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MESSAGE FROM THE PLEI ADES Fran the German l angua ge or i gina l s co llected by the Stevens- El.der-s- jcel ch team during the ir six year on- s i t e investigati on while events were happening

Edited and annotat ed by

w.

C. Stevens

Liberal r e f ere nce has been made to Elders and welch f i l e notes , memor anda , and r e co r ds o f the trips

ClJPYRIGHTS All rights, inc: ltrling that of translaticn into any otrer are specdf Ical.Iv reserved. lb part of this publicatioo may be reprcdoced in any fOIID, stored in a retrieval system, or be transmitted. by any rreth::d or IIEanS , electrical, uechani.cal, recordiriq, or otherwise, with-cut prior permtssdcn of tre cqJ';{right holders . All rights are exclusi vely held by the a::pyright bolders , Originally p rinted. in the lhited. States of lnerica

Q:pyri.ghts 1988, 1987, 1986, 1985, 1984, 1983, 1982, 1981, 1980, arrl 1979 ty UFO m:JID l\RCJIlVES, P. O. lbx 172Cfj, 'rucscn, l1Z 85710 ; am QNESIS III Publishi..rq, Inc. , P.O. nra-er J J , l路Urrls Park, p,z 86017 , U.S.A.

ISBN 0- 934269- 14- 0


'Ihis is tiE J::x::x:k o f ccntact rctes f It:lll tfe Pleiaies case that was sro.n at the errl o f the IIDVie d:x:::uIEntary lJFQ; ME RFAL.. \tU.c:h has caused so IIJJCh interest.


MESSAGE FROM THE PLEIADE S

Privately Pub lished


SPECIAL Al1IHORI ZATION Up to 500 wo r ds may be quoted, in correct cont ext , f ran this work free of charge prov ided this s ource i s c l ear l y and carp lete l y identifi ed with that exerpt ,

Publisher

2


QOOTATION

"Th e o n l y

thing

limiting

the

progres s

of

the

Ea rth-human , is the Earth-human hims el f . Se mjase Extra terres trial Being

3


tecercer 1974. '!his is the reter f CÂŁIri.ly in R:i.rMil a t a!::alt the t.iIIE these ccntaets with the Pl e ialian ext.ratez'rest.r'Lal.a beqan - Etluard was then \ -.Qrki.ng wot:king part tine as a security gum:1 . ....trich c:harq:rl when he began to care to a t tent.ia1 I:::ecause of his gq::erimces ard tre of the ship; he c 1.aiJ!Ed to have taken . 4

•


PREFACE After e leven years of investigation into this extensive UFO contact case taking p lace in SWitzerland, and years of testing of the phys ical evidence produced, such as UFO photographs , recorded sounds of the spacecraft , meta.l residue and ship I s landing t r a c ks i I have decided to publish rrore of the e laborate contact notes for your study and eva luation. These notes were never intended for public re lease, and they have much infoDmation o f a very personal nature to certain of the individua ls involved . Also they are very vo luminous and cou ld not pcss i.bty be squeezed into one book. Thus we have purged out parts of a personal nature , dialogue of lesser interest , and conversation not of general concern to all. The Contact Notes have actually been trans lated several ti..rres by bi- lingual scholars with different backgrounds, but there have a lways been problems wi th the translation -- accuracy being critical. There are txco basic steps to translating wri tten Lnformat.Lon fran one l angu a ge to another . The first is trans literation ; changing the wcrds , The second i s interpretation or r e-phrasing of the converted wo rds to ITOst accurately express the o riginal i dea in proper form in the new language . Since there frequently are several choices for substitution of words , scrre conveying different emphas is and sore conveying rrcdi.fication of the rreentnq , it is Impor-tant; that the trans lator have a considerable kncwfedqe of the original idea being expressed when he is making h is choice of words . TIle second step is rrore troub lesare because here the translite r a ted words must be rephrased in the new l angu age to rrost accurate ly convey the desired idea. '!here a re always severa l ways t o re-phrase them, and so a gcx:xl understanding of the basic i dea is a lso critical . One Christian trans lator chose words and re-phrased in the interpretation step according to her understanding in gcx:xl Chr.iat.Lan t.erms , '!he student of '!heosophy interpreted in terms o f her C1>m metaphys ical concepts , and the phrasing carte out quite differently . The Universi ty scholar tried to interpret in tenns of modern scientific thought, and that was different too, because the cannunications were imparted to the witness in concepts we Ll undaratcod by him, who was neither Christian nor Theosophist, nor scholar, but a farmer with a l imited education and much practical experience in 5


the schcol o f life , a l ways experienced at a very rrodest incare level . His concepts are frarred in the understanding he has developed based on these experfences , \1e have t r i ed f o r years to agree on one o r anothe r o f the translati ons , and fina lly cane to accept this present version as the rmre a ccura te convers ion into Eng lis h . Of course , f or r e a l accura cy, the Contact Notes s hou ld be r e a d in thei r origina l German. '!his t rans l a tion was made by a young German co llege student who spent a great deal o f t i.rre at the r.leier hare, liv ing with them and observing the various witne s s e s in their dai ly lives , and seeking very care fu f explanations . His transla tions were then checked and approved, as he proceeded, by both the others a t the hare and by Eduard Neier himself . 'Ihi.s may be about as accurate as we can get a t this time. \'1e have o ther problems in publishing these notes .cever , such as the r estrictions on r elease o f infonnation by both the extraterrestrial s and a lso by other witne s s es and friends involved . Our purging of the s e notes o f per sona l and o ther sensit i ve info nna.tion mentioned in tile o rigina l note s necessarily r esu lts in sene discont inuity of thought , but we have s o ug ht to preserve as much o f the infonnati on as it i s possible to r ele ase publ icl y a t this t i.rre. We have carried forward the original paragraph numbering within each of the contact notes in order to f acil i tate a ll future research . It a lso provided a l imited measure of the arrount o f sensitive infonnation in those notes that can not yet 1::::e released . \'men the notes first started , after the first contact with this extraterrestrial team on 28 January 197 5, Eduard (Bi lly) r.1eier sat down to write what he could r emember about; the contact , and then discovered that it was caning thro ugh to him rapidly, including the whole dia logue , word f or word , just as tho ugh he had recorde d i t . La.ter he found tha t the dia logue was in fact recorded by the extra terrestrials and was 1::::eing rrechanica lly/te lepathica lly played back to him fran a ccnputer- like device on the s pac ecra f t , and he was receiving it in a form o f autcmatic writ ing . h'hen r.1eier was l oaned a typewriter , the Pleiadians asked to borrow it for examination , and Bi lly took it to them o n the next contact . '!hey gave it back to him a few days later saying it was a p rimitive machine, and then l>:ieier found that when he sat down to hunt-and-peck sere notes , a contac t mes -

6


sage cerre through alIrost as r apidly a s the writ ing , en the typewriter, \',Urking i t with only one f inger o n his singl e hand , in a kind of autanat ic typing - - again t ransmitted f ran the canputer aboard the s hip. Still l a ter, s arel::ody gave M=:ier an U N. Se l ectronic electric t ypewri ter , and then the notes transmission was shifted to i t in the serre way. At that point he was t yping nearl y 60 words per minute, with one finge r , under rrechano/telepathic control fran the s hip . have recordings of this eutrmat.Ic typing . As the l e vel o f imparted infonnat ion trrcroved , the extraterrestria l s began informing o f sere things he cou ld not reveal to o the r people , things tbat he needed to know f or his 0NJ1 unde rstanding on ly . Then he discovered that e cre o f the d ia logue was being l e f t out o f the t ext o n the a u tanat i c r e- transmi s s i on . The Ple i a dians t o ld him that they were witllo l d ing scrre o f the s ens i t ive inf onration f o r his own qcod . Nh a t he did not renember cou l d not be ccreprcrni.sed, He ha d one o f h i s first serious a r gurrents wi th them ove r this and o btained a concession on the ir part. 1he contacts were no t a ll s.i.rrpl e dialogue . '!he r e ..路.e. re r e a l argurrents , discussions , hurror , agreerrents , and e ven sore outri g ht threats , and we have been able to pre s e rve exarrples of a ll o f the s e f o r you . '!he fonnat f or this p r e sentation i s chronological in the o rder that the contacts occurred . TIle notes ....' ere usua lly written up within hours o f the c ontact and another person would r ead them and wi tne ss and date the report . '!he initial s creeni ng of these contact notes was done in 9.-titze r land by the witnesses the re . I f you f eel that not enough infonrat ion i s g iven , or that proofs are being withhe ld, r emember- tha t those peopl e involv ed there have their ccn proofs and need no othe r assurance of any kind . 'Ihey are not i.rrpe lled, nor do they s ee any need , to prove anything to anybody e l s e . 'Ihey ha ve enough threa ts , harrassrrent , and intimidatio n now, and do not seek to add t o their ccn burden . have per s ua ded them t o share this much with yo u for your own infonnat i on , to accept o r disbe lieve as you choos e . 'Ihey are not the l eas t bit c oncerned about; yo ur choice , nor are we. Af ter a ll , you c lassify your own s el f in thes e mat .te r s . N:>body e lse does . The c ontact notes o pen with a per s o na l s tat.errent by :.:eier about how i t a ll began fo r him.

7


\'1e tackle this Contact Notes part o f the Pl e iades Report with a great deal of tre p idation and no inconsiderable fear . we cou ld deal with the objective physical aspects o f this case s cie ntifical l y , and cou ld draw conclusions f r an the testing and our exper iences during the investi gation . Reporting the subjective aspects o f this case i s much more difficul t . Realiz ing our def iciencies in kna.v ledge , exper'-' ience, and expertese in these mat ters o f spi rit and being , ....-e f ee l tota lly unqualified to judge and even to r e port these rressages to you . There a re a s pects that we a gree with, and there are sore aspects that we have very qcod reason to a cce pt , but a t the s ane t i..rre there a re other aspects with which we total!Y dis agree. Our disagreerrent hccever , does not make them any rm re or l ess valid . '!hey are as they are , and we each see them in our ocn way . \-Ie have tri ed not to filter these notes for you so that you may j udge f o r yoursel f.

Here bhen i s our p resentat ion .

Inter j e c tions , footnotes, c oeeents and CCllllllent ary by the cOftllile r s of t his t ranslat ion a r e ins er t ed "here ne cessary, and a re s e t out in d i f f e rent t ype s ty l e a nd s ize so as to cl e a rl y distingui sh them f rom t he o rig i na l t r an s l ations . These co rrments a re ma de acco rding t o our own belie f an d limite d i n f o rmation , and do not necessa r il y represent the view s o f t he origina l wi t nesses . If we disagr e e with them, it is fo r ou r ONfl r e a s ons and does not IIIBl<e us a ny reo r e ri ght than t hey . we a re only ex press i ng ou r own op i ni on with far less k nowle dge of the case than t hos e r.ho e xper i e nced it first hand .

8


5

PREFACE MY FI RST OBSERVATION -

(Fduard J. Ne i e r )

11

'!HE F IRST PHYSICAL CDm'ACI', 28 January 1 9 7 5

23

FIRST CDNVERSATION \iI'IH '!HE UFONA1JI'

33

SDUASE I S EXPLANATION

35

SEXDND <DNrACI', 3 February 1 9 7 5

43

TIlIRD m NrAcr. 8 February 197 5

47

FCXJR'IH OONI'ACl', 15 February 1975

52

FlFTIl m =

. 16 February 1975

61

SIXTII lXlNrAcr. 23 February 1975

72

SEVENIH OONTAcr, 25 February 1975

79

EIGlIDI OONl'ACl', 18 Harch 1975

112

NlNIll mNrAcr. 21

1975

123

TENIH OOm'ACl', 26 Harch 1975

141

ELE.VmIH OONrACI', 15 April 197 5

148

'I\'lEI.FIH

OOm'ACl', 20 Apri l 197 5

155

'IHIRTEENIH OONI'ACl' , 25 April 1975

164

FCXJRTEENIH CDNTACl', 2 9 Apri l 197 5

169

FIFI'EENIH CDNI'ACI', 1 l>iay 197 5

180

SIXTEENlli CDm'ACl' , 3 Hay 1975

183

SE.VmI'EENIH CONI'ACl', 9 May 197 5

187

EIGh"TEENllJ m NI'Acr . 15 May 1975

189

NINEITEENlH m NrAcr. 16

197

1975

1WEN TIE:IH OONI'ACl', 20 May 1975

198

TI1ENI.'Y FIRsr OONrACl', 27 l-1ay 197 5

203

TI'iIENlY SEX))ND CDNTACl', 28 Hay 197 5

208

TIVENIT 'THI RD OON'I'ACl', 3 June 19 75

221

'IWENI"{ F'OUR'IH OONTACl', 7 J une 1975

230

9


'IWENIY FIFlH OONTACT, 16 June 1975

241

TI'lENI'Y SIX'IH OONI'ACT, 18 June 1975

251

TI'lENTY SEVENIH OONTACT, 25 June 197 5

256

TIoJENi'Y EIGH'IH OONTACT, 27 J une 1975

263

TI'lENI'Y NIN'IH CONTACT, 7 July 1975

266

'IHIRTIEnI

comet, 15 July 1975

280

THIRTY FIRST CONI'ACT, 17 Jul y 1975

283

'IHIRTY SECDND OONI'ACT, B September 1975

340

'I1HRTY 'IHIRD OONTACI', 12 Sept ember 19 75

349

'IHIRTY FOOR'IH OONTACT, 14 September 1975

355

WIRTY FIFlli CX1.'n'ACT, 16 September 197 5

376

CDNCLUSIONS

399

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MY FI RST OBSERVATI ON At the a ge o f five I had my first consc ious UFO experience. 'lhis was the o b servat ion o f a great disc-like (flying ) o bj ect . It was o n the s econd o f June 1942, at exactly nine o 'cl ock in the rroming, at BUl ach, in Kan ton Zuri c h. 'Ibget.her with my father, I was s tanding behind o ur house bes i de a great nut-tree , and l ooking eastward in the sky, l ike being a ttracted bu t o n l y vaguely knowing why . I f e lt an until now unknown desire i n roe, whi c h canpe lled rre to l ook high above the eastern horizon for s crretjunq. '!hat seemed very mys ter i ous to rre then . So I just f e l t the strange desire , and I l ooked for anything in the azure bluene s s o f the s ky 00 this r ather warm and beautiful Sumner rroming . Ten o r fifteen minutes may have passed before my eyes f astened o nto sarething pecu liar . Fran out o f the light sky, with quick velocity, a silver flash shot down, hurled like a g igant i c rre tallic arrow', over Eschemoserberg, right toward the 75 rreters tall Refo med Church s teep l e . But j ust s hort o f that g reat ta.-.-er the silver fl ash cut to the r i ght and shot past i t directly 'toward our h ouse , and with enor rrous speed swooped up again. In that small part of a second, the swif t fl a sh became g igantically l arge and r o und, to a great fl at rretal d isc . It was l ike a huge discus 25 0 to 30 0 rreters in diarreter . '!he disc sped a l ong at o n ly 2 00 rreter s height above us , canpletely silent . Like a flash , as i t had appeared only a s econd before in the east, it now disappeared to the west; over the HOr a gen for e s t . For a l o ng ti..rre I stared westward after the disappearing object, and then I realized that my perplexed f a ther was a lso staring headshakingly into the we st. , I asked him ebout. the fast-fly ing disc , and he observed r eflectively that, "'lhis mist; be the newest secret weapcn of Hitler" . At five years o f age that answer was quite insuf f i cient f or me, '!he ponderous Arrerican bcnbers o f ten flew over o ur vi llage , dropping bcmbs while , as oft en happened, German "St ukas" and other f ighter c raft could be seen acr oss the border . I n my e s t imat i on they were as primitive as the Ameri can bcrebera , s ore of which had been shot down di rec tly over our villa ge by the SWi s s Air Forc e, o r o the rwise capt ured. 'Ihis did not seem to a gree wi th my f a ther 's explana tion . He, being a straight f orward, dependable, o ld f ashi oned man , harbored no great thoughts about; t echnic a l de11


veioprenta , But I, as a five year o ld roy, was very inter e s ted in s uch marvel s produced by the wild and evil warcr ies around the wor ld . I f o llowed , by radio , the cont inuous bcmb attacks o f the Arret-Leans and the r olling thund er- o f the heavy tank and artillery guns which carried to o ur v il lage over rrany kilareters day and night. It was just not l ogical to Ire that a ll the primitive and nurderous weapons of this s econd wor-Id war could have anything in ccmron with the futuri s tic d isc I had s een . '!hese and o ther reflecti o ns about two very different wor lds rushed together in my cons cio usne s s a s I ponde red this be l ew that nut t ree . '!here had to be another explanation than my father had, not o n ly because of my thoughts , but al so because the disc suddenly seered to me r a the r familiar . I could not get over the thought that I had already seen the sarre or very s imi lar discs e l sewhere , and under rmre peaceful c d r cuma tan-

ce s . Hy thoughts and p r esentiJTents l e d Ire to watc h the sky day and night , especia lly at night when I could see " tra ve ll ing s tars " high in the sky, sene bigger and ecrre sma ller . Sate l lites were then sti ll unknown , and I a l ready r ecogni zed the banbers and fighters suf f icient ly by their continuous appearance . On the o ther hand these rrore p rimitive a ircraf t were not able t o fly so high , l ike the s e "dri ven and o f ten flashing s tars ", which moreover o f ten exe cuted zig- zag flights , like I had never seen any airplane make . Just as I saw those tra vell ing s tars then , one can see them today , very high in the sky, a t 20 to 40 kilareters height, at night in a clear sky . 'Ib be s ure you are not watching sate l lites , the best t drre to observe i s between 22 :00 and 02 :00 beca use at this tiirre the Earth fu Ll .y s ha dows the s ky fran the s un light behind i t , and it can no t r e flect f ran pass ing sate llites above . Even, in scee cases , certain s cientists try to affinn the contrary . As the UFOs perform their controlled fl i ghts high in the sky, they are usua lly seen no bigger than stars . Hy f i rst ob servations were a lone at night when I o bserved then as " t r a ve ll ing s tars " , but this changed in a r a the r s hort t .Irre . One n i c e and warm l a t e Surrrner day I saw, to my de l ight , a spher ica l object high in the sky , s lowly approaching and descending unti l I cou ld see that i t was a regu lar sphere . '!hen it disappeared in a flash with no tra ce and without any noise o r reason . FollONing that ti.Ire these daylight operations were repeat-

12


ed, and one day I again fe lt sarething s t range in Ire . It was like a voice sarewhere in my head, and a lso inexplic able pictures pr esented themselves. '!he inner voice and pictures advised Ire intently and cont inuous l y t o s earch f or answer-s and also to f i nd them . 'Ibis began in the l ate Aut umn of 19 42 onl y a few rn::mths before my 6th b i rthday . 'Ihese strange thoughts , the inner voice , and the pictures began to worry me, because in my ignor ance of such things the thought carre to rre that I mi ght be going c razy . '!his was the reason I turned to one o f our protestant ministers in the hope that he cou l d help me . And he did ve ry readi ly, and with evident kncwledqe about this mat t e r , a l though I had never told him anything bef o re . It seerred to me that he was very well Lnf orrred on this UFO mat ter and had considerabl e kncwledqe in this respect . So he adv ised me about; UFOs and my inne r voice and the pictures, and expl ained that I should try as quick ly as possibl e , by myse lf , to answer the voices calling inside Ire. I c an still r errember his kindly taking away my f ears with the words. "You need not \o,Drry, as you knew that what you hear and see ins i de o f you i s only telepathy . " For my astonis hed l ook he then expl ained to Ire in much detail what I should knew about t e l epathy. Besides this, he explained for me many o ther f acts which I a t that age did not unders tand teo well , but in later years l earned to un dersrtand c anpletel y when I a lso carte to kn a v of this o l d wor-thy- of- dove c Ierqyman being an initia te . I did as the priest advis ed , and tried intently to direct IIrf thoughts to the o f ten neard voice and to addres s i t . One day , a short while later , I suddenly f e l t my thoughts making contact sarewhere , scrrehcw . '!he first reaction fran the o the r side was like a gent l e light l a ughter, which I heard deep insi de o f Ire , pleasant and re laxing which calmed and de lighted me. '!h en the contact faded away once mere , and I n e i ther heard the voice nor saw the pictures. SUddenly all was quie t again . St udent s of t his phenomena and r ea l wil l i mmediat el y r ecogniz e t hese symptoms of va l i dity and be ab l e t o relate to wha t is de vel opi ng here wi t h Eduard Meier. To them hi s e xpe r ienc es have meani ng and confi r m t he natu re of what i s happ ening t o hi m.

But before that , whi le I c ontinued my observations , in N::>vember of 1942 , I had a rather pecu liar experience . It happened. in the "Lmgenziggen" , in an out -of- the-way meadow 13


behind HOragen forest which was used f or glider landings . One day, fran a c loudy sky , a pear-shaped f l y ing object descended and touched the ground. Out o f the ob j ect carre a very o ld man, and he signalled for rre to care to him. I fo t Icwed him without a word to say, and e j.Lcwed him to take rre into his air-vehicle . Alnost i..Imediately, I noticed on the screens that we were high above the ground . '!hen the pearly ship decended again and s e ttled gently onto the qround without my e ven fee ling the touchdown , '!he o l d nan nntioned f or rre to wa l k out , which I did , l ike wa l king in a dream. As SCXX1 as I was out the object rose s traight up and disappeared into the s ky at a splitting speed as I stared in astonishrren.t . Deep in thought , I hea ded hare, de Hberatdnq whether I s hould t e ll anybody about my experience. '!hen I decided to keep silent and not even t e ll the p riest . So I l i ved with my s ecret and becarre all the rrore reserved . D..1ring my simple o bject observations o ver the next two years , another far-reaching experience frig htened roe, EVen though explained by the priest, I had no idea of the diff erent forms o f t elepathy, and becarre frightened when on my birthday, on 3 February 1944 , a new vo ice suddenly r ose in my consciousness and o r de red rre to nCM c arefully learn and collect knowledge , to be transmitted to me in this way . I feared I may be l o s ing my sanity again , and so I was afraid . I did not dare t o entrust this new s i t ua tion to my parents because I did no t think the y wou l d be abl e to understand ITe . On the other hand I did not trust this inner voi ce , which this tarre was very c l ear in my consciousness , because I was of the o p inion that this c ould be sere form o f de lusion , though I a lways tri ed to calm myse l f. In fear , I again c onfided this new s i tuation to the pr iest listened very pat ient ly and a ttentive ly . I told him e v erything in the srrallest detail. Gently then , this wise man smiled and said that I had no need to worry , because he was Inf orrred about; these things. But, regretfully, he could o n ly do s o much , and teach Ire thoroughly certain matters. I n this res pect i t would be necessary that I keep abso lute s ile nc e , as these things did no t agree wi th h is pr ofess ion (as a minister) . He wou l d continue h is miss ion , to work as a p riest , and for certain reasons at this l oca tion , to try to make clear to human beings , slowly , the truths o f their r eligion. 'Ihis was a heavy undertaking, as the hurrana in my hare village were v ery strong believers i n God, and with this , superstitious too . 14


â&#x20AC;˘ I did not understand then, exactl y wha t he was talking ebcot., and a l so did not grasp the deeper meaning. It vas

on l y many years

later, when I

had already f orgotten the

priest , that I c learly carte to understand that the voi ce in my consciousness had nothing to do with i ns ani ty o r de lusion , but was on l y another kind o f t e l epathy , and was the thoughtvoice of another hurran being who lived on another wor -Id. The priest explained that the voice s ounding in my consciousness was a t elepathic camunication rretihod like the other te l e pathy event of two years before. '!his f orm of t elepathy cou l d be exerci sed over unlimited distances and without i.mpedirrent , except for spir i tual b lockade . For the fi rst t i..rre I heard the express i on , t ele pathy , when he c a lled this f o rm of carmmication by that narre , It c ould a l s o be exe rci sed fran human to human over their norma t consciousness a s 'Well . 'I\o:o years before , when he spoke of t ele pathy, he s poke o f s piritual t elepathy, yet not the ove rriding o f one ' s pr imary thouqht.s , transmitted thro ugh materi a l consciousness . In the second conversa tion he f i rst explained to Ire that I was exceptionally receptive to extrerre ly h i gh frequenc i e s, and that c r eatures o f l ower l e vel s, s uch as Earth humans f o r exarrpl e , wou .ld not be able to force entry into Ire (spirit ua lly ) . 'Ibis woutd be on l y exc lusive ly possi b le f or h igher devel oped creatures , because I had care into this life to c arry out a special mission , and s o had to be p rotected f r an wicked machinat ions and influenc e s of l e s s e r de ve l oped inte ll i gences and beings . '!he explana tions o f the priest seemed very qcod, though he gave Ire a blCM when he explained that my life woul d be very di f ficu l t and full o f pr i va te suf fer ing, whi ch has been t.rue up to today . ''lith his explanat ions I cvercerre my f ear and troubl ed mysel f to enlarge the t e lepathic contacts , whi.ch unt il n CM had been one-sided . I put ques tions and r ecei ved answers too , which c onfirrred what the pri e st had said. '!hese t e l epathic contacts tUITIed out to be c cmnunicati ons with a human betnq who called himse lf SFA'IH . I \...as initia ted into what appeared to be gigantic events , which often s eared to Ire r ather mad. 'Ibe c onsequence o f this \...as that it all bet; isolated Ire fran my enviro nrrent . I a H oced intrigues to take p l ace a gainst rre witho ut de fence , a s I had a lso done bef ore. By this I became the s capegoat f or a ll e v il deeds which happened in the v i lla ge . But I did not care about this , and only silently smi l ed inside myse l f when such 00-

15


truths wer e o f f e r ed agains t me, and I suffered f or those . I

was o f ten t reated to s uch b l CMS that a fterwards I cou ld nei ther s tand nor sit . In this way my who le pos.Lt.Ion becarre rrore toughened . as \'o'e ll as a t SChCXII , whic h I began to miss. But thi s d id not dis turb me bec ause I neverthe l e s s l e arned much in s chool , to becane l ater and in better ti.rre s t i ll mere thorough ly and deepl y educated by the t e j e patruc contacts wi th Sfa th . 'Thro ugh my many unexc use d absences (the "mas terpi ece" in the ....o rst, year arrourrted to 173 unexcused absences) , peculiarl y , nothing happened f ran the s c hCXII administ ration . On the contrary, they l e f t matters as they we r e , unt il I had crnpleted a l l the s c hCXII l e vel s unt il on l y 6 months r erratnect, and then the s c hool admini s trati o n s truc k back . But thes e events , which vâ&#x20AC;˘..e re on ly a t i ny jot o f my life , ant icipated the consequent course o f my h i story , in which I s ha ll not go into detail here . It was then in 19 44 when Sfath began te l e pathic contact with Ire , and I , turned by the p r iest ' s explanat ions , res pcnded pos Lt .tve I y to this c ontact . St i ll I did not knew then that the firs t contact o f 0..'0 years ago s p rang f ran the s erre s o urce , and that the o ld rren who had taken Ire wi th h im in the pear-shaped c raf t was the sarre Sfath, himsel f , ... Iho OeM inf o med me te l e pathically about; being prepared f o r a very difficu lt and rrost trrcortant, mi s s i on . I nON' had to decide for myse lf whethe r I wou td want to undertake the burden o f this per sonal miss ion o r no t . Fran his explana t ions , I had been s e lected f o r this before my birth, and was , a ccor ding to this , unde r s teady contro l by this person . '!hat it was r e ally t rue , I wou ld be abl e to prove f r an the f a ct that at an age o f six rron ths I had f allen ill f ran a ve ry seve re case of pneurronia, and hope f or my survdval had been g i ven up . Late in the n i g ht , Dr . Strebe l , a medic a l doctor , had p r epared my parents f o r the s hock , that on that sane nig ht I ....rou.ld finish my life . As I l a y in a cam , a t the pcdnt; o f l e a v ing my e arthly life , he , Sfath, had inter vened and b r ought rre back to li f e . Of c ourse I wanted t o examine this stat errent o f Sf a th I 5 , and s o I a sked my mother about events o f my babyhood. 'Ib rrry astonishrrent , she confinred Sf ath ' s ....-ords and explained, that a "miracle " happened, a s ther e rea lly was no hope for my young li f e . Even Dr . Stre be l c a lled it a mi rac le whi.ch was p l ain ly unexpl ainable f or him, because accor ding to his

16


rredical t e s ts the n i ght befo r e , I s hou l d have been dead in the norrunq , Sfath explained to Ire many o the r matters , taught Ire , and gave Ire data and inf onrat i on about wh i c h I mist; remain s i l ent my who le l i f e . So the ti.rre passed un t il l ate Surrrrer 1944, when once again , as I strolled a l one, deep in thought , through the "Langenzinggen " o f the Hora gen f o r e s t near BU lach , I had walked s ene dis tance a l ong , when sudden ly Sfath announced himse lf by his neM becaning fami liar te lepathic method , and expl ained to rre that I should wai t sore minutes and not get worried . So I just waited expectantly to see what v..' QUId happen . I t did not take l ong, on l y a f ew minut es , and there a silvery ob j ect fl ew- fran the sky . A, f o r my understanding, seeming rather strange f ormatdon of rreta l not rmre than five or six meters in diarreter . Near to Ire the object touched the ground , a pear l - l ike flying mach ine , as I stared in fas cina t i on . I coul d nCM see sarething rrov ing in the s ide of the object , an opening f o ITlling i tself, and outstepped a figure . I t was an a lready very o l d man, who was inside of a very s trange suit . He was now wa lking 'towards me, like bef ore , when years ago I saw him f o r the firs t t iIre . '!his tiJre he was in a s ort o f deep-s ea diving-suit , which was quite si lvery ou tside , and of which the helIret was missing . Yet through this suit his wh ote appearance seared venerabl e and wise , and I still renembered very well how he seerred to rre like a venerab l e o l d patri arch . A b i t awkward ly , the o ld man c erre up t o roe and spoke up in my rrother 's l anguage, and the fl a t dia lect used in our village . But evident ly he was a b i t unaquainted with it , because he pronounced sene syllables inc or r ectly, which struck rre a t o nce . He explained that he was Sfath , and that I shoul d c are with him now . Unde r an easy sort of coerc ion I f o j I osed him, as I had done a f ew y ears before , to the pecu liar pearl- like ob j e c t , and ther e I was screhcc e levated through the door wi thout r ecogni z ing how I was lif t ed.. Suddenly the door c l os ed i tself behind us , then Sf a th l ed Ire through another door into the inner part of the object , to a small r ocm in which there were three pecu liar chai r s . The walls and strange desks were fUll o f instrurrents and controls . I a lso saw sore different sma ll windcws in which figures rroved, and in sene I saw the who le l andsc a pe around outside the flight machine . '!hen Sfath o r dered Ire to s it da.m. , and 17


L

he ....zor ked with s crre aparatus there . I did not understand . In the different small i lluminated wtndowa , I saw that the figures and the pictures o f the landscape were changing and I s uddenly r e a li zed that I was seeing a bird's-eye view. Inquiringly , I now turned my eyes to Sfath, who turned to rre and sat down. He explained, "Those lit t l e ' windows ' are not windows , but v.lewmq s creens , which a t present and also in the f uture will be developed o n Ear-th " , It treated o f a picture transmis s i o n by c e rtai n energies . Then he explained to me tha t now we we re very high above the g r ound , at about would stay for scrre f ew hours , 70 k ilerreters height . He r e as he wou l d h a ve t o t e ll me many very Irrpor-tent. f a c ts and educate Ire o n sane ve ry Irrpor-tent; mat.ter-s . He explained t o Ire my reason f or being a lre ady developed to the a ge o f a 35 year o l d d ue to his efforts and that my spiritual developrrent was about equa l . I had passed and l e f t behind Farth s tandards . And because o f this nobody ....u ul d be able to answersane o f my spiritua lly directed questions . (\',hich r e a lly happen ed as ne ither the priest nor my then t eacher Karl Graf were able to answer sere o f my questions .) It is interesting f o r Ire tcdey to r eca ll , hav ing then fe l t no fear when Sfath t o l d me that ....ee floated 70 , 000 meters above Earth . I d id not even wonder about thi s as e verything appeared r a the r fami liar to me, and s e lf expl anatory . I n f act I no l o nge r wondered about those explanations of Sfath, and I kept stoic c almness when he to ld rre that he wou ld f urther c are f or me o n l y until the beginning o f the 50s , and cou j d hand this mission over to another, as h is t.iIre was nearing it 's end . . . Sf ath explained that manktnd o f Farth would approach a very dangerous ti.Ire , and the still running s econd wsor-Id war would see i t 's end in the f ollowing year o f 1945, because the .t i.Ire woutd care when the e vent o f Sodccn and Garor r ha ....o u jd be repeated in a ll it ' s rra lignance , and f ran which the end o f the war wo u Id be initiated. (Today it is e vident that the dark p r ophecy pertained t o Hi ros hima and Nagasaki whic h received the firs t a taauc bombs o f o ur age . ) Sf a th a lso made o ther s taterrents about which I am ob liged t o keep s ilent the r e s t o f my life . Sfath never told me his a ge , ye t I estimated h im t o be 90 to 95 years o l d . He never told me his o r igin , and what my mission wou ld eventua lly beccrre , '!he fi rst I knew o f the l ast rratter carre decades l ater , f r an anothe r s ource . 18


But much woukd happen before then , and I would meet with IMnY things which o ften f o r ced Ire to the edge o f de l us ion, and a lso to the edge of death . I was a lways able to bridge the dangerous situation with my own f orces , and on l y in a few cases was I given he lp, about which I now know f or sure today, and that this was always directly or indirectly by extraterrestria l intervention . <A1 the who le I was put pr etty much on mys elf, and a ll ac t i ons and doings I had to master by myse lf . Fran that I learned very much and fina lly was able to pro f it by each s i tuation . The s tay with Sfath l a s t ed a bit mere than f our hours , during whic h he transmitted g reat knowledge t o me. At the end o f the mee ting he o rdered me t o lean back in my c hair , after which he then placed a format .Ion o f innurrerable wires and tiny inst.runents around my head . Wonder ing about; that and what might f ollow now, I l ooked calmly at him and how he mmipulated the but tons and switches, and s uddenly I realized great things inside o f me. All ....a s s uddenly inside o f lie a great knowledge , r ecognitions o f many kinds o f o l d and new things . I fe lt quite sudden l y peculiar f orces penetrating into we, l ike suddenly I knew e vents and occurrences o f the fu ture . I wanted to cure human beings o f sickness and rrany o ther things . Then a ll at once these in fl uences s topped and Sfath r erroved the s t range i nstnunents fran my head with the explanat i on that now I wou ld have the abilities whic h were awakened in me by the instrurrent , which abilities had been developed inside myself at an earlier Hrre , I wou Id no t lose these abi lities nCM, but I wou ld neve r be a .lI oced to use these abi lities egotistic a lly, o r f or prof i t , o r j ust f or derronstration . '!he knowledge and talents a wakened inside Ire ....'e re on l y a .lI cwed to s e rve nON f o r my own deve lqnent f or the mission which I was to carry out . I f I ....'e re to o f fend this or der, then an "irrpl ant ed fuse " wou ld a utanatic ally b lock all , and it wou l d remain and be act ive until the danger had passed . '!his , he a lso expl a ined, would a lso b lock s cientific t ests and possib l e powe r-fu.l inf l uences f ran out s ide , shou ld it be t r ied , t o f o r ce entry into my knowl edge and abilities so e nt ruated, s uch as attempts by hypnosis , in which case the b tockade wou ld care into effect . '!he b l ock was s o s trong that un der certain circumstances i t cou ld r eact to menace the lives o f those trying to f orce penetration of these secrets . I'Ih.i.s has scrreti irres happened in the course of my life , I cou l d state .)

19


Thi s r emar ka bl e ins trument a nd it ' s us e by Sfat h r ema inds us o f a s i mi la r " i nc ulc a tion" de vi c e used on Bill He rr ma nn by h is ex t.r e t e r ree t r ua r abduc t o r s f r om Reticul um. (See UfO FROM RETI CULUM, by Steve ns a nd Will i am J . He r r mann , same pub l isher . ) In the Cha rl eston c a s e t he device was us ed t o incul cate vas t amo unt s of knowledge into Bil l Herr man ' s mi nd which was a ll pr e vi ous ly to hi m, an d i t inc luded anci ent pa st hi story as as f ut ur e e vent s as de sc r ibed by Ed ua rd uet e r here . tluch of t he krrow l e dqe was incul c a t e d i n suc h a wa y t hat a given eve nt ha ppen i ng would tr i gger t he r ele ase o f a qua ntit y of knordedge not pr e viously in the c ons c ious mi nd o f Bill He rrmann .

After thes e l a s t exp lana t ions , Sf a th b r o ught Ire back t o Earth again , t o exact l y the s ame p lace where we had s tarted fran hours before . Then he once rrore disappeared into his pear- shaped ship and I ne ver s aw h im a gain. Onl y I sti ll noticed his voice for s ere ye ars a fter , when he transmitt ed many f a cts and much kn owl e dge to ITe . On the 3rd o f February in the year o f xxxx , his voi ce d i smiss ed me as he s ounded o l d and t ired, and then he f a ded away f oreve r . Only a few hours after Sfath I s f ading vo i c e , which had in the rreant.Irre becare l ike a part o f rre , a new voice carte into rre just as wi th Sfath . It sinply was sudden l y there and s poke to me. I f el t this voi ce a s w i ng y oung and fresh, f u ll o f f orce and qui te different fran that o f Sf a th, ve ry s oft and hanronic . 'Ibis new voice told me i t was a s he , and coul d be c a lled A S K E T, and s he now woul d be my new c crrpeny , So she becarre the s econd contact , and through her in the course of the f a llowing years , I aqui red a phe ncrrena t kn owl e dge and phenarenal unde r standings . Through he r and her abil ities I was l ed out the first t i.Jre 'towards the f ar 'WOrld , which I l ate r wou ld journey f or a very l ong t i.Jre, and there we re so few s hort ye ars f o r Ire to examine and exp l o r e s o many things , and above a ll , t o learn f r an thi s . Upon establish i ng tel e pathic cont ac t with Me i e r , Asket t ook over h is educat ion Sfat h had left o ff a nd guided him through a s eries of ad ventu r es de s igned t o t oughen hi m f or adv e rsity . It eas she l e d him t h r ough Af r ica a nd t he fr ench f o r e i gn legion, the Des er t Carava ns , t he s lave rs and the bootl eg gers , i nt o t he ha nds of the Pi ra t es o f t he Ara b i a n Sea , a nd a c r os s t he I ndi a n Ocea n wit h smuggle rs t o t he sub- continent o f I nd i a he made his livi ng a s a snake c a tcher , mendicant and aest hetic . he studied I n Ind ia he made his way to an Ashram no r t h of Delhi , an d medi ta t e d unde r a " t e a c he r " . And t he re Aske t cont a c ted h i m many times and he saw and photog r a phe d he r s h i ps on a number of occ as i ons , sometimes i n front o f hund r eds and e ve n thousands of wi t nesses .

20


But t hat i s a nothe r sto r y , quit e e xtens ive a lso , and very ill uminating, but f ar t oo muc h to go i nt o deta il on in thi s r e po rt. In fact the OAls ..e r e we ll knOYtn t o the Ple i ad ians and As ke t kne w Seejeee pe rsona ll y and even ca rried ou t researc h projects with he r .

21

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22


First Cantact

Thesday, 28 J anuary 1975

I t was o n Tuesday , 28 January 1975 , at 13 :00, when I was occupi ed at hare with trying to record " tape-voic e s ", a try that had been unsuccessful f or rronths , and a lso continued furthe r o n . Neverthe l ess , on that day I was I uc ky, even i f i t was otherwi s e than what I expected . I t concerned scnetrunq f o r this point in t ine crnplet e l y new, and pertained to an event I had not expected unt il o ne ye ar l a ter . Like f r an o ut o f no thing, sudden l y s crrething was ins i de o f me, a f orc e , whic h a ll()\o,'E!d me t o lis ten inside . St owj y a ll becarre c l ear f or me, and f o r the fi rst t iJre r eso lved matter s SlCMly crys taliz ing themse lves. '!hey were words , tho ughts of scrrecne , whi ch s I cwt y made themselve s understandable to me and a l I cwed me to listen . '!hey ce re ve ry peaceful and very f amiliar to me, though they carre up in this strange manner and forced themse lves into me, and they carte fran saneone who was up to now unknown to me. Quite suddenly I understocd the meaning o f these s ymbo lic p icture f o rms and words which transmitted. a mes sage to me, that I s houl d take a camera and leave the house , whi c h I did without ques t ioning and Wi thout kncwing why I did s o , l ike o bey ing an irre s i s table c cnrrand , The call s eerred t o be for me, a lJrost l ike a s o ft c oer c i on. So I took my vehic l e , a rrotor c yc l e , and drove a wa y . I drove a imles s l y , i t seemed to me, but we.l I gui ded to a certain p lace , as l a t e r becarre evident . I drove thro ugh the Vi llage (Hinwil) on seve ral s treets , and scrre ten minut es beyond . I carre to fie lds , drove across and a long through meadows and f o r ests , and in this wayreached a quite l one ly area (in the Fr echt Nature Preserve ). On a little r oad , near the nature pres e rve region , s toc:d a l ong dis tance t r ansport truc k whose driver had disappeared into the near f orest , a pparently to do s arething . Interes ted in the b ig van , I s topped and examined i t fran a ll sides . It was a German truck f r an the cont r o l numbe r on the p lates . I g l anc ed a t my watch and no t iced that it was 14: 12. I ha d been driving around f or o ne fu ll hour a l ready . Just at this rrcrrent; I heard a very si lent but s anehcw known , peculiar stirring in the air, s o I l ooked up into the c l o udy sky . I s aw made me wo nde r' if I was dreaming, though this s i ght was alre a dy lma.m to me s inc e earlie st youth . Ye t what I s aw was not expected. s o soon , because as I had been told, I counted on this first happening one year l a ter, s ti ll to care .

