'r~

f I, ',~. t


lt~,il,II. dt'u R('r!!, ~ (,d C"IIf~I. \,I.Jn, •• l l

I -t .~••

I b.L\t.

To I" .••• "'UI( ••"' tb,,,-,,uKhJ,, "'\1 of th.. ~h1,. fJubUd.%-<>d U}'O .hductio"," and Iddn ••ppings. on" fl>url •••arch roco.d"d hilltnry. On •. t~ "ftC. •• :n.• lyT.A ,dJ .-.'H:.)or,Ifiln)la UFO ~~vll::y _ !.rOUl Lhou3A.J1d-" of


to tho p",,,,,nt, tbat


lnclia. North. Contral fJHJ So'Ut.h A.t:n •.n.ica~ It la g<>o •••.••. Uy a""",pl(w;j th ••e. !I:rtnl14"",~b h... "LoIUod thJ •• ~~. Th'!••v •.•.• .-..e",n.L. W Joci;mt Cblna thaI indjc:nl<> bcin8" Do UA hav •• vilrit.<>d China •• lo"Ying ,.,hl..o. eome tyP"' 01 r-.:>nJlnK J.LociI. Tho_ poopl.. wo'" <:A11ed he DRAPAS. Thor c.....u.. La h:urQ<Uc( and to ~l~h.... 1ll.O,Q Dot t.o •• Wuct or lcidJ:mp. Andent my-.ha from kno W;l .civiliz:atJul1 fllTO in Ilgt"t .••. e-mentthnt b.3ingftl or ~ftk-r •.uowJ .. ndg •• "lid h.llve d"oc,wdc-d from the '1'1>..... bdnK" ." ••...u<ed tho od"u.nct! of •• ~tter . 'Way of lit".. SotllofJumel:l it W'ftJl llec.<UH'U\.ry' to ~ •• gArt.hm~n wjth then> Wh".D they 1,,(t ••nd retllro them, •• me u.m" law •.• wJth Knu.t o !<no •• lc-dga of m.Il"Y t.l:.i.D¥ •• Ago.in. not;)~ or t...~QIk"l ~to.luif desai.tJ..e any BOrt o( 1 ,,,tUJ ty. •• In ttl" •••.•••• fully ......,miO(j hi"k,'7 nf TJ.,j,u~", In the AtHi,,". 8t.QD" bengo In }~"g land, k in Lob....,,,", N"to<:'" In POTU, E~.,'pt-

A(n.:... *"

m Chi.,..

,...,U •••




"';..0(,..." "lrl"...

Lh~ original a,gpIHt!fOr ~ Fct' eX'UD$Jte. it might h.yr. bc-ea that tbe,T mt<>rvfl" ••d In U> atnp A,gR'f08~dun of OOf;' group of peoople a8flln~t anuther, t\-.Dd it il" JJ(J"!llble t"ot they may indeed bny" u."d fON'"A. Such .ctJlt, """'09 tAn)1 h('I""~,U@. did hnppen thrQughQut hl"~<J""', from tl",,, tl> lim", fo, '''>1 All P"'Opl" c<)uili,ll' fTotn "pAce are 01 a
..•••. 8*'



ian .nd


C•• "un '"bond. f..J.l t<> find evidoncc o!abdllct:ioo.!' ag-.Just. A



noble uatur,,_


lJ}'O Activity. JtAtber. the ••hove. <uUDed place •• "'01"" aite. or wpr••nd In •• tinuJ,, l.owazd til" iI!ll:tn~rrel!:t.riA1!f who hiitd. _\lown ~b.rnoD bow to COD.5tTUct.t "1 ttin" I.1lin aDd gTQW Lnto •• hJgb"r "Into of developmnnt~ Man]' Lh..<.loKkl autbentic. .•• ....., DOW convinct>d th" t BlhliCAl w.Jlcbinglt ••••••• Irtroogly mnu<'luD8d. If not db_dy In.plr<><J by exu-l!it.o.rr"",trirsl "'."iI.""" .• t'b •• BlbJ •• lJl. filll'd -..Jth TnportA of ""8"lo. who look "xact.!." llk<! flU'" of _rlh. d£l:::nCcnding Irom • *be-a \'of'n" Or' Amp

Yet c:von in thetlO' lICCD\H\tA, TJC w-eotJon of Aoductian;q nod ')''f'tto. ioat..ions nnd/or tor'tl~r!O:~ h~.•. ~ be"u re<:ord"d. l.ru!ane", d.ting tho'Hewd ••of Y"OJ" "how th"l "'J(H) occ.a"ion, rlBitatioo", ttOlll epace wef"l1 ACCOf1lpa,nl~"'CJ by over-.'hclrn .•. ht,g ili.!!pla;r. o( loreo And pqWf'r. II tb." "arth h"" been ,•. ;."j~ b .•.botl; c-nob) ••••. noble ILnd Ih" cot.- ••







'f;:uu"., H. wuuld itH~m thal anfl ... a lit'lJ •.••).Ilt<> (or them t.o ••
•••"".m1.tl4 And

l.1ou"",nd it is


bO .•••••








111 Hf\hr~''''ft 3:2 it Itt.atue: '*IJ.o not forgntful to crot,crlAia J!lu'.n,gen. (bert-by' fi-(j.rl\1(' hAve enter'. t.al.ced &llj;<!Lo unto •••• r ••. '. Th •••••• ..••n8elo. .. """IDad Ie '- ftl"nd1;r. u'1:1,,,,1 DnAlyllla nn ••"'" that If tbe!Je' ef'i!I{\Cl",mOD look: like u. and r.an IJ,,'•• b •• r •• ,mdetacU><l •.••. hy ••.ould they •• b<I••~.t ••••Ami ltUb}ocl U~ to l•••,.gt.h,. m",H •..•• .".;ft",I".tlon 1 and U"Q like, .lnee 'We ••.• no diff"T" ,,1 in "Pp"'lI.l'lIU1Ctl lh.a.u tb 11,.7 A.o.d ." •..•• y. U •••• l ha",.. entert.aJ..nln,g wtTAD.gora UDJIwlU'iIl ;lor over two tJ.ou ••.• d y.a.rw 0-1 n ~-rqOO hiaJ(.-or)"" t.bn.,e.A .t:r'aog'OnI ..,..rt.alnly bave had c.h•• OllIM)rtunit.,. Ie l_m about Lbo ••••.• t.hm.••n •• body long ••go ••• hou.ld thO', I' ••.•.•• had th •• n_d or d•••k ••.

1J;Je,," aDem to h.ln(-Dfk,,)A:'l~~.;~j tblco'U:ghout hi:t1ory~wb,lIit UI!I~ w{l<),!dkidnApping Oil,! (>T t.•••• o e•.•• n •• bu.ndr ••d •.•••.• t.h.m ••., b ••••,,7 E ••.•. in ] 005 I .••.••.•• ly informed by raliAblo fJourcCIJ •. that :!Icv-ora] notim", 0" th" "Artb 1u>d "'Annog"d u>



•..•• uce



"Son.a of GOO look E••rth ",,'j>.e •• and bad d,Ud,••" ...-lth UJeXT> ". .••. hJ.ch pn;rv.... L1>.t th ••ir ph,.lIic:...l and gO><UDot.ri.<:A1 •• t.nlctu...... IILre ••.••y .imlliu:. U 110'\ Od.",uc:&!. r La OUt •• Eukl ••l 1: 1:1 too U\ ""K'lrU of •• friendly U)'O IIl.nding and p"rcontact •• rour Iivtn.g e•.•••• tun>. lo<:King ••Jt.a.(:t)y ll1< ••

In G'''l''''lJo 6:2 ....,d .•, It

,,'LAte •••

to c.h" on"" ••. .ich have beeD h vi..• ltjo8' thlll Ill",rt.b for Lhou"and" of yga",,". Straogoly. oO""'J.gh" -IJV'" .,;""" 1005 til.. b Mtil" o.d;ione, aWucUuo". fo •.•. .....1 m..-dic.e1 e" 11minationa ••.•• Il'Uch, hAv" ~n d widely report.e<l. Since that ti.o •• h",lpl ••"" 'vlcu.rn", ha"a r"portM bdlng 10 ••1.:1. eaptiv.. by .t""n,ge IQ<1oId"" <::t •••• tu •.•,,'. blL •..•• ly lUllntln. like. fon:<>d to und"r-go krrilyi.ng "1tAm.inatio",,, and exporimootJIin di.m1y Ilt "P""" .hip" ••hlch "u'.!\te-d a., nvU IJUlpbvr limen. CO'u.ld th" ••••'coot4~' ••. b til •• w,dt)'u,g k .."tnotAlrr""triaL .• be in fad conl«cLa ,..;th "pace <:T"n" built on mill earth by v"rlous ll'O""'Ct>:WEotlU, pll<>«ood by I:H.'O ot .earth In et.r-a:ng<r c•.•• lUlD •• ~? nul wh,., .••. hAt could b" «lulu..., and cro"t... lnAT In \.he public "ub-<C.On .•••.• .iou.... A r•...,.fuJ poopl •• atO •••••• to eontl'>!. I••' lAl$ go bAck "B"l •• t.o ••,.,d •••• t hl"wr1ca1 r"",o •.•!" of vi ••tt.Hloa ••• . Such conlncu, w@r", ••lma"L al"'IIY. wilh 'anll"Ls'. th" .••• o,d not only n'h,.a.nl .$omtl:one very IllK>d and tlt,bl" hut b",,,,,liFuI •••• ••• eLl. )'01 today, All th" <ontad •• •••. delouttO!'d ctt!tHur.u e with mAOY r.oye.5.• llJ'WlI, 1610:5. and ringcrt •• ~ om: cAn Imo.gi"... II rill th" rc<:ord"d ",,,!tetlon:o •..• '" La ~ hnllt:~ynd. th-e!le ~Aa...'ReLt 'w'Outd •• I", ••. had lIttl" " ill It.Idm.pp!.ng u"" a.nd reLoroinlt to tho •• pu.tU~t. ""'., of earth. fOT th" ttlo ••t 1'!U't, h.••••. n••va' b<ltu'J abl •• tc Live in " fl'C!AC~ ••••i•. (JDI@ another, h .od 1iJ1DC4 oue rotteD apple c.tUJ ap"Al the •• hot" b" :ok •• l, w I>n1could ••e 0 He. " • oej"1)' thAl bAll I"arned to live wiLhout aggr-ee.!Jloo and WAr?

He cornpl&lne<1 l••tA" thAt the l;O"Crn.meDt lb.••..••..••••hl, •• f"'t til •• d demon "traUo", but dJd nol ulr. how """d U.S.S.ft, hAve bad l1u"" e'" he bnd dOD" It. Th"J' dJd .I<.I .•••• ant our t;l)(){,)n !liD<:~ tht:l late 19'60'8~ t.o "no....,•. llowever. t~e qU@'elion The ••• well Infonn",d Authon of ery ui.$a •.••.•. Lh".e 10"," 0' hungry " fhitl"h BflG Bro"dc:."""lng cre". ~",olJte in the world? The,,. "ould "t.at.>;, th ••l toan;:r rtx:c:>t iddrm p"IJ he fnd •••. U,UfI Innrl Amf Hut •• lth pinga of Bcient.i..trU, tbnir r'rIJsUv~"'f l>IIM~. "houJd tb",. ••ppl": tid •• •• nd aft .•• •• 1:,.,1" bu.. I_do " or f •••••. ••r'" method" ••• bkb he re. " J"OU:~::l~t P~(~I,lt1 aru th" .el'lt of ,Qur (";3)r•• .-.~l fTOOl the c:ct",,~f"J:"e'JtriA1.s. 111"0 peopl" t.r;ri..,g to "'~ppiy tbelt I>nl;r .•• "nd"T wby •• top ~ccro\ bllJ:llo$ with cheap ~rJvcrnn::u!nt would not 'WA.Dt pro"... leMfn •.•• Could thi./l ho po-lJ-lJiblo? gr""''' and lr"twl ••.• ""llt (or tt..s eIt,tlWftTOOI''' l.Oll.,. •.••• ".Dotb"" :I"<"Opl •..•• tinn. Soma JlgO, I b"nrd 28 ' ••.• itb !.he ever.mcrt,,,,,inl( vd. f""'Opl", ",h", d[""pp<,,,.,<>d fTnm •• ume ot d~enf.pd lIighling'!l over cb ••.•. 'WI..d boat ott LI,t! Florida tb" p ••.•• :15 Y"'ttJ'''. \ thare La Uttle co<ut. Th",." 28 pe<:tple all hAd oue d"n)'ing that ••., hAv•• b'HIfI. 8bd . th3ng in common, tho,. were of ••.•.•• Ix>ing. ",ieited bl p"""pl •• from RX'ttAt,cr;r"~~'lLd_), -dgln~ Ar.cordLog o pt.a.f'~r.~tA,.The old 1Ul8Jt:" of other to W,T information. aJWt tr"v"tiop' afficleJ denin.!, can no loo&e. from diHerentpl.ace!l ,aruund the ••••i8fy tbe ""lLjorily of the f'<!<>pl t •• wodd, tb"y "'11'I" ••d in MLlUni to IJO a I:u:'w apprOAch U b Qrdfil:t.. \\f~ "wnil. t.h,,1r pic.k.up ••t s ••.••. know Ulllt tlHl mfllUies C,IUJ b~ t~'tlllt '\\'hcn tho mfJthcr craft. cu.me for r..onlr-oHt-"d t.b..t(jll$gh ft:!ll-E fl.IJL1 'terror tb<lm thny mllat tuw"" b"""o m •• of t.he \Hllc::no~'n ~ thin u. th(,. h\:II"IY. (or th",T loft in the middle KTt"u,~'!Jt- ''Weap ••.• 'Hir " man 1;.nn of tb,,1r n." .•. ". f>U'lt.o! pf ••1Tcnttt l -t •.. aver anol.h ••r. (""",.,ld th" ld hn,'" VIU> .•• b",d lik.. thAt too. of aightin.s" itlvolV'it,,, ••hducd"" •• f+Omutimcs with the ain:ra.ft and IUld l"fU'. b" cothLn" bUI .U) ••ct of :JOM<Rt.1tn<OJI the jew were-te(u.tned ,..,If.defcntlc hy the f••••.••. ho bold to Il,,,I, honul •• irpona nDd lnnded pow iH o'-'or the ro an,.. Lbe who "ale\r, .)' t no on.. wu in thn r•. thr •• a IL ,l b.lr th •• ecm.l.tl$ o( piJO'l'" "o •• To tJJltke lbA lIU>17' (.he tip ••"" vim!t••• ••. o their "ro"", C r" u fUfrfQ int<~ •.c~t.ing-.thu pla.nu. """''''r-e: I.ng •• •• ~-" pt.anc:e? 0

In tbt' Brith.b bf)O'k •. AUlltrnatiLo'C. ot:J:J. the antho,,,, reveAl [rom


eor't.nc:lA. Lhat lh" U.S.A,


On", c.....




