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Author Topic: Mysteries of WWII  (Read 378 times)

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Psk

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Mysteries of WWII
« on: February 15, 2017, 01:08:28 pm »
Battle Of Los Angeles with a UFO

It was in the early morning hours of February 25, 1942; just three months after the Japanese attacked Pearl Harbor. The U.S. had just entered World War II and the military was on high alert when it responded to what was believed to be another unprovoked attack above the skies of California. Witnesses reported a large, round object, glowing pale orange, in the skies above Culver City and Santa Monica, cruising along the Pacific coast.

Air raid sirens sounded and searchlights began scouring the skies over Los Angeles, as over 1,400 shells from anti-aircraft guns barraged the mysterious object as it quietly moved across the night sky, vanishing from view. No enemy aircraft were shot down and indeed no satisfactory explanation could be given for what occurred. The Army?s official statement was that ?unidentified planes? had invaded Southern California air space, but then Secretary of the Navy Frank Knox countermanded and dismissed those reports as ?war nerves? and a ?false alarm.? No satisfactory explanation was ever given to explain the bright lights in the sky that were tracked across Los Angeles.

Below is an actual newspaper photo of the event enhance by me -- NOT a drawing. Sure looks like a flying saucer to me.

Psk

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Re: Mysteries of WWII
« Reply #1 on: February 15, 2017, 01:18:41 pm »
The Bell

Called Die Glocke, German for ?The Bell.? Reportedly this ?wonder weapon,? was code-named Project Chronos and was given the highest classification. It was said to resemble a giant metallic bell, approximately 2.7 meters wide and 4 meters high. It was composed of an unknown metal and based out of Der Riese, a facility near the Wenceslaus mine in Poland, near the Czech border. The Bell contained two counter-rotating cylinders said to contain a metallic liquid called Zerum-525. Through an unknown process, when activated, The Bell would emit an effect zone of approximately 200 meters. Within this zone, crystals would form in animal tissue; blood would coagulate and separate, while plants would rapidly decompose. Reportedly, many of the original scientists died horribly during the initial tests. The weapon was also able to rise off the ground and hover in the air as it was meant to be launched over the Northern Hemisphere, detonating in the jet stream releasing its deadly radioisotopes causing the death of millions.

The main source for this report is KGB transcripts of the interrogation of SS officer Jakob Sporrenberg. Sporrenberg claims that the project was under the direction of SS General Hans Kammler, an engineer who disappeared after the war. Many believe Kammler was secreted into the United States, possibly with his prototype of The Bell. The only physical trace of the project is the ruins of a concrete framework, called ?The Henge,? about 3 km from the main complex of Der Riese, that may have been a test rig for anti-gravity and propulsion experiments with The Bell.

Psk

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Re: Mysteries of WWII
« Reply #2 on: February 15, 2017, 01:30:29 pm »
Ghost Train

In the final days of WWII, with Soviet forces fast approaching, Nazi soldiers loaded valuables onto an armored train in Wroclaw, Poland. The train departed and headed west toward Walbrzych. It?s about a 40-mile trip. Somewhere along the way, the train, with all its valuable cargo, vanished in the Owl Mountains. Reportedly, the train was filled with Nazi treasure, including gold and precious metals looted from Jewish families. Over the years, many have tried to find the legendary ?ghost train,? but none have. During the war, Hitler did order the creation of a network of underground tunnels in the Owl Mountains, as part of Der Riese, a Nazi secret facility.

A Polish miner who claimed he heard from some German miners say after the war, that they had witnessed a train being pushed into one of the tunnels in the mountain. Presently, two men have come forward claiming to have located a possible location for the mysterious train using ground-penetrating radar. They have agreed to lead an expedition in exchange for 10% of the value its contents. The Polish government has agreed but, as of yet, the train still hasn?t been located.

Psk

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Re: Mysteries of WWII
« Reply #3 on: February 15, 2017, 01:41:17 pm »
Ghost Plane

Ghost planes, went missing in action during the war, only to return and be sighted decades later. One common location where this is witnessed is the infamous Peak District in northern Derbyshire, in England. Over 50 planes have crashed there and it has gained a reputation for being a hotspot of ghost plane activity.