23


Fran out of the c l ouds an o b ject came , reducing i ts s peed considerably and s i cwry curved a long about 350 met .era of f o r e s t . 'The stirring had sudden l y s topped as the obj ect r e duced i t I s s peed nore , It nCM fl ew in carpl ete silence , and I coul d s ee i ts exact f o rm, a disc-l ike object wi.th s imilar s hape on top and botton. The upper dcrre was sore l arger than the base , and was equipped \vi th red , high p l a c ed , r ectang l es if I sa\"l cor rec t l y . Hastily I s eized my camera and a trred at the o b j ect , because I knew v e ry f ran earlier experience that I had to be very qudck with the photographing if I wanted to ha ve a chance a t ge tting a photo o n the fi lm . Because o f their extrrerre veloci ty , erratic fl y ing, and thei r sudden ly di s appearing, thes e ob jects can s e 1dcm be photographed, and then in IIDst cases are o n l y s een in pic t ures a s dissolved shadows. So I quick ly snapped the fi r s t picture , at exact l y 1 4 : 15 , when the o b j ect was on l y 150 rreters a way fran Ire , and a l so fly ing a t about 150 rre ter s above the ground . Only a f r act i on o f a s eco nd a f ter s hooting this p i cture , the ob j ect rapid ly s ped a way to the west and disappeare d . '!hen s uddenly the sti r r ing was in the a ir again , but the fl y ing ob j ect had r a p i dly r eturned a lrea dy and was hover ing about 100 rreters above the truc k as sudden ly the s tirring grew silent a gain . I t was exact l y 44 rre ters to the truc k as l a ter treasured . I t wa s then tha t I s ho t the second pic ture. But j ust a t the mcment I pus hed the r e leas e o n my c arrera , the ob ject began to a pproach f r an that hove r pos ition - t o s tcp s uddenl y in the a ir o n ly 50 meter s above the ground beyond the truc k . New I was able to s ee the object very d i s tinc tly , and to r ecognize i t as certainly not an Earth flying rrechine , but an extra ter r e s tria l fligh t vehic le , a t fi rst still an unidenti fied flying obj ect of unknown o r i g in , a "fly ing sauc e r " as the s e obj ects had in error and s o r edieu10usly i::lecare de s ignated . '!he I ooer s i de o f the disc s eared to v ibra te as though it a l i.ve . I t l ooked l ike l i t tle wav e s running cont inuous l y in and through the unde r s ide of the shi p , by which the skin a ppeared damaged and o l d , ne a r ly l ike a was h ing- board . 'Ihes e wave s s eerred to be i rregular and kind o f inconsist ent , but very peculiar and of energet ic character . Solid matt er seemed t o dis solve in the r a dia t i o ns o f these waves . The t ruc k l ooked l ike it was s udden ly enve loped in heat i-wa ves . I cou ld not see it c l ear ly , and beside s this i t s eerred much f a rther

24


28 January 1975, 14:32 , Frecht Nature Preserve SOJt h.,'€'St of Hi.n\'1il v illage . This is the fcurth picture of the f irst series o f Ifrt.cgrafhs of the Ple iedtan spacecr aft m'rle bj B::iuard /·ei e r in S,'litzerlarrl. This craft a:ri.tted a variabl e In..rrr:1in:]-v.'hining scurrl as i t approached am prepared to land . !·leier rot.teed a rifpling wave-like rrotioo fran center to r im en the urrlerside.

25


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28

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ject wi th their f iner senses and f led in panic . Slo.vl y the object OCM curved down over the f o r e s t 'towards the c learing , and no.... very s i cw r y i t sank doNn there . I na.v shot the next picture , the thi rd one now, and that as exactly 14 : 31. One minute l a ter the f ourth picture fo llowed, taken f ran about 18 0 meters distance . '!hen I sew the ob ject sink dCMl1 f urthe r to the ground and fina lly touch gently on the meadow ground of the clearing - carplete ly silent, as the s tir ring had died away . After the l anding I bofd l.y went. up and wanted to observe the object f ran c lose-by , but about; 100 meters before the object , a great power' seerred to check my progress . I t seerred l ike I was bucking the winds of a silent storm, or against an oppoaite po.led rraqnet , ''lith a great effort I t r ied to stnlggle against this and to nove forward , I even succeeded at this , but for on ly a few rreters , then the counteracting f orce was simply teo gre at , and I just sat down there on the ground . I stared over at the object and waited to see what would happen , whi c h sure ly had t o care . And I was not mistaken , because in less than a minute sanething happened . Fran behind the object a f igure appear ed, obvious ly a human being in a pecu liar but nevertheless al ready knOM1 to me suit, a cosmic suit , sarething l ike that used by our Farth astronauts , except it was not as c .lumsy and heavy as the Earth prcx:1ucts , but seemed to be very p liant and light , as soon as I cou ld te l l. Actua lly the suit was rrore l ike a coverall of a peculiar gray color . Fran very c lose it looked as i f it ....'e re rrade o f e lephant 's skin - at l e a s t the nateria l r eminded me o f the sk in of an elephant which I once had touched in Af rica , and a lso another whose skin I onc e t ouched and l ooked at c lose r in SWi tzer land , in the zoo . Besides this , the s u i t was c lose-fit ted on the body and extrerre ly durable which was e asy to see . Around the neck r an a ring, which evident ly served for the rrounting of a helrret , which this l ong- hai r ed ufonaut was not wearing new . Evidently the Farth a tIrosphere was suited f or him. '!he head was free and no doubt that of a ....' Cm:lI1 o r simply a girl. '!he l ook o f her face was open and free , and nothing indicated supe.r-bumanness , p retentiousness or spiritua lity . She just seemed t o be a norrra I hurran being , ...i thout super-ability o r super-beauty , or even a supra-wor -Ld bea uty . She simply l ooked l ike a quite normal. f emal e c reature , though she was devilish ly a ttractive . She a lso wa l ked qui.te norrral , like a normal wanan , yet scrre

29


stronger, rror e sure , and no t particu larly dainty, affected , proud, o r trying to make any s pecia l iITpress ion . She just wa l ked like a wcman with natura l se lf- consciousness , s elfconfidence and easy nat ura l gra c e . Stowty this cre ature c arre near to Ire , sei zed rre by my a rm and pul led Ire up . '!he grip o f the girl was s tro ng and sure , but yet very pleasant and secure . By s low s teps went to IIÂĽ vehic l e , where we roth just sat do.om in the dry grass . Then the lIFCrgirl began to speak , not in my hare l angua ge, but in a per fect German, with an a c cent pecu liar to rre. The introductory conversation was not very l o ng, but then the f o llC1Ning conversat ion l ast ed for a l onge r t i.Ire bef ore the girl went o f f again , dfsappeared into the object and flew away, to vanish f ran my s ight seconds l a ter high above the c louds . She l e ft Ire a t 15: 51. Short l y a fter the s tarting o f the s hip , a t 15: 58 , I shot sore rror e pictures fran about; 185 rreters distance . \'lith interest, I noticed that short ly before s tarting the s hip , reIOW' and to the sides of it , everything rrerged together in stro ng heat-waves which seerred to disso l ve the environrrent as we ll a s the c o ntours o f the trees and all , whi le e verything changed into diff erent col o r s , evidently by sore radiation . Al so the distances seerred to a l ternate , and e verything gave the iITpression o f being d istorted , as I had a l r eady seen when I s napped the second p i ct ure . At the start of the s hip here it was more e a s y to s ee , and I noticed the abso l ute c learness o f a b lue-red r a diati on , which nay be s een in the fifth exposure . Af ter s hcoting my l ast p icture , the ship t urned a way over the tops o f three firs , and s lowly withdrew no rthwards into the sky whe r e i t stopped j ust beyond the t rees. I took the l ast photo a t 16 : 00, being the l ast f rarre on the r oll o f f ilm. On ty seconds after this l ast pic t ure the s t irring sound began again and the ship s hot fran a standing position by read speed s traight upwards into the c l o udy sky and fina lly disappeared fran view . Meie r retur ned home from t his fi rs t co ntact with thi s ÂŁ T woma n , he sat dovo.fl t o write up l"ha t he c oul d remember of the de t ails of the e xpe r I e oce and the c on ve rsa t ion wi t h the ufonaut . he began to nrit e down the conve rs a tion, i t came ba ck to hi m word-far- word, j us t as it had be en spoken , r apidl y and c lea r ly . Thi s was h i s fi r st e xpe r- Ience with t he new f orm of " t r a ns mi s s i on" t hat wss s oon perfe c ted a nd refined to t he e xt e nt that l ong fil e . and deta iled dia l ogu es we r e r e - c a pt ured f o r the Con tac t

30


28 January 1975 , 15 :58, Precht Nature Preserve near HinwiL , '!his is the fifth picture o f the first seri es o f o f the Pleiadian strips taxen by" Etluard " Bi lly" i'e ier. This is o f the first t:YIE of Ple.ia::lian craft seen, Io.' hich we have called variation I f or identilication . I t is al:o.tt seven rosters in dtareter ,

31


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28 1975, 15 : 59, Frecht nature Preserve near Hirwi.L, This is tre s ixth ard best picture o f the first seri es o f fh::I\:ograJX1s o f the Pleia:ii.a.1 spececraft., Variaticn I , captured ty E:fuard !¡e ier in that first ccotect \<o'ith these taman ectreterreet .rtet teings '110m said they cece fran ....nat ""2 call the Ple i..a1es.

32


He re are f-le i e r ' s first cont a c t no t es describing t h e ex pe r i e nce , and now ee present t hat f i r-st d i alo gue just as Eduard l1eier r ecord ed it i n hi s not e s . \-le have ma de on e change i n the for m whe r e ha ve s ubst ituted lhe names of t he s pe ak e rs ,路,h en the o riginal no l e s us("d a symbo l f o r e a ch speaker to save repetitious writi ng of the n ames .

First Conversat ion With The UFOnaut (True-to-\vord .re peat., as f ar as .rerrerroered) UFO W:m:m-

You are a f earless human being . have un learned fear and have beccre ob j ect i ve .

I

UFO W:::IIBn-

I know, beca use I have s tudied you f or years.

Very n ice - and why this? UFO W:m:m-

Because I want to wake sanething c l e ar t o you .

I s nobc:x:1y e lse suited for that? UFO W:::IIBn- SUre ly , but ....' e have provided you , because you al ready occupy yourself f o r many years wi th this probl em, and think rea lly and sincere ly l ike this as we Ll .

'Ihanks f or the f .locer-s , UFO Vbran-

No r eason , because they are your

own rre r -i.t. .

\-Je ll , but who are you rea lly? UFO W::::m'm-

J ust cal l ID2 "du " (you) , as I do as wa Ll t o you .

But who are you?

um\'bIEn-

I

am called " SEH J ASE" ,

and I

or iginat e in the

Pleiades .

In the Pleiades? Semjese-

Sure l y .

A n ice walk I would say . HCM did you perfo rm s uch a walk - perhaps through hyper-space?

senjase- You o f t en knew rm r e than we des ire . s o? I am c l ose (mouthed) and no cha t rter box , senjase- I know and because of that your kncwl edge is in the right p lace . I and the others thus have no s or-rows for that sake .

33


\.,b.y have you obstructed the way reward your s hip against Ire ? about the film in my carrera? Has it been destroyed? Semjaseproofs . Mf!:iers uch?

Certain l y not , and you a t

l e ast s ha ll have photo .

I s ee, I ought to publicis e , but how shall I arrange

Semjase-

You wi ll , and l a t er I wi ll explain the way f or you .

Mf!:ierthen , but i s n ' t this .sarewha t dangerous , to l eave your ship l anded so o pen ly when o the r human beings may pass a long here? Semj ase-- Don t t; worry, because it is s o provided that no other human being c an care nearer than 500 meters in circumference around i t . And besides this, the bearnship i s protected by the f orest and the hi ll agains t s i g ht fran very far . Mf!:ier- Yes, '!hen I am to beccrre drawn into the rreet ing by myse lf alo ne? semjase-Mf!:ier-

Yes , and you know why . I understand - unfo rtunat e l y .

Semjase- ..'hen you a lso regret i t, there i s nothing to c hange in this , no r in the future . Meier-

I a lso understand -

Hy dear f e .lIcw c reat ures

.

semjase- Surely , their s pi r i tual r ecognitions have a l o ng way t o go . But you have taken the tro uble and have l e arned . You have f ound the truth and have a cqui.red the kncwtedqe , Because o f this, you stand out f ran the great mass o f hurran beings , and thus we have decided on you . M:!:ier-

Yo u a l ways s ay "we" , Does this neen , that

.

Semjase- SUrely. I have a l r eady s aid tha t you o f t en knee rror e than may be plea s ant f or us . Pl ease keep silence about this , beca use the truth i s a lready difficult enough f o r the hurran beings . Jot!ier- I have never owned this kncMledge , and consequently I a lso can not te ll about i t . Semjase--

You can a lso te ll it, as you do , and I knew tha t

34


you wi ll hush . I know that you WOU l d even contes t a ll and the whol e e vent, and o f f er it for fantasy if anyone should want to f orce you to s peak . You really knew

M'ller-

Ire

very we Ll ,

Semja.se- '!hus we have chosen you , but enough of the questions and enscers r do lis ten new very thoro ug hly to Ire , what I have to tell you . Write everything down and go to the public with this then . fuier- HCM can I , as I have nothing he r e a lso have no r ecorde r o r anything s imil ar .

f o r wri ting . I

SEmja.se- N:J about that , because you can wri te it down l a ter . Fi rst , I wi ll explain it a ll to you so that you have a survey . en the other hand it is easier for Ire l a ter , to pet myse lf in connection with you and give this into your t.hcxJ.ghts , f ran which you can then wri te i t a ll dcwn wordfer-wor d, everything very exa ctl y . brought

Are you thinking o f here?

the

Satre

manner

in which you

Ire to

Semjase-

You really know too mrch , and make a ll honor for u s .

'Ihank. you . Semj ase- Al l right then . So do listen nCM and only interrupt when you r e ally do not understand . . .

fIE

frOll t his point on a ll s ent ences s poke n by an y of t he Pl eiadians in any contact a re numbered sequent i a lly , by c on tac t , fo r f uture refere nc e . We have been asked t o c ont i nue t he numbe ri ng s o as to f ac i l i t a t e c r oss-checki ng with the original ve rs i on in Ge r man .

Semjase 's Exp lanation Semjase- l/Al ready, for s ene t i.rre we have been urged. to make contact with another Earth-hurran being, who rea lly and sincer e ly wants to be he l p f u l to o ur mission . 2/ Al r e a dy very of ten we have tried this , but the human beings chosen cere not kncwl edqeahl e eno ugh , and wi ll ing, and a lso l a c ked sincerity and l oya l t y . 3/ And those .... had s e lected f or o ur endeavors , feared for themse l ve s and kept silence about; our appearfnq . 4/They insi s t they eo u r d be abused f or insanity and may be harned by official and s tupid-human intrigues , and be accused o f l ying. 5/But despite that , many boastifu l

35


humans care up, pret ending contact with us and p retending e ven having fl own in the s hips . 6/Thos e are nothing rrore than deceivers who s un themselves in doubt fu l g l ory and want to profit f ran a ll . 7/ Earth-hurnans have whole organizations \oIhi.ch trouble themsel ves to explain our beamships , but above a ll there exi sts a few that r e a lly wer e authent ic . 8/They have many photos , whi c h but expose nothing rrore than sore lights and light - a ppearances o f na t u r al or igin , o r quit e conscious f alsificati ons . 9/ 0l1y very f ew o f these photoproofs are a u thentic and really show o ur bearrships . l O/r-bst of these photos are onl y c reat ions o f photographica l deceit manu fac tured by c heater s and c harlatans whose nerres becare known wor l dwide by this . l1 / 'Their books and manuscr i pts wr i tten f ran thi s poa Ltdon are a l so a decept ion f o r purpose o f r eputat ion and s elf -glory . I 2/ 0n the othe r hand, many dare to connect us with the human r e ligions , wi th which v.' e want no concern in any way or any t .Irre , 13/Your s o-called sects don ' t shrink fran this s tep , and themse lves deceive the i r f e Ll .cw c rea t ures by s uch be lie f. 14/The s e inf arrous and p rimit i ve rrechtna t .Lons s hould stop before the who re \oo'Orld is overccee by suc h . 15/ 1f these deceivers were really in contact with us , and resredned so, then \-.' e wo u ld have off e red them a c hance to get very c lear photographic proof o f o ur beamshtps . 16 / But as they are r eally no t sincere humans we h a ve no t g i ven this chance to them. 17 / Fo r e v idence o f thi s f a ct o f t ruth , w: gave you the chance to make distinct pictures o f one of our beamships . 18/ Yet a lso furthe r on, \...e wi ll o f f e r a chance f or you to o btain s t i ll better and c learer picture evi dence . 19 /The Earth human be ing c a lls us extraterre stria l s or star-peop l e , o r however he wants . 20 / He addicts to us s upernatura l things and does not knew us in the l e ast . 21/ In truth we are human beings l ike the Earth human being , 'teo , but o ur knowl edge and wis dcm are super i or t o his , as we l I as our t echnology . 22 / Al l right , the Earth human has taken his fi rst very small ste p 'towa r ds cosmic s pac e fligh t , but this is no mere t han the f i r s t primitive a t tempt . 23/Even if he ....,ou l d reach the lobon by his miss iles , he has not r eached cosmic space . 24 /By the hitherto manner ', he a lso ....,ou l d never reac h it at any t ime , f o r necessary f o r this i s an irrpu lsion which is able to penetrate the hyperspace and disso lve the infini te dis tanc e s . 25/Spac e and ti..rre a re not ove rcare by space and t ime , but by space lessne ss and time l ess ness , \.mich

36

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rreans that spac e and t ine c olla pse into one anothe r and becare equally directiona l to zero-tine . 26/ By that , a few f ractions of a s econd are enough to rush through b i llions of light years, p ractica lly without l oss of t i.rre, because the zero-tirre neutralizes s pace and t.Ine s i..multaneously . 27 / Hany deceiver s pr etend they are in contact wf th (other) planetary human beings of your sol ar system, and e ven having flCMrl with o r i n their s hips. 28/'Ihat i s nothing rrore than f al se , as rrost o f the stars (p lanets ) i ndic a t ed are so desol a te that human life i s not e ven possi b l e the r e . 29 / other p lanets (in this s o lar system) on the cont r ary are l o ng sinc e dead o f life , o r are in the f i rst s tage s o f deve lopment . 3D/Stil l othe r so l a r syst ems have manifol d l i f e , and not onl y human . 31 / 'Ihe forms of life are various , of human and ani.ma.l s ort . 32 /Also many aniIrel - like , or even p lant f o rms , o f life have deve loped to higher states . 33 /SJ there exist sorts which aquired. much kncwtedqe and freed therrse lves fran thei r li f e regions , and they a lso trave l through the Universe , and here and there care to the Earth . 34 /l>lany of them a re r a the r nast y corrterrporarfes and live in a certain barbari sm, which is still wo r -se than yours . 35/You ought to be on your gua rd be for e these , because they often attack and des troy e verything that cares in their wa y. 36 / The y even have de s t royed. whole p lane t s o r beaten their inhabitants into barbaro us bondage. 37/ 'Ihis is one o f our mi s s i o ns , to wa rn the Earth human of these cre a tures. 38/Let this be known to the burrans , because rrore and rrore the t .Irre approaches when a confl ict with these becares unavoidable . 39 /A f urther mission i s airred a t your religions and the connected underdeve loprent o f the human s p i r i t . 40 /1J.bove everything there r emains bu t one that posesses the pccer o f li fe and death over each creature . 41 /'Ihis is the a lone , whtch has l aid it s l a \','S over a ll . 42/Ia\','S wh i c h are irre futable and o f e t e rna l validity . 43 / 'Ihe h uman being can r ecognize them in nature when he t.rcub.les himse l f to do so . 44/'Ihey expos e for h im the wa y of life and the \-lay to spiritual greatne s s , emlxxiying the goa l of l ife. v'hile the human indu l ge s in his r elig i o ns , and by this a heresy, he pines rrore and mer e a\vay (in spirit) which fina l ly l e a ds to a bottomless abys s. 46/'Ihe human being may r ecognize tbat a God can never take over the part o f the Creati o n o r de s tin the f a te o f a human

37


l:::eing. 47/1>. God i s only a Governor and rroreover a human being who exe rcise s a pcwar fu .l reign o f t yranny over his fe l Low c reatures . 48/God i s not the CREATION, but as we l I on l y a c reature o f i t , like a ll Creat ion dependent c reatures. 49/ But the human being hunts for h i s r elig i ous wro ng beliefs and aff inns God being the Crea t ion itsel f . SO/He goes even f urther and pretends a nOlTl\3.1 Earthnan by the nerre of "Immanue l " who is a l s o ca lled "J e s us Olri st n i s God ' s sen and the Cre a tion itse lf. 51/ St i ll di f f e r ent s ects of the new t i.rre go on to maintain the s e s arre things , whic h a l ready appr oach de l usion . 5 2/ Yet , as a l ready rrent.Loned , beamship deceivers a lso wa l k in the sene direction , and very c l early put out the lie to the cor i d , that \"'' e o r our b rothers and s isters fran o ther p l anets o f the cosrros wou .ld care a t the o r der o f God (wi th whan the y mean the Cr e atio n ) as Ange ls o r s imilar, to b ring the Earth human the l o ng hoped f o r pea ce and the t ruth o f relig i on and the protection and o rder o f God . 53 / 'Ihat i s nothing rrore than a .....e ll-considered f a l s ehcx:xi fran s ectarians and deceivers . 54/For.....e never had s uch o rders, and we as we .l I wi ll never do that . 55 /'Ihe Cre ati on itse lf g ives the carmands , because i t emlxxlies the gre atest poser- in this Universe , and neve r i s in ne ed of c armands o r relig i ons . 56/Religion i s only the p r imit ive wor k of human beings , in purpose to l ead them, to suppress them, and f o r exploitat ion , to which on ly spiri tua lly def icient lif e can f all. S7 / Bring this t ruth to the lig ht o f the wo r-Ld and make it known, S8 / This i s a further part of o ur mission. 59/ 1f this does not happen , then mmkind \...i 11 s I cw l .y de stroy i ts e l f and f a ll into comp l e te s piritua l darkne s s . knew that you are awa r e o f a secr e t o ld scripture whose o r i g ina l s we re unfortunate ly destroyed by the carel e ssnes s o f our camli.ssioner , who was your friend, and who by regret has f a iled in fear . 61/Diffuse and s pread the t ranslat i oo of this s cri pture , because it i s the o n ly one whic h i s a uthenti c truth. 62 / And as we kn ow, yo u a lso wri te about; this scr i p tum and the truth . 63 / To u s, i t s e ems t o be the rrost important book to be writt en , but i t wi ll be harsh in l anguage and wi ll rreet; with hate . 64 /1t on ly offers the truth to Earth humans , though sore s peculations are in it. 6S/But it is fina lly abl e t o des troy, for many, the madness of religion , o r a t l e ast t o t.eeper it very de liberately . 66/ 1t i s an extraor dinary wor k , and you o ught t o make i t 38


a ccessible f or human beings . 67! For the first, I have t o ld you all nece ssary, but it cannot be enough that way . 68!Hany further contacts wi ll f ollCM after this f i rst , and I w"ill ca ll you at a g i ven point o f t .trre, 69/But a lso by rreans of thought-transmission , which you c a ll t ele pathy, I will get in contact with you and transmit f urther inf onna.tion . 70/ 0;:) not wor-ry that I will do this at unsu i ted tirre, bu t o n ly then when you want i t . 71 /1 know to regard your character and a lso your will f or independence and thus I s hall a Iwaye direct myself to you . 72 /Tne t irre wi ll care f o r y ou , when we will rree t; together in my bearnship , and a lso when you wi ll be a llONed to undertake fl ight 'towards cosmic s pace with me. 73/But f or the next t ure, such will not be poss i b l e , because due to certain c ircums tances and regrettabl e occurrences this i s not advis able . 74/ 1V:x:Jut this I will Inform you a t a l a ter ti.rre in detai l. 75/50 live "-'ell until the next t ine when I will give you furthe r inportant information . 76 / But then the conversati oo shoul d no rrore be so one-s ided as today, when I had to explain to you . 77 /In the f uture , each conver sat ion will be quite norrre l , l ike i s usua l with questions and answe r s , 78 / See you again - and unt il soon . . . 79/ 1 say Hello . Heier 's knowle dge of hyperspace and the flighl behavior o f thes e s hi ps lias a lready known to See j e s e , He had met and had face-to-face discuss ions with a c osmona ut of t he OAL Universe in I ndi a, and knew the di f fi cu lty of photogra phing such e l usive c ra f t . He also found o ut l ater t ha t As ke t of t he OAt Unive r s e a nd Se mjsse actual ly acquainted a nd s ome times ca r r ied ou t mi ss ions t oge t he r, which a l s o r a i s es the que s tion o f "h and i ng o rr" t he contact ee f r om one [ T g roup to anot he r . I n f act, re.rer saw t he t wo ext r at errest r ia l t ogethe r on one occasion and they s eemed to be ve ry acquainted . It "as appa r ent f rom the ve ry be ginni ng that Semj ase did not " anl Mei e r interested i n other uro cases , pos s ibly f ea r i ng that thi s mi ght di stract his i nte res t fr om the m. She is sha r pl y c r it ical o f o the r UFO cont act s and and de nounc e d many o f them as f r a uds, wh i c h now t urned the UfO s tudy g r oups against this cas e an d Meie r pers on all y, a nd to some e xt ent us as wel l . Up t hro ugh sentence 20 she ha s left t he i rrpress i on that t he i r be ams tu ps a re t he on l y rea l ones and t ha t all o ther s are dec e pt ions . By sent ence 37 she has co rrec t e d thi s but s he made her po i nt , that they " e re the one s he shoul d be dealing " i t h . In s entence 39 s he s t ri ke s a ver y sens i t i ve ne r ve fo r Ear th humanity she atlerrpts t o point out tha t t he r e i s no s t r i c tly t rue religion on Earth

39


today . Thi s i mmedia t e l y e a r ne d Heier the e nmi t y o f al l organized religi ons o f the wor- Ld, and was dire c tl y r es pons i bl e f o r two of the a sas s a i na tion a t t e rrpt s on Meie r 's life . The a nti- re l i g ion s t a temen ts ne ar l y e nde d ou r o f t h is case . a nd i n Fact di d en d t e o othe r major Eur ope an I nvest i qa t Iv e e ffo r t s , bu t in our case we ha d al r e ady e nscoveree t oo much t hat we s illlply could not di s pr ove . Something was inde e d going on . hh e t he r i t was benevol en t , Sata nic, o r the Anti -Chr i st, we c oul d not be sure . fo r proo f the Pl e iad ian UfOnau t s only a ppe a l ed to r e as on , i nsi s t i ng tha t nobody s houl d acce pt a ny s ta te me nt cn f a ith a lone . The y insiste d t hat we s houl d know r.ha t l'le be lieve and rihy we belie ve i t. Eve n the i r s t a t ements s houl d be que s tioned and subject to the same t es t s . Th i s did not s eem qui t e so il l og i c al , becaus e i n t his sens e the y ne r e no t jus t attacking relig ions any mor e t han an y o ther syste m o f ed ucation a nd belief . They pointed out t ha t Ear t h h i s t ories o f the s ame e vent diff e r f r om count ry t o c o unt r y , and that i n Fact the y a r e us ua lly qui te Fa lse , be i ng r e- int e r preted an d changed by e ac h new r eg i me and each ge nerat i on to sui t it s own needs . they l i ke wi s e pointed out t hat the r e is no t ruel y a l t r uis tic gove rnment in t hi s worl d toda y , a nd that one i s as ba d or as good as the ne xt., and a l l are oppr e ss ive of h uman s pi r i t a nd man ag e d by powe r broke rs Fo r t he be ne f it of i ns t i tut iona l i ze d a nd en t r e nched burdensome sys t ems o f contro l , I\e became conce rned For ou r 01'll1 safety in cont inu i ng t h i s I nvest i qa t i en , because now the Pl eiadians fte re at tacking all gove rnments as wel l , without e xcep t Ion , Thi s thi r d po i nt o f vi ew r e minded us o f a po l it i c a l s ta t ement r e c e ntl y . A United St a t es Sen a to r , co rrpar i ng po i nts of vi ew, s a id : " Reme mbe r t ha t the Terro r i s t s to one side a re the fre e dom fighte rs to the o t he r . " I t seemed like the Pleiadi ans ...e re a t t acking e ver ybod y enen i n f act t he y wer -e merely observi ng f r om a n ou ts ide po int of ",iew . But they o ffe red no solutions, only a ppe aling t o r e as on, and saying that Ea rt h human ity has a greate r destiny than to doc il ly a cc ept e nsl aveme nt by its kind - - if i t c an s urvive the fa t e it ha s planne d f o r it s e lf! We bec ame af r aid t o de a l wi t h t he phi losoph ical as pects of these c ont acts a nd chose t o r e po r t only t he t echnica l aspects, ..,;hich could be deal t with objecti ve ly, an d l imi ted our comment on t he s e mess ages on ly to c arefully sel ect e d s ta temen ts , editing out \'Iha t ÂŤere no t pre pared t o de a l with . f'.:O\'/ the "c hicke ns ha ve c ome home to r oos t" a nd we a re forc e d to face up we und e r s tand no bett e r than you. to We ha d no i dea t hi s i nves ti gat i on to the p ropo rtion it has no" taken on , o r fte l ike l y would have t aken t he safer r out e of the o the rs . We no l onger cou ld s i mpl y deny to ..,;e a l r e ady knew , and I\e cou l d not suppor t a ll o f I'.hat e.er-e f i nding . I'le a re sti ll i n tha t posit ion now. We can not hang , and can ' t l e t go .

40


I'le offer ou r f indi n gs lit tle exp lanation . Tha t will ha ve to be done by others, and i t ma y take st i ll mo re ye a r s . In sent ence 60 we sense a fee ling o f van i ty o ver a scriptum from the past \', hich may ha ve be en i ns pired or ev e n o f f ered by on e of the parti c ipants i n t h i s drama, wtm a lso c la ims pa r ticipa tion i n some of the Biblical d ra ma on y,hich our wor l d r e ligions a re based . Pe rhaps t h is is one reason fo r t he extraterrest rial conte mp t. The y j us t ma y i n fact knm<, mor e ab out it than we . A ve r y sen ior scientist who has ma de a mos t deta iled an d e xhausti ve study of this script um find s substan tial c orroboration for i t ' s va l i d i t y as stated . Thi s br i ngs us to the second Pl eiadian contact Ed uar-d nercr only s ix days late r and on his birthday . \,Ie reca ll t hat mos t of h i s me e ti ngs wj t.h Sfatf i n t t'le earlier contacts t ook plac e on , or wer e resumed on , Hei ert s birthday . Students of t he stra nge phe nomenon of s ynchronicity wi ll fi nd muc h of t h i s na t u r e to e xc i t e t hem i n t h i s report .

41


SPEcrAL

sora

In a l e t ter dated 11 J lU1e 198 4 , L. V. (fu ll identifica tio n known to the canpiler s o f this work) reported a simi l ar contac t with an o l d UFOnaut in a gray s uit in 19 45 when she was 3\ years o ld and liVing in Trenton, New J ersey . He s poke to her verba lly and fl ashed vis ual image s . M1en s he a sked his name he told her s he cou l d ca ll him SFA'IH . He said they had known e a c h o the r 300 years e arlie r , and that he c arte f ran the sky . She saw h im a t the back fence to their yard a t hare. Al l the t iIre the man was the r e a Hershey "Ki s s "-s haped s ilvery-qray o b j ect about the s i ze of a small pumpkin e i ther sat on the ground in the back dri VelaY o r hovered just ebove i t . l1hen she asked about i t the o ld man told her i t was a protection , and he l et her touch it . She s aid it fe lt l ike e lephant h i de. It f e l t l ike it was alive . Several contacts

took p l ace dur ing tha t earl y intrcx:iuc t i on and then stopped unti l she was 8 yea rs o ld . '!here were c o ntacts again at 16 and 18 y ears o f a ge . At 23 s he heard a g reat and ve ry l o ud humning- wtrining noise o utside the house , which she kn ew was the spacecraft but did not go out that t i..Ire beca use s he was a l one and s arewhat frightened . At 25 years o l d s he saw the ship f r an the Plei a des f o r an hour and fourty minutes . Her s ke tch rrade in 1979 l ooks very s imilar to the Ple iacli an vari a t i on two sty l e of the s hips vis i ting Swi t zer land . t-b re de tails o f these contacts were r ecovered in a ser i es o f hypnotic r egres s i ons carr ied out in 1979 by a trained expert, a doctor o f dental surgery . L . V. did not hear o f the Swfa s sontacts wi th Eduard until l a ter, according to her l e t ter, and upon hearing o f them she got in touch \'1ith o ur inve stigating t e am. The hurnning- whining sound a t t r ibuted to the s pac ecraf t he re i s o f considerabl e interes t to us because , o n f our s e parate occasi ons , j ust s uc h a humning-whining s ound was heard and r ecorded by Eduard Heier and sore o f his assoc.letes , and this sound wa s s o l oud once , that it was heard and brought peopl e :running f r an two mi les away . The sound was s o intense that Neier had to wrap h i s j a c ke t aro und his head in protection , and s t i ll he was deaf and had aching e yes f o r three days after . 'Ihe se s ounds were sirnul taneously r eco r ded on f our separate audio recorders by the Swis s group that day . There cere 18 witne s s es to the 9.ris s sound recording .

42


5eand OJntact

I'blday, 3 February 197 5

22:10 h

senjase- l / You astonished Ire after my first try, beca use your r eceptiv i t y was greater than we had c a l cu lated . 2/Indeed we s hou ld be acquainted with surprises fran you a l ong t ilre ago , as in the c ourse of the years you have S hCMIl fa r thinking. 3/'lhough your canbinat ions o f thoughts are o ften extrerre, they get to the point o f the mat ter and suggest sol utions to pr ob l ems which rray perpl ex your ccntecporarres , 4/ Actually you s urpr ised Ire on that f irs t v isit when you rematned s ilent and d i d not a sk as I gave you d ifferent exp lanations . 5/ In this I am thinking o f the d iscuss ion of s pace and time and zero t ime. 6/At l ea s t there , I thought , you wou l d have a que s t i on. 7/'Ihen I a H ewed mys e lf t o exp lore inside of your thoughts and recogni zed that you r eally had no question , because you under stocrl my interpretati cn even rmre than I tol d you • •• &ier- You put Ire in a predicarrent , semj ase , Everything today s eems to be praise and fl attery. I do not l ike such a thing , and i t seems primit i ve to Ire. So p lease keep off it.

seajese- 12/You are ve ry open , but are used to this fran you . 13/ But I do not want to praise and fl atter you , as ....se are l ong beyond this c onduct . 14/1 wi ll only give you c lear s tat.eItents o f fact accordingly , as you l ike . Maier-

'!hen I am content.

Semjase-

I S/ You no l onger think I am primitive ?

M=:i er- Certain l y not - - but why don 't you s earch f or it inside my though ts? Or shou l d I excuse mys el f for saying? 16/ 1 be lieve you , yes , and I don ' t expect an excuse fran you . Excuses are at best empty words and se ldan offer the r ea l opinion . 17 / On the other hand , I doo 't fee l your wor ds o f f ensive , because I knew we ll that you say what you f eel. 18/For your f e llow-creatures , your words may sound o f f ens i ve, but o n l y because they do not knew and un der s tand your s peaking exactly f ran your f eelings, gu ided by your own kn owl edge and wi s dan. 19/'Ihus, much wi ll appear to you to be p r imitive and even s tup i d . 20/ But a lways rerrember the grt:Mth o f your fe llaN' creatures, possibly not able to think and treat spiritua lly , because they have never l eamed it and s ti ll l ay c aptured too much in the issues of pure human Sanjase-

43


inc lination . 21/hhen I want; to r esearch into your thoughts , then I do so, i f this seems a llright t o me. 22 / I t is not our behavior , o r desire , to penetrate the thoughts of others when this i s not important . 23/ Apart fran thi s , we have no r i ght t o for c e into the pers ona l s ecrets o f othe rs . 24/ If one penetrates the thoughts o f another , then the danger a lways exists o f seeing rrore f ran this than was actua lly there . .. M:::!ier- \'ihat about this concern, when UFO contactees pretend thei r f r iends f ran the stars , arronq other things , ccrrmunfcate wi.th tel epathy?

Senjase- 26 /Surely , s uc h crea ture s do exi s t . . . 27/ 'Iheir c ommunica tion was e i the r o r igina l ly t e l e pathic , o r they p ly l e t their tongue go . Mtier- I have my thoughts , that many of those so-ca lled UFO contact ees could be s imply dece iver s . Hav wou td you character i ze thi s c o ncept? senjese- 31/On pure f a c ts , which can a lways be witnessed. Al l o f those would-be ccntactees suggest we are on a mission f or God , or to the Olrist ian relig i o n . 32/An untruth which detracts fran the r e a l t rue. loEier-

hh a t is the case with the other contactors?

Semjase- 33/Although many deceivers exist , there a re marty 34/t\'urIErous who r ea lly have had contact , or still have . arrong the s e ne ver had rm re than visua l c o ntact . 35/Contac t ees then , ....mo only saw spa.cecraft f ran afar, often were able to take pictures too . 36 /Only a f ew of them obtained per sona l contact as it is today . 37 /fobst of those c lothed themse l ves in s ilence , in fear fran t heir fe I l.ow c reatur e s. 38 /0ften , a l ready, s trange-race creatures have care to your Earth in their expeditions . 39 /They collected different things which cou ld serve their investigations. 40 /And so it wi ll happen again , such c r eatures caning here and performing thei r s tudies . 41/TI1ey care f r an dif f e r e nt wor -Ids and sys tems . 42/'Ihey often are stil l new in the fie ld o f space travel , and s o perform their expeditions to expand their knowledge and understanding. 43 /Here it a lso can happen tha t the y care i n t o contact w.i t.h F.a.rth hUIT'BI1s unexpected ly, and then never r e t urn . 44 /They are not thirsty for might and pccer and simi lar, and are g lad to f inally have calm and

44


o r de r in their a-on wo r' I ds , 45 /It may als o happen that they, here and there , take pos es s ion of Earth hurrans , bring these into their spaceships and examine them c are f u lly .. vi t.h ins t.nnrents and c onduct a rrost; de tailed study o f thei r ana tany . 46 /But they l e t these humans go aga in , witho ut except ion, as they do not want to harm them. 47 / Tney o f t en are rmr e humane than the Earth human is. 48 /But unfortunate ly , quite ba r barous c r eatures also travel throug h the cosrms , and here and there care t o Earth , too, many being power- hungry and wi c ked . 49/With them it can h appen , that they k idnap Earth Humans , a s we ll a s o ther p lanetary human beings f ran o the r systems , and abduc t them a way t o their hare planet. 50/Ther e these poor- crea tures then lead a life on exhibi tion and beccrre objects of exper.irrent. . 51/ Earth hurrans , and inhabi tants o f other ....'oz-Jds , mus t take c are about; thes e creatures , as in thei r malignance they o f ten u se great pceer r fee l ings and other human character i s tics and rroverrents are often very strange f or them, thus a life means no thing of va l ue t o them. J.Ei er- That 's a ll very interes ting , known thi s f or sane t ime. Sem.jase-

Semj ase ,

bu t

I have

52 / SUrelYi I kno.... that you think far .

fuier- tce j L, okay , no,.; p lease te ll rre one thing . You already s poke o f dece i vers who with the i r fantas t ic UFO ta les have gained p ublic i ty, and can you a lso t e ll rre scrre narre s ? senjasefuierSemjase-

53 /Surely , but you knew IIDs t o f them by narre . Neverthe less p lease t ell

Ire

ye t sane few .

54 /As you l ike; with v..non s hould I J:::egin?

In the firs t p lace , I am intere s t ed in , what about Kenneth Arnold . Am I right that he ..vas no deceiver? Semj ase- 55/Sure ly, this man was no deceiver , as he rea lly had s een UFO s pac eships. 56/Also many o the r pilo ts have rret; with ours , or o ther str ange s hips . .. 1hank. you , this a l r e a dy suffices . . .

Semj ase- 63/ \路:e coul d evidence this , but fran your side , you should not t ry that , beca use the Fa.rth human is very difficul t to convince o f the tru.th. .. 64 /One day, he has to find the tru.th f or himse l f and t hen he will accept it a s know-

45


â&#x20AC;˘ l edge . â&#x20AC;˘.

This is e vident, b ut how s hould I face this - they will not give Ire r elief when I r eveal the truth.

Semjase-

67/Have no wor r ies , beca us e you be long to a c irc l e

o f thinking human beings who wi ll he lp you. 68 /1 wi ll give you the nerres of those who are i.rrportant to you , but r errerober' them by yourself alone and ne ver reveal them in public . . . (Seven nerres and addresses were then q .iverr . } Mtier-

Are these names s uff i cient?

Semjase- 69/They are , and now my t irre i s over . 70/9:) I have to l eave you then and transmit to you later , as i s beeaning eamon , my thoughts a t a l a ter tirre r e p l a y, so that you can write them down.

46


1hi.nl Ccntact

Saturday , 8 FebruaIy 197 5

Afte r s ome p r elimina r y dia logue on an othe r ma l t e r , a re fere nc e ",as made t o the apparen t s upe rio ri ty in kn o....l e dge a nd de ve lopment of t he e xt.raterres t ria l u rOn aut s no w v is i ti ng our Earth, e ven as c r i b ing per fe ct i o n to some.

Semjas e r epli es now to t hat particular r e f e r enc e.

Semjase- l O/ But we, as we ll , are still far distant fran this poai .tdon , and ITD.1St deve lop ourse lve s c ontinually f orward. l1 / we are not the s o-ca Hed super - t:e ings, as Farth rren l ike to c a ll us in their own imag ination . 12/t';le a l so are not teachers , miss ionarie s , or way- p reparera , 13/l',Te just have an o b liga t i on in du t y to prese rve the existing li f e a l ready deve l oping in this universe. 14/This means that we endeavor to keep o r der and to control certain li f e . 15/ He r e and the re we open contacts with inhabitants of diffe rent wor I ds , s earch out s ingle one s of them and give explanati ons to them, but on l y when a race deve l ops i tsel f t o r a t i ona l thinking consciousne s s . 16/ 1hen we s I owky p repare them to get aquainted with the thought that they are not the only thinking c reat ures in that universe. 17 / He re and there we also he l p by te lepathic rreens to insti ll certain c ogni t i ons f or the d i s covery of ti..ITe-phased inventions .

loeier-

'Ihen my cal cu lations are cor r e ct?