"~b •.












Irurt:ruetand abduC'l..






ea.refully. an" .••. fwd t.luot -.c:h ill tiro'!t m"n On earth Il"'t out or order, in O'na W"IIY or anothe%'. t.b.EL80 mC.Ac:ngara or lI'p..a.r:;emeD bA .•••• CCUlt! do..." te £-rlh In their rM"":r doud.l.lko I'pa<:" ••hip". th,,! •. •• b ••••Yo within wbooho .-..::.. and
Lan••xl La





•••.• d ••,







bou."" ••!U>t tbny "hould ha.',;, lun out 01 fue!. EI""oim,uoD .hew"d thAt the fueL !.H.,k" Were iod •••• d eUIPty •••.• th"y ••hould hav" b"en. I ••brmld fc"l that wuny of k>d",.'" UFO =1",,100" to ••••/"l.n carr,. t.bf! MJl\O melulage lUItbc)~.,. oxcept ••I 1h"t e;,f Bibtic..J d ••y •• 1:-lm WI' did Dol " ••ve the •• •••••l l cr,;u'nb",d oppo.IUon toward tho.m """ ""4 hAv" t<>d••y. We It,,,. O<oK:ome incr •••• "ltrgly eom,pLicllted b.oth tKooorniettJ}y iwd politlc:rilly ••• od th •• m ",ili'-ll greet JUIl_DIe anUH'tg6( t.bo~c b:1 power. All l(><;hnJc ••. I'CQuomJeAl. J. ltl)d apmrual progn,n Ur und ••r tt•• II' puh Illv", coutU)!. , Sevnra] officw.l. of .• Gavern*' ment one-1ft t..oid IlH'!-. IIOu,r sovcm." meot know8 the ,,&:t"tli~t:f'1,'(@t...rlals ar., hore. D.Dd th"L th,,]' ••.•• good for' un, but don "t wn..nt '\heOO~~. When X .,,"ad .••. hy. 1 wa.. told "b<>o:;Au ••e of p<>litiCA1. ocooOtuJc and raligioull r-l!I!lSOU,8,## According to ifr~@nt arU,c,lc publbb"d by the Blad~ Trib,,,,~ io o..:"lI1m.id••• e.••lforn;... a MeLlcao l farm"r .••• given. tbe "",e'''1 by D .." IIpn.c.n:rl)~ of how c.o grow ginnt


'l'el':ew.bl"l!l. e"bbAIl''' .0 1b••.• on. it:>D" 13 It",. "I.e:, Th" KOv""'Dm,,nt
wi Lh 20." xp<>rL. to ch"""k Qtlt story, "eulrn.! u•• -.d by the ••• ""pen.... Th"y u"ed f"r'.iliz.er pn:xJucffd ,30t.on.s of pt'oouce J:-toer hit"')r"'. Tbefurni""-r8 who au'\.d bo-~n CfJ-ltl..Jo:l;e-~~dnd a given thJlJ lIt."'Cr't~t of hip: h produc:ti Do.. produce<I t 06 UGC" of rcr1.i1.i.z.- •• •••r to:J~. -withoutLhe:
CJt .••• "


th" l••.•• d...... •••. to e<><n"
1.0 ~
__ 110m"


....,... In


p•.•• Po,. firm, IJ tba -n.b man dlrln't ol:Mo,. th" ••••• '1Jdi.".. U 0...,. tcol< other •.. li.t>na. Y ••••.•mI.,T -y 'I.l:Mod ••finlt:ion of • '",1>.... act.lO'D" oooula "",ODd a b-ullt,T. ~JOVor ould d" ••.•• d "PJ'O .••. o n h

tJ...,. .••.•...••
tho trltua-

iII/:.''''''8'' .••.• u





UFO CasuAH,t


To ~~te, ~Or. than 200 UFO ~r••h.$ hav. b••n repgrt.d gv.r t~. span af ~o y •• But only ~ fraetion or ~bout 21.at tho•• ~ra.he. h.v. been a~tual .~tr.t.r~e.tri.l.pa~.~r&ft. Nin.ty~.i~~tper cent 0' the cr ••h.~ o~curred ~ith our •• rt~ ~uilt, duplicate ma~netic 1Jying ~i.c.f bu11t ~y sgm. of tn. worlds top 90v.rn~.nt •• Our .~iwntL.t ~er. tntrlQu.d by the e~tra twrr~.trJ.I








near Whit.



M.Nico, duplication

af construction

and propulsion

wa. atte~pt.d

and bV ~966 .~hi.ved.

~~h n.eded to b. Ivarned about ~.Q~etie propulsion, ccnstru~t10n of part. and pcsLtive fli9ht eontrol of d.vic.~ operatlnQ on a complete new concept 01 flight. I~ its infancy n.tu~.lly, cr••h.s and casualtie. often occur, •• with ne~ d•• iQn. in eoovention_l .i~cr.ft. It i. foolish ~o beli.v. that tho.. vi.Itor. 1ro~ oth~r worldS, in CU~ sy.t~ end beyond, waul~ ~Qme to visit ••~th to c~tt ~u1eld. by not beini l.~knot09ic&1IV pr.p.~.d for our ~~Qr~~.ion, ~au.iM9 ccuntl.ss sp~c.craft to ~r~5h. It Ju.t do••n't •• ~••• n••• A eivil1zation "hic~ ~•• ~a.tRr~d ~49netl~ 1li~ht .inee b.for. Biblic.l tim•• , h.d ~c have th.ir ~raft first thorOUQhly t.sted in lh.l~ atmospnere b.tor. t~.y .t~.mpt.d and 1Ln.lly m~sterRd lnterplan.tary 1liQnt. Thus, w'tne~.e. ob~e~vLng ••• cret l.ndino or a cr.sh ot an ~.rth built UFO Mould h.~. no idea of the origin of t~. c~.ft. After reporting the 1ncid8nt an~ b.Lnq interr09&t.d, the witnes... Dften &re so cDnfu.~d t~.t th.y ar. no lonQRr sur. of det.LIs .~d t~'r r.port. Are ~k.t~hv ~nd ~n~l.ar. With this in ~ind it ~u.t be ackngwl.dq.~ that ~.ver.l true •• traterr••tri41 .p&c.~raft crash.s have occurred ov.r the pa~t

v.ar •.

fwo b.11 Shaped UFO'. cam. tod cia •• to the radiatJon cloud 01 an ato~1c bomb .x~lc~ion at White Sands, New W.Kico durinq the late 1940's. Radiation ente~ed the ~limate ~Qntrol .yst.m through Lt. rotatin9 ~OW.~ eoll. and burned the creM. Th ••• 2 cr.1t and the bo~i•• inside were reportedly ~.mov.d by the Air Force to WriQht Paterson Ai~ Forc. Ba •• , in O.vtO" O~io. Ano~~.r I~cid.nt h~ppened dur1n~ the .arly L9&0-. ~nen & Mothe~.hill had .r.l •.••• d .I: . sc.cutc:r.ft t to Db•• rv. Joint Nav~l ~anRuvers gver t~ Pa~i1i~. One scoutera1t hovered ov.r a d.~trcye~ and .•~issil. "as shot through it. botte. .~d top ob •• rvation len •• whic~ r•• ulted in a ~ra.h 01 ~hl. ~r.ft Into the Pacific. •. After this occurrence the l.r~e carrier craft

9ath.red up the rem.ining .cout~ra't and y.n~s~.d.You will not., their was NO RETALIATION upon the pa~t of th. occupants of th. spacec:~.tt! ! S.y.ral Qt~.~ report. 1ro~ Europe .~d South Africe, Lndieate L~$.r TechnoloQY .Ld.d in crlpplinq .o~ of the extrAterr.strial s~acec~.tt ~hich result.~ in 10•• 01 control and ultImate cr.s~. It i. &lsQ impo't.•t to net_. t~ ~ 4 to ! foot eccup~nt. of th••• ~any er••~d ~r.ft. ~~J~h hav~ be.n reported.. havin9 nO f~c.. gray - blue skin tan., 00 halr, oversized h.ad'j et~ •• r. NOT Hum.n o~~upant. bu~ rather android•• ~Qbct . lj~. cr.ation. for .bout ,1- month. on- •• ingle ch.rv-. d•• 1Qn.d ta fu"ction Th.se a~. .ent fortn to •• plo~e the ~ore d."Qe~ou. territcri ••
N~ere hu •• n life m!iht bw .nd.niw~.d.

The th~ •• 1ino.red h~nd •• ~. really claw 11k. nail. de.J;ned to held on to obJe~t •• nd can be u •• d £n •• If d.fense it tn-Y are '0 prCQr~~m.d. T~•••• ndr01ds .re able to gp.r.t. in sp.c. ~.t~•• n the ~all. 01 the .pacecraft where hi;h r.di&t1on prgp~l.ion units ne.d to b. ~.rvi~.d. They are a1.0 hi~hly s~1t.d for .xplorln~ ~lan.ts Nlth un1avorabl. at~ospherle environment. wLt~Qut the need fgr .~.~e s~its or air .upport system •• It i. b.l1e~.d,~. too, are d~plic~tLn9 to••• typ. of androLds and on. ~an only Ncndwr a. to wh.t A.V be prograftminQ




Today, i~ ha. b.ccm. .Ntre~ely d~fflc~lt to d1sti"9U1sh t~ di11.r.n~. bet"••n their ~raft .nd ones of our awn ~aki09 b•••d solely upon _ siQhttnQ. a.oro. Adamski tDld ~e ~.ny y~.r •• 00' t~ the o~9aniz.d opposLtion h.d.. d.finLt. plan to confu.. publie about the entl~e sp~ce ~.tt.r bV makin; u•• of people who have little or no e.p.rl.n~. of t~ir awn. Whan people .p••k of other. e.p."ienco. th.V c.n ••• ily bo ~on1u~.d. Since Ada••ki
l.ft thi. pl.n.~ in

we ~.v.


~~oV s~ch individual.


;ovqrnm.nts ~hc h~ve .ucceqd.d in ~~Mp1ni t~. r.al truth trgm the public. lcda~ can1usian prevails ~nd p~opJa Ar. b.n.1!tinq littl.
fr~m t~e t~ach~nq. of t~•• ~.c. vi.itQr~.

We Discovered

Alien Bases On The

Article that appeared in the Santa Ana REGISTER on October 16, 1971 employs guarded language in describing the clouds over the moon. See pages 168-169 of Adamski's book INSIDE THE SP1l.C.F_~HI F--En r- de tv ils
by Fred Steckling

Water Geysers Found On Moon
surh.ce aho.anl

by the :l~lrol1t:iuls Ull: Apollo 12 .lnu H

HOUSTON (Upn - Wnlr.l' becn deicel"!! dour!;) have erupting 1l1:11 geyser;; thrOll[;n CfZlCks On the ltltl:\f SUl'L1ce":"'n


Dr. ,Tf:hn



that could


. . F'rpt:.lll.ilU J I'. 31i sa:d Ihe to It inSll'Ulnellts d~tcct~d ;l "rnnftn

U. S, nlannC{\ moon geyser'.' last March 7 whidl ha~c, J. Hice UUlvcrsit:c: sc:icn. 1,lsled "IFlul 11 ~\(:tll':>. J(H'!ii!id li:.t s<lid Friday, l!.!r- drod ":"'!l!) I.!~r:tenl w;lfll.r litile


It was walC!' V:qiul" ':::...:sJH'Cllll to
au the

the first



4l1'~a'01 'IHtlI:C Ih:1Il 111 _.<;.qll;n'~ mOI.:m, which l,mg' has been I;ille£ "n1Hll" th~~ t\iicillu ' Illthoughl uy ~:ejenlisls to ~e n :ilr;iiliiiJlI:~ un '[II~ enS.f!:l,;1 c~lgi:




twrrcn spllere.


'1'Jll~ V,lpor W:lS dhiCI.>vcrcti by '~'1'hi... Jllllkoll':i 'llll:rc. h; two inslruments crJlIcd "su- plls.~ilJly liljllid w(ll~l' ill Ih" prulhcrm>ll ion deledors>! suusurface o( the mOlln," which \t'CI'C lert an ill •• lunllr Frccmnyt .5:1io.

Notice above art~c~e concern~ng 10 miles of water clouds around the r.pol10 Instrwnent

PLATE 50. NASA APOLLO 8 PHOTO of the Tsiolkowsky Crater on the back side of the Moon. Notice the large "lake" and smaller ones.