One of the first stories reported there involved Richard and Helen Jephson who were driving nearby, their car windows down, when they spotted a WWII-era bomber flying through the sky. They remembered it appeared to be flying very low but, remarkably, made no sound. They say the bomber just vanished as it flew by. A Royal Air Force veteran, who was nearby also witnessed the plane, believing it to have been a 4-engine American B-24 Liberator bomber. Another witness, who was golfing in the area, agreed it looked like a Liberator and was camouflaged. Local airport officials and the military confirmed that there were no historical planes in the air or nearby air shows. In fact, there were very few of these very loud B-24 bombers left over from the war and even less that were still operational. This was a classic ghost plane sighting and there have been many others documented over England. What could explain these sightings? Did these planes get lost in a dimensional portal, fated to forever fly in a time loop for eternity? Or, are they dedicated airmen still flying to defend the Allies, even in death?

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Re: Mysteries of WWII
« Reply #4 on: February 15, 2017, 01:57:42 pm »
Undersea Treasure

Field Marshal Rommel in 1944, when it looked like the tides of war were turning against Germany, attempted to hide treasures to avoid them being captured by encroaching enemy armies. The valuables were seized by German forces during the Tunisian campaign. Rommel entrusted four elite Waffen-SS divers with treasures that included 440lbs of gold bullion, silver, precious stones, and artwork. The divers were instructed to bury the stash deep in the sea. Many believe it was around the many underwater caves that can be found off the eastern coast of Corsica, in the Mediterranean Ocean. They say the treasure would be worth at least an estimated ?20 million ($26.8 million).

A British researcher, who has spent the past fifteen years searching for the missing treasure, believes the mystery might be close to being solved. An old photograph of a German soldier was discovered with mysterious writing on the back. It turns out it was a code, a code many now believe translates into coordinates that lead to the location of Rommel?s treasure. Plans are underway to narrow the search to an area less than a mile from the Corsican port of Bastia, off Marana Beach.

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Re: Mysteries of WWII
« Reply #5 on: February 15, 2017, 02:26:25 pm »
Foo Fighters

The term was used by pilots during the war to describe UFOs they encountered, originally coined by America?s 415th Night Fighter Squadron. The term became formally adopted by the U.S. military in November 1944. Originally thought to be secret Nazi aircraft sent for reconnaissance, most pilots reported seeing strange glowing balls of light that maneuvered around their aircraft at night, flying at great speed. Sometimes the mysterious lights would chase the planes, other times just keeping pace with them. Usually radar operators were unable to see the mysterious UFO?s on their screens, but sometimes they could confirm their existence.

A postwar scientific panel was unable to adequately explain the phenomena. One theory concluded that the UFO?s were St. Elmo ?s fire ? a weather condition where a strong electric field causes a glowing discharge to emanate from certain objects. Another theory was that the phenomenon was just cases of ball lightning, which is just about the same thing. Most pilots who witnessed the strange glowing lights that chased their planes dismiss these theories.

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Re: Mysteries of WWII
« Reply #6 on: February 15, 2017, 02:53:08 pm »
Bermuda Triangle mass disappearance

Flight 19 was a group of five Bombers involved in a training flight off the coast of Florida in 1945. Sometime during the exercise, Lt. Taylor reported that his compass was malfunctioning and that he couldn?t ascertain the flight?s position. It was decided that all the planes would stick together and, when one ran out of gas and had to ditch in the ocean, all the planes would ditch together. The tower lost contact with the flight and it was presumed they had run out of gas and had to make an emergency water landing. A Mariner flying boat was dispatched to try to locate the ditched planes? location. Mysteriously enough, the tower lost contact with the Mariner as well. The planes and all of the men disappeared, six planes and 27 men in total, all assumed dead or missing, but how?

The Navy?s investigation originally placed the blame on Lt. Taylor; however, they later changed the official report to reflect the loss of planes to ?Cause Unknown.? They have never been able to determine with any certainty the reason for Flight 19?s disappearance, nor the loss of the PBM Mariner. No bodies and no aircraft have ever been found.

 


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