Updated: Five “Satellites” That Merged As One Star

"One of the weirdest things about it was their relative velocity toward each other and they just stopped instantly. The physics was amazing! They stopped instantly all together and formed one point of light."

- Eyewitness Brian Mihelic

Aransas Pass at Port Aransas near Corpus Christi, Texas, is the entrance to 200 miles of white sand in the Padre Island National Seashore on Padre Island.
Aransas Pass at Port Aransas near Corpus Christi, Texas, is the entrance to 200 miles of white sand in the Padre Island National Seashore on Padre Island.

Updated: October 27, 2005  Redding, California - Earlier this month at 100305 Earthfiles, I reported about the lights that pretended to be stars before moving over Jackson, Michigan, on Labor Day weekend in 1967. Hundreds of people had reported that year ­ and in 1966 - unidentified flying objects in the Michigan skies. For the first time in thirty-eight years, one of those eyewitnesses named John Dotson told me about the holiday night he and his father watched over four hours as "stars" moved around in the night sky forming geometric patterns, flying apart and forming more geometric patterns.

 

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