Several millions of people in the Uti S. A. alone have accepted the fact that the U.F.O. '8 or Flying Saucers. which are sighted in OUr skies; todayt are of extraterrestrial origin. The reason for this 1st nO nation on Ea1'th is able to build and fly these strange ship;!'] and make them perform maneuvers as they have dem~nBtrated and still do demonstrate almost every day, in every nation n£ this world. Millions of people have sighted these spacecraft; Some were Eortunate to take photographs, or , were even p1'ivileged to take movie film of these incl"edibly; maneuverable machines. Although most of the world governments still deny the existence of these extraterrestrial visitor.!Jt this does not make them any less real. The millioos of eyewitnesses, scientists. Air Force and airline pilots~ engineeJ;."l!!F; and' even the common man walking out' etreeh cannot all be wrong. •• The fact is. that we. •• are being visited by Human Beings from planets of ouX' solar system and beyond. Economic and reli gious rea sona Se em to be the o~ly anSwer as to why our governments remain silent coni::e-rning this matter .•Neve rtheless, this does not stop the Visitor s from traveling millions of mile B to do what they must do: to help Earth man evolve to a higher State of ExiBten~e. both physically and spiritually. Their mati ve is to help thos e who are will i:cg to accept this help. Dr. Herman Oberth. head of the CALT ECH Laboratorie 8 until 1955. made this Btatement: "We cannot take all the credit fot' our record advancements in certain scientific fieldl!!Jalone. we have been helped" When asked who helped U8. he answered: liThe people of other Worlds". Although ast ronomi cal circle s are still arguing whether life as W 8 know it could exis.t elsewhere in our solar system;!' all of tbei.t>a611umptions a.re but theories, and until we have traveled and landed on the other planetB physically. we could not tell. And even then this truth of the findings may be kept from the publi c for ma.ny rea90nS. We mu,t remember that the a.gencies that are responsible for our outer space exploration, are the very same ones that have debunked the U. F. O. 's for the past 30 y'earB~l~ It may be that OU1" Mariner and Viking. Space Probes have questioned life on !loIne of the otheJ;." planets. but we must reme.mber that, accordlllg to certain space p~obe9 Gent out 13 everal thousands of miles from Earth. life as we know it could not exist on Our Earth~ ~ For the tempel"ature measured f1'om the upper ionospheX'e was 1800 degree's Farenheit on Earth. with no 1'ecording of oxygen and water vapour. Since all men, every;vhel'e, a.re in a CODstant state of learning. we ca.nnot afford not to keep an open mind in all fields

of Science.

Mr. Geo:J:"ge Adamski, lecturer. amateur astronomer, and philosopher, was one of the most priviledged men of OUr tim.ea when he succeeded in making pe1"sonal contact with Visitors from the planet Venus on November ZOth, 1952. Six witnesses were present when the bell-shaped scout craft landed nea:r Desert Center~ Calif.

Mr .. Adamski


with the scout Pilot for over an hour.

Three months later

he was privileged to board one of these out -oI-this -world cra{t~ and wa6 actually trans po:rfed into one of the Space People' B gigantic carrie r -ships. Much information was given by these highly evolved Space men. which Mr. Adamski shared tl'uthfully, in his books. with mankind on Earth. Mr. Ada.mski has written three books:

FlyinL Sauce!
Inside ~e Behind Fl~

$ •• ve ~


S.. a?cers .•(Paperback) MYfltery(Papexback Ed. )

The Flying Saucer

George Adamski waB not the only one who experienced an event .• such as this. Mr. c Cedric Allingham. of Scotland photographed a Martian 6cout ... ra.£t in Scotland, and later conversed with its Pilot for some time.
As Mr. Adamski once stated: liThe Space people have beent and at'e~ in contact with nearly all government leaders and higher Cburch officials •. But also ,. ordinary people were, and are. conta.cted if there is any need for it. But very few dared to mention the l; e contact 6 for fear of losing their jobs ~ P0!l itions and social commitments.

Mr •. Adamski was one of the ve'J:Y few men who stood up to the l1Truthli and had stea.dy contact with the Spac.e People until he pas s ed away in April of 1965 at the age of 74. Dul:'ing bis later years of lecturing and world-traveb be was received by Royalty and government leaders with great re spect. While others ridiculed this man of great COUl"age, b.e never grew too tired to bring ~e Truth to thoBe who were willing to listen. When he delivered a sealed message from the Space People to the Vatican in May~ 1963, he was awarded the gold Medal of Honor by the late. Pope John XXlll. for his outstanding. selnes s service to his fellow -man.


* *

and ANSW ERS - _ -------------QUESTIONS .•..... ..•..• .....-.-.

* * * * * * * * * * *
are we being visited 1

By Wha.t planets in our solar system

Answer: Weare vigited by Space C r:-aft {rom all Planets of our sola r system, and even beyond - f'rom aystel!la clos e to out' 8.. However most Space craft (about 90%) come from the planet Ven\1B. The rest come {rom Saturn, Mars. and very few from the other planets.


Do the Space People come with hostile intentions?

Answer: If they would be hostile. they could have taken-over this planet ages ago~ ';"hen we were even leas developed technically. The people from Venus and Saturn come to help their Earthly brothers in the many fields of science, etc. and in social understandingJ while others perhaps, come to study our behavior. etc. Question: What is the phye.ical appearance of these extra.terre&trial People?

Answer: The are represented by all "kin colors known to earthman. and range from a Ii ttle over 3 feet in hei.ght~ for the smallest ~ to about 7 feet. From the


of them live on Earth

poi.nt of view) their physical make- up is identical to ours. A large numb6r at thi s pres ent time. undetected~ for they look exactly like us. What do they eat?


Answer: Whatever h nec.esaary to keep body and soul together. On the othel" planets they ea.t just about the :aame foods as Earthmen ax e a ccustomed to.


Are our governments aware of thes e people living among us?
Yes. MQat of them are known and equipped with what they need in etC. Even though ,",Ie do not accept them openly. we do, at
secretly. Wha.t form of government

t;ec';"ssary papers,

lea.5t to some extent,

Question: What language do they Speak? Answer: to Earth,

do they have?

On their planets a common language is spoken. But before they come languages to get a.long her@'without' difficulties, and to commtmic:ate with us. They are also able to Hread thoughts by using Telepathy. In this phase theya.re educated from birth. This helps them in undeJ:'standing others. and in staying out of trouble, if necessary. On Venus t!tey have a government system of a perfect Democracy. with extremely high ethical Standard5. There are no borders and no monetary syst€!ttls. P~oduction is for use only. not for profit.

they, of COlU"se, learn the necessary



What a.J:'e their



Do they believe in God?

Answer: The do not l"ecognize religions, as we know them to be, for here religions deal with diviaions and they know God cannot be divided. They. live according to God fS or NatU1"c IS LawJ not man made standards. The~ lortg ago, recognized tha.t the C];'eator made everything with. a purpo$~: from. the tiny atoms
planets and suns. They respect all manifestations of God .• to the greatest eapecially man - for man is the one creation that carries the full potentials of his Creator. Man Can school bim6eU to become God-like. by listening to, and executing the instructions his Consciousness. Man ia able to express the Creator's Intelligence if he lend8 him~elf to Cosmic or Na.tural Laws. God meanS Consciousness~ or better said, C015rnic Intelligence. The Space People'B studie9


are based on the law 9 of Cause a.nd Effect.

Do they Die?

Answer: The body is but the hous e~ or Temple. The Real US- is the Individual Consciousness with the form, or Life Itself. And Life cannot die .• only a body. Death for them. is therefore nothing but a change from an old worn-out fo];'m into a newborn one. This takes pla c e within a few seconds. Reincarna.tion is scientific fact on those worlds, not a religion or belief. Reincarnation and ResuJ;"ection mean the same thing~ different words for diffeJ:'ent parts of the WO rId. Both mean to return or to com@ ba ck again..

How old does the average


get to be on Venus?

From about 300 to 1000 years accol"ding to our time. This may sound incredible, but VIe must remember that. in the early biblical days, eal'thman, too, reached the age of over 900 years in one body. The Venu&ians live a natural life,


Cree of worries.

jealousieB, and discriminations .. They are always in a balanced state of mind. and therefore. suffer hardly any bodily wea.r~out as we are experiencing on Earth. Then. too, their medical knowledge 15 far advanced. and sicknesses of mind or body are unknown on Venus. However~ if they 5tay here for a number of years. they~ t(lO~ can catch a cold. etc. Question:


How long do they stay here?

Answer: They may stay Z years 01" so a.nd on rare occasions. may stay longer than that if there is a. reason. Their se rvi ce on Earth is entir ely voluntary and comparable to the Peace Corps movement. Question!

Are lIFlying Saucers



in the Bible?

Answer: Yes, many times. They were ca.lled : rl!lying chariot,,", lrwbeeZsllJ lIWhirlwindstlt I'pillars of firel\ ,tgolden Lampstand s") .1flying scrolls"~ etc. For further infoX'mauon pertaining to this read Behind the Flying Sa~~: MYBtery by George Adamski. Questio.!!,: Are Space people to be found in the armed services?

Answer: If they a re needed for a certain rea Bon, yes. But not with a gun in their har"i:d, Cor they do 'Dot kill their fellow man. even in what we call self-defense. QueBtion~

How can they stand the tremendous
such as full stops, Their Spacecraft
and gravitational

tlG" lor ce B when maneuvering


5pa~ecra!t, Anewer:

from a speed of thousands of mileB per hour? which nullity a planet's

are e quipped with instruments
force in the immediate


They are able to

crea te their own gravity VI i thin the spaceship which allow s them to maneuver almost any speed without discomfort to the cr~.
Question~ An::lwer:

Can they make their space ships invisib~e.?

Yes. This is done by bending light rays around the craft. But the craft ilthough a.ppearing invi8ible~ could still be touched. HoweV't'r, they do not materialize or dematerialize) or com.e from Bome"higher dimensions ". All life on aU planets is 3-demensional. just as we ha ve it on Earth.


Do the Spacemen

help all nations?

they do; for they do not discriminate. They help whomever they feel will utilize there help and information~ and moat important. put it to USe in the construc.thre fields. Thank You"


Fred Steckling.

S41ItF.Tll TN;


Til J M<' AUo{Tr •

Old ynu knnw that

th •• w~ll ..knftwn Hut~nr,




••r 15 T,[av~l

'!i .)

gav~ an exact deseriptinn ~f th~ lwft m~~ns ftt lh~ p18n~t .~r5 ~V~T ~n~ ~unrlr~rl years bef~r~ they Wer~ rliscnver~rt by th~ American Astrnnnm~rt Asaph Hall. in 1877?
An-rl tJ1at Swi it rtescrib •.. in P-xaC1. l1p.tai 1s th~ shf'-s. :sp~~r1~, aDd r1i d stanc~s ef t~e, by n~w. well~knftwn twn M~nn5 nf ~~rs • Phnhns an~ ~imn~? flnw eftul~ h~ have non~ set unless h~ was r~ally t8~pn up tb~r~ by th~ ~~rtian:s in a spacp. craft, whi ell Sw&i t called i in 112b" a "city t n th~ s1cy?-

nld y~u know that the Nati&nal A~r~nautic aorl Spac~ Arlministratinn. th~ Acaftf Sci~nce, botb Snvi~t Rnrl American, anrl a trP.mp.ndnus numbp.t nt we~l~.- r~. nowned Qstrft-?hysieist~ and a5tr~n~~rs ar~ cnnvjntt.r1 that LIFE ~xists ~n Mars, V~nus. Q~rl ~Vp.n the largpr plan~ts, J~pit~r and Sat~rn. inclu~ing tbeir satellit~s?


Here is pl"tltlf' ••••••••••••• Tn 1959 ~l ••Shkl"v~ky. a tnp Sftyi~t plan,tary physieist, an~unc~rl. attpr ~is car~ful stu~j~s of th~ twn IDft~nS nt Mars. that tbp.y b~tb ar~. in r~alitYt space v~hicl~s~ artificial satpllit~s cnnSlruct~~ ftl al~11num an~ ~agnp,si~l. an~ are hftl~ l~~ insirlp. ~. Snkl~vsky's finrlings ar~ hHS~rl ~n th~s~ facts ••••••••• Ph~bn5 ~rbits 3 ti~ps as last a! Mars rnt~t~! n" itl 8wn axis. whic~ is unnattl,ral, an'" hnth ml'll'lns rprtpct Hght as it w •• uli! ~mn•• fl'nGl an all1llinunt surface ace~rdina ta sp~etr~scnpi(.prism analY5is. Alu~in~ is a mrtal which d~~s net ~~ilt. In a natural $t~t~ a~ywh~r~. 1~9hly advancprl. m~tallurg}eal sci~nc~ is v~ry ~ueh n~e~5 sary

t I' prfll41uc~ a 1111~inUlli.

Bnth ~n~ns ar~ tn~ s~~ll an~ tnn ~l~s~ tn t~~ sur!ae~ ~f Mar~ tn b~ nrigin" b~tw~p.n fiv~ anrl t~n th~u$anrl wil~5.
Pi Ii ytlU "kn~w. t ha t n~ AmjlOr 1 u"

~t natural

a str flnt'PH"'[

t~ry in Wj scnnsi n. ttllrl

turn. and it was g~'ng, ~r ~rbiting, in th~ "wr~n9~ r1tr~ctinn, as no nat.ural satel1it~ rt~~:s. It is fact that all natural satplltlfll$ ~rblt in a c~unt~r-r.lnckwise d1r~cti lin", Latp.r the my steri (tu!!: spac •• nat ien Ai SC1 ••ar •• (tit abfl\.lt sixty -t hrfl!e pp rt year., an~ nftW in 1906 was rp.~is~nv~rp~ i~ ah fIlntirflllyrl~tf~rp.nt pns;tinn a~~ ~is~ tance fr~m ~lan~t Saturn. frn~ ,mat Or. r;~k~ring r~p~rt~rl in 1904.

Nilt I n"a 1 AC':afl~fl;Y "t Sci fIlnc~: "[)hnbt\s anl't n~imf\~ r.U1Y wfI!ll be- large &rbi t.! ntJ c1 Up!:. (i llf""~ wi th Ir:~h. wnrnp-n il nrl chi It1r"n?'" And 8nethPI' such spacp staU "fI W".HI l1isenv ••. ,.if hy T)r. Ill; l1htm fl •. I'fc'kjlllring r Harward. It wa 8 mysttori nus rli:5 C(lVfI!ry f'lC tb~ I'lut~r -rot'll t ,!<"nMCIn tlnnns nf p la n~t Sa-

nr. U,M. S1 ntnn


Y••l"k~$ l'bs~rva-


The samp applies i~r thp ~~carlps nf inn~prahtp rp.p~rts. by Iparling prnfesllnnal anrl amat~ur astronnmprs. "t unnatur~l mnvina lights, brl~g~s whicb sudrl~"ly appear anci art~r a !4!W wf"E"ks vanish, anri ~l~.,.inlJ. pulsating nhj~<:ts. mnving at higb spp.e~s witbin the crBtprs an~ vall~ys nt ~ur M"~~. Oft~n tray~lin~ 8 th~US8n~ mile$ BCr05~ th~ Lunar surfacp wit~jn 0 fe~ mlnutps, t~~n lanrling nr h~v~rtng in cp.rtBin crat~rs Ii 9.:l"' "I'latn. liau ~nrli. Gr i mil lIB ••~{' l •. and aga in m;.v\ ng at terri fi c: spfl'f!:ds s~mpwh~rp. p.lsp "n thp. lunar surtacp.
The latp llri tis h R.,y~ 1 Anrent.lr,,.r P~Tci va 1 WI 1ki ns. U Ie •• many li~ 8 full r"'pnrt ('In t h""5~ "happ"n; ng~" f'ln a nrl il hflY~ t h~ Lunar hp.1i wt'lrll1 fafl\t'lIJ!t !)('lnk "Our "'~l'It'lntf.• nt ht'rs. ha s nubS Ul' fa C~ (n hi s

And hf'lf lin nul G~v ••rnr.l~nts. r,.a ct

t" t hfll



t Ita t

t ~p J:':art h 1 1> b~j ~g Y is:; t Nl by

hig~ly ~dvancftrl, nobl~ human b~ings rra~ ~h~ n~ny inhabit~~


~r ~Ur 5~lar $ys-


and lHlyoftd?


is .t h~ r~.II j on fI! nur bi! rlp-t"s t"~arl'fi ng ct

thf!J f'!