Semj ase- 29/Certain ly , s t i ll about this I informat ion at another tirre , and thoroughly . Meier-

wi ll

g i ve yo u

As \<.'e ll about Jnmanuel?

SEmjase- 30 / SUrely, you sha ll have expl anations about; At l anti s and r.1u, but about; J rrmanue l you are a l r eady Informed. 31/ Yoo know of the writings about; J mnanue l , which corre s pond with t.ruth , the writings of J udas Iscario th. 32/ 5;:) I do not have to expl ain rmre about; that . (1)

Joeier- But s arething interes ts rre, sernj ese , It i s o ften wr i tten that the star-human-beings can a t tai n great age ... Nhat about; this? Semjase-

33/ Ik> you re lieve the s e a llega t i ons ?

No, I don ' t , because i t i s teo unbe lievable . I c an onl y relieve this in the sense that a being (of s uch age ) is j ust not human any l onge r , bu t a spiri t ua l emb::rlirrent.

M=:i.er-

SEmjase-

34/You are r i ght a t that; a human may beccrre s ene

47


thousand , o r e ven hundreds of thousand , years o l d when he r eac hes a certain l evel o f spiritual deve l o prent and evolution . 35/ But beyond this state, the spiri t no l onger needs a mater ial body , 36/He then does live in pure spirit and within such high s pheres that o ne can no l o nger c crrmmdc a te with h im f rem this l e ve l. I s ee , but rray I even tvJo o f them?

Semjase-

s ti ll ask o ne rror e ques t i on, o r

37 /Just ask.

M3ier- You sure ly know that our dear Earth wcren keep the i r ages s ecret ? Semjase-

38/ SUre l y.

39 / 'Ihey deny themse lves by that .

}Eier- So I al so be lieve . a lso have s uch de lusions? Semjase-

Ye t

ha.... i s

with you? Do you

40 /certain ly not .

Meierthen , wi ll I a lso be a i you are in f a ct? Semjase-

it

rocec to ask you hew o ld

41 / Ye s , and what do you asaurre?

M3i er- I am not exper ienced at est imating human beings of your k ind , but when I count by my s tandard then you wou ld be about 32 o r 33 years o ld . Semjase- 42 /You under stand as you profe ss , as I really would te so old by Farth measure, f r an my l ook s . 43 / Yet you don ' t

knew that the life ave rage f or us i s much higher and arrounts

to s e vera l hundred ye ars , by whic h I mean about; 1 , 000 years. 44/ Fr crn that , I am s ti ll very young at 330 years , whi.ch cor r e s ponds to your 33 years o f your measure. M3ier- hbat do you mean by "my measure "? If you had told rre your aver age age before , then I wou ld have esitrnated you o ther wise t oo. How cou ld I know this then , as I a l so do not xno.. everything? senjese- 45 / It i s a l ready okay ; indeed i t was my mi s take . But now I have to go again , and So f arewe l L This 1, 000 years a verage a ge f or the Ple i adi a ns seems s t r enu e kv coincidenta l, as t ha t is the r e po rted a verage ag e of Earth humans be f ore t he Great fl ood , t he dense va po r en vel op e s ur r ound ing t he Earth c ame i n t or r en ts e ve rywhere f o r score s of day s . l os s o f t he va po r en vel ope re-

48


duced the atmosp he r ic pro tection of Ear th 's cre a tu.e species f . om the ha rsh r a d r a t Iune of ou r sun , and the lifespans of a ll c reatu res decreased quite dramatica lly an d rapidl y to under 100 yea rs fo r humans, and vegetabl e and plant yields r e duced accordingly . Recalling the extra t e r r es t r i a l' s statements that ...e are descendents of their ancestors ....hen they were here long ago, our 1,000 year Biblical longevities take on nee meaning. Loss o f that atecspxer tc protection has sho rtened our lifes pans t o 1/IOth its f ormer scale . In view o f this s ta r t li ng revelation , i t i s no ...o nder that the ex t r a terr e s t r i al s' fi rst ccmrcmcat ron mentioned one o f their prime and cont inuing concerns, t he t eeunent 1055 of ",nat little prot ecti on remains in our t hi n ionosphere no<,/ . Ar e we f a c ing ano t he r reduction in lifespans , and al s o mu ta t i on of fo rm, if we do no t ge t our i onosphere under cont rol . kind of l e gac y a re we leaving our c h i ldren? An intere sting observation made l ate r on in t he contac ts by one of the ext r aterrestrials, describi ng a protecti ve s c reen the y us e around t hei r vehi cles , and e ven around thei r person \'jhe n out o f thei r vehicl es , m dr ca ted tha t t he y ag e in ou r a tmosphe re a s muc h as wi thout thei r protect ive sc r e en !

49


ANNOTATION (l) I t is diffia.l1.t to deny that SCI:'I:!thi.Ig unusual was cpirg en here in S.;itzerlarrl, and. it is a lso difficult to deey the extsterca of tbe ccntect. rressaq:?S , becaJJse there was just teo IIUCh. evidence a.It.side of I-a i er' s centrol that terrle:j to tre ccrteces as alkgrl. 'Ihe Ole thin;l that "''as within his o:ntrol was tt.e cx::nte1t arrl p,rasin:;J of the IreS53g?S themselves. It is pceedble that su::h. a:uld be cn:ring f rtIJ arDther level. of the a::nscioosness of the nan himself arrl still be t:rans";lltted by the rerarkable rreans ccserved. In that case the transnitte1 infOIlIHtia1 CO.l1.d be heavily colored by Hr. I-a ier's o m ideas . B..1t ideas were f nquently int.rcduc:Erl that cere alien to l-e ier also. Jln:Jther W<rJ to 1.a:k at this is that, since t-e i e r ' s earlier â&#x201A;Źducaticn was l.a:!gely centrolled by t:lE extraterrestztale, his ideas were also ccotrotject o r at least stinulata::l by the::i, am ttererore rot :really his csn ideas at all. In that case we mast; fault the extraterrestrials for arrt i.n:rlequa.te arrl i.n:xI:plete cbservatia1 arrl p::ssibl e f alse ccocrcstcos, arrl rel..ieve the primary witness of SlXE of the b ta-e, A perpkexinq aspect; o f this part.Lculnr- case is the repeated extraterrestrial refe rences to their particip:lticn in SCI:'E of the events in cur Bibl e . lEre a reference is again IlkDe to a nJj5teri.oJs scriptun ah:ut Jrrmmuel. 'rre scriptun is purport-ed to be a d:xu:Ent wri t ten by Jtrlas Isd1arioth, Ole of the feo.; desciples with an ecccectcn, ...+ 0 a:uld read arrl write. In it JWas is p.:>rtrayoo quite differently am does rot eppeer to be strll a villain as ccr 01rist.ian tlB::l1cq{ naxes him cct. to be . I f me w:ul.d accept the present d1aracterizatial as p::ssibly Inaccurate, he a:uld a::nsi.der the r.ew p:n:trayal of Jtrlas as a devoJt disciple wtD. reccqruzdnq the greatness of the rranâ&#x20AC;˘ .JtImmuel, am his superior pocera, and failing in a pl ea for their greater use, so.x;;ht to brirg arcct; a cawincing dEmnstrati01 of the rran ' S poser arrl. ability to a::ntrol anything am. aI'rf sibJaticrJ., even tefore the hi.ctl priests of the larrl . FOssibly he thus agree1 to identify the ren, krxMi.n:;J very well that the priests a"ld autlPrities had a.l.re:d:y .identif.i.e1 Him arrl Jme.; Him well. ard that the hi.ctl priests arrl autlDrities w:ul.d see for themselves . the poser of thi.s great nan, that he was irrleed a scpertcr I::eing. Jesus suh:1i.tte:i to the ab..1se, Jtrlas ' plan beckfdred, hence the grief am arq.rish. .rccee was a wealthy nan. He did rot need thirty pieces of silver, a p i ttance. a-rl he was also the treasurer of the ap:JStolic qrcop arrl they did rot lac.1<; m::ney. 'Ihe roins w:.::uld have teen his proof of the failed. o:nspiracy by the priests ha1 his plan 9X"X"'ef'lW. Jlrlas ' dx:urelt .....a s stJHP5Edly hidJen by tiE Essenes, of ...t o:t be ....e s o-e, 01e of tre rren cffirga:j with its safety tiEl, .....t p faj.Led, also f ailed. in his missi.a1 o f reveal.irq it in this life arrl lest his :r;osi ti.a1. property ard home in the precess . 'Ihe Ta.lm..rl Irrmanuel , that myste rio.Js scriptun rrcnticned by toth Asket arrl

50


seej ese, a scr ipture reportedly wri ttm t1:f J\.rlas I scharioth as the ally desciple \',ro kept \','I"i ttm records, n'!Iltittls anot her scenario in \',hich alE! JLrlah Dlarioth, the sen of a R'larisee poi.rtacren, Si1:J:n Dlarioth. stold a scroll of the teach:irr1s o f f ran J u:3as Ischarioth for his f a ther , to be used in cc:nvictin:::J J;rr.-'1I1Uel. JtDah recetved 70 pieces o f f or the scroll arrl was to receive arPther 30 u;x:n delivery of .kram.Jel. to tiE a:nstables . Jlrlah realize1 ...n at be hed cb1e, he threw the lD1eY tag in fnnt of the hi.cP priests arrl elders arrl heit to the R:Jtter Field tehirrl the walls of the city a:rl harq:rl himself. later ccnfusi.al was said to te deliberatel y intrc::dtx::ed. t1:f the Fharisees to save the n:r:E of Sim:l1, tre HI3.risee fatber , A nu.:h respected ard well krom scientist ard de:licate:1 reseercrer, also a rom again Ou:istian (\'oro declines identificatim bere at trus tirre) , seeirq the c ha.1l.erlcJ2 offered t짜 this purported scriptun, urdertccsc a 0..0 year sttrly o f it in relatial to our p resently accepted tccses of our fe.... 'fest:arent erd it s develcprent . Ch1trary to his initial expectiat.icns., he f aro that this scr.iptun was i.n::1ee:j unique am very well a:uld have teen \'o'rittm I::efore any of our other present bccscs in the rbd 'reste-ent , ve krxx... that nme of trose were wr i t ten in ccoreccorary tine of these days, ard were in fact eccconce o:rn:nitte:i to writin:;J after the participants in trcse eventa were all deed. n-e srctesscr wrote up an entire treatise m this Th.1m.rl Jt::1:"anuel ard his .investigaticn o f it \',tdch be p.Jblish:d se-e tine in the future \'oTel the sccial c linate is less h:::stile to socn revetetacos.

51


Fourth Caltact

Saturday , 15 February 1975

01 : 48 h

A fo ur th c ont a c t look pl a ce , s ti ll \'Iithin the Fi rs t thre e eeeks , and the

di a l ogue began to be l e s s formal . The second cont a c t ha d l aken place afte r da rk , and no... the t h i r d a nd fo urth meeti ngs ha ve been s hi f t ed to ve ry l al e at n ight . All o f these co nt ac ts ha ve laken plac e i n qu ite d i f fe rent l oca ti ons, a nd s ome r a t he r r eecte , '·tlen Me i e r thought t o ask a bout thi s l a t e r, he was lol d t hat there wer-e a l eaye une xpected c bs e rve re , an d t his s hifting o f l oc a tions was int en de d t o co n fus e anybod y s eeking t o intrude upon t hese di scu ssions . Although surprised an d a wed by the phenome na l nat u re of these e xt r a t err es t r ial cont ac t s \"l i th a n Ea r t h be i ng . Fe t e r was not t c t a l Ly d i sa r med by t hem becaus e t hey \'ie r e not c omp l et el y une xpec ted . And he ha d al rea dy und e r gone e a r lie r c ond itioning a nd prepa r a ti on e xpe r-Ie nces i n I nd i a wi t h Aske l , a not he r e ..tra t erre s trial who al s o he l d di s cu s sions l'lith Beier e a rli er i n his life and i lTJla rted much i nformation be f o r e t his ti me, i nc l udi ng an indic ation of these c ont a c ts t o c ome, but not qui t e so soon . By t h is t i me teier ha d obs e rv ed t ha t Semj as e d i d no t a l ways co me a l one t o t hes e c on t ac t s, but had ano t he r be i ng in t he ship whe n she ar r i ved , and he sus pe c t ed t hat t he r e may be o ther pr ot e c t i ve meas ur es be side s t ha t . She was t he on l y one s o f ar \';ho made direc t c ont act with him , a nd t he on l y one he at thi s t i me. seemed t o be i n t el epathic c ommun i c ation He wonde red a bout tha t cOlllTl.mica tion , and how d i d she s peak the German di a lec t s o flu entl y? He a lso wonde r e d she seemed t o kno w so much about \·,ha t was go i ng on . She cer ta i nly s e emed to be we j I i n f o r med on a l most any thi ng he menti one d . He ...sonde r ed too about t he t ele pat hi c t rans mis sions afte r e a ch of t hes e meetings . The d ia logue he r eceived was s u r pr is ingly a cc ur ate and co ecf e t e whe n it was r e pe ated back t o him . The y ha d to be r ec o r di ng i t a nd p laying it back s omehOri , but he nev e r salv a ny fo rm of r ec o r d i ng dev i c e o r e qui pment. Ther e we r e no mic ro phones a nd they spoke i n no r ma l vo i c es , an d s ume t i mes a t a Ica l e ve l. The y a l so s e e med t o be a wareof h i s a c ti ons , e ven out o f t he ir pres e nc e , a nd t he a c ti ons of othe r s t oo. He dec i ded to as k a bout these things .

Sanjase- 1/ In the se last days I have r ece i ved many str on g thoughts f ran you ; you t roubl e yourse l f much with the ITOs t di ffe r ent things , but f or your own s ecurity I am not a H owed to answer a ll o f your questions . Yo u have to ld Ire that you wou l d not penetrate my thoughts , exc e pt f or sore urgent need! Sernjase -. 2/Certainl y . &1t I did not f o rce into your thought ye t . You have dir ected your thoughts so int ently onto Ire that I j us t had to r ece i ve them. 3/ You have a strong though t

52


for c e , not usually dem:mstra ted by humans . f路E ier -

I had not cons ide r ed

this ,

and

I

did not

want to

troub le you . Semjase- 4/ It i s we ll a l ready , beca use then I cou l d occupy myse lf \....i th your questions whic h , r egret tabl y, I can no t answe r a s tho roughl y as I wo u l d l ike. 5/ ! myself, and also the o the rs , f u lly trust you , bu t there do ex i s t Earth hurrens wi th great in the i r hands who coul d elic i t such sec rets f ran you . 6/1 knew, a ll r i ght , that you wou l d def end yourse lf against this , but neverthele s s the y might e licit sore things f r an you . 7/ 'Ihu s \ \"E' have to take great care and precaution eve rywhere . 8 /But ask you r que s tions a t your disc r etion because I do not want , and simpl y c an not answer d i c tator ia lly to you , and I wi ll put my ques t ions aft er your a;'ffi .

foEieruage -

'!hank you , Semj ase . You s peak a per f ect Gennan l angwhere did you mast e r this l angu a ge ?

Semjase- 9/A qood quest ion whic h can be e asily answered . J ust l ike Farth humans , we have to l earn a l angu age . I O/ Yet this is much eas i e r for us , and less troubl e . 11 /he pos ess a ll rarth languages , pr e sen t and earlie r , that we re ever spoken , have detailed knc-..l edge o f them in ITOst di f ferent ways . 13 / Fran them , l angu age t raining cou r s es are made , as you wout d c a ll i t. 14/'Ihis work i s par forrred by l anguage-s c i e nt i s ts and machi nes , simi l ar to what you ca ll canput e r s. 15 /r-achines o f similar s ort serve then , to trans mit the desi red language and ins till i t into us . 16/ t-1e a re l inked to such a machine or appar a tus whi.ch then t ransmits the des ired language . 17 / 'Ihis is per fonned in a machine- induced hypnot ic- like state , and by this method the l anguage term; and senses becare irrplanted and r egistered . IS/This proces s takes 21 days . 19/ 'Ihen ....e need anothe r 9 to 10 days practi ce to be able to speak the l angu age correctly as ....'e ll . 20/'Ihis means ....re must train \...i th the he l p o f appar atus and the l angu age s c ient i s ts as we ll f o e correct s peaking and p ronounc iat ion . 21/ 'Ib l earn one language takes about; 30 t o 31 days . 22/ I n r e s pect to this , Earth means , especia lly at l anguage institutions , a re a lready using tape-recor de r s in thei r l anguage courses. 23/ 'Ihis i s alr e ady the firs t s tep to bui lding a pparatus and machines like ours , and to pu t them into use . 24 / Such carputers a r e a l ready in r e s e a r ch a t di f f e r ent p l a ces o f your Dar-th , (1)

53


foEiersenjase-

About; like I have imagined .

25/1 know

foEier- Hy next quest ion c oncerns what you have a l ready exp lained to rre in our first meeting, that Earth rren wou td never be able to tra vel the Universe i f they did not invent another rre thod o f propu lsion . I can o n l y imagine he re that you mean a form of r a dia t i on p r o pu l s i on , a hyper - dri ve , s o to speak . In my opinion that mus t treat o f a dri ve which in sare way changes rratter , l ikely beyond the speed of light , and by that the beamshfps enter a hyper -space , in which space and ti..rre are para lyzed, as you a lready explained . I assurre that space and t i..rre in such a way collapsing into e ach othe r are scrrehcw c crnplet e l y disso l ved.

senjase- 26 / Yo u take honors a s a s cie ntis t . 27/ \oJhen we c ons ide r then , that a ll yo ur knowledge cons ists of autodi dactical 芦ork, i t is phenarena l . 28/You are ccrpj .ete t y r i ght in your assmrption . 29 / For travelling through cosmic space, a drive i s necessary which s urpasses the s peed o f light by mi llions of t ilres . 30 / But this p ropulsion can o n ly c are into act ion when the s peed o f light has a l ready been r e a c hed. 31/ Fran that it f o l I cws that a f urther drive is needed r e g32/Th is means u lating no rmal s peed up to that o f light . then that a bearnship needs b.u drive s , fir s t the normal which accele rates up to the s peed o f light, and then a s econd f o r the hyperdrive , as you ca ll i t . 33 /A drive then , which gene rates a mi llion-fold, and bi ll i on-fold, the speed o f light , thus the hyper - speed by whi.ch hyper - spac e i s pene t rated . 34 /A space i n whic h the mass increases in re l ati on to s peed . 35 /50 t i..rre and s pace collapse , and the y beccrre ze ro t i..rre and ze r o space . 36/ 'Ihis rreans ti..rre and space cease to exist . 37 /kld exactly by that , distances o f nurrerous light years are tra ve r s ed in a fra c t i o n o f a s econd, with no t i..rre. l a g . (2) foEier- tees this mean that f o r a bearnship and its pas s enge r s , the sarre t itre pas ses a s on the hare p l anet , o r another star? semjase- 38 /Sure l y. 39 /\';l)en , f o r example , ....' e l eave the Pleiades and need about 7 hours to get to Earth , then on o ur cwn p lanet , a nd o n Earth , 7 hours pass . 40/\路;e need this l o ng because we first have t o fl y beyo nd the r e a c h of the p lanets by nonnal propus lion , and o n l y far out in s pace can we c onvert to hyperspeed . 41/ Back f ran the hyper space then ,

54


f ar outs ide your s olar system, we c onvert to norma l. drive. a re never a llowed to enter hyperspace too near to a p l anet . â&#x20AC;˘. Meier- '!hi s is ve ry interesting , but hCM, essentia lly , does s uch a hyper -dri ve work , and wha t happens to the norrm j drive? Semjase- 50 /1 am not e Lloeed to give you closer de tails on this , because if Earth sci entist.s knew rm r e detail s the y wou.ld have s olved their drive problems a lready in a s hort t .Irre , 51 /'!his is not. in our c osmic int.erest., as the Earth human i s s t i ll not f ree enough to f l y in cosmic space . 5 2/Bu t he will in a g i ven ti.Jre solve the problem himself , which is no t far o f f . 53/1 am on ly e.LIowed to give s o much o f this secret, many of your scientists al ready being on the r i ght track and wor king and conducting rese arc h on the necessary propuls ions . 54 /1 am onl y a I I cced to say this concerning propulsions ; your s c i e nti sts a re a lready working on I i ghtemit ting dri ve s . 55 / Li ght -emitting drives wo r k for norma l propuls ion , and rrove the beamships ne ar p lanets and unt.L t they are a s a f e distance a \vay . 56 /'Ihere (another drive l i s activated when greater distanc e s are to be cverccre , 57/ Tha t i s f or the hyper-propulsion system, whi.ch surpasses t. Irre and space . call roth o f the s e propulsio ns by o the r designations , but the sense is similar. have another- l anguage than Earth h1..1ITBIls , and s o I have to expl ain it to you in tenns which you understand .

l-Eier- '!hat i s evident , ye t I do not understand hcJ..l such a drive functions . I understand the emittance , and the meaning o f "tac heons " , but I cannot imagine the a c tua l pr oc e s s by which they r e s u lt in propulsion . Can you tell Ire rmre about; this ? GO/No , I am not a llC1...red to do s o , because it might revea l the s ecret of the whole drive , and also the generating and harnes s ing of the cacheons r and the sane wi th the emittance drive . Semjase-

Meier- '!hank you , that suffi ces , f or I do not want to urge you. One thing sti ll interests me . If I consi der right , then the form o f the beamship plays no deci sive rol e , yet a disc f orm wou ld be the rmre idea l beca use , aerodynamica lly , in en atr.osphere , i t surel y o f f e r s the l e a s t resistance , whi.ch wou.ld a lso be the case in water . Semjase-

61 / Surely s o ,

you

ha ve struc k a point .

55

62( But


tiaken in a ll , the f orm r eally p l ays lit tle part . 63/'Ihe dis c-l ike f or.m vouches the l ea s t resistance , and a lso off e r s the largest s urf a ce , to e nable the drives on them to be rros t; effect i ve . loEier- This i s evide nt , but how is it possibl e f or a beam-ship in the gr avi ty o f a p lanet , or in its atrros phe r e , t o a ttain s uch grea t speed wi thout; g lal1ing , o r the passenge rs succumbing to the huge pres sures? 5emjase-- 64/ 'Ihis is very easy to explain , and a lso no secret any rmre to .Earth humans , a t l eas t not the scientists ; the beamship i s s urrounded by a p r otectian-beam-gird le , whtch a 11CMS eve ry interf e r ance t o g lide away, without pus hing . 65/ The s ane a l s o happens i n the cosrros , which swa rms wt.th part ic l e s . 66/ 50 the beam-pr o tec t ion s c r een f unctions to protect the ship agains t a ll influence s and r es i s tances , with anything c ontac ting the s creen becaning d i sintegrated o r " f Icwed" away . 67/All pene trating , o r res istance-offe r ing things are simply diverted without evoking p ressure. 68/ A pressure wou.ld mean r e sistance and ....rou.ld inhibi t un l I rru.ted speed. 69/But r errova j o f the protecting screen initiat e s another Irrportiant; eff ect whdch is o f gre a t importance to the passeng e r s . 70 / 'Ihe g lide- away e f fect o f the beam--protectionscreen a l s o ne u tra lize s the a t t r a c t i ve f o rce o f a p lane t . 73/ . ......m i.ch r esu l ts in the beams hfp not being subj ec t to the grav i t y f o r c es o f the p lane t . 74/The grav i t y o f a p l an e t is , besides this , not a l ways the sene , o r o f the sane s trength , owing to c ertain a l ternat ions whic h \'1i 11 be discovered by your sci entis ts in a r e asonabl e tiJre . 75/ 'Ihe beam--p r otectI ve-s creen diverts the gravi t y and attra c t ive f orc e s , and the beamshfp in eff ect beccrrea a miniature p l anet whfch c an travel a t nearly ligh tspeed through any atrrosphere wi.thout. risk . 76/As the gravity o f a concerned p lanet does no t infl uence the beamship , the passenge r s f eel nonna l and unburde ned , as if they wer e on the i r p l an e t i t s el f, a Iways unde r the premise that the p lanetary g ravi t y i s in ac cordance wi t h the ir anatanic a l capabil ities . 77 / In the beamship its e lf , the gravity o f c ours e is t uned t o the pass engers and is carpl e t e l y cont rollabl e . 78 / \'ihen pas sengers on spacecraft f ran other wor-Lds reeve in atmospheres a lien to them, or on host ile p lanets unbea rable gravi ty , they use suits and sma ll trans portabl e instrurrents whtch gene r at e f o r that c reat ure , the necessary beam-protect ive-sc reen f o r the i r particu l ar ship and pecu liar r equf r errent ,

56


pocer -, and will s t ill be f or a l o ng t i.Jre, infinitely super -

i or to a ll technica l rreans o f the Earth human being . 98/And where this is not the case , they may be under the protect ion o f another and rro re deve l o ped i nt e ll i gence whose technique s a pproach the last perfecti on. Mei.er-

These are nice expectations .

senjase- 99/It i s the only way to p reserve peace and not bring death and destruction to your Universe , and this mus t be tol d to the Earth human , f o r hi s spiritual wis dan is s till very poor -Iy deve loped . lOO/ The Earth human should a ccarodate himsel f to the thought , that his forefathers have forced a ll o f mankind and the Eartl1 i tself to the edge of ruin, and had to evacua t e the p lanet in wild flig ht. (4) lO l /It shou l d also s erve to warn him of power-hungry and barbaric death-br inging characters . l 02 / A second r a ce had to experience this in your solar system . l03/ \1ithin their l imitre s s hate and unquenchable thirst f o r pcoer , they des troyed themselves to the l a st nan , and no creature survived the con f lic t . l 0 4/ 'Ihe y des t royed their own p l anet wf th a vast explosion that b lew i t up , and nothing .remadned o f that p lanet save the many thousands of asteroids , which s t i ll today circle round your sun ...- as ner.oria l stones to the deadly unreasonabil i ty of human creatures . lO S/ Remnants of the o ne t i.rre s t anding and rnarve tous r y fl o urishing p l anet of "natoma " , whic h its inhabitants dest royed in their barbarous thirst for power' , and their unreasonable might , s u r vive today . (5) knCM

Dear gir l , that rrore s uc h things?

is very inte resting ;

do you s t i ll

Semj ase- l OG/ Sure l y , but for today that has t o be enough . l 07 / 1he next tiIre you shall l earn IIDre.

58


ANNOTATIONS (1) In crepcer 9 of UFO AEnJ::I'IQ-l lJJ.' B:JIOCAIU (this p.ililis.'-erL we learn of a .rercva'e pastor arrl his \rife, FEn:linio arrl aterce sets, havirg teen alrlu::tErl al:oaI:d an EI' space:;:raft tccerrer, rein;; fit te:i with l'J:>ai;ear that parfomed eutccatdc s iI:ul.tanea..1s translatial of the sr' s to theirs arrl theirs to his . 'rtere 芦as sere irrlicatioo that \"ith similar equi.pJB1t they can Learn 0Jr larq.Jages in a s f-crt; t ir.e. They a::uld edjus t; tre translator device to any present zarth l..ar'q.age as as these of 0Jr

pest.,

sb.rly:in:J this prc:b1em of su;:er- lig!1t. speed, David Frt:nirq o f Mva." "Ce;j Prcp.1l.sim systece Laboratory trere, arrl Ala" fbit fomerly of H:iustal, eqree that for tl:e process descril::e1 to rase place it would be necessary to transcerrl tre fhysi.cal--dEnical speet.rcn of into arctber ...'here tie oniinary cal lID.'S of d'lemical matter ro l.aq=r y, am tlat it might be possible to 00 this in a field that ecceteretes all etccs in tfe f ield simlltan-( 2)

E'arth. scientists recrntly

EnJSly. (3) This ran to unify has been 11B1t.i!nErl l:楼 these arrl other E1's as a necessary prerequisite to space trave l. If can rot get a lmg en cur a-n terre planet, can never bope to est aJ.c:n:J with other intel ligent l:e ings quite dilferent fran us . 'Ihis and the need f or a unifia:l planetary effort rrergin:J all of the technical resources. scientific kn::,.. arrl capebUity o f the planet in a o::nstructive prcqrem t:hat can r:vve forward ccoestvery, arrl witlu.1t the cestroctaveoess of the past, th::y say. is tre ally way we will ever <J2't into deep space.

(4) 'rtere are nar1'f stories of earlier i.nhiliitatim arrl evacuaticn of this planet bf spece-tiravekinq races, several t.ares over; ere teirq the case

involvin;J the Jeh::lva ' 5 lu tness pastor just

lTJ2nti.alej.

'!his is a p:c:ul.iar o:nfi.Il:ati.cn of an earlier story of the life a-rl death of anather planet in car solar system. 'That .....a s descr-ibed to a groop I was a partdc dpent; with duri.rq 1956 in Victorville, Cal.ifornia, "'tel tre speoe srotrers of the Solar Cross oescrtrec to us tnat; scctety am it I 5 ma::1 destructi.crl o f its rxvn planet, which they callEd "r路:alde.lt:.", in an atonic excllinge wi th superpccerful, themo--nuclear weap:ns . '!he explosial su::c:essi vel y picke:1 up other che!ni.cal etererrts in the fissicn-fusial d1ain of reecctcre due to the ever i..ncreasin:] heat generatEd, until all the setter of that planet receee involve:1 in the process, erd it was ally stqprl by the o:oli.n;J process of experetcn after the pre-et; was bla路;n to bits . '!his is reported in detail in chapter me of bj Richard Hill er, the o::ntactee with th:se Space Brothers at tlHt tare. I'e were even (5)

59


told bj those El's that certain Russian scientists an:j rnather.atic ians had run calculatiuls in orbital cecrentcs. recersrrq the orbits of Jov,.,n asteroids, arrl that ....'hen they did so, trey fa...-crl that the asteroids all retnrred to a cc-rcn pairrt; a t a certain par-led in tarre, have never teen able to anfirm this . '!his was told to us at that tare as an exeaple of wha t 0Jr "'on i grorant mrlless was I eedtrq to. 1hey had j ust told us that ale of cur big a tonic e:oq;:erir:Ents had cptten cut of o:ntrol am vaporized the entire site isl..arrl to a o::nsi.derable depth urder water, They sug:JeStro that had i t oot fortunately been over water arrl the greater ceol..irq effect of that rredfim, might have exper-Ienced the fate of the other planet. 1路Wrle.1<. \oee'-<s later Iro'e read of the super' expl osicn that did in fact vapcr.tze the entire site islarrl, whidJ. is rv;<I history.

60


Fifth Contact

Sunday , 16 February 1975

Th is f i ft h c ontact t ook place j ust be f o r e mi dn i gh t only on e d ay a f le r th e f ourt h mee ting with Se mj ase , She greete d h i m a nd they d i s c us s e d a p roj ec l he was wor k mq on and t h e ne ed fo r a great er s p i rit ua l i nsi ght on t he pa r t o f a verage Ea r t h human s. Th en she re mi nd ed h i m t ha t ou r Ea rth c hr on o log y is n ot ve ry exact, a nd she o ffe r ed the foll owing in f orm a t i on f or cceoa r f s on with ou r pr e s en t r eco r ds.

Semjase- 31/Hany researchers since o l d tines try to calculate the t ine of your Biblical "Gr e at Flood" , yet up to na.... with little s ucc e s s. 32/Fr an your present O1ristian chronology, the Gre a t F lood t ook place exactly 10 ,079 years ago . 33/ It was caused by a wor-Idwt de catastrophe o f cosmic or i gin , when a gi ant ccret; d i spl a ced Earth f ran its o rbi t and changed i t s per-iod o f r evolut i on and d i r ect i on . 34/ At t hat; t ine an Earth day was mor e than 40 hours and the s un did not r i s e in the east as i t dces nCM. 35 /Such changing pe riod and direction of r evo l ut i on events have afflicted the Ear-th two rrore tines s ince the f I ced, but they have not produced s uch destructive catas trophies . 36/ 'Ihe last change of this kind happened 3 ,50 0 years a go , about; wh ich I will speak. later. ( 1) 37/Tne gr eat flcx:rl 10 , 079 years ago wa s pr oduced by a g i gantic ccrret., which has a l ready caused much damage and rrove s through the Univer se since very ancient t ines. 38/\\e call it the "tes t.royer " , and we a re aware of it s trave ling through this un i ver s e for mi llions of years. 39/Fran your chrono logy , this dangerous caret posesses a revo l utionary period of 575 and one half years , and will c crre dangerous ly c l ose to the Ear-th again in the ye ar 2255 of your calendar, if not changed by c osmic c i rcumstances . 40/ 'Ihe l a st (c los e) passage to this p lanet tcok p lace 295 years ago i n 1680 . 41/But 10,079 years ago, this giant caret , ori ginated by natural catastrophe, passed near Earth and very nearly de s t royed i t . 44/ The l as t catastrophe p roduced by this caret was scrre 3,500 years a go , as I ment i oned . 45/ I t happened exact l y 3 ,453 years back in your chronology . 46/\'lith this ccrret; occurred an event seldom wi.tneased in this univer se , the tran s p l antat i on o f a p l ane t f ran a distant solar system, t.hrown from its o rbit and pu s hed into c osmic space , where it ran paralle l to t he gi ant destructive caret . than 130 years this p lane t t r ave led behind the giant , and on l y unimaginably s I owl .y deviated f ran i ts course . 48/'Ihen , 3 ,4 53 years ago , the de s t r oye r 61


.

pene tra ted this s o lar s y s tem and disarranged the p lanetary o rbi ts . 49/Pass ing near E3.rth , i t s hrouded her in i t s vast tra il and dis turbed he r mightily. SO/ Extens ive s torms and vo lcanic e rup t ions we r e the cons equence . 51/Hurnan be ings and animals died in g r eat numbers , rrountains were disp laced, and the depths o f the oceans c hanged . S2/ In the r-iediterr anean Sea the l a va wa lls of the volcano Santorini were rent deep and l arge quant i t ies of water penetrated . 53/This pr oduced a might y catastrophy, because f r an this the vo lcano exp.lcded and dest royed the I sle . 5 4/'Ihe explosion generated a huge a tormfI ocd which qreol up to 2, 000 meter-s into the sky and r a ged l ike a pzfrreve.l rronster over the ocean . 55/Al l ins ide it was k i lled and destroyed and the waters were r ed with b leed . 56/I n Egypt this s tormf I ood i nundated l arge areas and c aused epidemics , whi l e the fl oodwave r an back over the eastern shores o f p resent Syria and destroyed a ll harbor citi es and the l andsc a pe. S7/ 'Ihe caret shot through this sol ar system and rushed o ut into the cosmos a gain , to ret urn in another 575 and a h alf years . 58/ In it s t rail fo llo.o.'ed the displaced p lanet , about; the s ize o f Ea.rth , and was captured by the gravity fie ld o f this Sun (and i ts s ystem) . 59 /'Ihe gigantic forces guided this p l anet into o rbi t between Hercury and Earth . 60 /And since then , this transplanted inmigrant p lanet i s known to Earth men as the p lanet Venus . (2)

Meier- Fantastic , 5emjase . Semjase- 61/Surel y , but I have not f inis hed, as I want to te ll you new another o r igin , f o r this fateful caret a lso b rought a long your rrcon , a sma.ll planet fran a far away solar sys tem . 62/The Ea rth ' s l-b::!n o r iginated as a little p lanet 4 .5 mi ll ion ye ars o lde r than the Earth . 63/ It happened millions o f years ago . 64 / reep in unexplored s pac e, in a suneysten near the mi lky way (ecliptic) , a l one s tar floated fa r f ran the norma l courses of the s un-circling orbits . 65/ I t was a "dark s tar" empty of life , very dange rous in it s e rratic course into wh i c h i t was c ast by a huge eruption of its nat ive sun. 66 /'ihis exploding sun destroyed rrost of i ts circling satellites, o r shot them as dangerous missiles out i n to space . 67 /'Ihat s un i tself then collapsed i nto i t se lf and t o r e a hole in the Un iverse . 68 / Her ma.t t er p ressed in upon itse lf by vast f orc e s was carpr e ssed into a srra.lI VOlurTE. 69 /\\hi le that SlU1 in its normal pulsating state had a d iar.eter of ele ven mi llion ki lareters , i t now

62


s hriveled together to a dens i ty of on ly 4 . 2 xt t crctcre (in dianet e r) . 70 /Thus the matter became so ccroressed that a s ingle cubi c centi.rrEt e r weighed seve r a l thou sand t ons . 71 / Since then it floats a s a dark ga p ing void in the cosrros ,

which f or mi l lions of kilareters around her t ears everything 'towards her . 72/ 'lhe a t - that - ti.Ire flung away dark star was c apt ured by a neighboring s un - s ystem and i t circ led it there on an unstable c ours e . 73/ For many thousands o f years i t o r bi ted that sun and it s s a te llites . . . 74 /But still far away fran thos e ÂŤor -Ida , the lifele s s dark-star traveled s pace . 75/ Big and ina cc e ssib l e , i t fl oat ed throu gh the i cy un ivers e , an expe llee , a dangerous wan de rer in a stran ge sys tem, dark and dead l y . 76/In the run o f the mtLl .endums it reeved rm re and more within the r ea ch o f the sat ell ite bodte s o f that system which i t had c irc l ed f o r so l ong a trirre , 77 /Inper ceptably its course nar-rcsced and the dange r grew. 78/ m ti.rre i t fe ll s uddenly and unexpectedl y .into tile narrocest. o r bi ts o f that sun and he r p lane ts . ..., a l ready recognizable as a dark s phe r e , the des troyer r e f l e c t ed the sunlight whi I e it drew beh ind i t a thin veil of l uminous particle s . 8S/ Still s ore hundred thousands of uni ts of dis tance to the nearest wo r t da , i t evoked on them he lli sh s torms which destroyed great areas cul tivated there by peacef u l 89/ I n the n ight o f the third day a f t er penehuman beings . trati on o f the destroyer into the courses of the p lanets ; the c osmic traveler invaded the e ll iptica l o rbi t of the 6th p lane t . 90/ Evok ing grea t cosmic storms , i t dis p l aced this p lanet serre un.i ts out o f i ts c ourse and dangerous 1y ne ar the s un . 91/ Irnrens e eruptions and storms rent the fl ouris hing bea ut y o f this p lanet . 92/lobuntains collapsed into themse l ve s and oceans wer e 'thrown f ran their beds as that p lane t f o und a new course around the s un . 93/ Fi lled with horror and f r i ght _fr an the v ast power o f nature , the human beings fl ed to the l arge plains scat tered ove r that p lanet. 94/But t he r e l e ased natural f o rce s overcarre them. thir ds o f the inhabi tants of that planet we r e l os t i n the tesrcest,s o f natur e . 96 /\'lild waters tore away great parts o f the s o lid land, whi le expl cding vol canos buried huge p lains under- g lCMing l ava and l a i d it in ashe s and ruin . 97/Tne rotat ion o f the p l anet s I owed and the day becarre twi ce as l on g , and the p lanet changed direction in i ts o r bi t about; the s un . 98/Fo rced by cosmic dest iny, the s urvi vors had to begin aga in - dest i t ute of cu lture - recast into a p r Ineva t tine o f origi n . 99/ The des t r oyer rushed through the s y s t em

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s preading death and great destruct i on . IOO/It crossed the course o f the 5th planet , a wor l d a t the beginning o f lif e f ormatdon , lOI /Still , this one , a t the tine of the event , fortunat e ly, was teo distant to be serious ly darna.ged by the effects . 102/Aside fran earthquakes and great sto.rrns lit t le damage was done . 103 /'Ihe 4th p l anet in this sys tem was destroyed in this bat tle of wor I ds , l 0 4/ As the s mallest of the p lane ts it hel d it s course whic h c r ossed the path of the wande rer directly ahead . IDS/ And s o it happened, they rushed on v...ith i r res i s tabl e f orce . l OG/ Like t\vo wild rrons ters , they rushed togethe r ; a g iant and a & ...arf . 107/ Ye t before they could COllide, huge explos ions rent the li f ele s s dwarf p lanet . lO B/Its sha ttered f ragrrents were fl ung to the end less wf dths o f the Univers e , where they are s een a s f all ing stars or meteor s when caught by the f or ces of other s tars and p lanets , and they f ind the ir f inal end g lCMing a\'laY in o the r a t::rrospheres . I 09/ Other parts o f the d'....arf fell into the s un and were atani zed . llO/ fobre parts fe U into the destroyer and becerre a part of it. UI / F l un g , as by a giant ' s f ist , a l arge piece o f that dwarf p lanet shot away through s pace wi th dis tant a im . 11 2/ As it carre wi thin the inf1uence o f o the r s tars , i t was s haken and struck. by meteor s and f all ing debr is changing i t s form . 113/ In the passing cent uries it took a rounder form , 114/ I t was dead and wasted an d cover ed \...ith huge craters, and was i nhospitab l e f or lif e . U 5/ The f orces of dif ferent systiems changed its speed, and saneti.Ires i t ' s course , unt il one day it was attracted by a s un-system and drawn into o rbi t . 11 6/ As a dark dead star it passed through the outer p lanet ' s orbits without caus ing damage . 117/1n the inner o rbit i t s truck s crre pieces of a destroyed p lane t whfch only cut SCIl'E deep craters in i t . lIB/ This c hanged its course again and forced it para l le l to the c ourse of the second p lanet , which had a l ready deve loped p rimitive life. 119 / 1he pl ane t was covered by l arge oceans and dens e orirreval fore s ts . 1 20/ Fran this point in t .Irre on ly 34 days pas sed un t il the dwa r f caught up wi th the p l anet and was caught into o rbit around it. 12 1/ The f orce s of that p lanet vce re enough to tie the dwarf to i t as a new sate llite on a steadily changing el liptical o rbit . 122/Since then i t c irc l es a s the a r ound Earth , 4.5 mi llion ye ars o lder than it s pr-imary body . (4) 123 /In the 'dis tant s olar system the destroyer r a ged on . 124/It des troyed everythfnq in i ts path , t.hrowfnq by 0064


imaginable pcoer , the inner p l anet of that system into i ts sun , befo re which the planet \...as consurred by huge exp t os I ons and f e ll as p i e ce s into the sun and was atanized . . 12 5/ 'Ihe des troyer was deflec t ed f r an its course by a f ee... units, and shot dangerous ly near t he sane sun and back i n to the depths of space . 125 /In the unimaginable ene rgies o f the near pas s by that sun , t he danger ous wanderer was liqu ifi ed , and in its .imrense spee d o f passage through that s ystem, and the cosmic t urbu l e nce genera ted , cast g la...ing substances and particl es f r an i t s surface , gene r a t ing a l uminous trail a hundred thousand uni ts l ong , q ro,...i ng l ike the de s t roye r i t sel f , which had no,... become a giant deadly caret . 127/ In the cold o f cosmic space the wanderer s o lidified a ga in . 12 S/ The l uminosity r emained with i t as well as i ts l uminous tail , and myr iads and myr i ads o f sma l l e r partic l e s and gasses s urr oun d i t since then ove.rf I cwinq it and the l ong t ail behind i t. .. (5 ) U5/The o ne -thi rd survivors o f t hat distant ravaged s o lar s ys tem regan t o r e buil d their societ y . 136/'Ihi s was difficult and ric h in privation , but in l e s s than 9 centuries they c r eated a new civ ilization and cul ture with advanced t echnic al sciences. . . 141 /Then a t irre cerre when they f I e w around in disc-shaped rrac htnes and de ve loped beam-drives and t rave led the \...i dths o f the cosrros , 142/ Othe r s ys tems o f suns and plane ts were discovered and explored . 143/New wor -Ids and poss ibil ities we re d i s c l o s ed , and scrre began t o emigrate , their hare p lanet having beccrre to sma .lI f or the nBv 144/The i r scientists c reated great spaceships , sufficient ly equipped with rreens o f e very kind, and fantastic capabi l ities f o r exploring space and l e a rn i ng nev things. 145/'lhey f ound many habitabl e cor-Ids and s o lar syatems whi.ch the y o f t en subj ugated by use o f their radiation we a pons afte r short one-s ided batt les , t o conque r t hem f o r settl e rren t. of their r a ce. (6) 1 46/Beside s thei r m:ms t rous techniques , they still imp roved their spirit , and nothing that they want ed t o exp I oru .re matned str ange for them any l onge r . 14 7/ By ut i li zing the i r spir i tua l f o rces they r ais ed themse lves ahead o f rrany othe r races , becaning thei r governors. 143/At that t.Irre they called themse lves "Ki ngs o f wtsdcn" , by t he wor d " I ffi'iI-!" which on Earth i s trans l a t e d to mean "Cod" , 149/ Sp i ritua lly far superior to sene o f their c ontempcrar I e s , they soon governed them in evil dictatorial f orm . 1 5D/But in the passing cen65


t uri e s , having beccrre t i red o f the God ly scientists , the oppressed peopl e rose up against them, a t firs t by s ilent r e voluti o n . l Si / Oppres s ed by the spiritual f o r ces and the greate r kncwledge of the "Gods" , the nations were f orced to bow in s ubjugation to their rulers . 152/But their wi ll f or f reedan ins pired them to prepare s ecretly f o r a battle . 153/Like a srrou l dering f i r e i t g l CMed undetected for 500 years , to flame up a t a gi ven rrcrrent. a s an unquenchable wild fire t orc h . 154/ln Earth chrono logy that was about; 230 , 000 years ago , when the c onflict f o r freedcm began . i SS/ Evil wars spread to many p l ane ts and sate wer e destroyed . (7) 156 / A s cientist narred ASAEL took this chance to make tumself independent and to f l ee . 157 / Secre tly he succeeded in takingpossession of a l arge fl eet o f s paceships , manned them and fl ed under heavy war act ivity. 158/\'li th 133 c ros srenas (gre at s pacers) and about 250 explor e r c l ass ships having 360 , 000 h uman beings aboar d , he de parted his hare system . 159/ 'Ihey f l ew f o r many years through s pace , until one day they encountered a s un-system which offer ed life-developing possibi l ities f or them f ar f r om the i r horne sys tem . 160/ Af ter taking pcsee eafon o f the new p lanet , three hundred years pass ed, wh i le they cre a ted a new mank dnd , 161/ 'Ihen the y s e t t led t-o mor e p lane ts in thei r new hare system, and then resurred the expl o rati on of their universe again . 162/ Then they encountered your s olar s ys tem. 163 / fure they put l anding partie s on three diff e rent p l anets and started the o r gani za tion of a n ew culture . 164/The se p lanets were r a ther inhos p itabl e and o f t en hostile . 165/ 50 they departed these p l anets a gain and on ly nov and then v i s i t ed then a f ter that . 16 6/ hhen on the (then) s econd p lane t , the Farth , intelligent life began to trove , they cerre again and na.v l i ved ther e . (8) 167/ As in the nature o f hurrans , confl i cts over the control of governrrent broke out a gain and once rrore the y l e f t Earth . 16B/ Fran the nee hare p lane t (in the Pl eiades) , deve l oprents on Earth we re c ontinua l ly watc hed, and contro lled t o sene degree , through expeditions year aft er year . 169 / Fram t ine to t i..rre othe r attempts were al so made to sett l e this p l ane t . 17 0/Also o the r creatures were depor-ted to Earth and s inply l e f t here to their fate, with no t echno l ogy o r hel p . 171 / se-e degenerated and becerre wild and bes t ia l. 17 2/ Then a t l a s t a t irre c arte when a gre at ste p cou l d be un dertaken. 173 / A certain cu l t ure deve loped , which had exi s t ed sene

66


thousands o f years . 174/ But once rmre , thirs t f or po...'er broke out and a ll w'ere destroyed . 175/ 50 the Earth f ell again into her o ld c hara c t e r. 176/ 'Ihen it took sore nu Ll endums, until a new effort was undertaken , but no ITOre in the s ense of an expedi.t.fon r on the hare planet dissension in opi n i on broke out , because the scient ists once rrc re ha d e leva ted themse l ve s as Gods and he ld the nations in bondage .

