Update Podcast: Aerial Lights That Mimic Stars, Helicopters and Airplanes

“I picked up my Q-beam, flashed the rapidly moving light for at least a good two to three seconds. The light stopped and without missing a hitch,
reversed its course in the very exact same path ... at 400 to 500 mph, came
right back to the position in front of me and went out without slowing down.”

- Gary Mansfield, Retired Engineering Designer, Nashville

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In Piedmont, Missouri, 1973, a 10-second exposure of what looked to human observers to be a single ball of unidentified light that moved right to left. However, instead of the expected single light trail, several lights appeared on the photograph. Film: Kodak 2475, ASA 1000. Lens: 35 mm, f/3.5. Image © John Wilson, Project Identification © 1981 by Harley D. Rutledge, Ph.D .
In Piedmont, Missouri, 1973, a 10-second exposure of what looked to human observers to be a single ball of unidentified light that moved right to left. However, instead of the expected single light trail, several lights appeared on the photograph. Film: Kodak 2475, ASA 1000. Lens: 35 mm, f/3.5. Image © John Wilson, Project Identification © 1981 by Harley D. Rutledge, Ph.D .

Update June 26, 2009 / Original report: June 9, 2009  Nashville, Tennessee  - Thirty-six years ago in late February through March 1973, residents in Piedmont, Missouri, were captivated by moving, flashing, jumping, zigzagging lights in the sky. Piedmont is 63 miles west of Cape Girardeau, where the U. S. government allegedly retrieved a crashed UFO in 1941. [ See 122802 Earthfiles Archive.]

 

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