8e~. 'fe I~.exeerpts

fr~ ~

nt our

b'1iIg;eaq~ fO'f; :much of tM rloubleta Ire:. U. lft tille. A.f .It.. - 200 -

wh i ell

prp5p.nt laWS1 w~i~' ~y be tb~ und~r3H'Ol! cmp. !r~ nur 6p"ermlpnts



iss ued on August


1953 by thp. then Sf!crrt8:ty



AIr Force, I~rol~ F.. Talbntt. Unrlpr .paragraph 9. callp.~. MRp.lease of Facts~ ~~t ~s provin~d that only hoaxes. pr8cticlp, jokp.s an~ erron~U5 ~ •. ~.O.fp.pnrts can b~ given to t~e puhlic or press. tAll g~nuinp. UFO rp.pnrts rp'~ ~iyprl ily Th~ Air Force Must l~ ¥ept Frnm Tbp. Public.

Un"" .•• A.•F .•. •. .200 - 2 a 11 con (i rmP.'" Fly in9 Sa Ilct"r rp.ports mus t bp, rushrfi to It ]nt~l II g~t'lep by '1.~lp.tJPf' nr ra rH o. Whp.n pas Ii blp. all tanqi bIt" ewhl~1\cf! ~ust .~ fl~n tnmerl1at~ly to ATTC ( Air Farc~ tp.c~niCBl rnt~11ig~~c~ CPnt~r at Wrigh~ ratt~rl~~ A1rr~rc~ na5~ in Daytnn, Ohin.) af,t us 1 ~r s usp~ctf!ti. 2. p~o\Q$ of rarlar S~~pes.showing sauc¥,r~~neUVer$ 3~ ()eIlLd.M pi ct,ur~s ftC :flyi Qg 5e ueers.
J.laf~s nt


flyi ng Seucef'S,

anrl spP,Prls.

A.f.R. - 200 ~ 2 eonflnp.! aetnal UFO Jnv~~t;g~ti~n

ta thrp~ SUpp.r~B~er~t

T ntf"l1 ifjf"ntp. at .t hf! PP.ntagon; t h~ ~602 d Air Jnt~lligeftep.S~rv5c~ SquB~r~~, WhlCb has appcial iDvpstf~at~rs at all Air ~f~n8f" basPsl T~p ATTC Bt nayt~n* Ohio •. £yp.n top ran~ing Air Fnrce offieprs are \~rnp~ n~t to probe b'lnn~ the fitst stagp. - that nf securing UFO rpports trnm thpsp thr~~ ~r~up$.
Thfl ni tr.etnratfl! .of t lip. AI r Fnrc~

••• ••• • • • • • •
pPt n A M~ssag~ dat~d neC("fl\~ 12. 1<;153. ~ jANMI ~"5 Jnf nt Army • Navy - Ai r - Publi ca •. .t i-on.) t)Jrl~r 5PCU ot'I.. In aft1. (1J l(lt 'Whn rpVp3 1$ a l"I •• en d a 1U•.F .•o. f~pf'trt

JANAP. 146 ( B ) issu~d SpptPmbpr 1951 an~ rlpc1asstliprl

can be imprisnn~~ tnr nft~ rb tpn y~ars an~ r;n~~ up tn $10.000.00 CTltlp 16.
U.S .• Ctldp.. ~ 3),

A spcond nrdel carrj~s ~n~tl~rtial

p~naltips. Un"er a s ubh~a.1 "GTRY ]S'" 4 ~ ~NAP 146 or rI~rs gi lots.

tn r~pnrt

by ralii I'l

tnp 5p.~urity cI8usp.. hn~pver anyftn~ w~CJmao trl a emv IS 't~rort - (lr l~a rns wba t nne c~nta i nS - is C<,rui r!rl~n evpn to rr~~al jts ~xfltpnCPt This nrrl~r~ b8Clcp~ by Cinps anrl imprisnn-

~.F.O rp.port~ Irnm any s~p~ in thp worlrl. ~ .•
havul Rnrl ~trlin~

w~nti ~prljp$ ~o military,



CJ~VTS r~pnrts

lJ••.• O.s.

•• • • • • • •• • • •
PHNC. 3ol120. 1 C~4'1" 03 iss uprt J\.] y 23. 19!J4 hy t hI"' P~t tlllla c 11 \If'f l'\C1v1l1 Loi tl;anci" 5i lJ oprl hy Admi ra 1 T. H. Ili 11, t his "i tfJct iVf" nrrlprp~ i ntl.",rli ~ tp r~p('trtil\{! nf 11l1irtf'ntifiprl !lying nhjPcts. Tt U!;Pn' thil' CC'uip worrt "FLrOl.ll\pru in pllon} no (It t~ Ip.typi ng r"'pnrts. Thf"Y wprr- tn bp 5f>nff tnt hp in 11 owt ng;

l~ nir~etor of A.F,l.

2. A.T.I.C.
3, C.O~ - A.F.C.

- 34. C. O. EASTERN A. D" C. 5. Director of Naval Intelligence 6. C.O. EASTERN Sea Frontier Potomac River Naval Command 7. Commandant, To insure secrecy on the reports, it also cited JANAP 146, N. F. R, 200 •. 2 and two previous Navy orders, OPNAV 3820 and Directive 3820. 2 by the Commander of the Eastern Sea Frontier.

On February 5, 1958 new instructions to hlsure secrecy on. UFO developments were Issued to all AJr-Force Commands. The orders are contained in a revised seven page edition of A. F. Regulation 200 - 2 J the orncial



on U.•F.

0' s.

to the press or genel'al public by the Commander of the Air Base concerned ONLY IF rr HAS BEEN POSrrIVELY IDENTIFIED AS A FAMiLIAR O~ KNOWN OBJECT. The Air Force has another U. F, O. Ctlnsorship memorandom, No. 200 - 9. It is classified and details are not yet known as

It says page 4t paragraph 9: Information regarding a sighting may be released

to its contents.

Ask and write your Congressmen if they kno. of these orders. Since these orders in no way seem to involve the security of our nation, why were they made in the first place? And why are they allowed to remain in force? Ask tllem to make a thDrough investigation into this matter, and than to act b1 behalf of you) the people, whom they represent throughout Our nation, and who as taxpayers are entitled to know what is going on.

( Air Force Regulations are a reprint
Question and Answerf booklet No, 4 by George Adamski 1959 t under title o[

WHY n)

Thank you

Frad Steckling

During tho recent Skylab II space mission, Crew members Lousma, Belin and GalTiott

sighted and photographed 'A mysterious red obiec( fhm radar 'couldn't detect.

UFO:s Watch Every Move NASA Makes, Say W 'Ast~onaut's:'.Who~ ere Tailed on Space Shot
" By ROBERT Ii. Nl90RINO . Of 'N T••. ,. ~fl COl..cl.lc. indUlllr'll

a.rtnIJ ItictJJ111

lJaJdt.ntifu<;l J1Yi"8 Yb~'l.a txriin..., \(I' baunt l4ld Pltuk Am,'Mea', IIp.~lllo<!n. The Natl~"!11 Aerun.uU". IIlld Space Ad. Init,}, traUOIl ~dmj~ II-.llt. In .ddllioo k> 2ll othtt tJ ~~ """a."moo, the .'1r{\Mull ""Sky. Lntl!I [J ,1Jd III were the ltlllllll ,~Jl ~pa<:'e • U1W.j(lfl' \Q ,f.KIlt UFO..

a cyUlfttrl<.)al ob:''C1 \I'ilb 00,1 lU\l,1 ~lIIl-tihJlJl'i lYO ••W, $(>100•••••.•of anau5 ,


I~ - (;~lfl'.I\l VIII - Fr3n~ Il<"" nlOtn and Jim Lonfl phtl\l'~,r"Phe<lI,,'L •• 111',1.
lIItap.od UH" with glu"lnu L",jel'b"~',. Jul, lA, I~ - GrmJnl X - John \"'."'1/ lind Mike C"ltlns aal< Il t..r¥t' c}'U"driral 1t,';'''''J JllIniod by I"" sman"" brighl ubJ'" L', whid.1 "tiling I,I"*l\irapt ••,j, NAS ~ laUe'" ty pidI Ux'm up 001 ••.• r•.•,"". . &opt. 11. liO>oIl - (kmini XI - I\lcl\Jord G<>rd<ln and n",rk., Cunr~<1 r~ a)"'. 1o••.•••.llnK!: lIYO .bout ~il mil" •• 'J•.lt), It drO\lt""'I dQ.'rr iJI front 01 thlml afo<! U••,n til ••• ••~~ •••.ed ••1,<-(1the)' trl.,<J 10 I'ho~u'l'lt ,I Nov. II. I - GtfllJrd XII - JIoIl 1/.0\1.11 ~/ld r:ll •••• Id•.n 11II11 I"ur lIF(» Ilnk,'ll ill •• 11l i row. 1l<,U1 JlP'lrl said too) ••.. nJI 'I.;:' •. ~rc il>'e, 21. lY,~ - A['\lII" H - t"r"uk U"I' "1<1 Jim IA)""l1 r,'f'<.I't.e<J " "INldr." - iii' unJdo.'uuli"iJ ••hj''{'1 - I~ tnlll'S 1'1' Jul)' I~. I{j(:~ '''1",110 tl - Tl.b .'11, !too tni~~tvn (.'0 wf,i h a UFtl ,'n-lfM.q Itw

o.~, 4,


ooJe' "

()w",n Garriott
I~l"l.ut:rephed mlnull<!! bel,1I"e

I ID)'mri.cus


"lull n ••••, w~tct••. n 'd

red Lt t\l.Il&ppellN'd.

,,1,""'1 fur 1. ,


I./Iter. I::lt•• rd Gibaorl ut st)'wb In' •. rqIOrW CAl I~k>ll Cootrolalilooustoo M thaI I•• lu1<lI\UlI'or1t.plonlDn!!, Gf-f'tdd and WlIIlAIII I' q.~. "Nt' hemg du •..oo by "lIttk ""J lI"hl •..• "Hie rrl<:n ct Sky1:,bs 11 and III lkh"ilcly ,lid tWo., '11",1 la, w~ dOIl.t know •• hul il b 1J1o".~ <11<•• ' Jl.tlcl pOOtOl(I'lIf.be<I." •••. Id !>eMI••





W,Uu""" •• " I",blle I"lwUOrla


'V( ,

MhlYM ('''IIIc<ol, in 1/ l'ATIl.Jo:H IIller\ie"'. A" dlll~ til at 1e••• 1 uoe ,,,t liFO ~\r-'rr1 (;t~lIIl;V! D. F.~'c,.'dt of Mt Mr)'. !\ ( • ,t •..•c I.IMI I•••. ~"." " btillM 10 ~I 1"',>1 .!II II~! ncullh ••r "I tWO. "",... "r I""wLJ '''.ilJlt14~11 11) AJm'rU."~n *(WI HlI~n.





"'.ll)<k th~ ~xperl"ftI"" ol ••••t'l)lll' ••• l 1s 4t~ ~< 11 mi ••• &Qn: [lUrln,~ ~t. lniJl:iilln, to'.-ll Amw~\, f.dwLn Aldrin. ~ CoUbw ~lit



Special UFO Section /s Yours for 50~
~.11IJo. wtk: 100 " part ., r;,ni.¥.Jr '. .~_~ ~I O!i ottaJrt' ,It pIet'r~lM .. ~
\i; ,~ ••••••••••••

tcq~-~"by~ ~ -'
.J\LJQI .•••. ~.

•••..••.•••• ••••• ro ,V,P..Ii.AJ ~


~ ••• ~T


~ ~ •.. ,

_l1DIilat,.~ •• k ••••.• . .! . A.u!J.aolcIl. U. '~b Ul NCr utl'.' ~0e4. tile ~ ••• ~ 1tlII& <
f~ "aJlaWt: tlloCIIl, WlllJ';lJl,t 10-*1 TAmEH


110 tur It;"r ""talL, ••1_1 the r.:t..I:bU1'i
lor lilt PI"""'''I

ill be

tul~, TI",,,, lin:, ho'v.~V4. , ~Ilblr ••. tilun' d>:14U" 3vll.1.1b!e librot tb" . hling b)' Sl<y14\) II '" U•• 1lJ",.ill(l r~ WJ-oct lOilllJ\..t lt~ I>l•••• ,

pa. •••••••• tUtfM~. ""',w •••, •••• , UI" "'ATT1.~:1t r~~hol *blt 111l'''' dllIclOllllJ prebtod llw -Yltet') .f U"'" kut.'f'\l •.•• 'nlt 1M uJM'rl.l, ••••••••totl) 1Iw-." &lid. toe ., ••roJI• I'M1Jlr "b. hll'~ •••••



*', "'-..::r...~,,,,''',~J-.-'lI1' "'. .-.. , ~ .•... .,y

1M ••.•. Atl<UI,uu••1 fl1",rh. n'.uIUII!:


••,led ••••


"I'l", ••r lu



curtain ~



Vll miles lit."",. Lbt

I mt' hI Ihllt.