I77/ The r es ul t of this was that a group of dissenting scientists and other human beings a l lied themselves together an d took poseaa Lon of dif fe rent spaceships . 178/Al:::out 70, 000 hunan beings fl ed that pl an et and settl ed on Earth . 179/ Their l eader, named Pele gan, was voluntarily ackncwledqed by a ll a s an IHh'H (Godl , and he matncafned tight c ontr ol. l BO/ He had nearly 200 sub- l e a ders, who ....'e re e a ch respons i bl e f or one specia l f i eld of sci ence . 181/ They were to be known as "sub-Gods", and a lso cere ca lled "Gua r dians " . 182/ 01 the hare p lanet war r a ged, an d rnrch ....ras damaged and lost . 183/ But the human beings finall y aqu i r ed freedom and peace . 184/ 'Ihis has r emained un t il nCM, and a l so \...ill neve r change . 185/In Earth chrono l ogy this happened about; 50 , 000 years ago . 18G/ Onl y on Earth i tse l f , i t was not a I wa ys so peacefu l an d rrany mistakes were ma.de . 187/ By one of these mistakes the original Earth race cerre into existence, whose des cendent s live today and have inherit ed the inclinati on to carmit the

sane fau l ts as our f o refathers have a lready done . frÂŁier- '!his i s r e a lly fantastic , Semjase . Ho.... does all thd.s con tnnue? I am r eally anxious to kncse,

semjase- 188/'Ihis I believe , yet f or today I c annot te ll you rrore , as my tirre i s over. 189 / 'Ihe next t in'e you sha l l l earn rrore . . .

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ANNOTATIONS (l) The tine parked giVEn he re for the great f locd as 10,079 years a;p ro..qhly corrcsp::rrls to tre eecinared tdre of tre sinlU.n::J of tre mythical islarrls o f Atlantis as reported bj the Greek Priest Solm. in Plato 's w:Jrk m 'AElJS. Other researchers since then, such as Otto } jauc:k , H. P. D:::n'lelly am reds spe-ce: am TlEtaFhUsicians such as H. Rardall steve-e. scott Elliot arrt H.P. alevetsxy, also agree. t-ore auth:::lri tat.ive ecteoti£ic researcres that tJ-e flo::d rray have occurred ab:ut 11,385 years <Cp .

(2) Of ecorse a pterec-erzec ccrret; f rrm the cort; clarl aro.Jrd our solar system seems OJt of the questicn. !'b CO'lEt I1Dre than a f&1 miles d tereter has ever rem reported . 8.lt can we be sure that such iI:r.ense t:o::lies d::l rot exist in a similar Cbrt-tyt:e clarl 01 scr..e other scale at eootrer level in 0Jr gllaxy. I'e have certainly d.iscovere::l over am over again that we d::l rot krJ;::w all there is to kn:::W in 0Jr sci ences, The Pleiad.i<ms even offenrl a detailErl explimaticn of this rra:moth caret croe into l::eing, \otrich rrdY actually be plinlsible. A catast.J:qte similar to this, occurring in cur solar sysrsra, was by' Ir:r.ru1uel in his ','CRU15 rn CUr LISI Gl am socseqceor. \\Orks al!ng this line . J-t! also oescrneo the cevestet tcn wrt:U:Jht bj a g iant cceet; pesetnq thra..xtl our solar system. otrer researchers have that Venus m:l}' 0CJt be a natural part; of cur solar system, arrl that cur !.tx:n <MY be a capture. I have never seen any evi.den:e of this kird of eatertat aro.Irrl the "eier tcuscbald, alth::J..ql. I-Eier I-Olld be Interested in such corrocorat.Icn i£ he beard of any. 0) Cl:nsider the fact that this infOlI!i:3.tiOl was giV61 to Etluarrl I-eier in 1975, mer 10 years ag:J, am try to recollect that little actually !c:r"oI ab::ut black holes in spece at that t.trre , That was tefore tie sq:histicate::l orbi ting tel escq::es wi th all their m::rlem array of narvetccs equi.p:e1t rr:M teing used to stWy this A scientific ccnsultant, this stare-ent., that this descripti.al fits \otlat. we TO..... call a '"black role" sin:;p.ilirrity, ard in his research Ice-d that; these thiIq; are fairly prevalent , am that there !'My in fact te several such si.Ix;ul.arities near cur solar syston in this galaxy .

(4 ) 1lccord.iIg to this chrrroIO:!i, 0Jr a x n is a frag:ent of a lcn:1 ag:J destroye::j 4th planet (uni.I'JhIDita:il of the original solar systec occupied by' that race be f o re i t s excdus in hlq:! setf-ccntatred qreat-apocer evecuat.icrl a rks miles in dteoerer, me of which has core to OJX solar system a nu:±cr of tines . (5) The rcq.Je "Oest.Iujer" pl.anct. ....as repor'tedky tarred into an .imITEnSely lTh1S91Vt:! CO'lEt by a c lose pass tlm:::J.xtt the Pleiallan' s original

68


bcre solar system in another ccnstellatial . (6) '!he Pl e ia:lian erceetcrs left their parent planet in another ccoetetIat.Icn arrl rcered space settling other worlds . c reated a kirrl of space ecprre . tU.Ch t:tey exploi.tEd for their cxcn heretit.

scece

(7) Pleiadia..""IS (before they cocece Plei.a.:iians) fled. the Etpi.re arrl ultimately enqineered an:l. occupied three planets in the groop of s tars n:::J,1 call the Ple iades, hence cur n:r.E for these extrate rrest ial n d n:;JS . (8) PenEg;.de steieatere, escapi.n'g q:pressi!:n again. cere to ocr solar sysrsra, ....e ere they vrareed al'rl operated surface tesee 01 three of 0Jr pre-eta . 'Ihey were forced to evacuate sevaraj, tdres bJt they always retl.rn'H:i as they cb m -l.

69


Tha t was a stagger i ng r-evej at Ion a nd bogg les t he mi nd wit hout a l it tl e e xpl a i rv knq unti l i t i s r e a d ever a f ew times . \1e ha ve been ab l e t o l e a ve IIIOs t o f t his d i al ogue in t act be caus e o f t he nat u re o f t he ncns en s.rt. Iv e but hi gh l y i nteres t i ng s ub j e c t mat ter discu s s ed . It has be en postul ate d by o t he rs t ha t the "Great rlood" was caus e d by pre c ipitation of t he vap or e nvelope tha t s hr oude d the Ea r t h to a g rea t de pth before t hat time , l'lhen this p lane t was like a g r eat gre enhouse an d the surfa c e nev er sa" t he sun d i rectl y . Ve getation grew to gr e at s i ze and A problem with t h is t he o r y i s I'lhat was the n our i s he d eu pe r abunda nt I v , caus e o f t he change i n te mpe r ature , e nough co oling on a planetary sca l e to precipitate t he va po r e nvel ope? Thi s account a t l e as t offe r s a soluti on t o t ha t puz zl e . And it a c counts f o r some o t he r things t oo, such as the obse rv e d c hang es in po l a rity an d s udden g reat changes i n c limate a nd the l and a nd wate r surfaces , and t he bur yi ng and eeeo r e s s mq of t ha t lush dense veqeta t ion produc i ng ou r c oa l beds, a l l e ven ts that happen on a co s mic s cale, and sudde nl y Ire are of f e red a caus e . There a re no rec o rds of that vas t des t r uc tion e xcept in na t ure it self , but we do have r e c o r ds of t he re tu r n of a "des t r oye r " ce l e s t i a l bod y i n mo re recent ti mes , whi ch may ha ve be e n r espons i b l e f or other but l e s s seve r e co s mi c ch a nges . There a re a lso sugges t i ons that Venus i s so diffe rent fr om the ot he r col d bod i e s in ou r solar syst em t hat it may no t be na t I ce t o it , but a c a pt ur e i n t he no t t oo dis ta nt past , ano t her e vent tha t produce d co smic d r at. ur ban ces i n t hi s solar svet e e a t t he t i me. I-:e ha d not on ly t he grea t tida l walles i n the Medite r ra ne a n , as ment i one d , but a l love r the "ar I d . The g rea t Ama zon ian In l a nd Sea was s loshed around i n it s bas in co nt'letely de st r oyi ng doz en s of g r e a t cities aro und its be a ut iful s ho res before it was eeot tec i nt o t he Atl an tic l eavi ng black silt h und r e ds o f f eet de e p i n t he mout h o f t ha t g r eat ri ver and beyond int o t he ocean . The Gobi Sea was e mptied into t he Ar ct i c a nd l a r ge i slands in t he Atl a nt ic a nd t he Pacific , an d the I ndian Oce a n as well, co mp let el y disappeared and t he g r e a t mount a i n ranges wer e r a ised. Thes e ellents a r e so big t ha t t he y almos t had to be t he resul t of f o r ces on a n inte rp l aneta r y sca le , and t h is s t o ry s a t i s f l.es of the mys t e r i es tha t seemed un answe rab l e be f ore . in ano the r s o lar syste m is un i que but The s to ry o f t he o ri g in of t he c e r t a inly no more i mp lausibl e than a ny such s t o r y offered . Af t e rvje f i na l l y got t o the I路loon an d b r ought back s ome s a eo t es of it s ma t e r i a l , we d i d in fact find t ha t it was probab l y olde r t h an the Ear t h . The co ll apsing sun that s pa wne d o ur Moon i n thi s stor y i s no l onge r an unkn onn pne nQttJenon . [nde ed , i t i s no.. beli ev ed to be quite c cmron a nd tha t the re are many such singu lar ities s c a t t e r e d th roughout known spa c e . rictuall y . a cc o r d i ng t o th i s s to ry . ou r rcon i s no t a pa r t of tha t hug e r ogue c o l d planet , bu t a result of t ha t body's coll is i on " it h t he 4t h pl ane t i. n the parent s olar so lar 5)stem o f the anc es to rs of those we nO\\l

70


c a ll Pl eiadia ns , t he y l i ve d in t he i r o wn s o la r s ystem i n a not h e r s tar constella ti on. Ou r prese nt r路lo on i s a lleged t o be a pa rt of t ha t destro yed f ou r th p la net , a nd th e presen t Plei ad ians a re t he descendents of the survivo r s of t h e s ixt h p lane t of th at s ys t e m, a f te r t h e ir e xodus . So i n one sense the y do ha ve a special i n te r e s t i n ou r r路loon al s o. The s e c o nd p l an et , ment i o ne d i n s entence 118 , is o ur Ear th be fo re t he capt ur e of Ve nu s , be ing th e f i rst t he n and Mars the t hir d. The o ne t hi r d s u r vi vor s of the Pl e i a di a n a ncestor s ' o rigina l p lanet e vo l ved a n ew t ec hno l og y a nd des i gned and bu ilt the Gr e a t- spa ce r e va cua tion "arks" i n j u st 900 yea rs, and began t o lau nch t h e m e ve r vetie r e for many hu ndr eds o f ye a r s mor e . Th e ex t r a t e rr e str i a l s v i s i t i ng Swi t z e rl an d a r e t h e desce nden ts of one of t ho s e spac e ar-ks who occupied o ne of t he t h r e e new pl a net.s e ng i neered for habitatio n in wh a t we ca ll t he Pl eiades t oda y. 'ha t was 23 0 , 000 ye a r s a go. The y h a ve expe rie nced g re a t qa ms and q r e a t l osses e ver since that ti me . I n a ve r y r e a l s e ns e we a r e descendents of t hen e a rl ie r colon ists attempti ng t o s et tl e he r e, t ogether ,. ith an a ssor-t men t of a bo rigines a nd e x i les.

71


Sixth Contact

Semjasethi s . .. ?

Sunday , 23 February 1975

22: 30 h

l / l t has been sore t .:irre unt il you were r eady for '!hat i s because I was busy and had to f inish S ate

things . Semj ase- 2/Such can happen . expl ain s ene things to you .

3/But

n(7,>l I want to f urthe r

can ' t thi s wai.t , becaus e L, myse lf , have sarething that inte r e sts rre very much r s orrething tha t inte r e sts othe r s a l so, whfch is the whole life o f the h uman being. Sanjase- 4/As you prefe r , yet actua lly I wanted to g ive you a mis s i on , and to continue the s t ory I began l a s t t .Irre , 5/ this can wait when you have s arething rmre i.rrportant , in your opinion .

Thank you, Semj ase . Indeed I p r esent ly have tha t appears important to Ire ; the life o f a human I rrerrtdoned . I am interested in the deve loprent i t s arrangerrent, and the developrent of spiri t , about re-birth?

sarething being , as o f li f e, and what

Semjase- 6/0h yes , a field whic h not only wracks your b rains . 7/ Ye t on the o the r hand a s c i ence , being very extensive , about wll.i c h even we do not knew the l a st s ecr e ts . 8/ &J I can on ly explain t o you what is known to us and what; we a s SUITe exists . 9/Altogether, there a re on l y f i ve main points , which for us a lso are s t i ll uncertain. IO/ The s e l ead to s ecrets of c reation, which is a lso inacces s ible to us . 11 / Neverthe less I do not want; to wf tho.ld f ran you our ass urrptians . 12/ The li f e f ran i t s beginning to goa l i s divided, it i s said, by seven main s t e ps or per-Iods , 13/ 'Ihe s e a r e again divi ded into s even sub-per icds that make up the who .le , 14/ The s ub-per-Lcds may be carpared t o leve l s in schco t , except they are not ca lcu l a ted in years , but in li f e t .:irres . 15/ In each period thus , a quite certain deve t oprrent; exis ts and a very certain goa l. 16/ And s o ron a ll seven sub-periods , which can last hundreds and thousands o f years , and then one rrajn period i s ac carplis hed . 17/ Spiri t lif e is s ex l ess , because sex i s speci f ica lly characterist i c o f o r ganic life to a s sure propaga t i on (of the spec ies ) . 18/ Spi ritual li fe , thr oug h o rgani c form , observ72


es the Laws

of rebirth (or cyc les) to assure deve lopnent in both d i r ections . 19 / Thus each form of li f e mis t. pass through seven de s tined main peri ods , i nc luding their s e ven subl e vels . 20 /For f ixed pos i t.Ion o rganic c r e atures , the periodic seque nce of the seaso ns is deci s i ve , while f o r spi r i t condit i oned c reature s (suc h as human be ings ) , the periods a re i r r e gul ar and often r ated diffe rent ly individ ually . 21/They are not fixed in a dest iJred r hythm l ike p lants , e tc. 22 /A r e-b i rth o f a spirit-conditioned human being can take p lace after the death o f his phys ica l body, in seconds , decades , tho usands o f years or mi lleniums . 23f';'hen a s p i r i t condit ioned life is interrup t ed , then it i s dis advantaged for that . 24/ 'Ihi s i s because it cannot accarplish its subper dcd goa l and must repea t as neces sary to achieve the goa l of the per-Iod , Does this rreen the life

mist;

be lived a s econd t i.Jre?

Sanjase-- 24/In a c e rtain wa y , yes ; a t l e a st the part that was l o st. 26/ Acc o r d ing l y , the next lif e may be s horter , t oo, because it may on ly be making good "mi s s ed" l e s s ons to f inish the goal o f the per-iod . So one could ca ll this a He ll o r puru.shrrent., s o to

speak?

Semjase- 27/Sure ly, beca us e Hell in t ruth i s nothing e lse than a self- inflicted punishrrent to be suf fered . 28 /m other words a se l f caused fau Lt; mr s t; be made good . Maier- Fran this I unde rstand that Hell and sin in the r eligious sens e are pure non s e ns e ? semjese-

29/seen that way : yes . . .

Does this mean then , that nobody i s guilt y wh en he makes mi stakes in his li f e , that he can make qocd by r ecognizing the r eui t., o r wh a t e ver' o ne mi ght ca ll this , carrnits it no rrore , and absor b s it a s kncwl edqe , f ran wht ch then has to resul t a certain wi sdom?

Semj ase--

30 / . . . Your interpre tat i o n is \\'<:11 taken .

This wis dan was not cu l t iva ted in my own fie ld . I got it fran the "Ta 1Im.ld .Jrrrranue l",

Semjase-I understand that , a lso your ccn convic t ion .

but

73

I

rea lize

that

this is


L

You tease Semjase-

Ire ,

f or, do I really need justification?

31/0f course not , and you understand the sense o f 32/50 please don ' t split hairs .

my words wet L

1 on ly wanted to "pus h you on the roll" . Sanjase-

33/1 don 't understand what you

rreaJ1.

'!hat means 1 e Ll csced myse l f a j oke. Semjase- 34 /0h yes , I d i dn ' t knee... that . 35/This l ocution is new for me. 36/CKl the other hand , your talk expresses your peculiar hurror once rrore , 1 sinply can not find e ve rything funny , o r l a ug h at:out things which o the r human beings wo u ld laugh at . The ir hurror often seems prirni.tive to Ire . Semjase- (laughing) 37 /'!hat is very ....' ell knoen to Ire, and 1 o f ten have enjoyed your peculiar hurror . 38 / 1 do al so l ike to l a ugh . '!hat de lights oonversation .

Ire .

But new we have got t en o f f our

Semjase- 39 /You are r i ght , because 1 sti ll have to expl ain sarething o n your question : the s even main s teps o r main peri ods rreen , in their s evenfo ld divis ions , each one who l e per-Iod , 40/ You might consider it a " s erres t er". 41/Fran this it might rrean in your des ignation , one life s erres ter during whi ch seven subjects mus t be acccrrp.l. Lshed , 42/ 1 want to explain this by a s chesres I . PRINARY LIFE:

1) Prilmry dc\.-e.lcp:e1t o f intellect. arrl spi rit. 2) pr-imary t.hi.n'<dnq of intellect arrl spirit . 3) Primary thint;.irg o f reescn, 4) pr-imary exercise of intellect arrl spirit f orce. S) Pr.imary reascnable actioos . 6 ) Pr.im3ry will-thin.1I;irg am Will-activity. 7) Peascn-ccrditi.cnErl guidirg of the life.

creatures of these levels are ' o::nsi.dered insane, idiots. etc , , bf a.l.ready t.hi.nldng rea.scni.n:;; teings . B.tt in troth their s piri t am intellect is rot yet spiritually develcp:rl. (They are T'Ie'"' spiri ts wOO have to f irst f o rm tlunselves bf learni.IIJ ani experi ence. )


2) Effective rnalizatim of reascn arrl i ts

use.

3) Prirrlry ar::XrnI'l.edp::S lt arrl co;;ni.t.iOl of hi.¢ler

influenc:es. 4) ea,lief in h.i.gher influenc:es with:ut

tf-e

kro'1ledge. 5) Belief in higher forces, stJ!:erstitim, fear of

evil, venerati.a1 of G:rl, etc. [GeIminatirg tilre f o r rel.i.gi.als. etc.)

[Present pcstt.tco of

luMn teirql

Primlly o:qritim o f the t:n.le reality. seseerch, kn::::J..iJeigeable c:leve1qne1t . First sptrttcsd cccniti.als arrl their exercise. !:piritual J-eal.inq, te1eplthy, etc. 7 ) Primrry c:leve1qne1t of \t;rn.tledge am wis:bn.

III . INIEU.EX:I' LIFE

1) Mvanca:l. deve.1cprHJt o f

(Present e:ira.ted

zartn teirq3, scteotaste, etc . J (Faoi bo rderlarrl am. spiritual scimtistsl

6)

tre intellect. High tech-

n>lcgy. Searrl util..izat.ial of spiri'bJal forces , Primary c reectcn of livin;J force. 2) Realizaticn arrl exerctse of truth, mrl wtsccn, 5iD'1 breakcl:Mn of acceptEd reliefs. 3) First ut.i..l.izaticn of J<n::wlai:}e arrl wisbn.

arrl utilizatim of nature 's la'NS. Generati01 of scper-tectroiccies . 5ecarl creatdcn of livi.n.:1 forms 5) Natural exercise of wi..sd::m am in the a::q1i.ticn of spiritual forces. further brea.lr.d:::JI.,n o f accepte:i I:cl..iefs . 6) Lile in kn::wi.rq, abort; wisb:o, truth am Icqic. 7) Primary a:qti.t:.i.cn of the reality as atsolutely reef. 4)

N . RrnL LIFE

1) Clear kn::wl.e:i;e al::cut reality as al:s:>lutely reat , 2) Q;gtitim of spiritual knMledge arrl spiribJal

wtsccn. 3) Utilizaticn of

spiri t kJu..'1W;Ie arrl spiribJal

wtsoaa. 4) (h;nit.ial of

the rnality of the rnFATICN arrl .it' 5

lnws . 5) Livirq accord:in;1 to the rnEATICN law . FUrificati.cn o f Spirit arrl intellect. Cbgni ticrl of the ooligatim arrl force of Spirit. Breakrbm o f bUrd ac-

ceptaoces in I:cl..ief. 6) Q.ride:j arrl a:ntrolle::1 util.izatim o f

75

spiritual


.

forces . 7 ) creectm of first livin;J c reetnres , (1)

V. rnFAnO:AL LIFE

1)

Crea.ti..rq arrl a:nuol..l.irq of liv in;J fares. of tIEChIDical/ organic livirrJ thi.n:;Js . Spiritllal devel.c:p:Ent of f orces f or coot=l of material arrl o rganic f orms o f life. mastery of life in all its forms ard sorts. Fbsitim of recconrctcos . Pani.niscences o f earlier liletilres, etc. KiIq.=; of \'1i.s:bn - rn;-;H before their higher !P''er

2 ) Q;.ost.ruetial

3) 4) 5)

6)

7) Q:g:Utial of ::piritual reece, of universal love ard cre.ati.cna1 harmny. VI. SPIRl'I\W. LIFE

I) Al:::klnN1e1:;p.l2ilt ard realizatim o f Spiritual Pesce.

un.iVErsa! love arrl crea.tia1al han:I::ny. 2) living ac:x:ordi.rx:.J to pare Spiritual 3) Spiritual c reati..rq arrl creectcos . 4) Dis--eIt:cdyi.n:;J of Spirit fran o rganic matter. 5 ) First pare S?iritual existence. 6 ) Final Spiritual existence . 7) rase trc-ccer into the rnEATIrn ccnsctcusnesa . I ) 'IWilight sleeping during seven feri.crls of rest.

k"a1cening arrl of c reati..rq in the creettco as CREATlrn, dur in;J seven par fcds , 3) Creat.iI"q o f livirq forms. 4 ) Creat.irq of new Spirit in of the

2)

rnEATlOl.

5) creetrrq of great Sp irit in the rnEATlaI. 6) [tet t.rans:ti.tte::1 j 7) last reach o f higtest iDp:ro<Je:Ent dur-inq the 7th

per-Led,

I'rte twilight s l eep of the CRFATIaI lasts seven per i crls/ great tirr.es. o-e pericd/greattiJre lasts 311,040, COJ,0Xl,COJ years . In the tHUight state o f the CllEATIaI a ll l ife ard the \,role universe ceases to exist . Just after i ts it to create all thi.rq; aTle"I. D.1rirq the t\-.'ilight s l eep, ne i ther me nor space extst.. 'rtere is ally the nothin:;J, as all lies s l eepi.rg inside the infinite tcscm of the rnFATIal ard null-tirre . l'hUe no e reat.irq th:n:.Pt exists rbere is no force . TO titre, am no space. 'rtere is a1ly duratioo in a na-efess rPth.in:;J. J N::M I

am a little rrore wise . 76


Semjase-

43/You will bear this and e laborate on it .

.

I hope I will be able t o do s o , though sore things wi l l r a ther \vra c k my brains , especia lly the name less nothi ng which I have never understcxxl. Semjase- (laugh ing) 44/You will keep poss ession of your head . 45/But about; the narrele s s nothing , don 't ....,or ry too much , as a l so f or us this is a s ecret can not solve . 46/N:::1.V the tine has care for lIE agai n , that I must leave. 47ft': hat I actually ....r anted to tell you I have pos tp::med to the next tine - i f you don I t esteem s anething e lse more important. 48/Yet I understand such matters occupy you very muc h , and you want to be c l ear about that. 49/1 gave this to you accor ding to hew I understand it myse l f . (2 )

t-Eier- Of course , Semj ase , and I thank you f or that . I have sti ll anothe r ques tion , i f you wi ll admit it . It concerns the Talmud Jrrman ue l and the j trsatonary by whose fault the o r i g ina l writings became destroyed in an earlie r tirre you told me. D::> you mean the Mi.as i.ona.ry H.R. (Rashid , the Gr eek Orthodox Priest in Jerusa lem) ; and i f so, what; connection exists between him and your people ? (3) seajese- SO/This had to care - and I s ee having to tell you next t .Irre, tile first i nformation about these matter s . 51/ Yes , it was l-LR. whan ....' e had pers uaded to our miss ions . 52/ Unfortuna t e ly, he fail ed in many things. 53/He had been too l ong dependi.nq o n his r eligion , which had qro sn roots i nside him, and o f t en l ed him to think illogically . 54/A fact that regretfu lly cou l d not be over c cre , 55/But about this I can speak no rrore neM', becaus e I am especi ally tied by t.irre today . 56/But a t the next rreeting you sha ll h ave information . 57/Tne o the r things have tiIre and there is no r eason to hurry . '!hank you , Semj ase , you satisfy my wishe s .

77


ANNOTAT IONS nus is a rerarkable staterent, because it trdiceres the pct ent.Lal, for to create livirg organisns within his sci ences arrl t.echn::llO;Jies ....t el t.rey reach a certain level of sq::hi.sticatim. I'e are just to 00 this expariIrentally in 1al:oratories aro.n:l the mrld. \'.e have cceerved the extraterrestrials apparently Cbing this atreedy in a nurt:er of other UFO antact cases, where living f orms are seen to have teen created bj tbcse ITs to carry cot. certain tasks . 'Ire Ple.ia:lians use part r.echani.ca1/part organic ectc-atcos to perform SIECific jccs aboard their IIDther--sh.ip', such as care arrl maintenance of their spacecraft. '!he l::eanshi.ps also have an organic part; in the central corpcter systen which has r at.icrlal am can be CXT.J:UI"\i.cated with te1eIBthically . nu; the beeesrups, ax::e f ini.slB1 ard a:r.rni..ssia1ed, beccrre veritable livin;J entities havirg a rrEta1 arrl c:arp::si tes b:dy and arrl a livin:} mirrl . This exceeds the wildest ina:Jinaticrl of cur science fict..icrl eutrors, arrl coca again ccnfitms the "Tr uth is strarcer than rtctacn" . (1)

m3I1

(2) nus explanatim provided OJ Senjase seems vaguely like an cversirrplificatim of the Ch3.ins arrl fhmjs of the 'Iheosq;hists, or the \'br ld fu ricds arrl Gld:es of the R::sicrucians . Other easteI:n call these great per-iods of ll'anifestatim arrl repose, Y1J;1as. Stu:3l2'nts of r:etat:f'risics fflCO.lrIter these descripticns soc-ex o r later, arrl soret.ures in great detail. i'e i e r certainly ha::i to be eevare of this philosiI:tJY in sere degree f ran his spiritual stixrtes in an eshran in In::lia. B) l-l Rashid, the par-Ish Priest o f a Gree,l( Q:rth:rl::::Jx te:ple in Jerusalan. was a ccntectee visited by t:hese Pl e i.a:lians, arrl the reings -frrm the DAL uuverse as ....-ell, befo re Sanjase tegan her ccntecta with lliuard ref e r in Srit:zerlarrl in January 1975.

78


Seventh Q:ntact

'1Uesday, 25 February 1975

JoEier- 'I'tx:lay you call Ire yourse lf . Evident ly you have to te ll rre sarething Irroortant. , Semjase ?

senjase-

l IAs you s ay , but you must keep s ilence about; it:

Meier- Okay I Semjase , I \'1i. ll do as you want - and wi ll keep silence about this .

Senjase- l /Sa I want; to te ll you sarething 00'''/ that sure ly wi ll de light you: wi thin a short t i.rre I v...1 11 get a new beamshi.p which then you wi ll a lso be e I l owed to photograph fran near by, to ge t r a the r good picture s. 3/1n my present

ship, regrettably, the autana.tic r adia tor s are bui l t -in, which rreens up to 100 meters , 90 to be exa c t, woul d destroy yo ur f i lm .

4/The

r adia tion ,

as s aid ,

i s not harrnfu .l to

living creatures , yet, as I said, i t wou.ld affect your f ilms . Mller- Marvelous , I am delighted about; this . Am I a lso a t I owed then , to capture the inside equtprent on the f ilm and undertake a flight with you, wh.i.ch you have premised Ire? Semjase- 5/You can fly with Ire when the ti.rre for this cares , bu t I am not to a llaY' you to make even one sing le picture of

the inside o f the beamsh ip . 6/Perhaps at a later tine , which I have not yet decided. 7/Also a t another ti..rre , you may be a l lowed to take a photo of Ire , but this is not open for discussion , because certain r easons do no t a lleM this. Meier- Al l right Semjase, I do not wan t to urge you . It i s sufficient f o r Ire when you te ll Ire i t may be possible sere t drre , You a lso do no t need to t e ll Ire the reasons , as they are sure ly o f importance, and per haps you are not e H coed to

te l l.

seajase- B/The y are Inportant , that 's rig ht . 9/Ye t you e rr, I woul d be a H ewed to t ell them to you a lone , but you are not e Ll cwed to t e ll others , thus you wo u l d have to hide it ins i de you . M:!:ier- I do understand , reason .

and so you shou ld not te ll rre the

Semjase- l O/ You are doing we l L, rot to forget my order . .. Meier-

l1 / But neM I must ask you

Certainly not , how could I? But do you already want.

79


to go? Semjase-

12/ No, 1 only r epeated asking because it is very 13/1 really have tirre today, and that rrore than anything e lse .

Irrpor-tent ,

This p leases rre ; so we can ta lk a tiJre c a lmly ? Semjase- 14/1 am delighted as \-.拢'11, as it i s canforting to s peak with a human being like you . 1S/You have a c haracter in your being very synpathe tic for rre , a pecu liar manne r . 16/ Als o your often ext.rerre ''lay of thinking and your philosophy attract rre , Are you making rre a proposa l o f marriage , Semjase ?

Semjase- (Laughing l o udly ) 17 / Tha t ' s it ; n i ce couple !

" 'E!

v.alld make o ne

One needs to have i deas , Sernj ase . Semjase- 18/ You s ure l y do no t lack these , nor as we ll your peculiar hurror -. Unfortunate ly my hurror often i s taken in earnest . Semjase- 22 /First , 1 want to answer your question fran l a s t t ine : H . R . was since 1956 one o f o ur contac ts . 23 /As you knew, he was a Priest of the Greek-Catholic Church . 24/\路;e o rde r ed him to undertake different mat ters , which he premi sed to do. 2S/&:J we thought h im t o be the right man to carry out a d i f ficu l t missi o n . 26 /In consequence , we sboced him the l ocation , where he cou ld find the TalmJd Jrrrnanuel, this o r igina l s cripture written by J udas Ischari oth in the li fetiJre of Jrrmanue l. 27 / \'li th o ur he lp, he l e a rned the o l d Aramean l angua ge, and this way becarre able to trans l a te the wr t t.Inqs , 28 /He perforrred this ve ry correct l y , and made a German translatio n , whi ch i s known to you . 29/In reading the o r igina l wrt.t Inqs , fell o n p ricks of c ons cience, and s udden ly knew no rrore ...mat he cou ld acknowl edqe as t rue. 30 /On the out s i de , he p r e t ended conv iction , that he be lie ved. the Talmud , but in truth , the r eligio ns were too "'ell establis hed in him, and he s u f fered r errorse. 31 /1his was a lso the r eason f or him to r e t r e a t o f f icially frem his r eligious be lief and still dedi c a te himself t o the trans lati ons, which , a f ter a ll , he did very corre c tly . . . 32/But , as said , he was not convinced, and never knew what; he shou l d do . 33/ He lived c o nt inuous ly wf th the fear that the scr ipts would

80


be discovered and beccrre known, thus, consequent l y , .... had to b r ing him into contac t wi th s areone who ....' ou td not f ear , and who vouc hed to us with h i s c hara cter and kncwtedqe to protect the scr ipts . 34 / Unfortunat e l y for us , a ll the ITOre entang l ed h imse l f within his fear , and he began to blur out things , whic h cou l d beccrre dangerous f or himself and the Ta1Imld. 35/He car ried this s o far, in the middle o f 1974 , that nothing rema i ne d f or h im but t o fl ee f ran J e rusa l em (and h is church the r e) and r etreat i nto Lebanon, where he lived in a r efugee camp under a diff ere nt narre - t oge ther with his fami l y . 36/ But he as ....' e ll had to fl ee f ran there too, and ....te n t; out of that l and. 37/In f ear he had enclos ed all the writings into a ....'ClOCJen wall , whe re they, only a few hours later, ....' ere q:np l e te ly destroyed by a fire when the Isra eli mi lital:y invaded . 38 /Because o f his guil t a l l was destroyed . 39 /That, e s sent i a l ly, is also our gui l t , because we con f i ded too much i n him and expected teo mrch fran him, by which the mos t; ....,orthy evi dence was destroyed, which could have r evealed scrre untruths in the Olristian and o ther r elig i o ns . 40/But there sti ll does exist a quarter o f the scr ipture in the German ver s i o n , and i t wi ll be su f f i cient to r e ve a l scrre t ruths and f r ee the human fran de l usion .

loEie r -

So tha t i s how it was . . .

41 / Sure ly .

Semjase-

What i s H . R . doing now? Semjase- 42/\路;te have s topped a ll contact with him since he fl ed fran Lebanon with h i s family and l e f t the wri t ings f o r destruction . 43 / \1e onl y know that he was in Iraq the l a s t heard. 44 / Fr an then ....te were no more inter e sted in him. 45/ He and h i s fami ly have l o s t themselves scnewhere in the wo r I d , as a l s o he l os t his rea l narre ,

l-Eier--

hh a t do you rrean? Is h i s name not H . Rashid?

Semjase- 46/No , because o n l y his c o usin keeps this nerre , 47/ 1 don t t want to te ll his present name, as he perha ps uses it again in some manne r like he ....s s p r ies t . 48 /In spite of a ll, we are not hostile minded agains t h im and do not want to cause di f f icu l ties for h im , and so ...."E! s hall not revea l his narre ,

fot!ier-Semj ase-

It 's Okay, Semj ase , I don ' t ....z ant; to know him. 49 / You are not anxious a t a ll ? 81


.

Meier-

At t iJre s I am, but when i t shou ldn 't be, then no t ye t.

senj ase-

SO/ You are sinc ere.

.•• No.¥' I have brought with rre a who le list of questions , which were put to me, and f o r which I shou ld ask an

Meier-

answer.

92/Are these ques t ions fran your friend' s ci r c le?

Srnlj ase-

l-Eier-

Ye s , but the y a re a l so que s t ions which often occupy

myse l f. 5erljase-

93/Very we ll , do ask .

Meier- 'Ihe rros ti-rrent.Ioned question is whether I am e .Howed to b ring friends , e tc . , to one o f our rreet ings?

seajese-

94 /'Ihis i s ,

unfortunate ly ,

not allCMed.

95/'Ihe

r easons f or this are knCMI'l to you . 96 / 1£ I were to a t roc that, then we cou ld t urn ourselves quite o f f icia lly to the whole o f mankind .

97/ But

we s t i ll don I t

l ike that, about;

which I have a lready s poken thoroughl y. (1) Excus e i t.

98/1 have on l y answered your question .

Semj ase-

The excuse i s not f or

ire ,

but f o r all those who have

directed the question to you .

Semjase-

99 /0£ course ; I should have knocn .

r-ty next quest ion concerns the Earth human r ace . have here ye llow, red, white , b r own and b lack hurran beings ; what about them? h'hy do those d i f f erences in co lor exi s t?

Semjase- lOO/TIlls does actually be l ong to the history o f Ea rth mmkind , which I wanted to tell you further . l Ol / Ye t I want to answer this question na.v , and can save these exp lanations unt i l l a t e r. l 02/On the Earth do exi s t , not on ly the f i ve color ed r aces yo u narred, but a l so o ther s eat1pl e te ly unknown to yo u . 103/The y part ly live in pla c es whe re sti ll no hurran being has found them, partly . . . Meier- You rrean , they perhaps live under the Earth, l ike f o r exarrple , according to the claim, the case in }'lexico, or under dares in inaccessible regions , rrountains o r c hains of rrountains , about whi c h mythica l things a re to ld?

