From: Lan Fleming <email@example.com> Date: Mon, 07 Jan 2002 21:57:15 -0600 Fwd Date: Tue, 08 Jan 2002 08:01:30 -0500 Subject: Re: New Year Agenda - Fleming >From: Alfred Lehmberg <Lehmberg@snowhill.com> >To: UFO UpDates - Toronto <firstname.lastname@example.org> >Subject: Re: New Year Agenda [Re-send - Complete] >Date: Mon, 7 Jan 2002 12:05:57 -0600 >Additionally, it may be possible to infer that something >untoward occurred at Roswell as a result of no report at all. >The smart money is on the fact that something (of some peculiar >classification) occurred there, but there is no mention of it at >all in Ruppelt's 'Report on UFOs'. I'd suggest that Ruppelt was >warned off the subject of Roswell when he was debriefed upon >leaving the service. The absence of any reference to Roswell in >his book when it filled the headlines of the time is significant >_because_ of that absence. Sort of like Sherlock Holmes' "dog that didn't bark." I've had thoughts along the same lines about all the Roswell base personnel who say they knew absolutely nothing. They seem to have known so little that they weren't even familiar with the stories in the Roswell Daily Record at the time of the incident. I don't think any of them were ever asked about what their reactions were to the newspaper reports. But it's strange none of them mentioned them voluntarily, if only to say how everyone got a good laugh out of them. Did everyone there turn directly to the sports section without checking what was on page one?
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