• "rtlL Ii,,!) Gordoo. "nulholr !O(lllllCoo Control """" •.••,"'''. told TAT'rt.Jo:n I~t the noOft '" SI(YLAB II c'ew hll'i no ,(~ mal uFOl •••••• obM,,,,,d Jl1 ""f\I "ft off •• , Skybb II did ~ _ ~ Ut'O ~nd LMI lIJ<')' , 1 ~l-"'I pll<Jt<'OltapbN It. lLa'ill beo.-n an)' 1lI1C "I UllOUS8ndlo \If objOC1J 1111 1"" WC'Err s.\m ull ••• ,lghU"l;t. " •••'Oftll! r A('o,wdlnll 10 Gurriott:. : ., •• lhwe. No 00l' W~5 l':;.p«lally eitdt.d pboul to his tJ!'l'oro.. In<:luo.k:; "Jud ILoo.ttM) lim nlllk •. l.lIb. l'1IlbeT""(I," ••• &;lid, ' ~ .' . Iota, 2,., tlllli - M'"•••. ,,"). VII. - ~'<lll C"r. li<rg~ !....-lot/ll. wI 1Jl1he •.• ,.dt'wt:n Dr. J. All.i.:'1 lIYlMlk <J. penler ~ 1,1.,I('I!rap/linll Iin,Jly.llk. llpon. cl_ t'~'nt,...tl(l<i, It ""u mlJdl Univocolty, a . l>!Ul.nt 10 lhr Ali FIJf'«I OIl uh~ wlUl • band rJli ••••• 'r~ and th..t I". had br4:htor th.~. JupLUr til' .11)' 01 Oil!ather It$ fJl) •• ~h .• ''''1lJ'''O re.••.•rd, etffll"t, P'roj»d what "'di<d Uk » gJ)tl(j ..r101 of a ~ u'r, ~W) 30. 1962 ~ XIS pll"" ,I•• , Wallon p!llru.lA. Bl~ aook. .nd U IWl'lll'Clt a utltortt}. ()/l ~It 114d.reddJ:ah to II, ewn \l)( h it U~"Os,\t.ld TATl'lER: plwll" ••r.pl\td fl, ,lL'>('.b"~ 00}«'1lI. ••. ••eU.ho\'~lheIwlrlUlCl u W"Ilbatn-edlltor "1lJt !Ilr.i..b U ~'aht'lA~ •••• _,.~ .• lit ' July 17. 1962 1m 111M IWb whJ~ alMa 10I1\lnuta N:i« to 1Un1l4rt. 11'ltAll _11 ~ ., -- -"10 (e,..... 'I qIlIl It'.» ptwli'liupI:iOO ~b}c(:", abaut30 Cec'I'''''QY 11'." rol.i>UIlll bft::aUlOl! II had' • wrlnt\l:ol, i.ll' u a llf"O.I.t~ nq one I.¥ a~ 10 ~In II his C'raft llJld .1.0101 fIa mU"" "p. ~,lt ••••••• Ith •. lkt>l'OOd'peIlod. : !o8tWae'Wrlty. ;,. 'Ort.S, lilfIi - M.'TCllf) VIlI - WnltM' ''Wt ~I -~ 4Iri.r ••••• bccI nVll!l«'OI'Idi~.' "If II •••. "I1Cl1'e JUIlAor the bo<>Irter rllO:k~t a. nporleJ la,,',<:, "I_~ rn"~s 'w,'r 10"". Frr.;n ttl!' D to to """.>IId <.kill)' ID It.. • tor Sl<y1dl, 1. {ra ~tr,lttg~ Ihal NOIl.AD diillJ't tli., IrtdUoII (.Ic(,&Il, ' diulpp'lIf'll.OOe, ~ IIlJl'1n~ that II ••••• "oil IJ. ••,.., ,t on trllocklnll_ 'flier trudl ~Vl'f)' Mlty 1', I\Ir..:l_ ),ll~""'UI") III - GlX'dan 111<0' than 10 :I/) MuUc: .•• mJlt.'j Irvm oor 1 rtamnlld Ihlrol; - tv"" ,I thaI !lei.ghL , C"''P'"r Tt'P'l<1.-<J • I(rwni!h IWO With Il •.•• I lor"llOn." Mid Gurrlott. "t unde"t...nd thaI NII.!IA ha • Iv! to do t<.ll dllfing hl1 lrrth (>]'1111. . ~ au tepatl(~ H "Fr(llfl Its orLlClnal pos.ItJOIlln U••• I"ardro<1.n, '(:arr'l d"",'k out ""cry thlroi UJ)U•••• 1 U•••t iii olher "Iyot •.• to". alllt,llngs {w,'r S""lh "'IIIdow. It d1,1 no! in&n mort Ullin It Of 2!l rt<porWd. bUI It could 00 that "'nl"IlJl~ like Aml'rklo 11M '\u"lr811& '1~Ilb)td he £Ighl"" Jko~ o..OIIht lW1tl10 mlllUIcI we w.!clvd llii. object mlghl b<! Ihl! ~y lA llUI' k.arnlillt ""er ?<'r'lh, Australia, WIiS wughl on ><--re.m,. It. JlJl.jlI'blt "liner)' cloMl4 O\l&'own. J•.•.t whal Il~nuln" UFOs 1U'1!," he Mid. It) IIruutkl lracklng 'U,Uvrol;, "We """~r •••• It on JLtI)'f"rU<.~ or 011iny Act'Ordl "K lo, ,al'lcell, ""morlclUl (){1. 1:1, lli1lo4 - Voskh,:.1 I - Thc"" /t" •••I••n .1MK'<.......tlllg IlftJlI.II:' bli co"dudc<1. ll,s!l'OOJIuLi .nd ltulI.Il!.kn oosnl'lfJ.llulli have r ••••murum'- lOlX>rt •••. II",>, "l'fN SUrr<l'Jfil""J 1 &<,dr.g IJFC.lli ~Vt•••slN.'t mlJ~ l'I••rtocI hl. ,by Q 1","l'wtion of tiwjftly m",'lng dIS(. o.l"'po.~l (PORDON !Am"o 'elf"l1 wAs rtl.Il<li!JJ . cffnrt, to ttl,!, Int •• SI'••'.•••"'(I'" Ih<ln 10 Y~lltli ooj.'Cts oo1<;l'R,lne •• hal Ih" Sl<ylb!J 11 III IrOffilOU bad Ilill' Mlltt'h Iilf\~ - V,,<khr ••1 : _ UII"""'" oct ", ~'"n UWllol'h lbe NC('\b nt<'rtC'lln IIJr Tt", firsl nl U)j!~. ,Utle 11"1'1, tv ~'cb.:xl, lwt. ,"{l6!onn.,uLs cCJlV'Io~J Ilidenufi.,.j "bj•••..ju,~ 1 D.,{._ e"mrn •• nd (MIHAn; did no( havt' "'~••• Jut", nknr~ pllodll<! lih M"""llry n it. Il~, .:nll.•.l'd It,e r..rth' •• lwt}!!pI"' ••••• l I"" r,"'J,'rl ,., Ihrit 0.;'(',,". t'ilp~uJe. saw Ih",~ .,bj""tI> k41,),,'f,,~ h1m and Ju"" 3, I~':' - (:" •••1,,1 IV - Jim .Idllvlll 'It \It.~~ J,I",t l'lIIl)fJ)f4,tihlH up lhH't. h rl'uld then t.l'\.'(>rt .•• k.\", hlttl at vary"ln, !'iil.'I"t1S. f(.'j,....,.I(~d 11! ph~}t.I •• t:Jl")t.l.f ~"'\'Il:"t~tl >{(r-t.rIH~

wmoo". :C.



Ml.'IlIl"bll., m•• rll pf Ill. m,"'rld ~I"","" b)' Ilr .toff 11 bre•• ",."nil',) I• •• " .",-dnl dll:*,I1>"C' pull"" •••••. Ii'•• Ih", tlul I. ~,,"t,'h 10. I u•.• 1lAT. •• n.t:R. lb. till", .. Ftl - ••1",ln£ lh. Trutl! T"lll"th.-,," Ikpr.l1tt1l 01 1t,1. IlwSI •••rio",. lwd •••• JlC'''''''".lv m '1\1")'" Ihe lJl-,\1 (l•••••• ll•.••• "no ••••••.••• ll"bl. tD TATI'I.t-:I'l [c ••••. c"'. l, •• bl£icl,-r ""P).,lel d •••.•.•11.I~,l.'1" lAm. It, t7l1 N,pql.-kl Ittt ••c1.I'I1k.g". m, •. 'It.



,"N, 14. l'oI(j9 Apello \2 - A'.trc~I;"ilill'.k Cunr&<!. Atan n•."" lit'" Dick Gttt1k<n ••• 1<1It un) lK'fiImpanl<t<1 I.l",rn to ,,',Ihln 131.000 mllt.s (4 I"" HHk'n. pn-cooL"1l tt~," 'II thit



A "'UMBt-:!t III' A$trur!l>ulfO ••••. "'". UwS8 hll obj<:(:1S •• t.il., in 'I"'~ ba,'r puWld)' "'juIIII,,1 thaI lhc)' ll<!11e,'. •••••ny UH.lc. i"~ Ihe prlitdUl:l.lI ot 'n1clbl: 'nl ooing!., "I Lelie,a Ul'fl. hel,)n~ W ••. JJ1••~,,,.. dSlr and 1hsl11N.')' "..., 1""11I ..,me (,thl'l' {'h-Illf .•lt!l>n" _ (:"00 C"n,,,n. J:,n I. )(113 ••• , •• I .•. At"f.e~. ",





C\'mre,.~..... .
__ WI'


yea,n. or

IIndt.lf illtt'II'~",,1tllnlrol. pl ••Mt (Of 1~"'If"""lt, 101 ,IJCd,Nt C~lopcr Jut)' 1, }~73. Itt ~

(:'>11<' ''''al. ~1d. "Odd., ~rT ll,••• l -""I ' _ -I"hI, Young, N((V, =8, 191J, ~It " Sot.llI:.-, \\' • ..JI,. :-r•••. J':if\tJ' rn,'k&:"'U)I"'f";1

r""" '.

tin", •.

Alien UFOs WalchedOur
The first men on the moon wer:cn't there alone!
closure, . l~turcs

S,ientiitsRevelll-:"" ..

First Astronauts on M'oon
Two alien SI),lCeships landed near ApollQ 11 and wat(:h(."Ci as our astronauts stepped onto the dusty surCace, reveal U.S. and Soviet scientists in a stunning dis-

. The astronauts saw the UFOs and even phf}- slly. tograpned theIn, The ENQUIRER has learned - but "Two spaceships probabl)' the stupefying close encounter hilS been kept complelt~- were dispatched. so there Iy under wraps by NASA unlil now. would 00 backup In an ~merA former lop eonsultant to NASA has admitted lhe mlnd- l'ellS:Y, Undoubtedly theIr ob"
boggling event look place during the historic mission _ find Jl'Ctive was to learn what they was covered up, t~t1ld L100ut the extent. of "When the (Apollo 11) module landed at the bottom of a. earlh's Intest technological kn.~w:h?w. . . ~rllter. two uliCll lIpa!:ecrart appeared al the cratcr rim," . HavlIlg verIfied the, land. revealed sdentist Maurice 109, ,Ihey depa~!..ed wilhQut Chatelain formerly under rnakmg contnct contract t~ NASA, AUen sp~~ecrart apparent. "The cncounter WIIS com. Iy Were ~llllmg Apollo 11 long mon knowledge in NASA. Out before l.t, set . dow~ on ,the nobody has talked about it unm?on. Chatcl~tll revealed. til now On thc thIrd dUl; of Ihe IncrCdibly, NASA's cover. ... mission, ,I strang~ object was FIRST ~At"l to wolk on ITIOOn, Neil Armstrong, point" up WIIS .so massh'c Ihat the Aldrin C.llin. S~tled .In the dist.mce., But lls to landing spot of TO yeors ago. From moon, he told Il(lWIj has taken 10 years to Bot~ s0v.: strange object dJJ;n~OlilOn~ ~r e,,'(:r!lts sh~lpe NASA two objects hod landed near U,S. croft. re3eh the Amcrlean public dunng flight to moon. Io/IXe pracllcally rmposSlble • '_AA 'h 'n .try'llo 11 Mutual Unid"ntifl'Ad Flying " , to determine To Armstrong (){~I,U ~. IN C •• •••• '" '" ~ and had to be fIrst dlSCloscd convinced thnt the two allen 't 1 k~..l I'k 'i t,. 'I' neared the mOOI1. ;ldded Object Network (MUFON). by L'-vI'et .~jentl'sts wh". I' t 1. .. I 00 ,;'" lell erconne<: mg C'h tIl h '.. I id t . (' I "'" "", " ." Solips were sen 0 spy on rings, Collins said it wus a tl e Ii n, \If a now L~ rc",re<, sa. a governmen st'len IS found out a{){lut It two years Ar!~str0.ng. ~ldrln, Ilnd hollow t')I'linder and Aldrin "The utronaUl$ suddenly ~old him ubo~t the Apollo 11 ag.~, , c~l:lel Colll~s dunng theIr thollght it looked like a huge heard strange noises on the mcidentlast summer. [ am absolutel?' ec~rta!3 IJlstory-makmg 1969 mission. halropcn book. ' 1',H1io _ noises similar to a ,An.d J~hn Sehw5sler, depu-.~ this episode took plac" ll. II I ••It's my opinion that other •••. mysterynbject rhe. finally lnin whistle tireellgillesir.en ty dlf't-ctor Qf MUFON. told Dr. - Vllldlmlr Azhazha, a. . . d . <.. '" h •d' e<I . 'the ENQUlrtER: "I work LSclos; • 'lIh I ts t NASA d phYlliclst llnd professor of clvllumtloJls learned of the dlsapp<:.!an.>d ao the nstro- or power saw,e mathematics at M(l$cOWUnt- P!"0lJ:Ose<l moon. landing by nauts flev~r knew what they "ThlJ:Stl slltmds were tho~ght ~, , ahs. endau II .,t r • an , l1 plckmg up radio slgn!lls from had sccn. ' to be 80me form of (.-ooe. " them, ••ear lC"",~~y.....;:olll._ a\e VeTSlty. . I" 'd U' B'" '_L. I A h •. t in ld t" . , "A(.'(.'(lrdingto our ilnforms. v<~rtt. Sail', 0:"'111.,., w 10 nOI er 8 range c en _.Bulcthe real shocker came UFO researcher ami author ~n, the encount.et 'was re- --------when Arr!lstrofl~ atldAldrin Tim I3e<:kle)'_ who says he's ported immediately nfter the landed, Chalelllln said. Two seen oHid.ll NASA photos of hlllding of the module. , UFOs alS{) .hmdea -. and rone.shaped UFOs on the ,"Nell Armstrong relayed Aldrin photogrllplK'<! them. moun _ feels the government the ,message 10 Mission ConApollo 11's .r~dio trans- Is supprcsslng the trulh to trol Ihat two large, mysmissions to MISSion Control sa\'(~ faee. terious obJcds were watching , were ,Interrupted on several "The government is nol o~caslons "';'lthoUl .explana- going to admit we're deftmlre_ ~ •• them after having landed ncar the moon mooule, But tWit, ac(."Urdlllg to Chatelain. less against beings from"nu:hismest;;~ge was never heard lIe's ecrtain this was done to other planeI," he explained.