Semj ase-

l0 4/eerta in l y , and here and there those r a ces a lso

82


care to the wor -Id of the sun and j oin into the creed on the surface . I DS/ Like in countries with many s orts of races , they do not stand o ut and c an nove unburdened, e s peci a l 1y when they cover their f a ces l ike is camon in sare count.rdes • 106/'Ihis is rrore diffieu l t when their face color is rmre striking, for exarrple , b luish, who • • • . .. Live in areas o f India, don ' t they? 107/Yo u knew this? I have e ye s in my head .

aenjase- 10 8/0f course , but again you have outJ:un Ire . 109/ But I wanted to te ll you furthe r , o f sare other c o l o red races having a l ready died o ut since a l o ng t ine (ago) . UO/In the sane way , they are a ll still the prcx:1uct o f the Heaven ' s Sons , whic h rreans that the y were c reated by them, as we ll as the s ti ll existing Earth r a c e s tcdey , 1 U / 'Ihe Heaven ' s Sons or star t rave l e rs , as we used to call our forefather s , were at hare on may kinds of stars , having very different kinds of c li.Il"ate , thus they a l so evolved races who were abl e to accaoodate themselves since the beginning to those c li.Il"ates . 112/ Accor ding to the climate , a lso s kin color ing developed itself , o f which there are innurrerable color s in the Uni verse . 11 3 / Also the body sizes were diff erent, because o f the Idff ferent} gravity o f each concerned planet , and ranged fran on ly 50 centi.rreters to e ven sere meters tall . 11 4/Ther e were, and even are, c reat ures whi.ch you wou ld te:rrn g iants , or t itans , and also such c reat ure s lived once on Farth . 11 S/ '!hey a lso l e f t descendents here , but they were eradicated in t.ure, for they were o f t en evi l -minded and tyrannical . 116/'Ihe present different col ored races are thus descendents of the d iffe rent c o lored ancestors , who cerre f r an diffe rent

stars. 'Ihen the hUlMJ1 being was not basica lly c r e a t ed here on Farth , and he does no t descend f r an a rronkey? Semjase-

117 /1b you be lieve the rronkey-hurnan theory?

foEier- I am no t stupid. t-1y reason tells rre o therwi s e than the c razy I cqdc o f Darwin •• • 118 / 1 have not e s t imat ed you f or s t upid . . . I haven 't meant; it that way ; that was just a \-o"aY of say ing what I fee l.

fuier-

83


senjase- 119/1 s ee . 12 0/0kay then ; you are r ight with your neaning, the human being not being a de s c e nde nt of a rronk ey . I 2l / He becerre c reat ed by o ur anc estors, who mixed themselve s with the Earthhuman creatures , who a t that tiIre ....sere c a lled "evas". I22/ A des i gnatio n , whic h nothing e lse . . . . . . rreens, than the bearing one o r beare r . Semjase- 123/Sure , yet o nc e rmr e you s teal the march on me. I 24/ Fran whe re do you knCM that? Mtier- I have my he ad a l so f or t o think and f o r to ccmc fne r on the o ther hand I a l so knC1N the TalnnJd .Jnrnanue.l , f o r sene rrore , than just that , that still exists in the Ge Dl\3J1 l ang-

uage . senjase- 125/ 0 f cou r s e . 12 6/ But the then e arthly c r e a t ures wer e of different fonns and c haracters. l 27/ 'Ihe y were partl y fu l, Iy savage creature s of human- like f orm, \.mo were sent out at earlier milleniums by our anc e s tors , and were by th i s the ir descendents . 128/ 'Ihe s e de scendents o f the outsent ones c opulated with d ifferent sorts o f animals , and c r eated new living creatures . l29/One s uch is the sti ll 'today known rronkey creature which r e p resents a human-anima l nrutation . (2) 130/S:::> the rronke y creature descends f r an the human being and not the r e verse . 13I/Inter:rrediate mutat ions between human and rronkey have a l ready been f o und by your researchers and sci entists but nostly a s skeletons o r parts o f ske l etons . l3 2/'Ihese intermediate mutat ions , partl y human being/part ly rronkey, are known t o the human being under names like "Af r i c anus" , " Pe k ing man " and "Neande rthal s" . l 33/ Fo ur different k inds o f these have maintained themse lves ove r a ll past mi lleni ums , and their descendents do s t i ll live today, yet no more in l arge groups , but o n l y isolated o r in very sma ll groups . 134/'Ihe y are so wild and timid that the human being wil l sel dan s ee those . U S/ The human bei ng has exp ressed a specia l nerre for them : Yeti. . . 136/'Ihe e vas wser e nothing l e s s than ve ry savage de s cendents o f the thousands o f years ago outsent o ne s ....'110 had then beccre depr i ved o f rreans o f ass i stance . 137 / The y were like wild anirna. ls who lived in g reater groups . 138/\,hen o ur ancestors f inally s ettled on the Earth, they broke a strict l a \V and used f o r c e on the s e c r e a t u res . 13 9/ This rreens they capt ured the wdI d , tho ugh attractive, f ema l e beings and coup led with them. 140/ Fran that arose the firs t f orefathers o f the p r e s ent human

84


being s of Earth. 14 1/Q1e c lass was ca lled "Adam" in the o ld ancestors l anguage, which rreans " Farthhuman being " . 142/ For the first one this t e rm remained. as a name, and is sti ll s o used today . 143/But as our foref a ther s were o f mixed r aces and different colors and s i zes , so they a l so gene r a ted. the i r different c haracter i s t i c s according ly - c o lored r a c e s o f differ ent sizes . 144/ 'Ihe sma llest wer e just 50 centirreters tall , while the l argest and ITOst wicked o nes reached twe l ve meters . 145/ 'Ihe i r l ooks were a l s o di f f e r e nt , and sore s o rts of them l ooked little l ike hurran f o rms. 146/ 'Ihey ....'e r e l e f t to die out , o r were killed, when they becarre too e vil- minded, but scree f o und their way to distant i s olated pla ces and lived f or many thousands of years , because the i r avera ge age was 15 ,000 years . 147 / By the t.irre the y too becarre victims o f t ime o r human beings , the l ast of them, whose life was taken by f orce , died a b it mere than 2 , 300 years a go. 148 /Today live , a c cor d i ng to our knavledge , s ti ll s e ven such creat ures on the Earth , where they keep themse lves so we ll hidden that they wi ll never be f ound , and will one day die a natura l death . 149/ t-b r e frequent ly then , these g i ant s , titans and cyc l ops , as you c a ll them, wer e just ta ll men . 1S0/'Ihey o f t en served important mi g ht- th irs t y kings. 151 / '!hey were called "Gol i a ths " and ....'e re especia lly used in \ ars . l-Eier- '!hank you , that was very detailed , Semj ase . No. yet I s ti ll have a que s tion in r espect to the f ut ure . Can you tell rre sene f acts of the f uture , whic h is ahe ad f or human beings and the Farth?

5enjase- 152/Now you r eally put me in a predicanent. , 153 / Fo r many things it is qocd to knew them in a dvanc e : fo r many other things i t is advisable no t to knew them wh en one does no t knew exactly ha.v to care by this kno ....I edqe , 154/ To you yourse lf I can con fide a ll right wha t the f uture offe r s f or you, but f or o the r human beings , thi s i s without doubt a dangerous bmposition . I don 't want to knew e ve ry detail , but j us t sing l e rratters in genera l vie e, senjase- I SS/ Neverthele s s, I fi r s t have to think this over , and a lso consu l t the othe r s . M:aier- Of course , Semjase , I don ' t wan t to mi s lead you to sarething that is not within your eqreerent , senjase-

156/ 5::> to do is not e a sy , yet I thank you .

85

1S7 /\路;e


have f ound in you very much the rig ht human being , and I am very g l ad about that . i58/Yo u be l ong to a group o f humans who occupy themselves with bor de r - land and spiritual sciences . 159/ 1 have o f ten endeavored in the interes ts o f this g r oup . . . 160/Yo u work together on a r ealistic basi s , and without c oer c i o n . 161 / 1 h a ve mentio ned o ther g roups o f the serre s ort unfortunate ly occupying themselves with mat ter s which are unrea L 16 2/ 'Ihe y o f ten per f o rm experi.Iren ts whtc h the y themse lves do no t understand , and f or which they o f t en s earch wrong expl anati ons . 163/'Ihis i s not s urpri s ing, because these groups , in pra c tice, a ttra ct humans who have fa llen t o any s uperst iti on and to the heresies o f the religions . 1 64 /1 congrat u l a te your group whi ch con f ronts any ma.t ter freely and openl y , and not in rcystacar f orm as o thers do . 165/ Yo u are o n the right track , and shou ld maintain this . loEier- Thank you Semjase . Am 1 s t i ll a llowed to pu t que s t ion, o r was that your v a ledic tory f or today ? Semjase- 166/ Yo u amuse Il!i by your peculiar hurro r , ques tion f urthe r , as 1 s t i l l have sene t arre ,

yo u a 167 / D:l

Yo u have just rrent Loned o ur group , and f ran that r ises my next que s t i o n , as we l l as sore a lready befo re, which is : about the s p i r i t wor-Id and about the so-ca Lted tape recorder voic e s . (3) Can you give TIe a tho rough explana t ion? Semj ase- 168/Not in the wa y you wou l d want i t , yet 1 can expl a in yo u s arething you c an t ransmit . 169/There are unfor t unat ely many things the h1..1IT'6fl being is on l y a Ll .owed to know when he has beccrre spi r i tually aware , and has deve loped his spi r i tua l knowledqe and spiritua l wi sdan suf f iciently . 17 0/ Thus I ha ve to keep s ilent about many things - regre tably a lso wi th you . 17 1/A "spirit wor-Ld " as you call this , does not exis t . 17 2/ There a lone exis ts the finerna.teria l wor I ds , in this respect . 173/'Ihese are wo r -Ids which exist in o ther dimensions and con tain bodi l e s s spir i t f o rms . a s pirit l e a ves h i s f r arre (of flesh) , he c an no t go j ust anywhe r e . He has to viv i fy a body again , o r he goes into a finemate ria l wo r-Ld , a spt .r.tt - Eorro-vor t d thus , o f which there are innurrerabl e ones . 175/'Ihe r e the spi rit lives in an individual f orm f or s o l ong, unt il he returns again into a newl y c r eat ed ques ti- body , 177 / 'Ihis rreans : each spirit has an e specia lly t uned f or him dwe .l Linq (body) , i n whi ch he lives out his life in ma.teria l f orm . 178/ One can o b s e rve

86


over one wno te main per-iod this way , that the f ac i a l appearance of the guest bodies i s nearly a lways much the s ame, and only changes very s i owt y , until a high spiritua l l eve l has teen attained . 179/ At very 10\Y' o r very h i gh spiritual position, the faces of a ll guest bodi.es <of a given spirit) begin to r esembl e one another. 180/ Na.v when a gue s t body has died, then the spirit v ani s he s and normally goes ove r into the f inemat e r i al worl d. 181 / There he a lso has t o live through c e rta in per i ods , un t il he can c laim a new gu e s t body , 182/tmen the guest -frarre i s dest royed by f o r ce un der S ate c i r cumstanc e s , it can happen , that the spirit quickly f i nds himse lf another guest body and inhabits it . 183/ He can even penetrate into f rarres \.;hich are a lready inhabited under s uch circumstances. 184/ Thi s resu lts in two he avily con fus ed spirits in one sing le guest body. 185/ The standard process though , is the spirit going into the finerna.terial wor-Id, and he studious ly remains there during this period . 1his agrees about; with I11.Y own imagination, though not in so much detai l. But what. about; this: can we have any connectdons to this finerna.teria l wor-Id? Sanjase- l86/Surely, but i t is not advisable . 187/ The spirits of the finerna.t eria l wo r-Id are no ITDr e advanced in their kncwtedqe than they wer e in their material lives. 188/ Untruths and quite consc ious mis leadings are characteristic of them. 189 /Beca us e o f this , the material l i v ing ones shou ld not make c ontact with them, because they a re denied a great deal. 190/ I t wou r d be better f or the liv ing ones to increase their knowl edge by their a-m spiritual l abor , than to want to take poseas.ion of it in this way , as they rrey si.rrply be l ed astray. 191/0f c ourse there a l so exi s t spiri tual forms who answer i n sincere mind . 192 /But thes e are fBY' and they live in the higher s pheres, beca use they are spiritua lly rrore deve loped. 193 /Yet on the whol e , the r e are only a f ew human beings who can wake connect ion to the departed ones , as you call it. 194/ Al though you have great spir i tualistic c irc les on Errth, they o f t e n are no mor e than decep tion. 195/ Many mediums are only good actor s and indu lge their actor 's inc linati ons. 197 /On the o ther hand the r e a l so exist those mediums who pride themse l ves on gr eat things , and who then in hypnot i zed s tat e emulate these in all perfection , by which dece it again t akes p lace . 198/The ir f orce o f imagination often goes so far tha t they rea lly c a ll things o f other human beings out o f their past or futur e, and can

87


e ven imitate their voi c e s in a ll perfectio n . 199/'Ihen a lso there are these rredi.ums , don ' t f orge t , \vho a r e utilized by any one o r other s pirit ua l creatures o f othe r dinens.Ions f or a joke , or in an i ll-intended manner , 20 0/ The rea l mediums are a c t ually very few , and rra inly the y are fu lly 1..1J1knc.Mn . Then I have not been wro ng . Yet nCM what about the "tape voi ces " ?

Semjase-

201 /Here many

cases o f

tape voices a re quite evident

fac tors care into p lay . 202/r-bst to deduce on your known radio frequenc ies , and he r e r a dio amatnrea o f t en at Icw themse lves to joke. 203/On the o ther hand, many of those contacts a re caused by c arrnuni c a t ion means o f c osmic trave l e rs . 20 4/Alsa the thoughts of human beings p lay an important role , and o f ten intrude themse lves a s listenable voices and that not on l y on tape recorders - - but f reely a udibl e . 205/0ften a s e arc he r f or tape-voices unconscio us ly i..mitates a p leasing voice b y his tho ughts , and s o transmits exac tly the ensver into the tape-recorder, which he wants to have o r to hear . But how i s that pos s i b l e? senj ese- 206/If I s hou l d expl a in this to you it wou l d be very carplica ted and t.roubre s crte , 207/But I can t ell you, each sender is a lso a r eceived, and reve rse , and can c a t chup the highest thought vibrations and g i ve them furthe r to a receiver . Then tape-recorder voi ces are true ly no phenarena. o f a s pirit \'.'Or ld? senjase- 208/'Ihat ' s not ccmp t e tie I y right , a s , l ike r ea l rredturns exist who have connect ions wi.th other clirrens ions , so do a lso exist real tape-voices , wh i.ch indeed care f r cm spi r i tua l beings of di f f erent f inema t erial ....ror Ids , 209/But such are few, like r eal mediums . 210/ln this f ie ld unfortunately i s much dece i t and qua ckery , whi.ch fact i s a dd uced to the l ove f or boasting of the human being . '!hank you , Semjase .

You have r e ally he lped

Ire

very

much. 8emjase- 211 /For today this a lso has t o be s ufficient, because my obligat ions are c a ll i ng Ire again . 21 2/By regret I a l so have to te ll you , of (my) not being able to care here

88


f or the next 24 days , because I have to perf o rm a f ar j ourney to (P lease don ' t te l l the p l ace) where I have a cer tain miss i on one has g i ven me. Maier- \1hat a pity , Semj ase , c an I s ti ll g i ve you then one or two ques tions , when I will not s ee you for SO l ong? Semjasetine .

213 / Ye s.

214/Sirrpl y a sk ; for there is s u ff i c i e nt

Maier- '!hank you . Unt il flCM, you sti ll have not tol d Ire ....i lere you s tay when you are not holding conver sation wi th Ire . Can you gi ve rre de ta ils about; this ? Semjase-

2I S/Part l y I can Inform you about that , which rreans

to you a lone . I c an te ll you this but you a r e not a Llcsced to

publish i t. We have our bases on Earth , as v;ell as on many othe r p l anets , where we a t ways can stay . 2IG / Suc h a base \\'e a l so k eep in thi s l and , S..,i t zer land ; high up i n the rroun tai ns at . . . . . . 217 /1 have there my main pla ce to s tay ....' hen I am on Earth . 21B/ But ....' e a lso have sene other Impor-tant; stations ....t uch are s catter ed over the who.le oo r tc . 219 /But they a re a ll s o bu ilt that it wou.ld be trspos atbi e to f ind them when one doesn 't knew them exac t l y . 22 0/ But I am often on the go and perform dut ies on diffe r ent wor Ids , 22 1/ 1 also go oft en f or vis i ts to my hare p lanet, and s o I o f t en do stay in the Plei ades .

Can we l ater speak more tho r oughly on thi s ? Semjase- 222/0f course, ears onl y .

but much o f thi s wi ll be f or your

l-Ei er- Neve rthe l e ss I am anxious. The tine \.,i11 bec crre l ong f or Ire . Part of the c orwersat r co in the opening dra c uss rc n rn t hi s cont act e as restricted and had to be del eted in e a rl y t r a ns c ri pts of thes e con tac t notes becaus e they pe r taincd t o a futu re photographic ClJent and anticipated photographs that ma y not be i nvnediat e l y r el eas ed. 1路le may no,-, s t a t e tha t success fu l ly take n on 27 ne a r Jacobsbe rgt hose pictures ,\llenberg. at about 10 : 00 in the morn i ng and 16: 00 i n t he afternoon, an d that a f ol Ios-up de monslration o f four spacecraft l ook place and \'las pho togr a phe d on 3 "lar ch at 10 :00 in the mo r n i ng at the s a me plac e . The rest of the ccrwer s at ion a t that time s ent as rortcx a.

Semjase- l / Tarorroo I r eceive my new bearnsh ip which I have 2/For the l as t three days a l ready announced t.o you ear lier .

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we have had f our bearnships s tat ioned in your c o untry . 3/Ne have deci ded t o ShCM you these four ships one ti.rre , f or whi ch a f t er two days , a t 10:00, you s hou l d go to , where we will o f f er you a derronstration flight, which you may then pho togra ph . 4/1 wi ll not make contact with you , but I may l and my s h ip, thus you can shoot c lose pictures . S/Regrettably , I will not have muc h t ine, because I will s t ill have to do sarething for a mi ssion I must per f o rm . 6/'Ihus there is not (enoug h) t.Irre f or a c o ntact. 7 /To beccrre rrcre aquainted with my s h ip , I wi ll perform a further journe y in the afternoon , and I l eave i t up to you whe re I c an rreet; you a gain for a flig ht contact, whe re you may take p ictures again. Maier- It wi ll be s u i ted for me at at 16 :00, becaus e I wil l be at this p lace then . I s this a l r i ght f o r yo u?

Semj ase- a /Sure l y . 9/1 wi ll be there a t this t ime , a t 16 :00 on the 27th o f February . 10/About my o l d s hip , I s till want to explain that it is alre a dy sene hundred years o ld, and o f the o l der form . l1/'Ihe s e o l de r s hips wer e built on a wave principle , which was used for contro l o f stability . 12/ But nON' these types a re being el iminated . 13 /1n this respec t a lso , my o l d o ne wi ll be taken hare on your 3rd o f !-1ar c h by o ne o f o ur p ilots , and in carrpany o f a second, srra ller s hip 14 / 1 f you wan t to, then I can agree o f the Explo rer - class . that you may a lso photograph them as they start on their j ourne y . of cours e I wou t d like t o do tha t , Semjase. the y per ha ps c are to ?

Maier-

seajeseMaier-

I S/Yes .

Cou I d

16/ But be there punct ually a t 16: 00 .

'Ihank you . I wi ll mark this t i..Ite for me.

The sched u l es we r e observe d and d i d in fac t ge t co lor photog r aphs o f a ll f o ur of the s hips t o ge t he r i n the s ky in a g r a c e fu l fly -by as t he spac ecraft we re fli gh t che c ke d , t he o ld one and it s es cor t fo r t he r e turn tr i p t o Er r a , and Semjase ' s ne w va r i ation II ship a nd it s es c or t f or famil i a ri zation . r a ul' day s later, on } March 19 75. just befor e the dep a rtu re of the old sh ip and i ts escort, the y approached wor kplace a nd made a l ow and slow pas sinq s al ute t o h im on a hill t op nea r Obe r-Ze l g a short dista nc e f rom .Jac c beber-q- Al Ientierq ,",here the fou r s h ip f o r ma tion was photogra phed. Thes e two p ic t ur es s howi ng t he two spac ec ra f t in t he l ale a ft e r noon s uns e t, ,. i t h

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the sun glinting orr the s ide o f the s maller es cort , a re a mong t he beautiful and e vi de ntia l Uro photogr aphs ev e r made . The y are f eatured in full color en l argement on t he c o ve r and i nside of uro CONTACT r R0l1 TH( PLEIADÂŁ5, Pictori al Vol ume I I, as wel l a s the f our ship fo rmat ion seen and pho t og raphed ear l ier. We as i nv est i ga t o r s , to our c hag rin , r eceived our own good l es s on i n t his happen ed v;hen we wer e there punctua li ty from t he ex t raterrestr ial s . in Switze rla nd to begin shooting s cenes f o r a movie documen ta ry on thi s c ase . We had hoped all dur ing t he negotiations on thi s mov ie tha t we cou l d persuade the ex t r a t e r res t ri a l s to pu t in an a ppe ara nc e for t he movie , and had made r e qu est s t o t hem but go t no an swers , but a l so no de nia l . Ouring our many da ys on s ite i n the c ourse of t he ye a rs of investigation , we had a l so learned t ha t everyth i ng de pended 00 "c ondit i ons" . thi ngs did happen whi le we were there, but ne ve r on request . 50 we came t o i n f e r that if we go t t he re wit h the r ight team, with the r i gh t attitudes and r i ght motives , at t he r i ght ti me , s omet hi ng mi ght happen . We a l r e a dy had indi c ations that V'l e ha d t he r ight team, an d non we were there , and ready to go. had been to t he farm a nd introduc e d e verybody around , an d the t e c hnici a ns had ex ami ned the s i te s and t he conditions t he r e, a nd first s hoot i ng was s ch edul ed f o r the f oll owing mo r ning a t 08 :00 . Ever-ybody was awakened and break f asted on time, a nd t he equipment "as loaded into t he ve hi c l es and read y to de part to ma ke our established sched ul es . Just as we were about to l e a ve the ho tel , a big tr uck pulled up and blocked the on l y ex i t out of the l oading are a l'Io'h ere ou r vans were . We pat i e nt ly wai t e d fo r it to f i ni s h i ts business an d leave so .e could be on fin a lly it de pa r ted a nd we le ft the ho tel, arri ving a t t he f arm ou r way. s ome 40 mi nut es l a te! As we pu ll ed into t he ya rd , we wer e me t by ( va and some o t he rs working i n t he garden there , an d the y aske d vih y ne were l a te - as t h ree Pl e i a dia n ships had fl oMl over a t l ow l e vel at abo ut ten mi nutes aft er 08 :00, an d we had on l y misse d t he m by a f ew mi n ut es ! Had we been on s c he dule - - there nev e r had ano the r would ha ve been our openi ng s c e ne fo r t he movie . oppo r tunity afte r t ha t . Thinking back , ou r si tua t ion at the hotel was not unmanagea ble . We co uld ha ve l oc a t e d t he d r ive r of t he t ruc k and u rged r emova l s o we co uld ge t out of t he d r i ve, bu t we t ook the ea sier c ours e , tr yi ng no t t o make eaves , There nas an a dde d explanat ion by though t t r a ns mi s s i on on 2 Ma rch to the contac t on 25 februar y 1975. Tha t exp lana tion opened with a d i scussion ab out po s sible r ele a se of s ome of t he cont ac t not e s > l'le pi ck i t u p a t line 14 o r thi s t r a ns mi s sion a s fo11ol'ls :

Srnajase- 14/ 'Ihe IOOs s age tcday is not des t ined for the broad public, but a lone f o r those who are themse lves conscious of our exi s tence and l oy al t o the group, but besides that in

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firs t order for your gove rrurents and sci ent i s ts . 1S/ Rai s e a gro up f r an your circ l es which e specia lly dedicates itse lf f or mis s ions , as tile f o llowing one \'1111 be, because thi s one and further ones are o f .imrense importance to a ll liVing f orms on Earth . 16 / 'Ihis g roup ought to have as it e fie l d o f act ivi t y , to keep scientists and gove rnments f rem br inging into use certain matters , r esu lts of r esearch, cogni tions and achie verrents , which c an b ring dea th, damage and des truction to a ll creat ures and the whol e sun- system. 17/ Today ' 5 mes s age is : Fo r many decades \\'e have noru tared a ll spheres of your wor l d , the incre asing changes and the dange rous effects . IS/For s ere year s nee.. . we have no ticed a s tea d ily incre asing and dangero us change in your a trrospher e , ....t uch will have deadly consequences f or all Ea rth life ; by increasing measure the ozone belt o f the stratosphere changes due to i r res ponsible i nfluenc es o f human achieverrents . 19JDifferent ozone -des t roying chemica l s rrount as gas- subs tance s into the s t ratosphe r e and a f f e c t the ozone be l t . 20/Especi a lly this t rea ts of the b ranine qass es, whi.ch r e ach into the o zone s t.ra t um and s I cc...ly di s solves it . 21/ I t is a l ready a f f ected and destroyed by an average rree sure of 6 . 38%. 22/An amount o f percentage "n i c h has a lready beccrre harmful and dangerous f or al l forms o f li fe , and i s able to ca ll up mutiat.Lone I changes . 23/'Ihis i s an amount wtu.ch was r eached i n onl y 60 years . 24 / 'Ihe re are b ranine gas s ubstances whtch s Icwf y destroy the o zone be l t , as I have a l ready rrent .Ioned. 25/&J increasing ly , ult r aviolet r adiation s o f the sun can invade the a tmos phe re , whfch is ab l e to aff ect a ll c rea tur e s . 26/ CNer di fferent area s the ozone belt i s a l r eady danger ou s l y affec ted and has becCIIE variable in i ts p r o t ective func tion . 27/ At three differ ent pla ces a l r ea dy the danger ex i sts that i t wo urd co llapse wi thin a f ew decades and be ccrrp.teteIy destroyed, i f the rel ease of destructive f ac tors i s not l imit ed . 28/ If this i s not done , the n i t means ho les will be rent in the p r otect i ve screen and the u l travio l e t r adiation ,...i 11 be ab l e to pene t .rat.e unhampered , wru.ch coul d carry in i tse lf the padnfu t de a th o f a ll lif e. 29 /Everything that cares into reach of the r adiation penetrating through the hol es wi l l be exposed to help l ess de s truction . 3D/In the main , the destroying c hemica l s and r a diati ons are set f ree by expl os ion engine s and mat t e r des troying proce sses o f a ll s o rts, f or exampte aton-sp r t tt.Inq and simi lar operat i ons , whi ch in

92


great amoun t; s i nce 19 45 has subjected the who .le wor l d t s cours e and all liv ing things t o a wic ked change . 31 /r:estructive chemica l s and ga s s e s a r e r e l e a s ed by things o f daily li f e, as each spray-bot .t.Ie r eleases besides b r rmine ,

chemica ls of other s orts , whi.ch mount to the atrrosphere and destroy it s Iavly but sys temat ica l l y . 32/Recently r e s earc hers and scient ists of dif f erent natio ns have p r ogr e s s ed so far I and have proceeded s o far in their cognitions , that they have recogni zed the destructive "-Urk o f diff e rent chemicals , and e s pecia lly the brcrnine on the ozone be rt, and wan t. to e va luate this in the ir irrespon-

s ibl e delus i on fo r might f or war-techni cal purposes . 33/ They have a l r e a dy inve nted basic ideas for building missile bodI es , whose destructive and deathbringing s ubstanc e s \.;i11 be branides . 34/ Shot up into the atrrosphere and b rought to explosion the re , i t ....o ut d effect the t earing o f huge ho les in the atrrosphere and the o zone be lt and a ll radiations fran the s un ....' ou l d pene t rate unhampe red. 35/Suc h a hole i s on l y s Icwt y abl e t o c lose i tse lf again , whdch process may take hundreds of years, if no furthe r des truc t i ve substances invade . 36/ An additional f actor that cares into e f f ect is that the ozone be l t has a certain rroverrent. , and i s wandering . 37/ A hol e wou l d not only dest roy a we l I de fined r egi o n , but i t woul d wande r ne arly uncont rollabl y and a l s o dest r oy o ther regi ons . 38/'Ihis is a f a c t whtch is no t yet known to your sci enti s ts . 39/Besides that , these are also f a cts which unt il today have been hidden f ran broad publicity. 40 /1-1y nessa ge a ires to per s uade you to f orm a g roup dedicating itself to our miss i ons, whi ch sha l l serve to pre vent such mad a chievements . 41/&J do contact governrrents and scientists and make them a ttentive to their wrongdoings and activity / 42 /It lies in the interest of a ll o f rrank.ind and a ll life on E'arth to s uecess f Ully r e a c h a pr oh ibition a greement arrong a ll nations o f 43/Turn yourse l f as we ll t o Hr . r-1cI:l r oy a t yo ur wcr I d . Harvard Unive rsity in the Un ited St a tes, f or he is a l ready a decisive sci e ntist in this f i eld . The Hei er g r oup accep t ed th i s chall enge and d id s e nd a co py of t hi s commeucet tcn to Prof. Michae l McElr oy o f Harv a rd Univ e r Si ty . but t he y neve r received a ny an swer fro m hi m. The y al s o s e nt a co py o f thi s \-,a r ning t o eve ry fo r e i gn embassy in Swi tze r land and onl y r e cei ved an answer f r om one , Germany , which t ha nked the m f or t he i nformat i on .

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ANNOTAT IO NS (I) Heier ahoays wante1 to brin:1 an:JtlEr vert t.rusted f r ierrl. or his wife, into Ole of the reetin:::Js to see seajese and. ber ship, and to ....h at was to him . seejese in erorner exp1anatial pctneed cut to him that if she al..lam him to brirq even Ole ocber perscn into the IIEetin:], that Ole sco-er or later w:ul.d want to do the scr.:E, and. havin:1 al..lD.rn this for him, she coujd rot; in all fairness &;ny the sene for the other. 'Irus it w:u.l.d cp w..n the line. always int.nrltJc:;in:;J new p3:ple wID were rnt a part of the o::ntact missial, and w:ul.d waste tine arrl frustrate and confuse, and might even harm the missial itself, because seen ttose others v.al1d 1B;Jin to di.sagree oser what they S<M am ecerrerced. arrl a k ind o f f act.ialali.sn w::llid develop with FeCPle tal<irg different sides and. telievirQ different things at:cut the sam identical events, as has with the Chri.stian 01urches, she said. l-i3ier rea::lily eqreed with her azqcrent; txrt he s till persdsted in tryin:1 to g-:!t j ust cne IIOre into the ccntacta, in "trich he never sccceeoed .

(2 ) A whole b::dy of literature, several becks arrl at l east O'le d:curEntary novie has gro.n up aro..ro this mythical creature gnarally called "Big Foot" in 1r.Erica arrl " Ye ti" in the Himllayas . There are a rarrcer of other reees as \<ell. B.1t this creature is so elusive that n::> retains or p:::sitive evtceoce of his e.xi.stax:e are ava.i.lable, save the casts of the Larqe teetprints arrl Ole 8TI:n I!IJti.al picbJre of O'le runnirg. (3) Bere l-Eie r is ma..ld.rq rerereoce to scce researd1 ""Ork ocoe by me Kalstantin Raulive in Gel:many in the 19605, foIJ.cwin:1 up en the ""Ork of Frie:lrich in 9.-.'eden. had eocxmered the of 00 voices cg:earirq en record:irg tapes with:ut apparent. l1l.mln interve1tial and. urrler strictly a:ntzolloo lal::oratory exp:!rirrEnts. Fr iedrich Jurgensen had his work in a l:cok t.tt.Ied RY<.'DEN" o r Voices Frrnl scece in Eh:;Jlish translatial_ 'I'ak.in;J his cue fran .rurceece, Ratrlive repeated J:J:'.a!1Y of the 9werlish experiI:Hlts arC carried oct lIfirlY 1TDI:e of his a-n, o::ntrihlting to the 72 , ax> such exmples a.l..rn<Dy recorced. Ratrlive p..lbl ished the results of his work arrl his analysis of this en::n. in a 391 pece b::ok in reman t.tt.led " t.N-mPARES \'IIFD H:FBAR" (1he Inatrlib1e seccrres Aulible) which was p.lbl..islH:l in Eh:;Jlish by tercer B:x::ks, Inc . , in Ne..... York, urrler the Eh:;Jlish title "BRFJIK--'Ilffi:1.Gi" . I t was me of these e:q:erinaJts that t路eier was trying to do when he received the g:ntie ccerard to take his carera and. cp ootside, "'him resulte1 in his Fdr-st;

correct; with secjese.

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SPACECRAF T PHOTOGRAPH S In addition to the contact events , for each of which we have the Cont ac t No t es , there athe r spacec ra f t f li ght de monstrat i on events t ha t did not incl ude a ny contac t or interch a nge of dialogu e be twe en t he e xt ra te rr est rial be ings and Eduard Heier . At first Heier al most a lriays ca rried his caeer a i n hopes of gett ing mo re photog r aph s of the beautiful alien sh i ps , but he qui c kl y l e a r ned tha t i f the occup ants of the c r a ft did not open t he prot ecti ve null- sight screen i n hi s direction, he c ould not get pic t ures of the s hi ps a nywa y _ Thus he carne to know t ha t if the y did not i nvite hi m, or otherw i s e g rant h im permi s sion , to take pictures , i t was mooss i b l e to do 50 . Never t heles s he remaine d a l ways r eady for a ny op por t uni ty that might p resent i t s el f . And such o ppo r t unit i es d id e ventua lly c ome a long and he s uc ce e de d in getting photog r a phs . The fi r st of t hese f li ght demonst ra tions speci f ical l y fo r pho tographs t ook place between t he 7t h c ontact on 25 February and t he 1975. The fi rst two were arrang ed by the e xt r ete r r est r i a l 8th Ofl 18 ."oman, i nc luding da te t i me a nd place, ."hic h tle i e r a lre ad y knew for s ome t i me before t he actual occurrance . La t e r on he was g i ven ve ry l i t t le or no for."ar ning o f i ntended fli gh t de monstrations _ As predi c ted , t he fl i ght de monstrat ion beg an at 10: 00 o 'clock, ri ght on s che dule wi t h the ar r ival of t wo " Strahlschiffes" ( Beams h i ps o r Ray shi ps ) , and t wo " Au fk l arern" {Exp j orer Clas s Sco ut Ships ) capa ble of r emote cont ro l when no pi l ot was aboard . One o f the beamships was the o ld c raft fir st seen whi c h we have call ed va ri a tion nuntler I, a nd the second be amshi p eas the new r eplacement ship of the s ame 7 met e r diameter s i ze whi c h fte have calle d The othe r two were identic al smalle r c r a ft of J va ria tion nurrber I I. t o 5 met e r diamete r s ize , whi c h had s pac e for only one pilot "h ene ver he was aboa rd . The varia tion I s hi p i s r e c ognized by its mo r e abrup tly squared c urve to t he up pe r dome on top . I t also is character i zed by " ha t lo oks like a supe r -sonic shock wave that runs in concentric c ircles fr om the cent ra l cone on t he bottom to t he ou ter rim e dge in a s t eady flo,," when it can be s een . This a l s o pr oduc e s a n app a r enl wa vy defor mati on of the exte r na l ph ys i c a l a ppe a r ance o f t h i s s hip , and sometimes ma kes i ts surface l ook ol d o r c o rr uga t e d. The va r iation II s hi p i s c ha rac ter ized by mo r e o f a ro unde d c ur ve t o t he uppe r dome on top , a un i ver s a ll y cont roll e d ene rgy c ollecto r t hat ru ns i n a ti ny t r ack a rou nd t he t o p o f t he upp er dome, the I oeer c one as aand a more r e tr ac t abl e l owe r cone on t he bot t om. r etracte d it i s poss i bl e to s ee a br i ll iantly r a d i ant a nn ular plate all around the ship i ns i de t he rim flang e . Thi s "ho le s ur fac e l ooks like an a rc ee l derss flar e ",hen the lo...e r cone i s r etra c t e d en ough f or it to be s ee n. The re flection f r om thi s r ad i ant pl a t e c an be s e e n in t wo of the daylight photos t ake n at 10 :00 on the norning of 27 Februar y 1975.

95


f l i GHT DEMON STRA TION The f i r s t fli ght de ecnat r a t Icn without a co ntac t e ve nt t ook place right on ti me, at 10 : 00 i n the mo r n i ng o f 27 February 197." whe n the f our-shi p fo r mation of t wo St rahl schi Ffs and t wo Au fkla r e r s fl e w around togethe r i n pe r f ect f ormation a bove the Jacobsbe rg- Al lenbe rg are a . The n they separ a t ed a nd fl e w a round some mo re in pairs, t he n on e be amship with t wo of the s mall e r r e c onnais s ance c r a f t , then the t wo be amsh ips toget her , e tc . teier was a ble t o photograp h a ll of this , s hoo ti ng mo re than one r oll of pos i t ive slide fil m in t he process . He got some pictures the s pacec r a f t so c lose tha t the y f il l e d up t o one t hi rd of the fra me . It was i n tl"oO of thes e t hat t he h ighly c harged rad i ant plate could be s e e n bet.seen t he bot tom ou l e r r i m fl ange hous ing and t he ga p to the t he n mo r e r etrac t ed c en t r a l c one . He a lso c a ught the sun direc tl y behind t he be amshi p in one of the pic t ur es an d that one r ev ealed a mult i-c o l o r e d t e nuous, ot he r wise invi s ible field of s ome k ind a ro und the c r a ft a nd c lose t o i t s su r f ace . A s econd fli ght de monstrat i on l'Oas carri e d out by the e xt.ra te c reet.r tar ships as a r ranged , at 16: 00, nea r J a kobsberg- All e nberg \'Iohen Se mj ase came ba ck al one in her ne w Va r iat ion II c r a f t . She hov e red a t ne ar gro und l e vel and landed it i n s e ver a l p laces Ie avm q the e ha rac t e r r at i cal I v s w.i r l e d do..n qr.aes in a co unte r - c lockwi se d i rection and c urv e d fr om the outer ed ges of the c i r cle towa r ds t he center . An interesti ng thi ng about thes e tracks i s tha t t he g r ass was no t broken over as one I,oul d expect f rom a c rush ing r>eighl , but the g r ass sl ems wer e a ll bent in t he s ame d i rection , Lr ke some plants t ur n toward t he s un . Thos e plant s ne ver q r ew ve r tica lly a ga in , but new gr owth in t he c i r c les up ve r t i c a l ly as nor mal. By 16 : 54 Se mj as e was to a nd s he fl e w t he s hi p i n a low pass i n t he sunset t ing de ep blue Sky wit h s c a t te red wi s py wtule c louds and the m cre as m ql y golden h ues cas t by t he l ow sun , mak i ng one of t he many more beautiFul UfO ph otograp hs c apt.u r ed by t h i s on e-ar med ma n wit h a broke n camera . By thi s ti me the act i vit y had move d , with Hei e r follow ing the sh i p as it prog r essed, until the y "er e in t he vicinity o f f uchsbue l - Hofh alden not too f ar from Jac obs berg- Allenberg "here this l a t e a f ter noo n 's fl i ght demonstra t i on be ga n . ne te r was a mazed a nd excited by a l l that ha d happen ed in j us t the las t mont h , since t he Z8th of J anua r y, a ll thi s ha d begun . He had had race-to-ra ce meeti ngs with e xt.r a te r r est e r e! beings aboard tne r r ships , and had s hot seve ra l roll s of ector photographs o f their cra rt , He had seen t hem and ev e n phctcqra phed them singl y a nd in fermat I on s of up t o f our s hi ps t ogether in t he s ky . How c ou l d an ybo dy po ssib l y disbeli e ve this in the f a ce o f a l l th i s e vidence , he thought .

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fLI GHT DE MON S TR AT ION As p re viousl y a r r an ged , in the 25 f eb ru a ry c ontact , the e xt r e t e r r est r r a l s fl e,'j the departi ng old va r rat ro n I Shi p a nd its Auflda r e r e s c o r t pas t the place r.he r e ue t e r was work i ng t ha t da y as t he y were be gi nn i ng thei r r r i p ba ck t o the Pl e i ades whe r e the o l d s hi p wos t o be reti red . It ha d be e n 111 us e f or ove r 300 ye a r s, and i t was nol'l be i ng s operc e ed ed by a better ve r-. Bot h the be a msh i p a nd the r ec onna i s s ance escor t have Pf e ra d r ao s ion . pilots aboa r d. (Th u d no contac t fli ght demons t r a tion , } Harc h 1975 ) The l a rge r c raf t i s 7 met ers in diame t e r and uses a " a\le-stability pr mc i pf e t ha t "as no t in::or po r at ed in the ne we r va r r at Icn II c raft , r.hich use ot he r mo re u pda t e d systems . The s ma l ler c ra f t is be l i e ve d t o be be twe en 3. 5 and '} me t e rs in d i a meter, and i s on e of the several r e mote cont ro ll ed reconnai s s ance va r iat i ons tha t He ha s photog r a phe d t l'lO differe nt ve r e t ons o f d lHerent Meie r has seen. s i zes . The s e t wo pictures a r e the onl y ones r emai ning o f s eve r e r take n at t he t tee , and f o r t una t el y ne have two t ha t q rv e us he re, the two spacecra ft s een one be l ow the hori Zon and t he o the r ab O\l e , wh ich us t o the Shi ps a ga inst the tl\'O d i ffe r en t ba ckgr oun ds . tight s c a tt er measu r eme nts s how tha t t he y a re r eflec ti ng the same li gh t and a r c nea r ly t he same d i s t a nc e fr om the came ra . The y a re h i gh e nough above g round I e ve l t o be p i c ki ng up the sun ' s r ay s while ob jects on t he g ro und a re in shadow, can see t hat t he ter r ain fa lls s ha r pl y a way fr om the phot o gr a pher' s posi tion a ll t he e a y acros s the va lley , mak m g an y k ind o f r igging a ll bu t impos s i bl e , thus e l imi na t i ng mode l s . The firs t o f t hese two pictures shov.s the t e e c ra f t t ogether above t he hor i zon jus t a fte r pass i ng d i rec tl y overhead at low level . As they fl )' aftay in a s t r aight leve l line t hey a ppe ar t o de s cend becaus e t he y a re going away fr om the photograph e r. l i ght scatter eeas ureeeot s tell us tha t t he y a re l arger sur f aces r efl ec t i ng the l i ght i n a b road band as opposed t o the fi ne point lights one f inds on the c urv e s o f mode l s I n photographs . The smalle r s h ip fort un a t e l y i s tilted a t j us t the r i ght a ng l e to g iv e us q r ves us opp o r tunill es f or mo re s ha r ply refl ected rays fr om the sun ana l ys i s of t he s ur f ac e s o f the cra f t and t hey are made o f. The re fl e c t e d s unlight an d the angl e s o f the c raft a bove the t errain i n t he foreground and bac kground , e t c â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ c omb ine t c q rve us one mo re o f t he hav e tr ied t o s et most remarkab l e an d beauti f ul pho t og r aph s ee kno,'j o f. up and stage some of t he much Simp ler p ic tu r es t han t h is , a nd found it all but i mpos sibl e with both a rms , l o t s of equi pr.Jent , an d all t he he lp one Stag i ng j us t one o f thes e p i c t ur es is most c e r t am fy not an cou l d de s i re . e as y t h i ng t o do , and one ,"ho s ays it i s s i "ll l y has no t tiled to do It hi mse lf, and if i t wer e poss i bl e a t a ll , one of the mo re ra bi d cri tic s would certa in l y ha \le produc ed one by now. I say t he y c a n not do i t .

