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63 Associated Press news story, 29 June 1947. 64 Edward J. , Louisville, Kentucky, 1967, pp. 39, 57. 65 Salt Lake City, Utah, Desert News, 1 July 1947. 66 Bloecher, Report on the UFO Wave of 1947, p. II-5. 67 The (Portland) Oregonian, 6 July 1947. 68 Little Rock Arkansas Gazette 2,3 July 1947. 69 Knoxville, Tennessee, Journal, 1 July 1947. 70Ibid. , 8 July 1947. 72 Project Blue Book Files; and Salt Lake City, Utah, Desert News, 1 July 1947; and The (Portland) Oregonian, 3 July 1947; and Portland Journal, 2 July 1947; and Boise, Idaho, Daily Statesman, 3 July 1947; and Little Rock Arkansas Gazette, 2 July 1947; and Boston, Massachusetts, Traveler, 1 July 1947; and Knoxville, Tennessee, Journal, 1 July 1947; and Cincinnati, Ohio, Times-Star, 1 July 1947.
The object was moving at about the speed of a glider in normal flight attitude, and indeed on my first glimpse I automatically recorded it in my mind as a glider. But an instant later I realized that there was something strange about it and looked back. Then I noted that it had no wings, no apparent projections of any sort. It moved smoothly in a northerly direction until it reached the north end of the runway, then turned to the east, banking slightly and headed toward Santa Rosa. I was forced to turn my attention away from it for a moment, and when I looked again it was gone.
86 On this date or near it, passengers and a ship's officer on the SS Llandovery Castle had a very disturbing sighting. M local time, while in the Madagascar Straits, they observed a cigarshaped machine fly parallel to the ship just twenty feet above the water. It shined a searchlight-like beam on the water 50 yards from the ship. After a short while the craft flew out of sight without making a noise, but emitted "fierce flames" as it accelerated away. Passengers stated that it looked to be of entirely metal construction with a blunt end and no sign of windows.