at Moscow Unl ••er'



by . tlw




hide the news of the tWO cn-

Joseph Gooda\'age, another'

NASA censored it" Buzz Aldrin even look mc)\'. 'lng pictures in color of the UFOs from.inside the module '- and contlnut.'d shooting ;afler he tln~ Ar!Ustroug wcnt outskle, <I(,.'C(ln!lng to another , .&lvlel space scientist, Pro!. Aleksandr Kazanlsev. Dr. Azha:z.ha says that the UFOs (lew nway Just minutes after the astronauts came out on the moon's sllrla~'e. Aldrin later ,cIJ,!ie<i his Htcrediblethem, movie ~aek to earth - where NASA Immediately pul it nn. del' wrilps, the professor charg(~. Dr. Azhnzha - aware that his le:lephQne interview with The ENQUIRER was being monitored by Soviet securtty agents - refused to identify the source of his information. But he and other Russian space experts say the enCQunter has been ("ommon kn~~iedge among Soviet sci. enllfle circles ror the past two years, A lhlrd Russian space sciI entist, Dr. Sel'gei Dozhich, is

counter from the public. notOOlluthorand UFO expert,":'" . Chatelain added: S<l)'S he's l(~arned .straight ""he pictures MVC never from llecret NASA files that "" ~n published ... NASA did alien spacecrnfl were .regunot release them. There Were Inrly spoiled by the Apollo certainly alien beings there _ aslronLlul8., "There's no llU~!but the oWclnl record is silent Uno that somethIng is gomg 011UJl there," he declared. about it." NASA spokesman John McThe astronauts havc kept l..eulsh denIed that the agency silent about their Ul.'O en. ,Ctml)jJred any ~'oice tr<'l1l8- counlctli because they are missiolls from Apollo 11'5 trained 10 believe It's a matastronauts, or any film shot by IeI' o! nalional sec~ril?" said He admitted, however, Dr, 1'red Bell, 11SCIentist ilod that a slight delay in trans- former consultant to NASA, mIssIon took place _ but said ''I've secn photographs of I it WIiSdue simpl;' to process- UFOs taken by astronauts _ , ing through electronic equip" but when questioned. the ment astrolllluts refused to talk The Apollo U flighl wasn't :il:lOut them," said Dr. Bdt the only oun thnl cncoulHered "The Ild has really been UFOs, aCL"Ording to Dr. Alh- c1arnlk"d ~0w.n O~l this:' alha, He said Apullos 12, 13 Added Strmgfield: . and 16 also slx)Ued space. "If the government rccraCt leased one litlle bit 01 what A~erican lJFO expernsay happened on the moon, it they have heard about. the would be the story of the cen. shocking Apollo encounlers, lury," too _ Irom people in a pasl- UIC 'AUCHIR, ElUH tion to know. GOODSTEIN -J HENRY GkJS Leonard Slringfh:ld. authQr ••••• 10NAL T p Blld board member of the lNQUIRlR age


COLONEL GLENN SIGHTS UNIPENT IF lED FLYING OBJECTS WHILK IN ORB!'!: On hie history-making trip through 8p~ce last February 20th. Col. John Glenn saw a gre~t number of awall glowing cbjects which have b~en d~!cribsd loosely as .fir~~lies•• Here is the story in Glonn'8 own words: ~At the first light of sunriso - the first !unri!e I came to, I W85 5till ~acing back toward the dirc~tion which I had come from ~lth normal orbit altitude~ and jUB~ ag the first rays cf the eun came up onto the copsule, I glanced back doYn inside to eheek something. QDd when I glaneed back outf my initi&l reaction wa6 th~t I was locking into ~ s~&r field •••These little things that r thought (at first) to be St~~8 were actually ~ bright blui5h gr~en, about the size and 1nt~neity of ~ ~irerly on a reslly dark n1ght~ fhc5e little part:clea w~re about 6 to 10 feet apart~ and there were literally thousand! of th~:. A9 far ~s I could look off to eacb side I could see th~~ and I could also see them hack along: the path. Lat.eT Qn I turned a.round so that I
'NaB facing the direetion from "hi ch they 8.ppe~red to be coming~ e..nc!£1.1hough, t

in t.ha.t di rection~ 'toward the bright 8Un! ight of 'the ttillm moat of' them d1.aa.ppe~Ted, you still could see a few ot them coming tow~rd the capsule. I wae moving very slowly through t.h1 s ricH,.. I estima. ted thfL:t. rII'f velocity through the field w~a sOme 3 to 5 miles per hour.. The part.icles did not seem to ~ emineting from the cap!ule. They appear~d to have an ~Y~n distribution on eanh side of the c~p~ul~ •••.•.88V ~hem ~or a ~eriod of " to 4 m1nutes ••••They v~rI ied in &ize fro~ abou~ pinhead a1~~ to about three-&igh~8 or an inch in di~ et~r••••. observed ~h~~ on 811 ~~e~ orbits, for about tne 8~e length of time I ~t each ~riBe ••~•• What did Glenn ~etu~lly see! Soveral ~heor1e5 h&v~ be~n con8idered. but none have be~n proTen. The -fireflios. could not 11k~ly be the controver~1al copper needlea s~nt into space by the United States aome time ~go. 1hcBC are now known to be in a ditferent crbit. ~nd ~re bunched up in fi~e or ., x uee 1e S IS el utIlp9 J i., e •., the e xpe.r1ment was a fe..i lure. i It. baa be.n sugge Bt.ed that Col. GlenD say -spate be:tOrtl his eyes,. cl!lulled by coming into the bright. dawn suddenly out 01' "the darkness.. This 111 M I!bs'Ilrd rJOt1on. in our opinion; Cer t~inly , in hi 8 three years of 1nteD!l i vo pBYCho10 gi eal t phf a 1 cal •.nd ment.al training, Glenn ~aa taught to 4iatinguish between phy5ie~1 objects &nd Tieual illusions •. The moat likely theory IIldv&nced to date 1s tha.t the al!ltronaut salt fro~en droplets ejected into th~ fr~gid1~y spa~e rro~ III cooling device cn o~ hie 9p~ce~r~ft.Yet, even t.h18 eXpl&Dbtion does ~ot .ufflce. During & vi.it to the Pentagon laa"t March. we were told that the objects. some of whi~h were au large as an inch in aize, atill have not been ident1fie4. Another very interesting phenomenon from the Glenn flight iB shown itt the photo at the t.op of' the next Pl!.ge. Th18 picture. taken trom tho Loa An-MYlItery; !~[,~k'i gelee Tl:=1ol!l .o~ Februe.ry 22.nd. bears the: f'ollcrlng eaptioIlI Unoxplained. streaks, ~ppar.ntly of ligh.t. 8.ppo •.r on pictul"e taken by John Glenn ~ith hand-held c~era. as he whirled ~hrcugh space •••••

Quite amazingly, Col. Glenn's experience tends to confirm the claims of the late George Adamski, made in his book. INSIDE THE SPACE S~IPS. published in 1955. In that book, he described saucer f11ghts he made with the space people. In
one passa.ge he used the word ,rflrefl1es.' to describe a phen-

omenon he alleges to have seen. Adamsk1's followers slso claim that statements he made about the moon have been proven

by reoer;.t

I\ASA ..E..h.Q.togreJlt1~_ --

JWl':. 81

George Adamski

~~--.--.~..-.:_~ .••.•..
~--.~--."""~ .•...
t{) rill~&h ill

;>,'inted w;lh lllfmllisioR




Desmond Lcltlie



Of ,,11 the people In th.: tl)'ing saucer world, George Adamski stands l\lorl~ as Its ml'st tontrOY!.'l'$11l1 character. l'rhrw t>lhers htlv,! daimed {Con'.acts and b<l~n tr(!ill~d with lallTl'mce, belief or 11m used cr;mtt:rnpl, out Georg:e hlld only to op'1n his mouth to bring down a ~torm.of abuse. praise ~nd wondcrml:nt:
him as well a$ nnybod)'. 1 tta)'cd with him sevel'al times character selrlom revealed In public. Underneath the talk:l1(\'1:, Nlorful exterior lurlt,'.d a Y{~ry !:,"!l,t lnm,an beluFl, Some quirk in his "'lll1re C,ftltll took p~ll1S to i'V"C(>l'> this lmd pre sent h'sh!ad, I fl. hi;;; public face, a tllr more shallow person ih~ll he really ,"as. Will} "".';,1S he! C(,]'tllinly no ordinary penon. Phy!\iclllly he was Polish with. I thlnk 3 touch of Romeny. Immensel)' stronli. Rood looking and wHIt burning hillek ('Yl~$,. Spif'itu:llly he was mote lhan one pe!l>Oll_ There
ilnd discovenitt



PClh;;t>~ 1 (':IIlW

know hIs

•••.. the George of IHlblic lccas



the One I llkcd leMt tor he tried to say tou mucll
Gt;'Qrge '••.• Iih a keen Rno;! prudes.

~Il lit once. Then thel'(~ WllS the nlRlt":'d, m.ugl1ly lllee, llnd " pludd:!h dellcht in shocking Ihe profuced




l'n\:tl there Wll5 lll\othc,r George,. beautifully spoken, wise,kind, Ilnd doot11y UWllre of the Imporlallce of hi;;: task.'fhro'fIJ!\h this Genrge, 1 severa.l tJme!t gHmp:>r.:d the pr('$l')nC~ of a M,I~lt)r; und I WIi!; .,I1WllVS ~orry when the curtain caml! down Il(l!lm llm.l the worldly' mask l)b~vllr~d him. l I often wond(orcd why he should b;I1.'1: 1Jt'<:n singled. •.Ut :>5 Ill!' prim~ prophet of saucery. H~ belit',,'e:l that he had tf) rc:nc;lr""led frum another planet thrO\lgh karmic reasons r.ivl' his ll':ldling!\, and I find that idlia quite acct'ptabfe, He bl'li!: ••ed lhrll otJ\N'lf, gn:illi;,'r in thl') worM's (-stt'NH, nlld tlho ' been I't'rrl:.ctt)<l imd glVt'n thi;,' SalUt: miJ;tion. bul thal for varloll.s pel"sonal rell$<Jn$ hila rdu~r~dor failed. He s.aw himt~lf ;l~ th~ 'bOle the imlt and the l>hml' wbowel.: c"II,~1 to th,! King's fea~t after lhe ChOH'!n l\\.l~3~S had mfHlc elU)\I$t'$ n""l in ,r"::ht. !Ia felt he Wll~ :l hroken rCl1d, but alas the ollly Iced willi rr~ to II'Y lInd piny tlllfir lUr;(1. SrI with aIt his 10 wriie :md &Pt~k go<)d English, miGht. wllh his I,,,,bilrly ~nd the inall} diHil'VUi(1$ of heing the d'QI'Qd'~r tll;,l he Wfl$', he $(.t out urdaunled by criticism or al:ms'2 to glve tile tul.!'~' !'Qr.e 1l~ b'!~lhe ~aw it. This to me ~{' •.ms tn()r.l probable, eVen :l '.vhl;! move on th~ part of th~ BrothelS. Tn ('\'v,05e a g\'m'l 1l1\dre~P'Ccted per:lOfl would be tl)O •. "s)' ftJr u:; t'.J :'l.,ecl,t, ')1' 100 dif(icult ~ and decl;lrt~d mad fOr ,hili p-cfROtl who might be demQted W'lHt all the virlu<,sam.! f~m\,~" "Il<lifl, in G!."i.Wgc Adanukl Q( \hi~ "IMII:t, $Jightly ov~r-li(e5jzo':d. So that one t:,)\lld rcc<;.gnll"! All t\sped or Ilfle~tM in him "n(! ;udge from a mQr'! l'o:r)i'tln'IJ bllSis,





of hi$ claims is still diJHerllt



pi'nol'l<llly completd)' $utisfietl that hi!: ('hotos mod early (101llucls <lre wmpl<~tds authl10tk and wlU lJ1 tin\~~ 00 prowm by IM~r e','ents. Some af his cJa;m$ take a I<~t or :>WIIl!o)" •••. ing. B\.>\ ji::~\ whtn you hlld d(~cidf;'d to -"nitE' him off as ;I babbler, SOffit-thing (\lms up to subslnntil,le them, F()r im,tM'ce, ••.. lEtt ! I first vlsiteli him in IS:>4 till spoke of the Van All ell Ddts, and tilq "FirdHes in 6pi!lCl!:' .as IM('t teen by the cOsmonauts,




were known


the dme.