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fL I GHT DEMONST RAT IO N " fo ur t h High t ceecos t.cat r c n with no f ac e-t o- f a ce meet .m g be t ..een the took pl a c e on 8 March 1975 at Obe r -Sadelegg, no t fa r fr om $ch mid ruti . Some c on f us i on has be e n i nt roduce d into t he da ting of th i s e ve nt by the nu mbe r dating syst em us e d a t t he ti me. I n conocn pr actice t he da y i s put be f o r e t he mo nt h , i.e . 18 . 3.1 9 75, whe r e as o t hers, such as here i n th i s count ry , put t he mo nt h f i r st a nd the n t he day , i . e 3. 18. 75 f o r the s ame dale . I n t he Ober-Sa del e gg case t he da t e was put do"n as 3.8 . 1975 , l'o41 ich no r mal l y woul d ha ve be e n r e..d 3 Augus t 19 75. But looking at t he pictures on e can see t ha t the bi rch t rees be yond t he inc i nerator a r e not ye t l eaved ou t and the g rass i s a new green i n co lor, clearly indica ting spring i nstead of la te SUllfllC r . Thus t he da t e s hou ld be read as 8 Ma rch 1975 , .hich is . h a t .e shal l use he r e . This a lso COlncides better with other events taking place at this time . Thi s i s one o f the most be a ut i f ul series of uro p ictures eve r The seven mel e r diame ter s pa cecra ft variation 11 app roaches up t he valley fr om the soul h , t owards Eqqe ei.d , passes east of t he phot ographe r , t hen moves fa r the r east a l ong t he stand o f t all pine t r e es, then t urns nor t nwe at, and around to the no r t h again as it begins lo dep ar L ue t e r s nap pe d ni ne fr a mes on diapos i t i ve s l i de fi l m du r i ng this pass a ge of the s pa c ecraft . I t was he re that r,e first us ed some o f the most mode r n s l a t e-o f - t he - ar t laser s urvey i ng e qui pment t o pi npoint t he measureme nl s mos t a c cu r ate l y . shot a l l t he an g les an d posit i ons o f the c r a ft as seen in t he pic t ur es , an d stand in t he s pot di rec tl y under where he ha d see n the cra f t ..e had " i th h is naked eyes as he ..as ta king the p i c tu r e s an d ca r e full y r e c o r de d those dis t ances as .. el l. The l og pile i s a measu red 196 mete rs away and the ne xt tree-line beyond tha t lies a t 260 dis tance fr om the came ra . In t he 4t h pho to t he c i s t ern and firs t t ree-..e ll is 72 met e r s, the fi rst stand of t r e es to the ri ght of t he spacecr a f t is 150 mete rs, and t he second stand o f t rees a t 204 met e rs from t he camera . I n t he 5t h phot o t he fa r tre e-l i ne is 354 mete rs a way . A second r oll o f f i l m s ho t he re t h i s day was " l os t " i n pr oce s sing a nd ne ve r got lo see "ha t he had captured on th at; fil m. I t ...a s j ust down the h ill f ro m t h i s position t hat ne r e r shot his fo urth 811111 mot i on p ict ure s e que nc e , one minut e and ten seconds long , as t he s h ip comes ou l fr om beh i nd t he hill up a n ascending pa th . The came ra r uns on wal ks into t he ecene , automa tic as CIne o f l he 351m1 s lide pict ures f rom t his s e r i es, t he one s howing the ship above the l og p i le , "as on e o f the four photos t es t e d by many very big l abora t or i es in t hi s country . Nobody has be e n a b l e t o duplicate any of the se photog raphs to da te .

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FL IG HT DEMONSTRA TIO N The fif t h fl i gh t demonstration wi t h no face-ta-face meeti ng took place in t he mo r ni ng o f 18 Harch 197 5, at Winke lr i e t , near We tz i kon , f rom 09 ;0'} to nearly 09:30 . Heier had been surrmoned t o the rende z vous s i te and l\as t o l d that he c ou l d brioq h i s c a mera a nd equipment. He qu i c kl y r es ponded and rrent wi t h s e ve r a l rolls of ASA 100 positive sli de fil m t o captu re ...ha t.ever he coul d t hat day . He was s t oppe d, by the El s, on a dirt road just north o f Welz i kon, facing a den s e s tand of t rees and the Neuba u Hosp ital fa cilit y in t he distanc e to hi s left . The be a ut i fu l va r iation 11 ship fi r st appear e d ove r the ...oods and flew back an d f ort h ove r the b road fi el d be tween the hospital and t he stand o f tre es . The sky was o vercast with thic k c l ouds t ha t da y, an d t he s hip occasi ona lly went up in to t he c l ouds a nd t he n came bac k down be l ow t hem aga i n for a nothe r pass . Here ag a i n we us e d the Heerb ruq l as e r s urv ey i ng i nst r umen t s t o get exact di s t anc e measu reme nts. The fir s t t r e e i n t he r ight foreground is 111 met e rs f rom t he camera posi tion , and t he second one j ust a little beyond is 148 yards away . The tre e-line on t he near side of the s tand of pine trees i s 270 met e r s away. Hei er continued t o s hoot s lide pi c tures of t his c raf t as it pa ssed back and forth be fo re hi m, fini shed the fir st roll o f f ilm, c ha nge d fil m f or ano t he r s i mi l a r roll , and c ont inued s hoot i ng the remarkable de monstrati on . He got pictures i n this ser ies o f the spacecraft i n va r ious ang l es of tilt t oward and away from t he came ra , thus giving us angle vi e ...s of t he l ower as well as the upper s u r faces o f this ship . Twice i t put on a burst of s peed a s t he shutter "as being snappe d and the i mage of the c r a f t e as blurred by motion . In one frsll'e Hei e r managed to captu re the i mage o f the s h i p j us t as it ..as disappearing in the I oeer cloud matte r , s ur e ly something that woul d be di f f i c ul t to s tage with a mode l . t n severa l of t he p i ctur e s the upper surface of the s hi p i s s e en aga inst the backg round clouds and i n those c ases t he r e fl ec t e d 1 ight of the cloud i n t hos e p ict u res i s s o nearl y the s ame a s t he c louds t ha t the top surfac e of the c r a f t blen ds wi t h the clouds and i s d i ff icu lt to s e e . In th i s ser i es of pic tu r es it i s easy to distingui sh thi s r e al s hip fr om the models bec aus e under t he amb ient co ndit ions t hi s da y the "wi ndow-s en sors" wtIic h ap pe a r ora nge t o p i nk i s h i n c lear weathe r, we r e al most i nv isib le in a pa le s il ve r y o ra nge color t ha t blended e as il y wit h the r es t of the silvery color of t he s h i p . Al some angles of the s hi p the y c an not be This va r iation ,",oul d be d ifficult to ac h ieve i n a mode l de tected at all . craft , t o say no thi ng of t he r i gg i ng require d for a one -armed man t o tr y t o operate a lone i n a very s ho r t ti me. A ccot ac t did take place lat er th i s da y , at 15 :04 , a r t.e r a 2nd SU!lXllOns .

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Eighth Contact

1\1esday , 18 March 197 5

15: 0 4 h

Semjase retu r ned fr om her miss ion da ys ea rl ier than s he had pl anned, and then called Heier to trus contact before he really expected i t. He was ove rjoyed as he gree ted he r and an lliously opened t he

Today I have a l o t o f quest i ons , when you a llow.

Semjase-

l /lf there are not teo many.

Meier- I don I t knCM ; my firs t concerns the ma.tter /ro ug h-mater i a l s tuf f. l..Jhat a c t ually is that?

senjeseis a size able i de a . of e ne rgy , being s izab l e . Mei er-

3/lt is a solid f orm

'!hat is ev i dent , but hew does it originate?

Semj ase-

4/TIle p r inc i p l e i s very easy, but I am not a t I cwed

to tell it. 5/But i t is so, that a ll energy can be changed into solid mat ter . GIl t i s also neces sary to bundle the concerned energy s ecurely and to concent rate it h i gh l y , thus i t may be c onverted into solid ma.tter. 7/By this , the e l e-

rrentary bui lding b locks of the s olid ccrponenta o f ma.tter a re generated ; neutron , pro t on and e lectron . 8/Fran these then f orm the a tans and the variety o f chemica l ccrrpounds , which then in the i r d i f f e rent a ggregation states f orm the solid out e r mmife s tat ion which is known to your scientists . 9/ Solid ene rgy as we ll as the ori ginal energy a r e o f the sane value in each direction. 10/ 'Ihis rreans , o r igin energy is abso lutely matter , a s origin matter i s absolute ly energy as wel l. l1 / Thi s means that , without exce ption, eve rything in the Unive rse cons ists o f mat -ter- or energy . 12/ Both tenns, energy and mat ter , represent basically one and the s arre, but preci sely in the ir s e parate f orms : fine-rraterial and coa.rsemater ia l . 13/Coarse - material is mat ter : fine-rraterial i s energy . a ll r ight , but this doesn ' t explain my question . I name ly want to know how mat ter ris es o r igina l l y . Semjase-

14/Frcm out o f the bas ic energy , o f course.

l'eier- You r ender teo les s p recise. I think , that befor e the basic energy mus t; be s arething e l s e . Because fran what I knew, e iways two individua l units, be l onqing t ogether, resu l t in a unit aga i n . . . 11 2


SemjaseMeier-

15/Vou are t irele s s and g ive me a p r edicament . I

don I t i ntend to .

Semjase-- I S/OkaY now, I sha ll explain a ll f or you , a s f ar as I shall be a H cced, though you s eem to know rrore in this r es pect than we knOO'1 about you : rrat ter is the embod i.Irent o f i dea. 16/As energy , the mat ter i s ftne-mater Ia t , an d as matte r , j ust highl y concentrated and condens e d. 17/One can generate both k inds by a pparat us , which you a l ready do in diffe rent way s , 18/t>bnnally they are gene rated qu i t e naturally, that i s by spi r i tua l f orc e , wh i.ch is preceeded by i dea . 19/ The basic s ource f or thi s i s The Cr eation , a vast spiritual r eservo ir, a f actor which again ernlxx:ties the o r i gina l energy . 20/Fran it ris e s idea . 21/The f orce o f spirit then (which and who again emcodi.es e ne r gy) condenses an d concentrates the idea to fine-material energy , whic h then by s t i ll higher concent r a tion becanes coarse-materia l , or rna..tter .

l-Ei er- Then in fac t , the ....more Universe is , inside and out , on l y o f fine-rrateria l and coarse-material energy (.....hich is) compres s ed and conc ent r ated i dea ? Semj ase-

22/eertain ly .

loEier- But then, what i s this vast s p irit ual formatucn, the factor o f '!he Creation? Semj ase- 23/It consi s ts o f i de a , condensed in i tse lf towards itself to o r i g inate s pi r i t ua l ene r gy . as ....'e ll do not knew much rrore about this . l-Eier- About like I imagined. . . Vet qu est ions .

I

still have f urther

Semjase- 25/D:J a sk , but be conscious that I am not a l Ioved to sol ve s ecrets f or you \..nich are s t ill inadvantageous f or the s p iri tual dev etoprent; of Earth hurrens â&#x20AC;˘ 26/ 50 p l ease s ave questions o f s c i ent i fi c c harac ter , as i n the f uture I nay have to l eave them unanswe r ed . f.Eier- But I have j ust such ques t ions still p repared, as they have been given to Ire. (1) Semjase- 27 jl\ben the se questions fa ll into my authori zation to answer , then of c ourse I w.i. Ll answe r them f or you , but on l y f o r your 0 ....'11 reputati on , beca use these ans we r s a r e expected . 28 /But in the f uture do not o f f e r s uch ques t ions 113


any rrore , because 1 will have to withold the answer s fran you . 29/Such quest i ons could l ead too far , and fina lly bring rrore cognit ion to Earth humans than i s gocx:i f o r them. 30/'Iheir s p i r itua l developrent is still teo l ocked in in these r e spects . 31 /But when you o ffer que s tions fran yourse lf , and they l ay in the intere s t o f your developrent , then 1 can r e veal deci s ive l y rmre in the answers . 32/But then you \...i ll not be a .l I owed to dis cuss certain things (with the othe r s) and you are r eque sted. to k eep them t o yours elf a l on e .â&#x20AC;˘. fuier-

1 didn ' t want to vex you , Semjase ,

Semj ase- 42/1 haven' t fe l t p l ain to you . '!hank you .

it that \.yay , but

1 had to ex-

Ye t can 1 g i ve the r erra.ining que s t i on s

nCM? Semjase-

43/ Ye s .

\m t about; o ur rrol ecu l ar b do.loqy s are we on the right path o f deve lopren t ? senjase- 44/Ve ry extensivel y , even . 45/ 'Ihey sti ll l a ck only a f ew cogni t ions , which wi ll open unexpected doors f or you . 46/Your s cient i s ts are just s hort o f very grea t discoveries and kncwt edqe which wi ll r e s ul t in very g r eat possibil i ties . 47/1 am not a lla.-.'ed, to revea l any rrore about; this . ( 2) fuier- 1 am s atis fi ed. with that , thank you , , , r-ty next question concerns the qenes , which f o rm the hereditary f actors . Are you a I Locced to t e ll Ire sarething about; this?

Semjase- 48/ 'Ihey are the carrier s o f hereditary cha r a c ter istics , and thi s i nside o f the "cor or -bcdte s " . '!his is evident to Ire , but hew does a gene condit i on i tse lf - and are the chrcrroscrrea the sarre f or a ll liv ing forms? Semj ase- 49/'Ihey are not , whi ch conce rns the s econd ques t i on . 50/ According t o the k ind o f c r eat ure , they are d i s t inct and a lso diff e rent in thei r number . 51/Hurnan c r e at ures sti ll normally have the sarre number o f chrarosare pai r s . Have these co tor-bcdtes then any influence on the l imit of age o f the f orm o f life? Or i s the age a gene tic11 4


a lly-conditl o ned f a c tor ? 5anjase- 52 / Sure , it i s ge ne-condit ioned . 53 /The gene r egu lates via the b r a in and the s pir i t , the f unctions of the ce ll s , and they r egula t e life, r e ge ne r a tion and d i s integr a tion of the ce l ls .

Meier- '!hank you , thi s suffic e s . the c hran:::>sares themse l ves have?

Nhat functions then do

SEmjase- 54 /They des t in c haracter , f o rm and s ex o f the (part icu l ar) c reat ure . 55/'Ihe y are a lso the e s sentia l car rie r s o f the genes , which e f fect their true influenc e o n the c hrorrosares and cause in them, a ccording to exi s t ing f actor s , no:rma. l o f mal - switching, and c an evoke mutati ons .

I s fungolism a r r anged under such a mutat ion? fanjase- 56 /In thi s connect .Lon , o n l y part ly , f or this e ssentially r e s u lts fran in j ury to the genes fran many causes , which in s are cases can gener a te s urplus c hraros ares .

Meier- Unfo rtunately, I unde r stand tioo litt le o f this , but the answer is sufficient f or Ire . But o f wha t do c hrcrroscnes consi s t ? Semjase-

57/ Ha inly the a l bumins and nucle ic-a cids. tcej L, what i s i t with her edit y ?

semjase- S8/You s iIrply do no t g ive up . 59/Eac h gene contains the once-existing characteristi c s . 60/ E3.ch s ing l e rrar k contains in it the c hara cterist ics o f both negative and posf .t.Ive decisi ve factor s , mal e and f ema l e. 61/Occasiona l influences a l so r esu l t in "wrong- swi tching" o r "wrong- breeding " whic h can produce mutat i ons . 62/1here may be a dcminant gene o ver s c r eening a recessive o ne , beca use of whi ch it cannot then develop . 63 / But both gene s c an be inhe rited . 64/Sel f - evident al so , genes c an c hange in the cours e o f tine, because they are , as e verything in the Unive r se , subject t o e vol ut i on or degenera tion p roce s s e s .

I unde r s tand , e ven tho ug h this i s not a s peci a l krlcMl edge fie ld f or Ire . But \.mat then i s the case wi th heredity o f kncwledqe o r s inpl y inte ll i genc e? Semjase- 65 /'Ihis i s by no thing connected with the gene , because inte ll i gence i s a result o f spi r i tua l e vol ut ion . 66/Spiri tual thinking and i ts resul tant s pir i tual know tedqe , 11 5


wfs dcm, and Irrte Lt I qence, are pure f actors of s p irit, but which also precipitate organi c r e s ults - in the brain , which consi s ts o f a c i d substances . 67/'Ihe s e aci ds becore the carriers o f s p i r i t ua l wisdan and inte lligence in solid form , whi le the spiri t sti ll hide s in itse lf that sane e s s ent i a l kncwledge as fine-rrat erial factors . 68/Al s o , as the coarserraterial f o rm of life , eve rything is two d iJrensiona lly orientat ed , in consequence o f which the pure-s piritual or f inerraterial f orms of li f e are as well existing in coarse-rrarer i al f orm. 69/In this c ase then , this rreans , wis dan and inte lligence exi s t in spiritua l -energe t ica l a s well as coarserrater i a l form, as organic acid . 7 0/'ll1is enables wisdan an d intelligence to beccre transplanted in coars e-rrater ial form. 71 /'Ihis rreans , too , that these acids c an be taken fran a brain and be p l anted into another b rain . 7 2/By such , whol e races of c rea t ures can then be b rought to a s e l ected leve l o f wisdcm, knowledge and intell i gence , without each separa te being having to pass through the d i f fe rent e vo l u t ion per i ods . 73/By this, even a new spirit fonn (which Farth human i t y may in error ca ll insane o r idio t i c) nay be g iven a rrore h i ghly deve l oped f orm o f kncwledge and life . 74 / But in this direct i on your s c ienti sts have been working f o r s erre ti.Ire and have achie ved. sere s ucces s - even though this i s not kno wn to the broad public. 75 /'Ihus inte lligence and wisclan are by no rreens genetica lly produced, because they are a l on e transmitted and c arri ed f orward by the ensou ling body spi r it. 76 /Because o f this , an intel l ectual or very wise human being may bear descendents which Farthrren wou l d call insane or idiot ic, a lso the reve rse o f spi r i tuality and intellectually de fic i ent humans bearing descendents of great spi r itual and intellectual deve l oprent., 77 /This is rea lly on l y connected with ha.v far the body- inhabi ting spirit itself is developed. 78/1 f wis clan and inte ll i gence wer e gene-conditioned , then a new spirit would never find a habitation (body) , while the a l r e ady exis ting f orm o f li f e wou ld degenerate and die out, because they wer e s pi r i t ua lized t oo r apidly . 79 /'Ihis i s because higher developed lif e i s e Iways being c reated, and thus f or new- spirits , no life and developrent oppor-t un t .t.Ies \'.OUld exist . (3 ) loEier-

But wtly are rren ta l diseases inheritable ?

Senjase- BO/Real rrenta l dis ease consists o f powerfu l confusion of the already kncwtedqeebt e and educ a ted s pi r it. BI/And as the gene s are i nfl uenc ed by spi r i t , they absorb 116


the confused impulses , s tore them, and create the confused idea to a conf used f orm o f life . 82 / Becaus e o f this , i nju r ed c reat ures norma l ize a ga in f r om gener a t ion to generati on - by the irre s i stab l e f urthe r deve loprrent o f the s p i r i t; by the periodically conditioned evolution . 83 /This rreans then , that f or the conf used spi r i t , r t te--urcortant. f unc t ions o f the genes are affected by mis-regulatioo o f certain factors . 84/nrls mis- regulation f orwards i t s ilrpu lses, to intermingle the brain 's acids with si..mi..lar mal factors e vo king confus i on , 8s/ ln the evo lution o f a confusion whi ch i s o n l y o r gan ic. the spir it , the c o n f usion c an becare no nna lized aga in o ver generations , a s I have a l r e ady ment ioned . 8 6/ln such a way injured forms o f life can each be dif f e r ently burdened, as well as their descendents, too . 87 / Each , from the pos.It.Ion of deve loprent of the ensoul ing body spi rit, c an be nore o r less injured; a l ess e r deve l oped spiri t being a f f ected decisive ly rrore than a nore deve loped one , which may e ven be abl e to neutraliz e such mis - r egu l a t i on . as/so i t i s q uite poss ible f o r an insane c r e a t ure to gener a te desc e nde nts teing in no manner- abno rma l. 8 9/ But i t can happen a f ter many gene rat i ons , when a ll seems no nnali zed, that smat I r ematrunq f a ctor s in exceptiona l case examples may experience an out break o f the affliction in sere f orm, lÂŁier-

Fantasti c . But there are s o many rrental diseases . . .

Semjase-

90/'Ihis wout d lead 'too far. Natura lly.

5enjase-

Hay I put ano ther question to you then?

91/Ye s.

lÂŁier- '!his concerns the p roblem o f relativity, e s pecially the dilation of t.Irre , 5enjase-

91/ You are already Inf orrred about; this.

I do not ask for want an answer f rom yo u .

mys elf ,

for

the question g ive r s

5enjase- 93/0h yes , o f c o urse - f or this I have to go back scre r as the re exist different possibilities f or the over a:ming of cosmic space . 94 /lb desc ribe them all wou rd make no sense because they are too incanprehensible f or the Ea rth hurran , and teo f antasti c to him . 9s/For flying ob jects there s ti ll exists the poss ibility of mastering space . 98 / One pos a dbd.Li .tiy i s thro ugh hyper s pac e , in which a dilation o f t iIre is r erroved, and in which the theory of r e lat i v i t y 117


remains just that , narte.ly a theory. 97 / TIle turning-off of a tin'e-di lation or tine-shift needs but the penetration o f hyperspace , as I have a lready explained. 98 /1 am not e .l t cwed to revea l greater details . 99/'Ihe "jurrp" occurs very fas t by m:xrentary para lization of the prot ective screen under flash- like increased velocity , with the cons equence o f a flash- l ike inc rease in IMSS. l OO/ 'Ihis means that the initiation process runs s o fast, that by the speed of certain processes , generated by the apparatus , rratter is distorted within the mi l lionth part of a second, and becares fine-rrat e rial form , which i s able to pass hypers pace . ti..rre less ly . l Ol / As I ha ve s a i d , it does no t only consist o f speed, e ven though it s urpas ses a mi Uionfol d the speed of light, but there are o the r proce s s e s invo l ved . I02/ By speed its e l f the p roce s s is i nitiated , rMS S d i f fer ent i a t ing i tse lf , by whic h hyperspace i s enabled. (4) l 03/ 'Ihe mass o f an o b ject inc reases i n re lati o n to the qrcwth of i ts s peed . I0 4/'Ihis rreana , mass g rows towards un l imit edne s s . l OS/ Our ships are s t i ll p rotected by pro t ect ive-screens , and prevent this process , until the t urning o f f of this screen enabl es the distorting e f f ect . l OG/ J ust this process is utilized then , to a cce l era te the essential distortion and to call up the dematerialization . . . I 07/ By this , at the s arre tiJre , space and t iJre are paralized and disappear, in consequence of which the ship a lready re-mat -e r ia lizes i tse lf a t i t s destina t i on place , as it is demat -. erialized a t i ts place of departure . l Oa / TIle who le p rocess needs no l onger than a millionth part of a s econd, thus a l so f or c rea t ure s , passing hyperspace does not take alterat ions o f any kind . I09 / \\'hen s paces hip s fly be l ew the speed o f light, this inevitably takes much tiJre , which is a lways the case with nesccrera to cosmic flight . U O/ Fi r s t , they a ll do l earn fran experience s and cogni t ions . 111 / Second, this space-trave ling i s ve ry dangerous and l e a ve s its purpose 11 2 / \'1he n s pac eship s reach lig htspeed o pen to ques t ion . witho ut passing d i rectly into hyperspace , then catastrophy 11 3/ Speeds f o r the s hip and i ts passengers i s asaured ., . , above that o f lig ht ho ld marry dange rs , when the bar r ier of hypers pace is not penetra t ed and made an a lly . 11 4/ 1he di lation effect i s o n ly o ne o f these dangers . 11 7/ But a ll f orms o f life have to accanp lis h their e vol uti onary processes , and thus the y collect e xper-ie nc e and knowledge . 118/ Our f orefathers, teo, f a ced these problems , and went; 118


astray in space and t .Irre, 11 9 /'!be sane does happen to oilier creatures , and in the sane way . 120/ And so it happens that (occasi onally) tiIre--tra ve l e r s do appear f ran the past , and o ften bring with them g reat p r oblems . 121 / 'Ihe y often do not f ind their l1<:nEwor lds again , o r they find them destroyed . 122/NoN" and then a lso, appear c r eatures s trange to our Ga laxy , who hav e erne to Earth a l ready, and wi ll care here a ga in. 123 / sare s uch "tilre-tra vele r s" have a lready wrecked, in earlier age s , on Earth and wer e never able to l eave here again . 125/In the run of t i.Ire many of these beings died out o r they degenerated , o r mixed themse lves wi th Ea rth forms of life . 126/Even t oday s uch tiIre-trave l ers rreet Earth . 127/ And there are many of them who ne ver find their here worlds again, and just set t le anywhere on ano ther worI d . 126/ Sc:::fre l o s e the i r way in the widths o f s pace and die . 1'30/'Ihe dangers of s peed a re very g reat , and the y do a l rea dy begin a t a few k il areters per hour if the fl i ghtIPachines are not s creened against this. (5) By l ast que stion: we have a l ready talked about; the Talnud Jnmanuel. J mnanue l has been represented the l a s t \'1ill a new repr e2,000 years as a main re ligious figure. sentation o f this l ong dead human being serve once rrore to make h im a c enter of belief and an idol? Is this hew the Thlnud sha ll serve? Smljase- 196/ No, J rrmanuel was himself on ly a human being , like a ll o thers . 197/Ye t he was equipped with great knoel edge . He eml:xxlied neither a symlx>l , nor an idol , nor any such . 19B/He was a teacher , a prophet of spiritual knewl edge and wfsdcmr no thing rmre , 199/ No creature should ever beccrre i dolized or even adored, as is the p ract ice of human beings of Earth. 200/Nhen we a l I coed the rerroval o f the Talnud fran i ts 2 ,000 years hiding pl a ce , the on ly r e ason was because the ti.Ire for truth had c are. 201 / 'Ihe l e s s o ns of Jnmanuel are not HIS l e s s o ns , but thos e o f '!HE CREA.TION and its l a ws, which J rrrnanue l had t o l e arn , to r ecognize , and to ackncw f edqe , He has on l y revea led that whi.ch the natural l a w provided f or. 202/Never again s ho uld the mistake o f the de lusion be ccmmitted , and Jrrmmuel be seen as the eml:xxii.nent of h is offered l essons , and becare idolized. 203/ 'Ihe truth of the Talmud ough t to be l earned and acknowtedqed as such by i tse lf , without invoking the narre of Jrrrnanue l and without his g lorificati on . 204/1rrp:)rtant a lone is the truth and the l aws , 119


but not the pers on who has brought them. 20S/ If then anothe r cu l t shoul d be cons t ructed aroun d Jrrrnanuel , then the purpose i s not accanplished. 206 /'The human l:ei ng shou l d no t be g l o r ified, becaus e on ly the truth and the l a ws a re r e ally

Irrcortant.. 207/But now my t irre f or today is ove r , and I s ti l l "..a nt to speak (to you ) about. my r equest , which I a s ked in the l a st neeting . loEier-

Befor e you

l eave ,

Semj ase ,

I

s t i ll have scrre very

Irrcortant que s tions, i f you have enough tirre and i t wou l d not t rouble you when I ask once aga in f or things whi ch yo u have a l rea dy, fran my v i ew, answered suffic ient ly. But I have f riends and aquaint ences "..ho e iwa ys give Ire the sane quest ions.

semjase-

208/If i t i s so important, then ask .

'Thank you , Sernjase , - the que stion concerns fri ends and aquaintences a l so wanting to c are into contac t with you . At l e ast they wou l d be content if the y cou l d see you and your beamsh ip, even on l y fran a f ar, o r photograph or film it. Is the re sti ll no chance to cont ent their eagerne s s for kncwdnqs, etc . ? semjase- 209/ Have I expr essed mys e lf too lit t l e c learly? 21 0/ 1 tol d you a l r e ady severa l t irres that this will not be possdb.le under any circumstances . 211 /We have e l ected you a l one , whe re \"'E! a l s o r ema.in. 212/Nothing c an be changed. 213/I t i s known to IrE (that ) scsre of your f riends on ly want to c ontact IrE beca use they doubt your infonnation and want pI'COf . 214/'Ihey don ' t even a ccept your photos , beca use the y are captured by dis trust . .. 215/they consi der themselves to be rea lis tic, which is not true . 21 6/Thei r r ecogniti on of reality i s not based on knCMledge . .. 217/'Ihey be lieve that on l y what the y can s ee wf th thei r own eye s c an be r ea l , wher ein they do not consider that the y cou l d be dece i ved by their own s eeing . 2I8/ Evidenc e then i s on l y va lid if f oun de d on kncwl edqe and r ecognition, which neens on ly ha rd s piritua l v.ur k enabl es r eal r e a s oning , bu t never onl y seeing . 219/ \.:e gave you the chance to collect photographic ma.ter ial so you could confinn your details in r e s pect to the existence of our beamships , with pict ures . 220/And a l though you have many qood phot os , s crre do not be lieve you . 221 / Ql the cont rary , they demand s till furthe r p r oofs in the way that we shou l d break o ur O\oJI1 good pr i ncip l es and take up contac ts

120


as we ll with those o ther Earth hurrans , 222 /'Ihis we wi ll not do, and will deviate in no mann e r fran our objectives . 223/ Ne s t ill don ' t want , and are not a t i oced , to coerce to conv ince Earth humans of the truth . 224/\'/e are o n ly e l l csced to do what lies in reach of o ur o b j ect ives , and f or this we have se lected you, and you shou l d spr e a d the kncwledqe according to yo ur best esti.Jrat ion . 225 / Ha.-J you do this is up to you , f or you are a f ree f orm of life. 22 6/EXpl a in to your f riends that we are not wi ll i ng to g rant them their demands f or a contact with them. 227/lt is abso l u t e ly impossib l e to c onc ede this ; in every respect . 228 /For the caning wni. Ie you a lso shou ld no t take furthe r pictures of my bearnship , because the ones you have are fu lly suffici ent . 229 /1 gave you enough chance to get qocd photos , whic h becarre on ly doubt ed . nO/Thus i t sha ll s uf fice for the time , for i t i s neithe r our nor your mission, to remove f ran doubtors and critic i ze r s their spi r i t - obstructing act ivities . 231 /The mission lies in quite o the r f ie lds , as you ,,--ell knQIN. This doesn 't s ound ve ry kind , 5emjase , and it also disappoints Ire that I shoul d not take any further pict ures . Dlring your absence I have bought Ire a f i lm carrera , because I wanted to ge t a rrovte o f your ship . senjase- 232/Your disa ppointnent pities Ire , but the status s hould remain . 233/Still I wi ll admit your using the f i lm camera , that you may be a H o wed to film my s hip . 234/But you are prohibited fran doing this up c lose , and a lso you nay no t ge t Ire o n your film . 235/But I wi ll g i ve you a s hort derronstrat i on o f my ship. Mei er- Thank you . I cou ld not film fran ne ar anyway, e lse the cerre re be de stroyed . Yo u had s a i d ear lier I cou ld photograph yo ur new ship up c l ose . As you know, I tried this l ast c ontact , which fa iled because my carter-a , so t o speak, "exp.loded " in my hands and fe ll , a nd the lig ht measuring instrurrent and s earc her were broken . I ha d to s end i t f o r expenai, ve repair . (6 ) 236/ Did this r eally happen?

Sf3njase-

Meier-

Of course ; sho uld I lie to you?

senj ase-

237 /Certainly not , and this was not rreant l ike that. 238 /1 am s orry about; the occurrence , and I wil l c lear it up . 121


AN NOTATI ONS (t ) After these n:eeti..rq:; started. arrl Iccseed like t.IEy mi.l;t1t CO"Iti.nu:.' for a cure, a-d !>eier's discussial grcup fC1.JTrl that he was get.tirq new infomaticrl. t.IEy I:eg;m to ann him with p rof oorrl questi.cns to be asked. o f the EI' cosccreuts, h:ping to get sore ne.... insights into sore of the thin::Js they were stlrlying. (2 ) rbi. ten year s later , the benef Lt; of hirdsight.. he are all aware of the specteculer edvarces in eolecular bdokcqy, resukt.Inq tcday in wh:Il e !'B'I

scte-ces ani .iIrlust.r.ies worl!Uide .

first cuscusst cn we have seen of spiritual actacn in genes cnrcececres. am a very Ioqtcal, di.scussial of ....ny disa:lvantagej parents can give b irth to perfect.Iy rorraf o ffsprirq, am. the other ....a y arccrd , (3) '!his is the

am.

(4) Ellterirq the hyperspace m:rle s inply I!a3!lS l eaVing the fhYs ical realmof reality, in a process wbere mat ter is strlElly cowerted to ff'lergy a.:u tiel as su:\3e11y reccoverred back to matter in i t s " reosreered" form . For i t s instant in it:. 50 pcre energy, or spirit. f o.rm, the f e nce r matte r is 00 l.a"q=r b:::urrl b.i the !a'...es of the fhYs ical/ch2mi.cal realm, ani it cpezates urrler the e1t.i..rely differE!"lt la'NS of the realm of pure spirit . whim sears to be l.JIlh:urlE:d am. limitless . (5 ) 1here is a ffiBil close::l race of d..imlnitive extraterrestrial peopl e still surviving in f ar western China. wh:I trace their ancestry reck to the c rash l..arrli.J"q of a hu;Je extraterrestrial explora tory airship over 12.0:0 years at:p. 'rteee snail pecpte are p,ysiolcgically am genetically differmt fran Earth Iumns. '!hey were ax:e hunted cb,n as ''wi ldren'' in the days of the Khans, an:::) were alrrost w4'ID cut. (See SlNll:S rn E'illE, bj caryl Rcb in-Evans, p.Jblisherl l:짜 Nevil in Ehglarrl in 1978)

sceeman

(6) l-eier oaxes ref e rence j-ere to the 27 February flight dEm:nstratial of the new v ariat.icn II ship. Iotlen he tried. to sne ak. a prd1ibiUrl picture of the ship near the gro.zrl at close range. f2;>: was pret.en::iin:J rot. to take a picture ...t el he pressed the shutter release. ani the cetera. "expl.crlOO" in his harri. fly ing 0Jt o f his grasp ani f alling to the grrurrl ...h ere the i.rrpact the cere'ra arrl rrecrerusms ,

Thi s r e lat ive ly ext e n s iv e di scus sion of techn i cal an d ph i losoph i c a l s ubjects by the e xt r at e rrestri al v is i to r s has b een c h a rac te r ist ic o f the LFO c on tac ts with the Ple i a d ian t e ams . The Pte i ad r e n c on t ac t s at (1 Toc uyo in Vene zue l a in volved l e ng thy d isc u s s ions s uc h a s this , as \"; e ll a s th os e i n Bogota , Col ombi a , a nd a n other c ase here i n t he United St a tes of Amer ica . A Yh o le b ook h a s be e n ab out s uch con t ac ts i n Pe ru and th e dialogue c ar r ied on ov e r a per iod of years .

122


Ninth Contact

Friday, 21 March 1975

16: 18 h

The r e ha d been some argu ments in t he discussion group around ne I er ove r the super iori ty o f t he Pleiadians a nd just how superior t he y mi ght be to us Some thought the y mi ght be the myt hol o gi c a l Gods of s ome o f Ea r t h h uma ns . the great l eqends , Othe rs t hough t the y mi ght be equiva l en t to t he angelic beings of the bible . Howe ve r the y co uld nev e r a gree on an y of this . Se mjase had t a ken not e of this situation and sought to se t t he ma t t e r stra ight onc e and for all. Th i s 9 th contact took place j us t three da ys afte r the eighth.

Semj ase- l /Unfortunate l y , today , the conversat ion wi ll be a bit one-s ided , bec a use I have to s e t sore important things s tra ight . .. 2/0f t en for a ppearanc e s ake, or profit , we are put higher than we are in t ruth . 3/But we are only human beings , l ike a ll others . 4/In your view we occupy a pos i tion o f super-technol oqi .es and s piritua l p rogr ess , but this does not pres uppos e p redaninance watch Earth humans ascr -Ibe to us . S/h'e are neither guardians of Ea rth beings not Ood-aent; Ange l s , o r s imi l ar . 6/ Ha ny pers ons suggest W'E! are watching ove r Earth and her beings and wou ld cont rol their f ates. 7/'Ihis is not true , because we on ly per-form a self-se l ected mission whic h has nothing to do with s uper > vi s ing or regulat ing Earth fat e s . 8/ Thus it is wr ong to expose us as s uperterrestri a l rressenge rs or guardians . 9/ If we were s uch , we wo u l .d r egu l a t e open ly . 14/ 50 this i s not true , becaus e the Earth human goes his own evoluti onary way. I S/Surely , he i s barbarous , and a lso Irrpet uous in his r es earch, and often uns c rupu lous . l 6/ But barbarism is peculiar to many c reature s , f or i t i s a nat ura l condit ioning and i s suited, thus lif e i s ass ured . 17 / In t h i s I s peak of natura l barbari sm wht ch i s not degenerat ive. l 8/ Suc h is a lso the character of more developed beings than Ea.rt.h roan and fi r s t ends at h igher l e ve l s o f s pirit ua l deve loprent.. . 19 / I t is not sui ted f o r the Earth be ing to be degraded for this .. . 20/He is a des cendent of wild ancestors and has to go the way o f his e vol u t ion . 21/This l eads through misery and troubles 'toward cogni t ion and knowl edqe . 22/But this takes toughnes s and a c ertain barbarism, wi thout wh i c h no inc linati on f or a nâ&#x201A;Źtv or bett er f uture takes p l a ce . 23/ At f i rst a certain bar barism inspire s r e s e a r c h and deve I oprent., because in this i s strength t o over ccste conf inenents which obstruc t progress . . . 26/ Ea.rt.tunan IT'ay r ecognize that he woutd not becare l ibera t ed f r an sic kness i f l i fe was not cut short by i t ,

123


Inspf.rdnq ana l ys is o f the s i c kness genns and a searc h f or protective rreans , 27 ITo r i s k life f or explo r ation purpos es is necessary barbarism (tha t may be to ler ated) . 28/ Ye t a ll kinds o f e vol ut ion is barbaric , beca use that gener ates the necess ary s trength . 30/A great dange r i s o f s cientis ts misusing the power- o f their knawl edge t o ove rccee the i r l e s s developed f e llo .-l c r e a t ures and f orce them into slave ry and expl oitati on . 31!Fran this they s hould be p reven ted , as as thei r t echn i cal ac hie verrents whic h on l y s erve f o r de s truc tion . 32 / Not in an y be s t interest, their s e t ting thems e l ve s up as Gods , and by this ccrcmitting the serre mistakes their forefathe r s a lrea dy d id . 33/The s e infl uence s we want; to p revent . 33/Stil l we want to encourage ce rtain cogni t ions and goo.. c ertain ways . 35/ And when ....re interf e re in certai n matrt er-s , that i s on ly so that Earth. beings wou.ld not canni.t the s arre e r ror s for whdch o ur for efa ther s s o painfU lly s uffered . t-eier- You have a l r e ady told Ire atout tha t . te ll Ire the f urther history o f mankind tcday?

Semdase-

36/Sure l y , so I

I):)

you want to

to do .

Meier- Am I a i t coed to put before thi s only one s ingl e question whtch occupie s sere o f my friends and aquai ntences ?

Semdase-

37/Sure ly .