time 1

SIiW' him he t:lJlmly armGullc.ed 'I ~nw Pop'" John Yt'~lt:n:! ••)..' [ WlJS oble t.) !'(t,t indcpt'ndcnt con/irnn,\Vell. as it hllpperwd John g"Ve him il he1mtil uI g(ild Ho~ tll ••t this WlJS true, mN;;'lHlo:;'n em,,)' of himsel( which M far as .1 ktlOW hns Ilf'Yel" yet bCl.:'n rdcat!'d lllHI is nllly given to the most special peoplJl", George dllimed 10 have Ui"ell John It $.(';lI~'>lprlckage from thi! Broth('n; with ad~'ice for the (:Qnrlud of the CQundl. Crrt"inly th", ",,'r'y the Church hi'':; behaved since then is very milch in lille with Ih€ Brother' That Wil:!, Ihe mnddeninl! G('orge, Just as; YOl1 tht\ughl ;'(.".,l had llit lll.~1 Cll a whoppcr, some1aim. thing WQuld lurn up to subsllll I rcmrmb",r two e,,;c~s$l(lns (Ill SUt't:i!$slve ni.ghts. al Palo. mar when I saw a tillY golden remote control disk It.avE rapidly. 01\ the wt'ond occassion we w~re t<1lkil'lg on his llntlo j\l,t <liter dark wht:t1 I fHlt a tr(!'m~mlous ft'Cling of bt!inil watched. I Wrned around jU$1 in time to seq Ii tirr~' ~olden disk nat n1<XE t.hlln OCt). reel (lway, liS it shot upward in a

lmil or light. George laullhed, and I 5uid: "Th.wl< God our ronversation 11lts bern dean Ihe lar.t IwenfY nllnUlltS." He reCused to ask me OIl,' 'contact' wIth him lind lit the hmr? it pee •... me lo(nw , But I n'alized Illter that [ was in ed tly no fit Fplritl13,1 state for such <1.0 t'j(fJerl(~nce und had I bl!C'l1

tllk(>n l\btlllrd II .s:.urer I doubt if I'd ha\'e bf't'n aver', SI1Cta ct"ssful prt}phl'l. a!l('rwnn1s tnr my ego is highlv susceptfhle spiritual aggrantlisement, Many ..•fw htH'c hB"d gen\lit,e l'(ln, , t:uls !tllve gone vl1ry odd. Cormi..,r new mlif',icms llnd in [;""t doing everything the Brothel'S desire ((~11S1. 1 doubt I would have bC{'n any (tXCepUt,ln. One thing [ liked about Gm,rnc Wil$ his ulter down. toeallhines$. I. c(Oo't tJlink he t;:v('r "UH.'H~d ffQtn spirit.ual ruid •.• from almk. froln $((0111). rr""" lnany !,th',r thin!:5 y~, but despite the Wl\l'l'mg hllmon fflctlOns wlllrh grltw up IH!Wng his 10UQwen, therlf WIl.$ atwllYs 1\ f,tcot rl1(x1e:sty llnd 5(.no5(; 'of !ISs own Unirnp{lrtIJ!lre in II sch.!Ul'! of $ueh V('$tfl.:SS and splumltJr. I don't s\Jppc.sc he will mind me telllng this, now tha,t he hilS .,:Ist olf the Hne old body, bLlt ht: once shOWN! me the Hlo"t t;xtfj,oNilnary birthmark, His nil~'el was not like a human navel nt all. It W,iS a huge !>olar dil;k With deeply

cut U}':5 ext~ndln!l out llbout SIX inch..::;; all ;)l"o\Hui It, (r'om waist to I!roln. Whal this ~;iglllfies I have no Idea - unles$
It is (ru1)' l!lesJgn ot a 'Chil<l of tM' Sun.'

, ':'HUTH


1',}lE TRU1'}-l


,J ,.or-


:Fight of opinion;

faction~ are clamoring


each other for the

and sc ient1sts arc arguin/?, a.bout the truth of their '~arious theories I allover the world conflicting th~ught centers are ~pringine up, each professing itself the only

dispenser of the absolute truth and man £inds himself wonderine just what is truth. As long as man has been in existence I suppose he has sought for truth without recognizing it when he:had it firmly in his grasp. Many generations a€!:owhen the. Rqman Empire was at the height of her glory and the weir:ht of her dominance was felt by a h03t afpeople there arose in her~midst a master mind who said to those
'oppressed "You shall know the
truth and the

truth shall

make you

free:. And the people eager for deliverance. cried out, '~~he truth! Give us the truth tha.t we rr.ay be free!.' 'T;hey were told the meanine of truth but they could not comprehend and so.we hear the echo of those words. and of the billions like them quivering down the ages with an insistent appeal - ~~he Truthl what is truth?h And for eyery such questioning voic,e there is another calling. hpollow me, I alone can give you the Rcal Truthl~ And blindly the people follow, little knowing or understanding the purpose of life. So to you of this present day - you who have acquired rr.uch
knowledge of m~ything6

I ask,

r"Nhat is


incliried will answer,"It is reality! ". And thoze wh'o are founded upon -a,-cold scienti;fic basis will answer "Fact" Others will say tha~ truth is that which is To those who gave the opposed to untruth or is that which is good. first two answers I shall say you ar~ correct so far as you have gone but I shall proceed to catch you in a net of your own weavin(. The latter answer that truth is that which is good is utterly misconceived and evasive. . . Let UG, therefore~ get down to real analysis. Just what is the truth 'about truth? You have said that it is Reality and if I were to ask you to define ~eality you would be compelled to admit that it is that which has ~actual existencep and y~t you speak of the real and unreal. You have a s~t standard for Reality. Goes not everything that is known have appar.~nt existence? How else should it have become known? What of those that 5~Y truth.is f~ct- explain~ng further that it is that which carl be proven. Let me ask you this-proven to whom and by what and for how long? .Again you must have a set standard of d iscr imina ti ~.:ust i t b~ proven by man. s laws Or' Then you are theo~ies th~t.hav~ alreaQY b~en given.recognition? putt~ng a l~ml tatlon on trutn. ~'lust 1. t be prov.en to al.l people or only to one who is able to see. beyon~ the perception of hiS fellow-men? Proof can op,ly G-0 so far. as a man will accept and truth to ea~h man is only tha~Ywhich he has experienced either by mental It realiz2tion or physical expressiOh, and yet truth is universal. is the sum total of act:i;;On Every slll~llest quivering frequency irj the whole cosmos is tru1;h-true becau$"e it perpetuates ac tion. I shall bring all of my statements down to a perfectly, logical, matter-of-fact foundatlQn', " . ,:', . Those

who are idealistically





Most of the world's


is due to the misconception


,truth .• ~en fight to death for their inrtividual concept of it wh€n a little wisdom would .show them that they are only a step apart in the same hall of learning. but due to the fact that every individual intelligence has a slightly different degree of understanding

truth to each is slightly different. Intolerance is a mark of ignorance. for a developed intelligence is .able to view sequences of action that shows each separate action to be relatively true .. And because all sides of a question are understood he is bound by none. This type of intelligence does not.conpemn those who see only one phase of the truth. Instead he will point out the pitfalls oc limitation that follow the course of thought that th~ individual is indulring in. T~uth is action-the whole action of which every part is true. Small truths lead into greater truths and one small truth cast out as false can block the progress of a civilation~ as has been shown by the history of.the paet. Ee~ause men do not understand the meaning of truth and are therefore intolerant, there has been a span of over a thousand years of scientific darkness that might have.been used to bring th~ slowly evolving civilization to a higher standard of human expression. ~You shall know th~ truth and the truth. shall make you free And the truth is that all things are true-true in a relative sense.
h •

I grant you-relative

to all other parts, but un~il ~en recognize

an~ give oue consideration to tr.e Cause of all actions they will never be free. Only in unitine our efforts~ acknowledg~~g'a common purp05~ can we bring civilization, to a unified state of understanding and progress. . Truth is like a great picture puzzle-a mosaiC as it were. and r each man ::; ind:i,vidual expressiotl is a part of th~ t.otal composition •. Th~ mature individual realizes life as a auccession of duties to be . perfor~ed, Because there are d~versified concepts of life does not NOt all are true .. whatever is mean that only one can be correct. conceived in th~ mind of man 16 true to him for the mo~ent jU6t as every act of nature is true whether it be of creation or. disintegratio ~an'5 ideas may bo used unwisely because he has not enough knowledge to use constructively in relation to other truths, but that does not mean that the results establish a fact. Our purpose' in life. ':then •. is not to personally judge between the true and the untrue but to SO coordinate our own being with nature that .w€ may unite the knowledge of Cause and Effect.

News of interes t:




Over the las t several months" a great deal of renewed a tOOn t.i on and expos ure has been directed towards the 1947 UFO incident in Roswell New Mexico. For those tmfamiJiar with this event, briefly, this incident involved the recovery examination and subs~uent mili(ary cover up of several crashed e~tratetTestrial space craft and the bodies of lheir occupants4 In part, selected circumstances concerning Roswell were accurately recounted~ however, in tbe anempt to sensationalize an already momentous event a standard assortment of misinformation was also incorporated. True several UFO's did malfunclion~ one disintegrating - covering the landscape with debris .. due to intemaJ pressurization problems and another 4..LaShingprimarily intact nearby. Yest the military did recover the wreckage and ~moved the bodies, placing them in cold storage at a famous military hospital Yes~ the people removed were between 3 and 4.5 feet tall. Here however, the story hecomes manipulated in order to maintain the current strategy of misinformation. The bodies recovered were NOT some large headed~ giant eyed gray skinned creature but as originaDy and accurately recorded, they were complelely HUMANOID resembling earth man both internally and externally. Also within a short ~ the government detennined these visitors did not pose any threat to our world. did nOl require' anything from us and thai they were visiting our world from neighboring pJanets within our solar system. Since that time~ both parties have maintained friendly in terac Lion lO the benefi t of our society ~
1 t

Whenever and wherever we conti nue to hear inform ation pertaining to e:(trale~sui al visitations let us remind ourselves to be vigilant of misinformation injected and manipulated in order to maintain current desired attitudes of fear and confusion. for only through lhe suppon of the truth will the infonnation ever become truly public. 1/( . ~1"1 G.. ~p.t.J
+ •••
++*+ ••••



i: THE GIGANTIC CIGAR SHAPED ship glided silently over ~ the blistering noon desed. The hum from its huge generatoI5 =:I electrified the air, sending small desert animals scurrying for i their holes in lightning terror .... ' ~ Directly beneath the large UFO, George Adamski hurriedly set up hi8 six-incb reflecting telescope, attaching a Camera. The hair on the back of his neck stood straight up as he began snapping pic1ures in the charged a1mosph ere. A quarter of B. mile away Adamski's four companions stood aghast, their eyes glued to powerful binoculars, watching as the orange-1opped object glided silently over a nearby mountain ridge. The lack of wings and tail assembly, and the strange undecipherable insignia on the side made them think of an extra-terrestrial space5hip.

SEORSE ADAMSKI the first ambassador to outer space? .. _------------------------------------------------G EO RGE ADAMSK I sO!!)/$ he ph otogr<!lphed this cigar-shaped "moth@r ship" at 7:58 a,m. on May 1,1952_ Adamski says the motller ship W<l$ almost rdentJCi!JI to the one that he and eight witnesses supposedly $<lW near Dasert Centar, Cellif,. on

fS? ....





.. .

. . . . . .. . ... " ...
: •••••• I



..• ~ii~~~H~, ';: :.;;/dIJ:,'H~~:: :~


... ... . : ..



'. .

~ ~;." ~
. . ...

... ~ . : '. . :



. :

';' ':'




: .



liU ..



:.' :11. : ," "



ADAMSKI $Ulnd!> beside a palntins of ~h& Venusian "l'lyinS near [)e~rt center, Calif .• on No\Iernber 20, 195.2.



he claims

to ha.ve

4.Suddenly I saw this sauoer come in," Adamski later told me "In the meantime, Ail' Fot<:e jets
had spotted the cigar-$haped
and began

Orthon'!:l ohjectives were friendly, he was concerned with a1thou~ ~':rndiations froOl our nudesr

cauoo they pieces'."








closing." Adamski, remaining cool throughout the entire. display of aerial bedlam, finished his roll of film. He had just begun packing up his photo gear when he heard Q man hail him frt)m a short distance away. Adamski's first thought was that the man was mer~ly a rock hound, but tWs judgement ptoved moom:et. Adamski signaleil for his companions to take care of his telescope, and began walking toward the .stranger.

The Venuaian then pointed to a nearby hill where his "saucer" was parked, and eX}Jlained that he used this scout ship to hop back and forth between earth and the gigantic blunt-end mo ther ship Adam6ki had phlrt.ographed earlier. The \-'iaitoI revealed that he

came from Venus and that the mother ship was propelled through space by magnetic energy; tha t
many landings had pt'eceded this one and many would follow. Venu$ians follow the laws of the Creator instead of the Jaws of ma-Wl'" ialiBm aa earth-men do, Adamski later claimed, and was pointedly informed tha,t several space visitors

a box Brownie CaJIlI;ra he had brought with him. But the space man objected. It seems that he occasionally does "undetc(lver workt' on earth, and he feared he might be recognized. To other q1,le~tions, tbe stranger revealed that all jnhabitanU3 of other planets are humanoid in ap" pearance; that they have '.kidnapped" many willing earthlings;

tha t all of the planets within our
solar system are inhabited. After about one hour of di3" cussion, Adamski was telel?athical. ly impressed, that the Venusian must leave. Pointing ro his feet, the vi~itor suddenly exploded in an alien toUe"1le - one that resembled. Chine;se and "one of the ancient language.!! 5Poken here on earth." . AdarmJei 5UrmiBed that the vjsi tor's feet held S()ffie special ~gr

.4The closer I got to him, the
oclder ed."


felt,'~ recalled Adamski.

"I was cautioll8, but not frightenUpon close inspection Adamski
found the stran ger'R dothing to be not unlike his own. Long, blond tresses hung down to his shoulders. He W!l$ about 5'6" tall, weighed 135 pounds, and by Adamski's judgement, looked approximately

had been kiHed as the re!ilult of thoughtlesS! actions by men of
earth. "For thie reason", Adamski WM told, "extra-terrestial visitore. do not land in populated arEas be-

The Rtranger'R hi gh forehead and finely chiselled nose gave him a statuesque appearance a~t the noontime desert sun. His grey.t;reen eyes. set in a face that was "nearly as hairless as that of a baby", presented a striking pic-

tunt The stranger W01'e no watch, ring, nor other ornamentation. When the two were at ann's length, the stranger Btuck forth
hi~ hand in a friendly gesture, but instead of shaking hands in the normal marmer, he just rubbed his. palm agaim~t Adamski's. Realizing that time was ex;pitio g, Adamski asked his new acquaintan(e from whence he hailed. But the visitor only shook his head and flashed an apologetic ex:pre.a.sion, indicating that he di d not understand. So they comm\lned by tele-

Adamski explains how he piCA tured a plllnet in his mind and pointed to the SI:m. Immediately he received the message that the 8tra~r was from Venus. ThroURh telepathy, gestures, and ijign language, Adamski slowly amassed the information that

This is supposedly the third of roUP'" photOgr"~P"'3 of a ~p~ce ship George Adam£ki :inapped in rapid liUCC8ssiofl on 315/51. Photograph purportedly shO'NS a large "mother ship" discharging 2'l group of "flying :!.lIUC8r$."