JoEier- I t treats o f your beamship, r e s pectivel y your beams hips which I have photographed s e vera l t urrea , I t is inconcei vabl e t o my f r i ends that on l y I ha ve s een them, and a l so photographed them. Semjase- 38/'Ihis i s e asily enswered e the ta l ent for obser vat ion i s r e a lly c urs ory f or human s . 39 / 1he y do o ften s ee our beamships as any other Earthly airplane s , for whi ch reason they pay them no rro re a t tent ion . 40/They are very simply not a ccustared t o c l ose observi ng and v dewfnq . 41/ 011 the othe r hand we protect our beamships a ga inst sight o f any kind and they can ' t s ee us . 42/It is easy f or us to protect our ships as we desire in a di.arre t.er- of 500 rreters , i n o r in parts , a t one s ide , upwards o r dcwnwards , aga ins t s i ght by (use o f ) a distorter -sc r e en . 43/I"ihen I a t Icw you to photograph my s h ip f ran one side , then i t is p r ot ected on a ll othe r s i des agains t furthe r ob servation by the d istorte r s creens , thus none untnvi t e d a r e ab l e to s ee i t . 44/ Thi s I

124


45/ ln this respect , 1 a Ll cw you wi ll ShCM t o your friends . one rrore t .Irre to take three further pictures o f my s hip, f or which mat-ter- you s hou l d bring your f r iends with you. 45/ Buy a new f i lm which they p ut i n t o thei r c amer a . 47/ The n do care with them t o the contact p lac e wh i c h 1 will a r range with you . 48/You s ho u l d keep your position a little a side f rom them. 1 t hen appear i n my s hip , you ought to s hcot three p i c tures . 50/As usua l , the s h ip distorter -screens wi ll be switc hed on s o that you alone wi ll be able t o see i t . 51/ The n t e ll your friends they shou ld no t be dis appo int ed i f they a re not able t o s ee the ship as we I l as you wi l l. 52/lt s hould on ly evidence f or t hem, my offe r o f the distorter-screens being a fact . .. ( 1) M=ier - Thank you , Semjase . Tha t is ve ry ob liging o f you . Will 1 perhaps a t this t irre , be a t I cwe d t o r e cor d a tape of your voice? Semjase- 55/1 have told you , the three photographs will be the firs t and l ast proof frem my s i de. 56/1 can a lla... no rror e , p l e ase understand this. 53/ l f they a lready do not belie ve your words and your photo-e vidence , and e ven a ccuse the latter o f deceit , t hen the s ame shou ld be expected i f you ....'e r e t o sto re my voice on a tape-recording . 58/They could a ccuse you o f dece i t and pr e t end the voice wou ld belong to an Earth wcman, 59 /Such an examp j.e is o f rrear unq tesa cons eque nce , thus 1 can not a gree wi.th i t. 60/But 1 do not want to engage in s uc h discuss ions in the f uture , f or I have a l ready explained. 61/Explain t o your f r iends, i f they are interested in your de tail s and want t o accep t them, then they s hould do this in conf idence in us and you , e l s e they s hould no l onger ded ica t e themselves t o this IlE.t t e r , because doubts , di. a t .rus t; and c r i t icism are not servi ce able t o our mis s ions . M=ierSemjase-

That is harsh , Semj ase . 62/lt has to be , as on l y the t ruth serves .

sere o f my f riends hol d the argurren t ; how wo u I d they proceed wt th my tasks , i f by the intrigues of my f e I l owc r ea tures and a uthori ties , anything wo u .ld happen t o Ire , whi c h has a l ready been the c ase one t.tme , (2) Semjase- 62/ These are argurrents whic h rea lly a r e none , because they wi ll have in their hands all notes and all tha t

125


you de live r to them. 63/When they have con f i dence in you and us , then this is suff icie nt for them already . 64/'Ihey don ' t need rror e , 65 / 'Iheir arguments do not a lone concern this c are about intrigues, for in them are a l s o establis hed se lfi sh thoughts and a g r e a t distrust o f you and your detai ls and your pict ures. 66 /Partly , this is on ly another attempt , in their way o f r e asoning , t o achieve their ob ject ive o f ,vorking i nto f i rst position .. . loEier- Okay , I will no rrore speak o f i t and no rrore troub le you by such . Semjase- 68/You have not t roubled speak of other ma.t ters .

Ire .

69 / But nCM I want to

\'bu ld you a llCM one rror e que s t ion befo r e ? Semjase-

70/Sure ly.

loEier- One ha s thrown against my head , that i t i s r a ther strange that you had cane to speak about the Ta lmud J mnanu e l , and that your r e ports and details agree with the Talmud, as if they both r ise fran the sane pen , and thus a ll things not right . (3) Semjase- . One rea lly did? loEier-

One did .

Semjase- 72 /Oon ' t t rouble yourse lf over it , as it i s the character of the urunforrred to continua 11y c r i ticise and accuse. 73 /&::1 they search for connections , whic h they can not un de r s tand.. . 76/\Vhen Jnmanue l 2 ,000 years ago . .. set down the knowl edge and the wi.sdcm, he coul d do this on ly with wor ds of certain rrearunq , then as nO\..... . . 77 /And when in the present I s peak about the sane things , I mus t use certain words whic h trans l a t e into certain rrean.inqs , now as then . . . 84/ (They a re) sti ll caught up too much in thei r r eligions to r ecognize and accept any other a s t.rut.h , 85/They s ti ll live in the astray be lief that t.ruth kncwfedqe and belief would be re ligion , and that one could desi gnate this a lso for a r elig i on. 87/'Ihey do not understand that a r e ligi on can suppress a being and make him depend on scrre-thing that stands above him and g ives him orders and advice . 88/The resu lt is a c reature no rmre mas ter o f himse lf, but subject ing himself t o sanething that remains pocer -fut I y above him . 89/'Ihus , there does not exist any f orm of re12 6


11gioo that i s a ll good . 90/'lhat I brought the Ta1m.Id into discussi on is only l ogi cal . .. 92/ 'lbe Ta1Im..ld represents a scr i pture that was really wr itten in the t.iIre of .rmranue t , .. and we took. i t into consideration. 94 /We cou l d have new ly stated the sane things , but this already existed. 95{'Ihe way I see things in this question , it runs tcMard distrust and unsuited c r i ticism . 96/Whoever put this question to you is repressed. spiritually by his re ligion and lives a distortioo . lirler-

You use harsh words, Semjase .

Sanjase- 99/ The truth i s a lways harsh . I OO/ But do spare rre in the fut ure , f ran que s tions that do not ari se fran you

yourse lf . 101f t have indic ated this to you one t i.Jre already . 102/ Fran today I wi ll not answer any rrore questi ons un l ess they are fran you . 103/1 have no need to continuous l y anseer que s t i ons which are a lready known to you . 104/l>breover, i t 1s not my ob ligation to sponsor tihe f o nmt i on o f knowl edge f or Farth beings , o r just for your f r iends , that I undergo the answemnq o f illogical questions . I have to expl ain lies in my and your des tiny, but not in that of your f riends or fe llow creat ures . 106/If it were not l ike that , 'We coul d r e veal o urse lves public ly for what we do, rot we really have no interest in this . 107/Te ll your friends that they will have to be satisfied with this , that you were chosen f or contact with us f or very def inite reasons . 108/! tell you this f or the fina l tine, and wi ll agree to no rrore discuss i on o f it.

lÂŁier-

I didn ' t intend to excite you . (4)

Se:Djase- 109/ You haven 't done so, but it is unreasonable o f your fri ends . . â&#x20AC;˘ l l O/ Thei r un j ustified dis trust and criticism is hannful to our mis sion . 115/ At our f i f th c ontact, ended the h istory o f mankind where sore 5 0,000 years ago in Earth c hronology, o ur hare\l,Url d f ound peace and l iberty. 116/ Sho rtly bef o re thi s tirre, 70,0 00 human beings fl ed under the l e ade r s hip o f Pe legon. 117/In spacecraft which the y tcok by f o r ce , they fl ed through the C05lT'OS and set t led here on Earth . 11 8/ Under Pelegon were 20 0 s ub-l eaders , s c i entists , carq;>etent in the ir specf a .l fie l ds o f kncwf edqe , lt 9/ By these , and o thers , Pelegon was unan..i.m:Jus l y ackncwtedqed a s "King of Wi s dan" (m -n-t/God ) and regarded as such. l20/ 1n the course o f milleniums , they constiructed great cities and inhabited. all the cont inents o f

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Earth. 121 /Regrettably this \<a1t well f o r only a narrcM 10 ,000 years , until desires for and centrol prevailed once rrore , and a deadly war raged ove r a ll the earth . 122/ Wi thout exception a ll was destroyed, and o n l y a f ew thousand human beings survived (on Farth) while o thers fl ed o nce rrore into the cosrros and s e t t l ed far a way wor'Ids , (5 ) 123/For 7 ,000 years none r e t urned to Earth, and the hUIMI\S l eft l:ehi.nd degenerated. and becarre cc:npletely wild. 124/ 'Ihen descendents of those who had s e ttled on f araway w::>r lds retumed. 125/ TI1ey were again under the leadership of an IHWH , under' whos e ccnrrend they bui l t o n Atlantis and Mu . 126/ 'Ibey built huge cities on each o f the two separate continents . 12 7/ For tho usands of years the y lived in f r i endship and peace , until a f ew s cientists were a gain overcare by the old thirst f or might and pocer-, and tri ed to seize the governnent . 128/But having tired of wars , the nations rose up against them, and they occupied spaceships and fl ed into cosmic space ; that being sene 1 5, 000 years ago in Earth chronology. 129/For b.o milleniums , they and their descendents lived in a neighboring solar system. 130/'1\000 milleni urrs during which they had becare very ev il and only maintamed order under s trictes t control. 13 1/By mutat ion and their sciences , they extended the ir l i f e spans to sene thousands of years. 132/0vercc:rre by their thirst f or poeer , they l eft their wor ld about 13,000 y ears ago and r e t urned to Earth . 132/ Their highest l eader was the scientist "ARUS", who was a lso called "'!he Barbarian" . . . 133/Like the I HWH 40 ,000 years before, he also had 200 l eaders and sub- l eaders , who were ccnpetent in special fie l ds o f science . 134/ In b.o groups, they s e t t led in the high north and the present Florida of N::>rth l\rrerica, whi le they cont inuous l y attacked At lantis and Mu in wars. 135/In o n l y a few milleniums after their occupaticn o f Earth bases , they succeeded in des troying (the civilizations o f) Atlantis and Hu carpletely . 136 /The few survivors went into servi tude , while many great s c ientists were able to flee , and return to their hcrrewor Ids in the 路 Pleiades. 137/But centuries before this pcdn t; in t.ure, the intruders boasted. o f their c onquest of Earth, and !ffi'1H MUS l ed a s evere and b .lcody r eqterre, 138/ Still his subl eaders ass urred f o r thense l ves many things and became rrore and rrore independent . 139/Within on l y three decades they had gone far in their C1n'Il decisi onmaking, even though they

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f eared the punfsbrrerrta of the 1ffi*! ARUS . 140/'!hey advocated a codex , to under a ll c ircumstances maintain their own race and not a .lI cw it to fa ll to mutations away f rem themselves. 141/ In a forbidden manner and secretly, they wen t out and caught wild Earth c reatures and mutations who wer e distant descendents of forrre r h1..UTla.T1 beings frem cosmic space. 142/ Wild and beautifu l fema Ie beings were tarred and mated with by the sub-leaders who called themse lves "Sons o f Heaven". 143/ Each, according to his own r a ce, c reated mutated beings , crnplete ly new fonns of lif e, who were o f dwarf- like stature, gigantic , or ani..rPal - like. 1 44/ Semjase, the highest l eader of the s ub-le a de r s , mated with an EVA, a ferra. le being, who was s ti ll rrost .ry human-Like and a lso r a ther beaut.Lfu l (in f eat ure and f onn) . 145/ The descendent of this act was o f rrale s ex and a hurran being o f gcxxl f orm, 146/semjase c a lled him "ADl\M", which was a word meaning "Earth hUJl'\3Il being ". 147/ A simi l ar breeding produced a fema le , and in l a t er years they were mated t o each other . 148/ foE anwhile, others similar had been p roduced, who f a med groups and tribes. 149/ Fran the s e , present Earth mank and deveI o ped . . . (6) 15 0/ IHWH ARUS, angered by these activities , seized his sub- leaders , when he cou ld catch them, and ki lled or exiled them. 151 /In tirre he changed his mind and r ecogni zed a new pccar he could exercise over the Earth beings . newly appodnted sub- leaders and guard ange ls , he brought three hUJl'\3Il races under his control. 1 53/ The s e were the ancestors o f thos e who today are known as " Indians" ; then the (fai r -skinned) inhabitants who had settled aroun d the Black Sea; and the third were the Gipsies along the s outh of the foEditerranean Sea , who were ca lled Hebrews. 154/ TIrrough his guard-ange ls, IHWH ARUS subj ected these r a c es and f orced them under his c ontrol . 155/ As the highest ruler over them, he a j j cced himsel f to beccre venera ted and adored. 156/ He a l I owed them to venerate him above '!he Creation itse lf, and his sub- leaders as assistant c r eator s . 157/He Irrposed harsh and severe l aws demanding the b rood o f the gui lty. 158/His son "JEHAV", who took over his danini on was little better f or he too, as 1ffi'S, demanded on ly b lood and death fran the three ens laved r aces. 159/ 'lhe later descendents of these "Gods" became mere humane and deve loped a degree of spi rituality . 160/ 'Iheir s piritual evolution changed their minds and they decided to l eave the deve l oprent; o f the Earth beings to their natura l course , and retired to thei r hare-

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SO they left the Earth and returned as peacefu l creatures to the Pleiades , where their own mankind had reached advanced states . 161/United, we live together today and are an allied popu lation in peace and lil::erty. 162/'Ihis is the essential that is Impor-tant; for Earth beings to knewâ&#x20AC;˘ . â&#x20AC;˘ The Pleiadians vi s i ti ng Earth feel that they ha ve vest e d interests here coming over fr om their own belligerent and often chaotic past, and, perceiving yet another atomic devastation by the scientists' new ascendency, a legacy to us from their own history, seek to head it off if pos sible.

162/FUrther necessary kncwledqe regards a cosmic change , of which I have already spoken once . 16 4/ r t treats of tbe "Age of squartus", also called the "Golden Age ". 165/In this respect I must first explain the religious interpretations concerning this epoch are wrong . 166/ A certain irresponsible fanaticism treats this as the religiously proc laiIred " f inal days " . 167/Ey no means is this new age a f inal tiIre, because in truth it brings real life . 168/'lllis epoch enables everything to deve tcp to highest potential, inc luding spirit , according to providence . 169/But it will take many centuries after entering that period. to reach such advanced l e vels . 176/ At first, as usual , the irreligious scientists wi ll profit fran the new advances whi le the canrron people will be restrained by their religions . 171/Caused by the change of epoch , religious people wi ll fa ll into fanatical religious de lusion. 172/ Especi a lly the 184 years of the t i.rre o f change , religious be liefs of all sorts will shoot up like mushrocms and b ring many humans under their control. 173/Murder, suicide , and exploitation o f all kind, as well as religious s lavery to false be liefs will be the dai ly l ot, by which the who le world wi ll be shaken . 174/ False prophets will o f fer salvation public ly in a fanatic search for victims and new fo.l I oears , (7) 175/'Ihis is the initial phase of the "Golden Age ", the transition phase of 18 4 years. 176/'Ihe culmination of this pericx:i wi ll care in 2028 (our years) . 177/ 'Ihe revolutionary force of this new epoch has begun in 1844, and since then the extensive a lterations on Earth rush irresistably forward. 178/The New Age a lready demands Lt s- tribute , religious del usion , rapidly deve loping sciences, r ampant c r nre , and wars of extirpation , characteristics o f this tiIre which can not be ignored . 179/'Ihe first half of the transition period. lasted 92 yeara . . until 1936, while the Earth felt the last

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of the "Age o f Pisces" (as it was ca lled) . 181/ Since that time , rapidl y evo l v ing events , discove r ies , inventions , etc; , were c haracteris t i c as for no o ther t ime . 182/ 'lhis whole sun-system with a ll i tiF inmmerable creatures i s under the control o f the new age . 183/Each and everything i s influenced by i t , because this i s a cosmic l aw. 184/1t is according to this l aw, to which are subj ect a ll rrovenents o f p lanets and all f onns o f l i f e in the Universe , that the Earth proceeds in the TIm of c osmic e vents s ince 18 44, which according to evol ution r ep l a ces a ll h ithe rto existing r egul a tions not o f the Creat ional character. 186/ 'Ihe or i g in of this epochal change is in the r adiation e f f ect of the huge central sun around which your system circles once in 25,860 years, and pass es through 12 e pochs within the rreaning o f your astrologer 's Zodiacs. 187 / 'Ihe F.a..rth has alr eady touched the ooter borders of the "Gol den Radfa tdon" o f the centra l sun , which are of the strongest and rrost revolutionary r a diation. (8) 189/ But a lso much mi s chie f i s connected with this , quite especia lly in r espect to re ligions and the use of new discoveries and a chieverrents . 202 /'Ihe way-shocers o f the s e changes are in cosmic des tiny and appear under the Creation laws . 203/'Ihe way-preparers f or the se revol utions (a f fect ing hwrens) are a l so human beings who , as p rophets and teachers , announce the truths o f knowledge and spiri t ual wisdcm. 205/'Ihese way-preparers wi ll be considered r evoluti onari e s , heretics , and exi les , for they wi ll announce the truths f or a ll to see . 212/'Dlese reve lations are o f much interest, and a l s o o f great i.ITportance to humans and yoo should s p read the word by all means , 'Ihis i s o ur des ire . 213/1 knCM you have unde r taken the diffusion o f rrri rressages and other things a l ready , yet, regrettably , they are not suf f i c i ent . 21 4/It woutd be o f bene fit f or you to f o rm a group t o occupy itse lf wi th these mat ters . 215/DJ.ring the l ast two weeks your l al:::or s have not been as successful as we had expected . 216/'Ihis i s not your feul.ti, but ours , f or we have ourse lves to be deluded about; the l oya l t y o f certain ones . 217 / Unfortunately they are II'Ore inprisoned within their re ligions than had cal cul a ted . 218/But we did not want to penetra te their secr ets , thus this observation excaped us. 219/'Iherefore i t beccrrea necessary for you to find a new way . then?

You te ll rre thi s so eas ily - but what shall I do I am a s tranger in this fie ld, in the public sphe r e ,

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and have no connections . reach the public .

I real l y do not knOw' hew I coul d

Sanjase- 22 0/Be lie ve Ire, a ll are not b lind and d umb who are s earching f or the truth, and who as we ll wi ll recognize it. 22 1/50 do not worry about; being an unknown TI\3fl in this mat ter. 222/I.cxJk for qcod fri ends who wan t to be o f service in this ma.tter, beca use s uch f r i ends do a l ready wa it for you . 223/By their he lp you wi ll reach n ewspapers and maga z ines, and to r a dio and te levisicn s tations . 22 4/ Perf o nn, with thei r help, rreetings and l ectures, and call out your knowledge on public s treets . . â&#x20AC;˘ You demand very much , Semj ase , and I do not know whether I can succeed in i t . You evidently do not consider that I can becane t:hrc:1,.;n for another tine into the madhouse , f o r I am poser j e s s agains t intrigues by the a uthorities . Certainly, sore people wou l d listen up when I trouble mys e lf in this Il\311J1er for the matter, but will this r eally be ser ved that way? By regret, I live here on the Earth , being governed, ru led and enlivened by human 1::eings who o ften fear the troth and try to s uppres s i t by a ll rreens , I do not r eally fear this, no r f or making Ire ridicu l o us , and 1::eing der ided and a ccused o f l ying , but I fear that newspapers , radios and author ities wi ll publish canpletely distorted a ff i nrations and expositions concerning my statarents and de tai l s , which wi ll a l one be very negative f o r o ur ma.tter . I f I am o f f icially procla..i.rrEd a madrrBn, then I have achieved nothing at a ll that \<iOUld serve the matrter- , (9)

Meier-

Semjase- 226/1 understand your arqurrents carp1ete1y . 227/ but cons ider an o ld p r over b which yo u scrre tiimes use o n Earth : "No s oup i s e a ten as ho t as i t i s boiled . " 228 / 0ÂŁ course you and your friends will be made to l ook r idiculous and be derided, and if the one o r the other happens , or he is held by a uthor i t i es ' intrigues a way f ran his doing , then there are s t i ll o ther f r iends the re who can c arry the task f orward.

en the premise , these friends being true f riends too . When the y are only f r i ends .in name , then they are cortfness , f or f riendship s uch as that only l asts when profi t can be drawn fran i t . True f r i ends , who also are s ti ll friends in misery, one .finds rare ly . Besides this there is the problem of finances, because to serve the matter the way you suggest takes a l o t o f money. Meier-

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Senjase- 229/D::m I t worry about finding qocd f r i ends , for I told you a lready , that they are waiting for you . 230/'Ihey will even be s uch qcod friends that they will endure the unjusuLf fed ridicule and derision , and even amuse themse lves by it.. . 233/Together with your friends , you will never be a lone , whe reve r you may be . 234/ 1 mys e lf wi ll be only a thought away fran you , thus you can s peak wi th rre a lso whenever you want. 235/1 will de l iber a te on your p r obl ems and a lso talk with the othe rs , a fte r which I can give you sene advice , fran which y ou may decide . 236/At a given t ilre I wi ll g ive you a report . 23 7/Provi s ionally, i t i s your matter, to troubl e yourse lf with forming a suitable group of f riends which may serve our mission . 228/Also f or the financial side , you need not worry, because in that too you wi ll f ind suf ficient help. 239/[0 not fear , all things will take thei r course as calculated. 240/ Sti ll I will be in care of a ssisting you financia lly myself , as there exists the possibi lity o f • . • . • .. . . .• . . . . . . .. . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

SUch things are unfortunately forbidden us , sernjase , are not a llowed . ..

Meier-

Fran our not understandable to Ire l aws , these things

Semj ase- 241 / 1 have not known that , but i t i s un ders tandabl e that this could be forbidden . 242/ But then I have another possibi lity : we knaN' Earth humans de light in trinkets . 243 / You coul d sell your fellCM creatures such things . 244/1 am ready to procure you crysta ls , etc . , fran other planets , which you can s e ll at reasonabl e price to the trinket- l overs . Maier- '!his will not run , as a lso that way I wou ld run into the mi lls of l aw. One wou ld accuse rre of decei t when I sell things to people and tell them they or i g inated on o ther planets. I wou .ld have to prove this , o r I could be strong ly punished. 01. the o ther hand I can be s ure the authorities would conf iscate such objects , to ana l y ze the ir s tructure s and ccrrponent.s , and I sure l y wou ld never get them back . I knCM too \\."ell the machinations of the a uthor ities . . . as well as the o ften p r imit ive l aws .

5emjase"Eier-

245/1t can I t be really l ike that?

Oh , but it can - by regret.

5emjase- 246/1 don 't und erstand i t , f or i t is illogical. 247/We have not occupied ourselves with your l aws until n CM ;

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i f it i s as you say, then we cannot do this .. . 248/Such l aws are simply irrpossible and enslaving the c reat ures . Heier- Like that i t i s , unfortunate ly, and I don ' t knaY hON I cou l d escape such l aws. Semjasewill s olve your problem . . . 250/If you want , then I wi ll bring you the c rys tals as well as o ther things, if nevertheless you want to have SClI'e. 251 /And don ' t f ear fran the a uthor i ties i f the y should confiscate s ore o f them. 252/Because , even if they woutd ana lyze them for c enturi e s , they wou .ld not notice other than the sarre kind o f objects you also have on Earth . 253/'Ihe atcrnic carposi tion, structure, etc , , are of equal f orm throughout the Universe for a ll such (physical) ob jects . 25 4/ Gold r emains gol d , and it has the sane chara cter i stics in the whole Univers e . 255/ioJhether it o r i g inates in the Pleiades o r on Earth, there is no dif f e rence to notice. 256/50 a lso , c rys ta ls rerrain crystals , without analyzable dif fe rences , whether they r i s e fran Farth nON o r fran another planet. 257/Nat ure works according to Univers al l aw, which assures the unity o f all such. things • •. '!his i s calming rre , and I Perhaps I will find a way myse lf .

will de liberate on it.

Sanjase- 259/'Ihis I credit you f or i ne vertheles s, I will a lso care for this matter. 260/50 we should let it be f or today • • • • • • At that point the contact en ded and Hei e r was let out o f t he s hi p t o return home, Where he would t ak e a s ho r t na p, then a t t une hi ms el f and pr epa re t o r ece i ve t he "trans mis s i on" of t he r ep lay o f t he dialogue o f that ee e t.Inq ,

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ANNOTATIONS (1) 'Ihe Er cx::aIU1dUt, t:h::J..x;tt not to sh:::w tle ship fully to tle other witrEsses, was wi..l.li.rg to da:l:nstrate the reascn t.tJy ccrers in the vicinity of foEi.er' s P'OtD events JDt re;ort.irq see.irq tle shifS had pot:o:p:apro. reascned that i f the other witnesses d:Eerv£rl the install.atial of a new sealed roll o f f ilm in z·Ei.er's cetera, an:i pi.ctures takEn en it \\otril-e they watched , that evB1 i f they didn 't see tle ship that \<O.lld in the they \<O.ll.d have to l:eli.eve that those pictures were taken a t the tine arrl place indicated, arrl w:::ul.d be acre likely to urrlerstarrl tle visibility screenirg precess arrl its reed.

(2) foEi.er h<rl alrea::ly mi..racul.cusly survive::1 the f irst of a mrreer of real assassinati.cn attaIpts CX1 his life . In a rn.rti::e.r of these, scccessfuj. Interverrtdcn t¥ tre Ple.ia::lians frust.rat:e::1 the miroerccs efforts . \'e even wit:nessErl ere su::h etterct; ccrseives, arrl the nan was miracul.a.1s1y saved, As seen as J.) cier h<rl overcrna his a...n adverse fee.l1tqs ah:ut any given eseeserretaco attmpt., the Pleiadians tell him wh:l i t was ar:rl why that ere wanted to ¢ r id of him. fu ask e::1 th::m crce, if they krE.oI that IIlrh alxut tiE plan, and o,;h:) the perpetzatcr was, \\oily didn' t they 00 9::IIethirq ah:ut it before the weapcn was fire:i. Ie was told that such interdi.cti.Ol \OJld be cnmterprojl.rt.ve, because the w::llid-te assass:i.n w:uld then a r e i plan. By letti.rq him cp thro.qJ. with i t , arrl thinldrq he had 001e i t , that ooe 'te"It t:hra.ql tle stages of :t8IJ::lr5e arrl f ear of d.iscDveIy, arrl CIIleI:t3lE his desire to ever try cqlln, tlus that regative ere:rgy was reut.ral.1zEd. (3) Altlnq\ rerereocee to the Talm.rl seen inordinately frequent at ctces, it cx:min;l back up, tpcanse it was drrccdved in the past-life re:in::arna.ti.alal patxem of foEi.er, arrl also the Pleicrli an visitors, in the pestn \ootdd1 a.lso involve::1 tiE Greek Priest, M. Pashid, as well as scrre of the frierds wto will <3fP2t3X to }-clp foEi.er in the future . (4) seejase repeatedly dail::nstrated :in:patience with qtESt.llns sre had al.rea::ly anssered O1Ce, a c:haracteristic we have rcted before in otrer cases o f this kirrl. (5) '!here is evidence o f other grna.t deadly wars fa.4lt en Farth, evm usiIg devastatirg atanic weap:ns, in 0J.r far distant past arrl alncst; inanceivably 0J.r present eq= of sct erce, whi..dl is really l ess tren 300 yean; old. the 'Iakauti D:cI.m:nts of Japan, whi..dl pre-date all otter records tbere arrl all records in the western world, cpiIg back C7Jer 24, 0::0 years, trese claims of earlier atrnW: devastati.cn of this t.Orld. 'Il'e;e 'Ia.'<auti tccceeora, CX1 \\otrich the ancimt Stinto 'I'eachirq; and tIE old Koj iki history are based, descrjlE a great \'OrldJide atonic war of:

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that ancimt t.1nE, ard even a:ntain map; tre locat.iJ::ns of each of the ata!lic blasts, ard the cities destroyed. The en the map; are a I!lJS1utx:m-shapEd clo..rl. 'ItE Hirrlu Mmal:harata descril:es erctber great w:xld at:anic war that ccccrrer 8. on years ac:p. "tridl wiprl cut wtJ:)!e nati.rns arrl vast armies of II'H1 am equi.pre1t, arrl left total arrl cnrpl.et.e devastati.al in i ts place. Ibt.h of these great records descxdbe extraten:estrial. teirqs arrivin'J fzxm the sxres in t.hei.r silvery celestial sh.ip; of mrlescribable beeuty am p:::wer. (6) 'Dl1s is certainly a \JJliql.E variatial en the Jldan arrl E.Ve myth. b.lt may not, after all, be as inplausible as it at first seere, 'ItE Pdventist sect has crlied up tie g'!"lel"at..ials in the gerEOlcgi.es liste3 in the Christian Bible, am arri ve at an origin for Am arrl Eve urrler 5, ecp. Is it p:ssible that both aco:unts have sore troth in than?

ceo years

(7) EVa1. a C."Ur5Ory 1o:k at tbe history of all .rel..i.gkns for this last 100 years CErtainly tears alt. trese statB!B'l.ts. The sam might be said for fO litical l::eli.efs as well . (8 ) 5ttrlents o f 1lEtafhysi.cs am the ancient IJI'jStery scrccie have always krn..n of trese cycles of ag::s . ani that tie fOJrrlaticrls for the teachings of each new at:F- are laid CIcw1 duri.rg the t:eginni.rq of the 200 year cusp. or CM!rlap: the transiticn stage. Arrl an exaninatial of the t e l eqz IIEtaIilYSical saterfal. tears this cct., All of the an::epts f or the !quarian Pq= tegan to l::e received bj searching mirrls in tbe early l E0:5, arrl trey have been in develqm:nt ever since tren.

or JJ"I3I)3 z ine yet has oorrectl.y am t:ruely rep:n.taj this cetter to th:ir a:nstit:uen.ts . '!hey Cb investigate tte real details t:l"lmEel.ves, arrl always call in 9::IIE otbez ant..:q:ni.st stylin:J himiel.f as an "expert" m this case, "tv has never actuall y investigat.OO arq of tbe details e ttrer, arrl both l.a.rlly pro::laim tlei.r CH1 subjective ideas as affi.nrat.i.cns of fect., when. trey are anythirq bet, that. W! have never beei able to eccccnt; for this lack of rESID"lSibility in rq:orti.rq. (9)

l-Ei.er was certainly correct here. for 00

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A. gx:d exiIIple of t:hi..s "self-dejua icn" ment.i.aled in note (9) is typifi.erl b{ tre fo1.1cwin:J act:1Jal cxx:urrence . An eratnre UFO researcher fran rJest Oezmany, cl.airning to represent; a N";;'St reman UFO organizatirn. arrl at least me U.S.A.. urn qrcop, presented hinEe1.f at the r<ei.er farm to j t.rlge the case for the w:Jrld. Little did be krl::1w that there h::d been rrany Slrll before him al.reirly parforminq the sere missial. '!his "expert;" was IIIO!t rn the patio, as rrcst; Slrll "experts" ware, and was evaluated by the frierrls erccrd I路Eier first . Ta\dng his measure, trey decided rot to ....a . ste t-'ei.er's valuable terre en him, as he was up to no gx:d anyway . They answered his questicns arrl a1J.o..Bj him to Icck t:Juo.41. toe three picture a1.b.Jrs of f路E.i.er' s of the Pl e.i.a::li.an craft. 'llx:Ee euxns hed the taken by !''ei.er, and others of his groop, in 110 pa.rti.o..tlar order arrl with no notes or captials for any of tre pictures in the enxms. TIE lot incltrle:j pictures of several of the nn:1els of the spacecraft rn::rle Vi different; partdes, incltrling me fum.ish3j by the P1ej irlians trersetves ... a very gx:rl ere with gx:rl finish am texture. N::w, ccntzary to p;pllirr l::elief, of m:rlels are rot; difficult to d.isti.rqtrish f rrm of the real thirq, even with the unaidEd. eye , as any scale rrcrleJer .kno...s very wel l. Ed:J:"! definitirn. is differrnt, the reflective planes 0'1 the surface of a SlH1l m:rlel cast light differrntly than planes 0'1 a full scale coject, and the surface textures en a snail object; up close are always very different fran trose of a 1a.I:g:' object at a rttstarce, 1hese thin:;Js, arrl otters, can be reedf.Iy detected even if tbere is no attenuating' matter in S1.JSIBlSicr\ in the arbient air at the tace. If trere is any kird o f noistw:e or snxe in the air that day, cetecctco is even easier. 'llE rerrren "expert;" , irrrre::1iately the pictures of the m:dels in tie plastic p::ckets of the enxm pages, f ell for the fallacicus idea that i f ooe pooto was of a rrcrlel, tf-ey arrl he o:ntrived to cbtain o:pies of the III:rle1 pictures to take 2t<Jay with him. He readily obtained a f6'l fran tbose assisting him, am Mlilt he ccctd rot; get way he s :iIrply lifta:l fran the alb.m when the ctj-ers ' tacks were turned. After all, it was at,:pa.rent that he ....a s rot goirrJ to be ta.k en into the inner ctrcle of tlris qrrxzp, arrl he may never have arotter chance. 'r hat; was the sun and substance of that man's " investigatirn.". 'Iha.t "PJ<P=t" tcdc his poctce back to vest; Gemany, wh?:re he ha::1 o::pies n:a:3e of his rro:lel pictures, am sent them to several UFO organizaticns arcerrt the w:Jrld, incltrling GJ::aJrrl Saucer ratch (<:s'1) in lh::enix, Arizrna, ....e cee n:eth:rls ware exposed as unscientific years agJi 'Ihe H.1tu al UFO !'etW::l1X (t-UFm) , who rel.Ied urcn (S'l testaoqr Flying" Saucer FeviEw (FSR), in fn:J1arrl, who sent tleirs to percy Famel for analysis; am p::ssibl y to Cblemm VOl Kevi czky at the Inte.rc:cntinental UFO (IaJFCN) in l'拢w

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York, wt-o did his Qo1I'1 testing arrl subjective analysis, arrl reportedly said be a:ul.d dq:>licate all of tbe pictures. 'Ib this date he has not duplica:t.oo even the sinplest me. 'rreee experts tested tre rffit Germm's pr-ized of m:rlels, d:JtainErl freely f ron fo'ei.er, arrl care up with the rHIEr:kable an::::lusirrJ. that trey were ma1e with m:rlels!. att n:Jt:hirg was said al:o.Jt the cccple of pictures of tie real ships that that \'est G2.Im3I1 etso bed, cb.ri.a.Lsly ctccein:} to test, am sp:njirg treir t.irre ani m:rey 00 , tte m:rlel pictures. Of a::urse trey g:Jt the results trey so l.a.rlly p.lblicize:1. ThEy pootos of m:::del.s am fa.llrl that tbey were r::totcs of m:::del.s. re at rntercec, 00 the ctber hard, erose to test the p-ctcs that we hcrl reescn to J::::e.li.eve were real after spen::1.i.rg m:nths 00 the iJwestigatia1. re lived with tre !.E.i.er faoily arrl frierds, walkErl over all the p-oto am other o:ntact sites repea.te:1ly arrl measured evet:yt:hi.rg there. re sp::ke to otter inpartial wttressee am otrers of the several actual urn poctcqreIiErS wt-o hcrl taken p ictures of the pJpiaiian craft, neacers of the grwp of pecpte with fo'eier at t:he tune, etc. , arrl we erose ocr pootce for testtm fron tfe rest supported p-oto events we foorrl. . re selected ally farr for cur testing; me each with tie cost. testable informatia1 in the picture fr<IIE f'rrm each of the f our rest pooto event series of the oceeo or IIOre al..reirly at the tine; arrl we o:::ncentrate:1 cur efforts arrl reso.rrr:es 00 the test.i.rq of trose farr pi.ctures exh3ustively, si.g:n.irq for IIOre than $60,0);).00 altcq?ther in tre precess, W2: tested the pictures in many of the Lll:oratories in cur cccntry, arrl we re;Jer that we were testiIq p-ota; of m:rlels. 'rte rrain differen::e in the approach l:etwee1 I:ntero2p arrl tte otj-era, was cur of t:he m:del pvtos arrl cur det.ennina.tia1 to test t:he .real spacecraft for reality, the cconrerecccceres, very unsciEnWi.cally, teste:1 t:he pi.ct:uIes of the m::rlels for rrcdela, arrl care up with treir natural ccocuestcoe, ThEy really did not need any testing for this firrl.i.rq. re at Interoep hcrl passa:1 that step lÂŁn::J before wten we erose to treat the m:rlel p-otoe as just that, arrl decided that trcse pictures did not recessarily ccntemnate tre real urn at all wten cne kne.-I the

facts.

13 8


The Plei a d i a ns ha d i ndica t ed to Heier t hat t he y c ou l d in f luence phen omena a nd cou l d c ont r o l ev e nt s . The y ga ve us adequate and c onvi nc i ng e vi den c e of these capabi lit ies on a n umber o f oc c asions du r i ng ou r e years on t his i nve st i gat ion . One t i me, in Europe on ou r way t o s ee Meier , we wer e pi c ked up a nd take n to an i nte rv i e w wit h a senior intel lige nc e officer of a certa i n na tional goverrment . Dur ing that inte r vi ew, a s a fe was opened a nd tile " e r e shown a n object . I ns i de of t ha t s a f e a t tha t ti me, on a t op s he lf , laying rIat, was a plai n powde r -blue folde r wit h a n enc l os ur e clip , a nd a Tha t f ol de r was ne ve r t ouched s i gna t ure s hee t was fasten e d to t he f r on t. Aft e r view i ng a nd or move d as we c ro uc he d in front o f the opened s a f e . inspecting t he object of int erest , it was r e t ur ne d t o a bag inside a nd t he s a f e was car e f ul ly c losed a nd l oc ke d , an d t he pi e c e of fu rnit ure d i s guising i t .. as r e t urne d t o no rmal a ppearance . Tha t i nt e rv iew l as ted s e ve r al hou r s, an d t hen we wer e t ake n ba ck t o ou r t<al k-up ap e r t.eeot , whi ch was kep t l oc ke d and gua r de d by a wat ctman - and Beside s t hat we we r e on a secure t op our r ooee wer e a l so kept l ocke d. floor . We got back t o the a par t ment around OO: JO (a fte r midnight) , and s a t i n lee a nd Bri t ' s r oom f o r a bout a hal f hour t alki ng as l ee his pocket s a nd put h i s wallet . pas sport an d mone y on t he top of a low wardrobe ches t right there bes ide t he be d . There was no th ing up there on t he t op of t ha t wa r drobe c hest at the time but W"ia t l e e reeove d f rom hi s poc ke t s . I t woul d have be e n i mpossi bl e to ha ve miss e d anything e lse there . we fina lly tu rne d in f or t he night, a nd l e e a nd Br it l ocked the i r door and went to bed. At 06 : 45 nex t mor n i ng , St e ve ns , a l read y up . went to El ders ' doo r t o ge t him up f or an e arl y breakfast a nd knock ed. The door was s t i l l l oc ke d , and l ee got up an d unlocked it a nd let Stevens i n whil e he dr e s s ed . When l e e r e a ch e d for h i s wal l e t an d money on t he wa rdrobe , he di s c overe d f or t he fi r s t t i me, t hat the y wer e cove red over by the blue f o l de r f rom t he s a fe t he n i gh t be fo r e , l yi ng j ust as it had been i n t he s a f e ! Br it was and ob s erved the f o l de r a l s o. Nobody ha d got ten awakened by our up and unlocked t ha t door s i nc e going t o be d t he night befor e . The r e had been no c a l l e r s , a nd the f o l de r was only a few f eet fr om t he s l e e pe r s . l e a vi ng Brit t o guard the f older and ge t dres s ed , l e e a nd Steve ns we nt down t o a lower l e vel , to a phone, a nd c a lled the o f fi c e r we had vi s ite d the night be fo r e . He was dLmbf oun de d up on he a r i ng o f the fo l de r in the room and he l d t he line op en whil e he went to t he s a f e and ch ecked . Sure e nough -- the s e na tt ive blue f olde r was in f act missing fr OID t he sa f e . He aske d us no t t o touch it, a nd s a id he would be r i gh t over . He ar r i ve d in a ve r y f ew mi nutes , with a body gu ard , and r emove d t he f o l de r a f t e r insis ti ng on o ur ass ur an c e tha t we ha d no t l ooke d i n it, an d ask i ng

13 9


The Pleiadia ns had indicated t o Heier that the y could infl uence phenomena a nd could COfltrol events . They ga ve us adequa te and conv incing evidence o f the se capa bi litie s on a nUllt>er of occasions du r i ng our 8 years on t his i n\lestiga tion . One time , in Europe on our wa y t o s ee Heier , we were p icke d up and t a ken to a n interview wi t h a senior inte ll igence o ffi cer o f a certai n nationa l gover nment . Dur ing t hat i nter view, a mult i ple- secured s a fe was opened and we were shown an obj ect . I ns i de of t hat sa fe a t t hat time, on a t op s hel f , l a ying fla t, was a pl a i n powder- blue f older with a n e nclosu r e clip , a nd a s i gna t ur e sheet was fas tened to the f ront . Tha t folde r was ne ver touched o r eoved as we crou ched in front o f the opened sa fe . Afte r view ing a nd i ns pect i ng the objec t of i nteres t , it was r e t ur ned to a bag ins i de a nd t he sa fe was carefully c los ed and locked, a nd the piece of furni ture disguising i t was r eturned t o no r mal appeara nc e. That interview l asted s ev eral hours , an d then we wer e t ak en back t o ou r wal k- up apartment, which was ke pt l ock ed and gua rded by a wa tclY:lan - an d our rooms were also kept locked. Besides that we were on a s ecure top fl oo r . We got back to t he apartment around 00:30 ( a f te r midni ght) , and sat in l ee a nd Brit 's room for abou t a ha lf hou r talk i ng as lee e npt I ed hi s pockets an d put his wal let , passport an d money on t he top of a low ward robe chest r i ght t he r e bes ide t he bed. The re was not h i ng up there on the top of t ha t ward r obe chest a t t he ti me but what l e e r e mo ved r r on hi s pock ets . It would ha\le been illllossible to ha \le missed an ythi ng el se t he r e . we fi na lly turned in for the night, an d l e e and Brit l oc ked their doo r and we nt to bed . At 06:45 next mor ning , Stevens , a l ready up , went t o Elders ' door to ge t him t4l for an ear ly breakfast; an d knoc ked . The doo r was s till l ocked, and l ee got up a nd un locke d it and l et Steve ns in while he dressed . \oIlen lee reached f or h is wa llet a nd money on t he wardrobe , he enscoverec for t he first ti me, that they were cover ed o ver by the blue fol der f rom t he safe the n i gh t before , l ying j ust as it had been i n t he safe ! Br it was awakened by ou r exci tement a nd observed t he folder also . Nobody had gotte n up and unlocke d tha t door since going to bed the n i ght befor e . The r e had bee n no c al lers, and the folde r was on l y a few feet from the sleepers . leaving Brit t o gua r d the folder a nd ge t dres s ed, l e e a nd Ste ven s went down t o a l owe r l e vel, t o a phon e, a nd called t he o ffi ce r we had vra t t ec t he night befor e . He was durrbfoun ded upon hea ri ng of the fo lder in the room and he ld the l i ne open while he went to t he sa fe and c hecked . Sure enough - - the sens i tive blue folder was i n fact missi ng f rom the sa fe . He asked us no t to t ouch it, an d said he would be r i ght over , He a r- r- Iv ed in a ve ry few mi nu tes, with a bodygua rd, and r emoved the folde r a f te r insisting on ou r a ssura nc e that we had not looked i n it, and aski ng

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us to pr omise not to r e l e as e this Fact For a saF e time . which we have done . He was persistent in wanting t o know how we had done t hi s , and wasn ' t quite satisFied wit h our thal we did no t do i t . This i s joet one of se veral s uch inc idents t hat made believers out of us , and maybe hi m loa . 'ole were at least satis Fied that HeieT did not pe r fo r m the t r i ck, as he was not around and wee not i nvol ved in any way wi t h this man. There is no doubt in our mind that s ome ve ry unusual agency , cap ab le of some r emarkabl e Feat s of magi c was involved, and whatever it was , it had to do wi th our own i nve s t i ga l i on o f t he Pl e i a di an con tac ts in Switzerland .