George Adi!lt'l'lski says hE! made aool".lt 9: 10 a.m. on 121 13)'52 at P~loma.; Gardens, Calif. He ~Y$ sp~ce ship WeI$ .\!Ibau1::35 feet In dlllmet1!Jr' 2Ind was composed of '" trZlnslucent mElta!. The dome su pposedly contained a. "power coil,'J

ni£icance. Then the :;jP~ceman stepped a~idel and - behold; there were two deep impression$ of Jines.. containing a quantity circles and symb()l~. Adamski claimed that the symbols contained astronomical and historical

Then the two men walked to
the hovering scout ship. Adaml'ki

de~ribed it as resembling a glass beU rather than a "saucer." He says it wa~ translucent, of "exwith quisite color," dome-shaped three huge ball.-Maped objects on the underside, and abau t :15 feet in di.3meter. The dome supposedly housed a. hea ••. "')'coil, which glowed when power surged through it. With Qrthon aboard, the craft
$uddeoly glowed !l blind.in~ whjte and nashed away over a nearby mountain, where Adam~ki han ohserved the mother ship hovering. Thu!;, on November 20, 1952. George Adamski beeR-me our first

alleged ambassador to outer space. During his lon~ and colorful
career, George Adamski, who has never had one day of public 9chooling in his life, wore the hats of student, t.eacher, and philosopher,

sauce.r researcher. Adamski's first UFO book. Flyin.g Saucers Ha/,)e Landed, which turned out to be one of the most
highly publlcizoo book~ of our

time, was printed in 18 different languages, and shows betU;!r than a quarter-million copies sold since Its first publication. Its sequeL Inside the Spac(J Ships, has sold Qver 100,000 copies. Born of II Polish father and an Eg:V"Ptian rnoth~r, Adamski chose to live at Palomal' Gardens, a qwet California retreat eleven miLe3 from the world'SJ large!1t telescope. George Adamllki served two elllistmentR in the U.S. Army prior and during World Wilt r. His life from that time until 1928, when he began teaching philosophy in Los Angeles. is a mystery.

GEORGE ADAMSKI exhibits n9WSp2llXlr h92ldline made during his world lecture tour. Aus~rElli.an newspaper hes Adamski proclaimins: "Sp~c9men are my triendsl"

In 1933 he moved to Laguna Beach, C.aliforni!l., and acquired a rollov,.;ng hy lecturing o.••... the air. er Adaml',ki imparted the priceles8 knowled~e of ancient laws "known by occidental people today but l>€ldom found outside of Oriental Philosophy. " It W<l,8 not long bC!Qt:c George Adamski adopt.ed the title 01 "Profc,"il'.oI"." an honor supposedly conferred upon him by hi s ~tuden ts. He was ahm esl.ee.med by the gift of n sb:~inch Tin!!ley .reflecting telescope, which was to become lamou!'; a decade later fm supposedly having taken the first photo~apha of a space ship from another world. In 1944 Adamski purchaged 20 acres on the southern slopes of Palomar MOlll1tolin, "on the adviee", he says, Hof scientist friend[:; who had been instructing me in the fIeld of a~tronom r and the opera. tion of the l8.inch Schmidt telescope atop Mt.. Palomar." On Odober 9, 1946 Adamllki says he saw hil) fil'8t "spaC€ .ship." Observing the !;ky during a meteor shower. Adamski spotted a large, black, diriglble-~haped object whicl he at first mi.\',took for an American s-ecrct weapon. Augu~t, 1947 provided the first mas~ sighting for AdamsJti and his friends. 184 flying saucers, no less, H traw::ling in "squadnms of 32. In late 1949 Adamski claims he was apDrool:hed by four government scientjsts who wished to enhl't his help in obtaining "photoj{raph!';. of strange croft rIyin Ii

through s-pace." Soon Adamski came uv with tv,"O photographs, which he claims to bave tumed over to J. P. Maxfield and G. L. Bloom of the Point Lorna Naval El€ctronies LAboratory. Adamski received hi~ first newspaper publici when personnel a.t t.he laborll.lory denied ever having receive<! the photographl:>. Th~ y(;!~r 1950 was dissappointing for Adamski. He was able to photograph only I'white spots fur out in $pace." The next two years were more rewarding, howeVCl'. "Th6 spacecraft seem to 00 moving closer to earth in ever im:re3.<;jng numbers," he reported. Out of 700 negatives exposOO., 18 were good enou~h to "prove,'f aCcordlng to George Adamski. the CtbjecUl came from DUrer space:. By thi~ time Adamski was presenting his "proof" to service clubs, hi5 sole stated purpose being "to get people thinking <ll1d t.alklog flying saucers." To augment his lecture income he be~an selling his photograph!> for 75~



When Adamski is questioned as to why he was able to corne up with so many fine saucer photo.~ when other eq ually energetic per SOnS ended in dismal failure, he

had this to lla)': "My pictures aren't exclusive. Large ohserva torics as well as the ~overnment agendel; alflo hn ve good, an d in ~orne cases better pictures, but they are clasllifi.eil. The
av€rage person never gets a look at these photos". In addItion, Adamski claims he actually spends more time sky watching, not to mention the fact

tha t Mt. Palomar Lies bet.ween tWO "na tura] vortexes" (which some.
how seems to attract Iike flies to sugar).

the saucers


opinions as to why the government suppresses pictures of fiying saucers. .' }'irst it lvould upset th~ ap-

plecart of our school system too fa.st. And the economic sy~te!I1 could be upset if too much infor-

mation is given ~uridenly." However, by 1951 and 1952, our
enthusiastic sky watcher decided that photographs of distant space ships were not enough, and he

initiated several excursions into the desert, where 1'UmOr had it that. the "little people" were
abounding aplenty. I t was on one of these

which produred

trips not only many

photographs, but Adamski's nowfamoWl meeting with his Venusian near the small town of Desert Center, California. After the historic meeting, all wa5 quiet until ThlcembeI 13, 1952. Suddenly at 9 a,m, Adamski was awa.kened by the roar of jet planes circling overhead. Outside he ob. serve<! "a.n irridescent glasB-like craft" hovering 400 feet ahove a nearby valley. Adaro!:!ki took four picture!:! of the saucer, alter which it aproach-


ed to within 100 feet of the photographer. A porthole opened. and an extended hand dropped a film holder which Adam8kl had given his friend on the K ovember 20th meeting. Then the hand waved, and the spaceship sped away.
Upon development, these negatives comprised an essential paTt of Adamski'B best-&eller, Fiyin.g Saucers Have Landed. The book also contained the following affidavjt, signed by all the witne~;!3es to Adamski's contact with outer space:

There were many divergent views on Adamgki's photograph5. In a much publicized statement, Peverly Marley, a noted Hollywood cinematographer, claimed that if Adam~ki's pictures had been fakecl, they emibited. the cleverest he had ever trick photography seen.
The Air Force's Air Technical Intelligence Center in Dayton, Ohio felt differently, ho •••.. ever. Ed-

,.Flying Selucel" showin8 heat radiatlon" photosrapned iM 1 :30 p.m. on 12/ 1J 51, with his 6.inch reflecting telel!leope. This is one of some 800 photos Ad l<tfT1$1< i alleges to have taken of space ships. 'though he s.ays I&ss then two dozen turned out satisfactorily.

moon nor any other planet to date, he does claim to have been granted .a trip into outer space aboard the cigar,s1laped mother ship. In their airborne "laboratory," the cooperative brothers turned a television sca.nner onto the moon,
which was a mere 40,000 miles distant at the time. Peering down d the dim screen, Adllmski'~ eyes .suddenly "'1 derred.

"We, the undersigned,

do sol-

emnly state that we have read the aocount herein of the peI'$Ooal contact between George Adamski and a man from another world, brought here in his Flying Saucer (Scout' ship. And that I was party to, and ".,.itness to the event as herein re-

ward J. Ruppelt, who headed the official nying .9B.ucer inve5tigutive body at the time, Pro.Teet Blue Book revea.led the oWcial ven:l.iet: "'riley oould be genuine, 01 course, but they could ha.ve been easily faked by a knryear-old with a Bro\\-nie camera."
While Adamski bas had many

"You will find bases up there,"
he told me. "You're going to find dwellings - not palatial, Lul nice dwellings where the people that maintain the bases arc living. I even saw what appeared to be an

Upon close questioning two of the witnesses decided they did not qui te see everything Adamski reported. One lailed to see the flying saucer, but did sec a Clfbsh" about the tim€ the saucer was supposed to have taken off. The other wit. ncs!'. failed to see Adamski talking with the spaceman becawe he may have been "looking a few degrees

alleged contacts since the meeting wi th th-e Venu.9ian (he claims at least seven), he produced no more photographs that showed anything more than whlte hlotcheg against a darkened background.

animal through an opening in a forest or brush. It ran J.:laoS13 this li~tle opening and it looked like it
couJd have heen ;8 ~mall dog. May~ be it wasn'l a dog at all, but it looked something like a small dog would Look mnning across an open path."



ONIt OF THESE "conhe met two other space


who identifled


a~ Firkon and Zuhl. These expel". ienres were recorded in Ad.amski'~ ~cond bestrBeller, Inside the Space

Ship.. ",.
Although Adamgki maintain~ that he has been neither to the

But life on the moon didn't sttlrtle the amateur astronomer, "Watch for movement in the craters", Dr. Johnson and Dr. Wilson of Mt. Palomar allegedly
told Adamski. "The movement in


Following this world tour, Ad. aImiki came to the conclu!3ion that foreign countries are more re~pective to space visitors than i~ America.

4'There have been a number of ' landings in Rwsia," he stated.
"They even dined with the vjsitors

~ treated them like humans should h:eat humnns - and naturally they learned a lot that way."
While Adamski himseli was a

contacree, he pointed out briskly tha t he has only contempt for the
majority of psychOJl, crackpots,

AdamSKt believes the space peop'e

had somehow remov@d thE! orisir'lal photoSr'~phieil"l1~e:e <!r'\cl substituted this message pertaining to fhe propufsion of ~pace ships.

the craters cannot be anything but
air." On this issue Adamski stands alonet for alltronomers are virtually unanimous in their opinion that the moon cannot support life. They

Adarn~ki claimed. "The visitors didn't come here to be worshipped. They just want to help.

Such unorthodox



state tbat the monn lacks both
water vapor .and atmosphere, both of which are prime requi!!li tes for anything but the mOBt elementary organisms.

Not only doe.'! Adamski claim there is life on the moon, but aho gigan tic fore st.'! which appear 8!l nothing more than da.rk blotches to our scientists.
I n Adelaide,

voked a neat-riot among 300 students when Adamski lectured at a universit.y jn Zurich, Switzerbnd. The students apologized the fol. lowing day. and Adamski dutifully explained that they had been the \.ietirns of an "intffi'national con~piracy" which was attempting to
discreclit him.

and conridence men that put fort.h this claim. He consjdered himse11 a lone ~'Olf, and took pride in the lad that he never belonged to a flying saucer dub or attended a convention. It ha~ been estimated that 105,000 people attended his lectures during his world tour. and that allother 45 million heard him speak over radio and television. And. while he clalmed to have netted no income from his world

it is commonly

beHeved that

his books have netted him a small fonune. Adwns~ 1f~t flymg ~u~r~
said, hail from nur :!lohn system.

And as far as he knows. all the visitors are friendly.

first lecture tour, Adamski ~a.id he met a space woman. She was employ~d as a lawyer for a steamship
company. Adamski claims that many space people live as humans on thilJ planet. Several thousandl at lea!;t.


on bi~

(He is qnick to point out there are supposedly ten million persons on thi~ planet whose origins are unknown). Adamski also 8saerts there have been some 2.500 contacts, 800 or 900 of which are genuinE!. "The others have merely had mental experiences", he asserts.
Of the many space visitors

Adal1Ulki has met,

the majority, he claimed are Venusian scientists. "If we can accept this thing, we hll.ve a chance to go farther than any civilization in history/'

The highllght of Adamski's European tour, how€ver Wli,S the warmhearted reception accorded him by Queen Julianna of th~ Nea therland9. While the press was quick to pojnt out that JlJlianna was a kook - she had empl{1yed a faith healer five years earlier to help cure h(!r yolJIl.ger daughter of partial blindness - this did not deter' the Queen in her misA.ion, The Queen Wlth her husband, Prince Bernhard - a noted aviator - and an assortment of Dutch Air Force pensorme1, aBtronomer.s, and physicists listened intently to what Adamaki had to say. What the results of the historic meeting were never came to light, but Adamski regarded it as a triwnph - not to him~l£, but ~lfor the cause". ..It gave prestige to the flying saucer program T01' tha first tim-e/' Adam.ski proj

would be poos.ible lor

cultures less developed than oursel\'es to invent space$hips and visit our planet for selfi9h purpOSE$", Adamski



have shown up to date." In the palit years the whole program 01 the space visitors has changed, he
continued. The idea now is to place many space men in high scientific and government job~ thUg upgrading our technology and getting us into l';paoe as 600n as poslJible.

"There could be a million contacts a.nd billions of sil{h tings, and it wouldnlt convert the world. But if just one of our &paC6ships lands on a. planet and brin~s. back word of life and civiliUltion, jt would do more good than millions of sau~r8 in mass landings. And it wouldn't






eithel'.'t ThWl declared cer researr:her.

Ceorge Adam5ki. •

PhHosopher, student, teacher. gau-

Master your semester with Scribd & The New York Times

Special offer for students: Only $4.99/month.

Master your semester with Scribd & The New York Times

Cancel anytime.