1 40


Tenth Q:ntact

Wednesday , 26 K3.rch 1975

15: 20 h

The ext r at e r rest r i al con tac t s wi t h Eduard Meier are s t i l l coming so close t oge the r tha t he ba r e ly has time t o reco ve r a nd re sume h is dail y life Thi s t e nt h c on t ac t c omes only e ight day s be f or e an ot her one lakes p l a c e .

afte r t he l as t , and the co smonaut opens t he mee t i ng in a ver y busines s like manner .

l i lt i s now t ine to s peak about; iIrportant ob ject weaning the s p iri t ua l deve l oprent; of Earth ht1IT'eI1S . 21m this respect I don ' t want to sul:mit to any ques t ions un jess they per-tatn to the expos.Ltdcn i tse lf, a matter which you shoul d unde r s tand , p l ease . 3/ 'Ihe human being i s the carrier of his s pir it , whi ch never dies and which a lso in h is deepest s l e ep does not itse lf s l eep; which r ecords a ll thoughts and rrovements; which t e ll s the human being whethe r his very thoughts are right o r wrong. 4/This spirit in the human being i s carri er o f the Creation danain , and i s posesaed by a ll human beings . a /The s p i r i t ho lds the out .Iook f o r perfection, f o r harmony, peace , r ecogni t i on, understanding , knowl edqe , wisdan, truth, beaut y and l ove in a ll things . 9/'Ihey a ltoge ther f OIITl the spiri tual kingdan which exists wi thin 'Ihe Creat ion . (1) l1 /In a dream, the human being may c r e a t e marve lous wo r I da , l ike '!he Crea t i on creates c onscious ly the knCM1 wor l ds . 12 / For the human being , this abil ity g r ows f ran h is con13/ He himse lf is the s ciousnes s , exist ing i n s i de o f h im. heavenl y kingdon, the dc:rnain o f Cr e ati o n . 14/0ld philosophers spoke o f the human being as the microcosm in the macr ocosm, because eve rything that exists in the universe is connected to the human s p i rit . 15/ 'Ihe d.i..rrensions of the hUI'l\3Jl being are without end . 16/ The copy o f 'lhe Crea tion, the s pirit, ex ists ins ide him, and a t the sarre t i..rre transcends a ll dfrrensf ons , a human being i s happy , thi s cares f ran ins ide , because i t i s a s e l f c r e a t ed state . 22/ Eve rything r i s e s fran the imler being . 26 /A human being may a ppear o l d , but this i s o n l y a passing 28 / 'Ihe spi r it remains yo ung and i s never s ubjected s tate . to the a ppearance of a ge . the human understands the existence o f his spirit, then age no l onger a f f ects him. 33r-lb v i c i s situdes o f life and environrrent can make him rroum . is light . 36/And so wherever light fl ashes up, darkne s s and igno r ance di.sappear , 37/ Ignorance is Sanjase-

i ves ,

141


but darkness , which is overccee by the light of wisdcm. 381 Wis dcm is the mark of spirit . 40 / \1isdan i s a lso the mark of a human being who has recognized the existence of his spirit and wor ks in accordance with Cre ati onal law . 42 /\1isdcm and spirit are b.u aspects of the s arre thing, like the sunlight and the sun . . . 44 /In this Universe, every c reated existence , in cons equence o f Lt.s - forces, generates forces, which , f ollo.ring Creational l aw, m:mifests as truth , knowledge and wis dcm a ccording to given principles. 45 /'Ihis existing "for ce i s '!he OU'ATION . 46 /And fran this , the re is onl y one exis tence that governs the Universe , o n l y one Creat i on , o n l y o ne truth , o ne knowledge , one wis dan, equally directed and r esre.irunq f o r a ll t.Irre , 52/ \Vhen the human being advances his knowl edge and wisdan, he will recognize '!he Creation . 55 /Knowledge o f the truth brings unlimited wisdan. 56 /Wisdan is a recognition o f the laws o f Creation . 62 /!.J:Jve and wisdcro go togethe r because the Creation and i ts laws are l ove and wisdcrn a t the serre t.Irre , 63!'Vhe re the re i s wisclan an d kncwtedqe , there i s l ove and r ecogniti on , and where there is l o ve and r ecognilion there i s Cre a t i on. 68/ Wisdan and l o ve increase the desire within rren to conform to natura l law, because spirit and Creation are o ne and the serre , 69 /'Ihe Earth h1.BTla11 speaks of love, which he does not e ven know. 70 /He belie ves t o know h is act i ons in love , but deceives himse lf in this . 7 1/N:J one can put l ove into words, because it i s a state (of being) . 72 /lJ:Jve is Imper-Lshab.le and does not c hange. 73/'Ihe path o f spi r i t runs thro ugh cognitions of truth, know fedqe , wisdcm and l o ve . 74/J>Eaning the mission o f spiri t i s to spread truth, knowl edge , wisdan and l ove. 82 /\'bnders upon wonders are h idden within the kingdcm o f spirit . 83/The visible universe with which the human being occupies himself (conscdous Iy) is on l y a sma ll spot within this marvelous , unl imit ed, s piritual existence Creation . 84/Universes l ike this one are in the irmurrerable mill i ons within the infinite s p i r i tua l exi s tenc e o f '!he Crea t i on. 85/ \'bat is visible to the physical eyes o f a human being represents only a dot in infinity . 86/\'bat is not visible to mant s eyes is i.mneasurable , inconceiVab le, and unthinkable , confus ing his human intell i gence and capac ity . 87 /All the universe he sees is only a simple one o f many s uch, which mus t be c ounted in myr iads, bec ause there do exist

142


universes inside of universes , universes opposite uni verses , universes above uni vers e s, universes below universes , and universes outside of universes , in this first cause , mighty, a i r-poserfui inte lligence existing within The Creation . 88/ And with this Irrrrense spirit, with these ori gina l forces o f existence, o f Creation , the spiritual int elli genc e o f the hurran being is connected, - because a fraction of this spirit ual intell i gence o f '!he Creatio n live s in every human being as spirit , and ensouls him. 1ll/ Milliards of human beings l ook up at the stars in the heavens without rea l cognition. 11 2/ Ye t astroncrrers , when they l ook up at the heavens, discover who le new worlds and 11 3 / What they see and r ecognize , wr ite books about; them. the o the rs do no t see a t a ll and they do not understand , even i f they l ook in the sane p lace . 11 4/ Although their eyes s ee , they are b lind. 11 5/ 'Ihis i s similar to the di f ference in v iewpoint between a ccrrtron and a s pi r i t ua l human being ; the o ne who lives fran s piritual and Creati onal l aw, sees and r ecognizes a ll around, within e a c h f o rm o f life , all objects , each thought and act , within each c r eat ure , within a ll nature , and a lso in a ll conceivable circumstances and events , â&#x20AC;˘ . â&#x20AC;˘'!he Creation. 125/ 'Ihe human being i s a lways spiritually great and constructi ve . 126/ The Spi r it , the spring o f all the infinite Creational bui ld-up, is the innemost character of the hunan being itse lf . 127 / The outer human being i s fu ll of limita tions , because this i s not him, but o n l y his frane , his rraterial body o f limitati o n, of mis- leading matter, a f ont of Labor and pain , l imited in cognition and wi l l .. . 128/ When the outer being l ooks materially at his inner being, he sees litt le but the f o rm and figure . 129/ Ye t, i f he looks with the spir itual e yes o f cogniti on, and he knCMS that tru.s a ll- revealing consciousness in him i s a lso in a ll others , even though the y do not know it , then h i s manner c hange s fundaIrenta lly as he considers his fe llow c rea t ure . 130/ He then no l o nger simply l ooks at a man , a woman , o r a child , but sees the other as a carrier o f Spirit, which knows all about; i tself and its existence , and wants to r eveal itself to everyone i f on ly the chance were offered v. , 136/ A human being can be deprived of a ll his posesst ons and be exi led fran his hcme land, but fran his inner spirit no o ne c an exi le him . 13 7/ &J the human being shoul d a lways be consc i o us o f this

143


Creational part, without which he cou ld not take one could not generate one thought , wi thout which he cou l d neither r ecognize o r see , hear o r experience . 138/ Thus the great wis e one s o f a ll tarrea say : '''rh e Creat ion spi rit is nearer the creature than his CMIl breath. " 140/ 'Ihe spirit can live without the light of physical eyes , e ars , anTIS , l egs , e ven without outer reason and consciousness . 141/ But a l ways the r e i s the Creat ional for ce behind a ll . 146/'Ihe mare light h i s spir i tual inte llect receives, the rmre his peraona H try gains force. 147/ He beccrrea aware of the past and the future , which shape his eternal p resent . 151/ â&#x20AC;˘ . . the whole spi r itual realm i s visibl e to tho se who c an l ook inside and un derstand the Cre ation present in a ll . 157/ 'Ihe human be ing is separated one f ran another in s pace, but connected to all in '!he Creation. 159 /1f he does not know '!be Creation, he can be mis led and dece ived by fa lse doctrines . 164/ A human being in contact with his Creation r e alize s hi..mself everywher e in space and tine , and within a ll matter . 165/ He is everything within himself, and can awaken to '!he Creational in everything and affect i t by recognition and experience . 166 / Becau s e the Crea t ion is inside a ll , whfch is v ivi f ied by i t s s p irit , everything is one within a ll. 178/ A spir i tual being ident i fies himse lf with all matter, and all creatures of the wor-Ld and the Universe. (2 ) l80/He knows that everything arose from truth , ris es truth, and will r i s e fram it f or time eterna l. I SI / Fram that he i denti fies hi..mse l f '<lith a ll and everyone , and every thing . 183/ A materia l being i dent i f i e s himsel f with his body, his rroney, his posessions and gcods, his utterances and the sound of his voice . 184/ 1 f , on the other hand , one ident i fie s with the a ll , no hate or avarice can live in him, and he rrakes no se l f ish dif fer entiations any nore . â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ breath -

'!hat is wonde'rfu.l, 5emjase, and I feel delighted with your explanations . seajese- 264 /'Ihis results fran having confirrred your CMIl thinking . . . only no one could corrobor a te this f o r you , as the truth has beccrre r are .

Unf o rtuna te l y , you are right, because the truth is not r eal l y desired . Semjase-

265/0:m ' t be grieved by that, because the spirit-

144


ual evo lution of the Earthbeing proceeds i rresistably . 266 / You shou ld ass ist in spreading the truth, because you are a p rophet of the New Age . M:ti.er- How cou ld I , and how wo u .ld I care to such? a little too much . senjase-

It was destined .

'!hat i s

268/ You can r ead it in the Ta l -

mid,

'!his shou ld be I ? Semjese-

But this is c razy! (3)

269/Nothing evades i ts

dest iny.

I firs t have to digest this , and I don I t know whether I can arrange mys e lf into this matter. Semjase- 270/You Hi ll , as I a lready to ld you i t is destined . 277 / But now I have a quest i on f or you; the p hoto-negatives and the f i rst f ilm recording o f our beamships are Impor-tant. to us. 278/'Ihey are your a m. p roperty a ll right , but if you could leave them wi.th us , i t would be useful to us . I f you need them, t h en I l e ave them wt th you , because , i f ne ces s ary, I can rrake further copies f r an the photos . But \vi ll you explain to rre , why the negatives an d the film are so iroportant to you ? Semjase- 279/'Ihey are not on l y important for me, but f o r us , that means our scientists. 280 / In the photos you have given me, v.B have obs e rved. s arething unknown to us until nO\.;>'. .. 28 I/It t reats especia lly o f the antenna guide beam, by whtch ene rgies are a t tracted. . Please t ell interest me.

me nore

about

that ,

f or such things

senjase- 28 2/1 am on ly then a t I owed t o do that , if it is destined for you a lone , for it tre a ts o f secr ets , which you are prohibi ted to t ell. 283/But I can explain , it treats o f a new- phencrrenon in connection with the a l teration o f the Earth atrrosphere (around the ship) , in which hitherto invisible ene rgies suddenly becane v isible . (4) The conve r sation t ook a flatter y t ur n for l'le i e r' and he beca me a lit t le e mba rrassed.

Please, Semjase, don 't let us ta lk about me. senjase-

29 0/ 0f course , It is unpleasant for you, I knew,

145


rot

fran ti.rre to tiJre , a lso such things should be dis cussed . 291 /B..1t rrey l eave o f f about; this today as i t is ti.rre f o r Ire to qo, 29 2/In our next rreeting I wi ll corrtdnue the l esson on spiritual knowfedqe , f or this i s the rrost i.np::lrtant rra.in task o f our contacts . Wi t h that, the cosmona ut s igna lled far ewell and rapidly depa rted . Meier got on his Mo-ped a nd rode home deep in thought .

146


ANNOTATIONS In later develqm;nt at this tbere, it was poi.Jlt.ej cut tbat; tbe is in all that is lMnifest am all that is rce, am that tTe sun of all that is mmifest plus all that is rDt manifest ma.1<esup'Ihe creeetco, 'Ib.ts fNer'J creature is in tax:h with every ctber creature am with tre all of Creatim all tbe tfne, w-ether it is aware of this or rce, (l)

creat.iJ::n

(2) A IÂŁrSCI'l spiritual IJ:) wi..ll..in;Jly takes tre life of arrj ctrer creature, all having their e.xist.mce equally within 'Ihe Creati.cn. All has its part arrl it s piece in tre Divire Plan am serves a special p.ITFCSe f illed by IJ:) ctber, Thus an attack en the life of arrj creature is an attaek en 'Ihe Creaticn itself arrl carries a cost for the perpetrator of the act..lln. 'Ihe Creati.cn is rPt nrxxed with .in:p.mi.t y. 'Ire Eu:Xlhists Jcrn..r this arrl they do rot kill even a fly, am they are careful as they walk SO as to rot step en the sna.l..ler crawl.in:;J creatures en the gnund .

(])

ue

foMer had al.re:rly teen told that te h<rl a past; life reJ.ati.cnship with Ta1nu1, arrl a destiny in this respect.,

(4) In ere of cur o::np..tt.er analysis exercises, ""trile ere of the t-Ei.er UFO fh::Ita'; with a jet fighter airplane in it, we were g:Jin:] thnn:;;h steps in subtracti.ng c:tEervabl.e data in tfe pi..cture in a search for ant I'wm:ni.c effect of f rapn:ies beycni the visible rarge of vibrat.icns, ",ten Slrl:len.l.y In roe of the steps, Jim Di..lett.ooo discovered that be h<rl revealed "'nat to be an field of sere kird radiat.irq f:ron tf-e Plei<rli.an ship U'rler attack by a jet figIter of the adss Armj, to the fighter Ill!Ik.iJxJ itS tum a!:o.Jt 4 miles C'MaY to ret:um en erotrer pass at We later l.eamerl that after sane 22 direct; passes en the spececrert, the pilot of the adss fighter activated his emerent. antral system, ...m:id1 bro..ght his gLn careras arrl his guns into qEraticn. As IE aIIIHi the system, it sufinly b;gan to SIdre arrl hn:ned cut, nelting nu::::h of that black tcx systan. 'Ihe j e t fighter brdI:e off a::ntaet arrl returned to i t s bese , Sanjase told fomer that she had teen forced to I'altral.ize tre attack before i t becere daJ"qettus. That eoctre attack was en a wrole roll of 3:mn slide f ilm, arrl was also recorded en atrlio tape th:ro4nJt i ts durati.a1. re have analyze:1 trose recorded saJrds in the cost s:pristicatErl Iaboratordes in the 1fI,Orld arrl verified its sut.lEnticity as well as that of the taken. 'rte Dilett.cso was stLrlyirg was o f trese arrl also ( I E of the fcur l-aer UFO analyz.ej exhaustively by every precess kn:7..n. '!his was p..Jblished in l.arg2: 12" x 12" s ize in full color in UFO <Dm'Cl' Ff01 '!HE PI.EIAI::E:i, pictorial \Ul. I , arrl the analysis of the recorded see-ds was reacx:mplistEd for a scene in the ecvte cnm"CI' al:nJt this s.riss urn case.

arm

147


Eleventh Ccntact

lliesday, 1 5 1\pri1 1 975

15:40 h

In anticipation o f this c ontac t, a nd knowing what i t was going t o be a bout , Meier ha d be en gi\ling a lot of t hought t o wha t Se mja s e had s a i d i n the l a s t mee ti ng , a nd had be en pon dering concepts o f spirit, an d so he was

well primed when this encounter Final l y took place. ed abrupt ly wi t h a ques t i on .

Upon arriva l he s t a r t-

Meier- Forrner -Iy I r ead a book with the title "Liv ing Fran The Spirit " that was l oaned to Ire . I s i t knccsn to you , and if s o wha t can you tell rre about; i t? Senjase- l /No, I do not know this book, 2/hben you are a.l Ioced to lend it to me, then I want to occupy mys e l f with i t.

Of course , but I who has l oaned i t to rre ,

have to firs t a sk my friend F .L. ,

3/He will g ive you permiss ion , do n ' t worry/ 4/But nCM I must speak o f your mission : I find your effort f o r spr eading the trutb good, but it proceeds too s Icwfy and bears too l i t t l e fruit . S/By regret , I have no t i ced e verything being burdened. o nto you , and that you nove f orward very slCMly . 6/I t i s urgent ly demanded. that a grou p be f orrred, whi ch dedicates i tse l f to activity . 7/ Troubl e yourself .i.mrediatel y f or the f ounding of s uch a group, because the time p resses . lÂŁier- You can e a s i l y speak, Semjase , but with us , each undertaking costs much mmey , Fran where shall I take this? I have r eally advanced much rrcney a lre ady , though the objective does not s tart we .l L, senjese- 8/1 a l ready understand your financial prob l ems , and I knew that they burden you very much . l1 / Olange s o f this kind are not evoked fund.aJrent.a lly by the mass o f mankind, but by the init i a t ive o f the s ingle ones who l ay the cornerstone f or change . 12/ 'Ihe s e who l ay the cornerstone are those essentially res p:msibl e f o r the building, which ccrcrroc o r in the future is c onstruc ted f ran it. 13 /80 also you and your friends are responsible for what r ises fran your \'oUrk in the future . 15/To yours e lf I have to say that you are a laborer o f spirit .in each direction . 16/ though you are talented with your hands , i t i s not your l ine to express yours el f with your hands . 27/ Spi ritual f orce is

148


imreasurably highe r than physica l f o r c e , thus you demand certain per fo:rmances fran your body f o r which it is not able . 28/In this s tate your spir itual force drives you, whi le your body is a l ready l eached and exhausted. 29 /SUch a struggle rreans BOre than on ly a v ictory over the physical; it rreens de lusion for you to carmand your spiritual forces to exercise things which destroy the physical body . 3D/Take the event, when years a go you have gone with the enpty waterbox through the des e rt . 31/Your body was a l rea dy l o ng since leached out , fully exhausted and unable to make even the sma.llest rroverrent . 32/Your spiritua l force sti ll by your cemnand, forced the body forward , over whic h you had l o s t St i ll your spiri tual wi ll drove you thro ugh a ll c o nt r o l. the hot s and, while your body had a l rea dy surpassed a ll t o l e r ance and was a wi l l- l ess robot o f your s pir i t . (1) foE!er-

Yo u knew that ?

seajese- 33/1 told you before , that had observed you through the years very c losely , and s t udied you .

Krier- Al l right, but I had to conduct so, e l s e in this case I woufd have died miserably, including belli the other ones . Semjase- 34/'Ihat is no t very right, because we wou ld have let brought help to you , l ike in the other dangerous situations too, into which you have care. 35 /We have o f ten influenc ed Earth humans to rescue you when you were carpletely at the end . 36/But we rea lly interferred only in ext.rerre energencies , exactl y three tdmes , (2)

I have noti ced nothing of this . semjase- 37/You couldn ' t others to f i nd you .

have ,

because we only influenced

Krier- let us t urn f ran tha t . It is gone . Nhat inter ests rrore i s the f o:rnati on o f o ur group . There s t i ll exists a probl em. You have p r ohibi ted Ire fran making further photos o f yo ur s hip . Sti ll I am occupi ed by thought , to be a usef u l natter , i f we had rrore diapositi ves f o r l ectures , which we coul d ShCM. One or two rmre f i lms (rrovies) would benefit as we l l. Wil l you not s till a llCM Ire to rreke f urther pictures f or this purpose?

Ire

Semjase

43/fut I have told you •••

149


Of course , semj ase , but there are concerned p ictures that we can use for l ectures . . •

senjase- 44/0kay , I a gree to i t , then you are a f I cwed to ge t the pi ctures you need, and films too . Meier- '!hank you, Semjase . - But what about the fi lm and plx>to-nega t ives I have g iven you? Do you s ti ll need them? 45 / 1 have a l rea dy deal t with them and ana l yzed the phenarenon , but by this the f ilm and negat ives have beccre unuseable. M:rler- What a pi ty , but what did you dis cover? r a diati o ns a ppear? Semjase- 46/I t treats which will dissolve • . •

only

of

Why did the

a t::nospheric perterbat.Icns ,

M:!:ier- l'kM, yet, I sti ll wan t to dir ect a question to you , which s ince l ast night has had me wracking my b r ains . It happened then, yesterday , on the 14th o f Apr i l , exactly five minutes before mi dnight . I had just returned. fran a s hort night l y wa lk and s'tood a t the western side of the house , in the garden. SUdden ly I heard a peculiar pip ing- stirring (sound) , which came by enornous speed f r an the east , and flash- like disappeared in the west, during which I believe I also saw a very great shadow, about which I am still not sure . I knew a t once , having a lready heard this sound bef o re, and that a t nine o ' c lock in the rrorning o f 2 J uly 19 42, when I saw a huge "flying disc " rushing over our v i llage and house. I knc:M very we ll this pecul iar sound, and thus have not deceived myse l f . I t must have been a beamship rushing a l ong . l'kM I wonde r whethe r it was yo u , o r s cneone o ther than you, and why didn 't you then make c ontact with ne? (3 ) Semjase-

Me1er-

I SO/It was neither I no r anyone o f us.

'!hen i t RUSt have been a strange s hip .

Semjase- 151 / 'Ihis coul d be , because bef ore this , different strange objects have flown into the Earth space, which we 00 no t a lways control. 152 / rbnrally the y leave the Earth again , as soon as they have s atisfi ed the ir curiosi ty o r craving f or knowl.edqe , M:rler- \'2hat was i t the evening o f the 20th of March, a t 19 : 30 hours? t-ty chi ldren and my wife had called me to the

150


winOCM, because they saw, within only about; one ki lareter of distance , in the east , an object o f r eddish or ye llCMish colors , fl y ing fran north to sou th . severa l neighbors had seen this fran the street too, and wondered about; it. (4) SaDjase- 153/'Ihis was none o f us either, but the event i s known to ere. It treats o f a beamship o f a r a ce :knchJn to us fran a neighboring system to our hate planets . 1SS/It treats o f peace-mi.nded t:eings who , for the sake o f expediti on, trave l through space to other wor-Ids , 156/ Especi ally the Earth interests them, and so the i r s hining beamships are f requently seen. 1S7/ 'Ihe i r teclmologies are not yet as f ar deve loped as ours, and the c reat ures are as \Ell r a ther unconcerned whether they are s een or not .

sort o f beings o r characters are they? seajese- IS8/'Ihey are hurran f onns , and what is rmre iIrportant, i s that they are peace-mi..nded and in contact with us , whic h unfortunately can not be said about a ll who cross through the Univers e. A li t tle ecre small t alk a nd Semj ase aga in i ndi cated t hat he r time was up , and that she IflJSt l e a ve . Wit h tha t s he s ignalled a and left .

15 1


o

M

-

'"

152


153


ANNOTATIONS seajese has J:J:lirle a referen::e rere to an escape across an African desl>k!ier arrl t::w:) carpani.cns, desert.ing their Frerx:h Ebreiql 1.e:;Jicn base in the sahtra, vm.ich alm::st cost them their very lives . 'rrere were other near death e:sc"afe3 teo, where Maier ' s enhJrarx:e was tested to its limit. (1)

ert

l楼

(2) 'Ibis seem to a:nfinn a w:>rldn:.J rel.at.i..mship beoeeo these P] p i aj l ans am otrer extraterrestrial races, t:ecause fui.er was I:ei.rQ a:ntacte::l by

Asket of the tar. lhiverse before this t1n:e , ",te1 be hai rrx; yet heard of secjese, (3) 'Ibis is the first tane l1ner bed heard this !P.lfrl since his first re!WLertrl urn eoperterce with his father in BJ.1.ac:h, a scurrl which there was ro mi.stakin;J. hrl IJ:M we l earn that i t was rot f ran a Pleiaiian cperatial.. \o.le w:n:ler to.I many other extraterrestrial socdetdes are involved in tle deve1.c:prEnt of these eventa, Cb.1l.d it be true that <rlvan::e:i spirit, mare is in a:ntact with a greater :reality of ....ni.ch we are ally a SIlilll part? l-bre arrl rmre this was I:ei.rQ da!I:nst.ratErl to I路ici.er arrl his friHrls, arrl atso to us . A big quest.ial is, to.I uu:::h of this calld ale man

harrlle?

(4)

'll-e ctservatial. at 19: 30 beers 00 20 l>Brch 1975 was f i..ln:Erl 00 arm l>Ei.er as his f anily watched . 'Ibis IIDt.i.oo picture sethe urn IIDVi.e by l>Eier that was used in the aJIDlCI', ar.d also in tf-e ll:OVie fCDtnge that was sl"'o.n dcx:.u:!J31taIy series p.Jt oct; by ceoests III .

rru..rie film by Etlual:d qceoce was sh:w1 in feature 1.ergth m::Ni.e in tfe &:!amhip video

154


'l\ÂŤ!lfth Q:ntact

Smday, 20 lIpril 1975

15:11 h

The pr omi sed t ime finall y c ame when Heier woul d be allowed to take s oee pictures of the Pl eiad ian s h i p in f ront o f a few of his t rus ted f r iends.

He was acco r dingl y con tacted telepa t hical l y by Semjsse and advised o f the e vent an d lia s t old that he c ou l d bring hi s caeer-a and some f r i e nds t o witness the pho tographing . The y l oaded Hei er ' s c amer a with nell fi l m as suggeste d by Semj ase. and got i nto t " o vehicl es a nd he a de d out f or the r e ndezvous f ollowing Hei e r o n hi s Ho- pe d . Re achi ng t he sel ected s po t t hey parke d the cars a nd go t o ut in the c hi ll ai r and Meie r s pac e d himse l f a little d i st ance f r om t he othe r s as instr ucte d . He t ook pi ctures o f

t he gr oup of wit nesses on the hi l ltop as t hey wai l ed .

When th e spacec r a Ft

ap pe a r e d , Meier began snapping pict ur es of it a s i t mane uve r e d about over t he i r he ad s . He kept s hifti ng hi s position i n a n e r rc r t to ge t t he wi t ne s ses in the foreground a nd the s pa cecr a f t in t he sk y above t he m, a t which he was not t oo s ucces s fu l. He fi ni s he d that r oll of film a nd be ga n to r e l oa d the c amera with a no t he r f r es h roll hh ich he opene d and set out Aft er re l oa ding t he c amer a he be ga n to concent r a t e on the r eady t o l oad. cra f t i t sel f , tr yi ng to get bette r pi ctures t ha n be fore. He finish ed tha t r oll o f fi l m t oo an d the ETs f lew away an d t he pa rt y l e f t t he sce ne , l e a ving Heier t o f a l l on on hi s Mo- ped . I ns tead , Hei er s tuck a r ound f or a whi l e hop i ng Semjas e woul d c ome back . Indeed s he did , a nd the f ollowing exc han ge took pl ace .

seajese- l /'Ihirty minutes ago , I gave the c hance f o r you and ecee o f your f riends to produce s til l mere p ictures o f my beamship . 2/ 1 had a lready p ranised this chance , but not with the tmderstanding tllat you could capture people with it on the film . 3/1 really do not agree with this .

I know

loeiertures?

4/1 do not want to discuss this , but I have reason .

SaDjase-

Meier-

but why shoul d no persons a ppear in the pic-

'!his sounds a

Senjase-

bit

l ike an e vasion to rre ,

Semjase .

5/You are right , because you wi ll s ure ly call this

so . Ioe!.er-

I thought we a lways wanted to p l ay with open cards?

Semjase- 6/Surel y , but my 1::::ehavi or ahou Ld not cause you diffi culty ; unless I told you the reason , and then you might s uffe r the enmity of your group.

Ioe!.er-

Per haps you are r i ght, but I \<,U.)ld prefer a c lear

f ront. 155


seerjase-

7 / If you r eally want to put up with i t ?

Of course I do, Semj a se ,

seenase-

8/If yo u think so, and you can a ccount f or i t . 10 / In princ i ple , i t i s not drepor-tant; for rre i f yo u capture witness pers o ns in the film , but I don ' t a gree wi th (i t) i f persons are s o photographed for whan such pho to evidence i s not valid proof , and whose thoughts are f illed with doubt , l1 / 'lhree o f the phoc rit ici sm, o r o ther hannful things . (1) tographed persons in tll.is case are pl a gued by a treasure o f doubt, in diff erent degrees , but in a fonn that i s understandabl e . 1 2/ A fourth perso n s t i ll i s a disturbing and dangerous elerrent, who questions our matter . 13 /'!hi s person is teo worldly to accept any r e a l s pir itual truths . 14/ 'Ihis one e ven doubts wha t he s ees wi.tih his CMI1 eyes , as I wi ll shcM•• • '!his i s h arsh , Semjase, because doubters too have a r i g ht to their CMI1 convictions . sesajese- 16/ certainly , that i s r i gh t , but these k ind of doubts are r ooted in materia lism and a disbe l ief , which r i s es fran a materia l inte llect , fran which a ll s piritua l inte ll ectua l ta lents a re missing . 17 / '!his i s not f ran lack o f r eason and b r ains , but f ran a c e rtain r elig i o us confinerren t , fran which this person is no t able to f r ee himse lf . 18/ But I have a lready ta lked one ti.Jre about such factors being disadvantageous f or your group, and hannful , as I have a lso explained to you. 19/ Yo u are j ust too generous and teo confident o f c ertain persons , by which your mi ssion wi ll be hurt.

Mtier- Nha t you explain is al r i ght evident , but I want to concede the chance to e veryone . 5emjase20 /Your gene rosi t y honors your s ize , but you c an not use i t generally, o r e lse yo u will suffer disadvantages . Okay, I will cons i de r it , but this will take t .Irre . Pm I nevertheless e j Icced to shoot rrore p i ctures , for the purpose o f the planned l ect ure s ? Semjase- 21 /SUrel y , but rerrember my words . 22/ 1f you do consider that , then I will have to de l iber a te earnestly whether I wi ll no t have to destroy the f i lm .

5emjase, p lease do a lla,y rre ti.Jre to conside r .

156


SEEjase- 23/1 wi ll give you this - alright, but I knew heM fast you can think . 24/1 wi ll admit you s ti ll 13 to 14 rrore pictures , by which you will have assembled 50 such. 25/'Ihen they will have to be enough . 26/ And I also want t o a lleM you s ene chance for two or three rrore f ilms . 27/ 1 wi ll call you f or the next p ictures at hours today. lÂŁier-

Okay , Semj ase , thank you.

5emjase- 28/Have you b rought wi th you the pockets or else boxes and s o f t material , for which I asked before my l e av ing (last ti.Jre)?

lÂŁier-

Of course .

Senrjase- 29/We ll then , because I have brought you different crystals and minera ls . 30/LabeI them with their p laces o f finding (source) and by designations which I wi ll te ll you . 31/You needn't worry, for , if anyone shou ld ana lyze them, then one wi ll not find differences f ran minerals endcrystars of the sarre sort o f Earth origin . 32/1 a l ready told you; the construct ion , etc . , being the sarre in this whole Universe , the serre kind of minerals are va lid to the sarre l aws everywhere . 33/For your persona l property I have brought with fie a very specia l curiosity, a sma ll but beautiful canbination of r eck- c rys tals of different s izes. 34/ l-b s t o f these things originated in my hare system. , but there are a lso sene f ran Venus and of the aster oid bel t of your system. 35/1 had no t.irre to ana lyze them yet, by regret , thus you wi ll have to do this yourse lf , if you can l e arn sarething fran i t . I do n 't understand such in detai l , t o my r egre t .

Mtier-

Semjase- 36/'Ihen l et them be ana lyzed by an expert , but do hide the ir or igin. S:J I wi ll do. (Then Fo l Lcwed the delivery, l abel ing , and pack ing o f the crystals and mineral specimens .) \,'hat I s t i ll wanted t o ask : I know the P tef.ades is l ocat ed i n the s tar-picture of Taurus as a so-called open star-aggregation , yet hew many stars do essentia lly be long to this system?

Mtier-

Sarrjase-

MaierSanjase-

37/&n'e 254.

Qui te a l arge numbe r . 38/Sure ly, but

there do still exist mach greater.

157


systems . 39/Yet n CM it i s tine again that we must part. 40 / But I c an still wa lk a piece o f the way with yo u , f o r 1 have l anded my beamship a b i t as ide f ran here . After t ha t Semjase de parted an d did pe r f o rm a brief flyby. dur ing Jllhich Heier ag ai n s na ppe d pictures of the spacecraft . Aga i n he tried . unsuccess f ully . to ge t a not he r pers on in the for eg roun d of a picture with the ET ship . After t r ansmi s s i on of t he abo ve r e po r t on Sunday a f t ernoon . Semj as e gave the ev e nt ecee ecre thought and re-contacted Hei er on Monday IXl r ni ng/

Added 1h:ught -transmissiCll, "bnday, 21 April 197 5, 09: 37 hrs.

â&#x20AC;˘

41/1 am no t just de lighted about; the day yesterday, as ccnt.rary to my orders , you made further photos again with unsuited persons in them. 42/Indeed, I nCM have to earnestly consider whe ther 1 should destroy the film so far as these persons are exposed in them . 43/Against three o f your c losest friends and two of your c hi l dren, I really have no object ion , except that in these p i ctures are a l ready exposed three dangerous factors . 44 /1be ma.teri al inte llect o f the three persons is very strong and the y do not .reascn and act fran spiritual intellect. 45/1bey be lieve that they could, but here in this respect they are sel f-dece i ving . 46/ Their spiritual inte llect i s under developed . 47 /They fancy spi r itua l intellect being the s erre as materia l intellect, f or they don ' t see the difference . 48/'Ihis is dangerous f or our mission ; in consequence o f which 1 am forced to make myself decide whether a destructicn of the fi lm is not demanded , 49 /1 f 1 r eally must do this , then I still have enough tine to do that before you get the negatives in your hands . (2) 50 /In thos e earl y rrorning hours 1 expl a ined to you that 1 wou.ld o ffer proofs f or certain persons living carpletely outside the spirib.ta l vibrations and doubting everything because of this , that they could s ee with their a-m eyes . 51/50 1 troubled myse lf to s tart the ship visibly before a ll e ye s and to (then) l et it df.sappear-, 52/1 e ven tried to fly the s hip directly over yo ur wai ting friends , arrong whan was the rrenti oned person who l a cks the spiritual abili ties . 53/As expected, this one doubted my ship as such, a lthough he could see it with his a.vn eyes . 54/1 checked his thoughts and found that in that man no recogni tion fl ashed.. 55/His thoughts were rrere doubts . 56/His material intellect was so s trong that he did not notice the penetration o f my thoughts , whi le with. the o thers this was evident, even though they did Senj ase-

158


not understand this process . 57/'lli.ey fe lt my thoughts invading by a b rief cooling of the forehead, which in ignorance of the fact , they took for a breath of wind. 59/When you made the second series of photos , I rea lly becarre angry, and I a t Icwed it only because I was not c lear, and sti ll am not so , whether I shou ld admit these photos; I sti ll have to decide upon this. 60/So p lease , for this r eason, do not be disappointed if I should destroy the film. 61/But I wou ld concede later a chance for you again making new pictures, where only those persons suited for our mission wou ld be a llCMed in the pictures . 62/Please do understand this for , when you yourself are not able to make the decision, then I must; decide f o r myself , and this I \vill do in the next 24 hours . (3) 63/Especially I became earnestly upse t about; one daughter of the concerned man because she fostered thoughts wicked in form . 64/But I do not want to te ll them to you because they were offensive . 65/1 would think that , in decency , such a person would not broadcast his thought. 66/And just such people you should not take up in your group , because they work destructive ly in all directions . 72/ ('lli.e three ) continually criticise my o rders and do not try to understand my reasons and node of action . 73/'lli.ey wi ll not recognize the facts , and because of that, they mist; remain outs ide our matters with respect to knoc.l.edqe of the mission . 74/'lli.ey do not themselves understand their s erre a lways questions and c ritical doubts, and they do not understand what I have a lways explained severa l t.Irres . 75/ So they also may not understand what I have exposed concerning them several tirres. 76/'lli.us they do not understand that unreasoned poser- can be overccrre by reasoned power', and exact ly that I wi ll have to do nee..., as you, at least in this case , t rea t against your kna.vledge and ability. 77/You knew very well , such persons being unserviceable for our matter in every r e s pec t, but neverthe less , you have not c losed them out of your group . 78/Fran that , I see myself forced to exc lude all that i s d isadvantageous. 79/So I order that you are no rrore a llowed to inform the above rrentdoned persons about; matters and events of our contacts. 80/1 do not want , and can not prohibit you f ran contact with them, but order the keeping f ran them of further important mat ters and inf o rnatio n . 81/If you do no t perform accordingly, then I would have to interrupt our contacts and search another

159


contact person . 82 / 1 don' t wan t to interfere with your personal concerns and decisions , but this ma.tter i s no t yours a lone , because it i s originated by us , f o r which rea s on a lso r e s erve to ourse lves a certain power o f decis ion . 83 / I f I have to int errupt our contacts , then this woutd pity rre very much , because I have found in you a wor-thy person , to whan I felt mys elf very connected , In spite of that , 1 cannot devia te fran my given objectives . . . 84 / 80 decide f or yourself which way you want to go - which way will be the rrost \\Urthwhi l e for yo u. I • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Meier-

• • • • • • ••• • • • • ( 4)

Senjase- 8S /Please do no t interrupt rre f o r new I mas t; speak , and can neither agree to questions nor obj ections . 86 /1 can not take over your decision , as this is yours a lone . 87 /You hold the be , o r not be , in your con hands , and 1 am not a l Iowed to advise f or the one o r the other, because you , yourself , have to make the decision . 8S/According to our unanIrrous deci s ion , I have conceded s ix days f or you to de liber a te , and 1 myse lf . . •.. . Mrter- 1 have a l ready deci ded, say al ready before this .

Sanjasel£ier-

semjese,

This I wanted. to

89 /1hat i s final? Yo u do knew this.

Semjase- 90 /1 had hoped f o r this , but 1 didn' t dare speak it. 91 /SUrely it i s no t e asy for you , because 1 catch very shcx:::ked fee lings frem yo u . l£1.er- Damn, i s that s o .i..rrpJrtant? 1 know f or sure , having teen wrong . I am siIrply an idiot , f or 1 o f ten have \oJrOI1g hopes . I t is well that you have told Ire the truth . A thrashing wou t d be v ery suited indeed: be cursed a t i t a gain .

Sanjase- 92/ Ple ase don 't get yourself excited, as not o n l y you make mi s takes; s uch a l so happens new and then with us . 93 /Your "wrong hopes " , as you say, are o the rwise understandable f or roe, because I know in much detail your rrcde o f thinking respecting s uch ma.tters . 9 4/ But p l ease do not ca ll yoorse lf an idiot, as o f such s tate there is no j ot in you . 95 /011 the o the r hand , you cause rre pain when you humiliate and abuse yourse l f so much. 96/1 rea lly do f eel a strong pain in IT'e f o r that . 97 /1 have s urely been too harsh yo you ,

160


and a lso you are teo harsh on yourse l f . ScxJn I wi ll start to weep ; confound this . . .

Semjase-- 98 /1 too am in the m::x:x:i f or doing so . such s i tuations have to care up ? Maier-

99/ hby do

I have to l d you: because I have been unreasonabl e and

wrong. Semjase- I OO/ Unfortunate l y not everything can be predeter mined, because we a ll have to undergo mistakes to l earn. l Ol-1 03/ But please don ' t curse yourse l f any rrore , for I don 't l ike s uch things . . . Tha t dis c us s i on c losed with s cee small t a lk, bu t t he r e was still enct ne r no te added to that c otmunication . as f urt he r a f terthought . by Eduard Heie r h i lllSe lf, i n the fOrlA of a kind of memo r a ndum for record .

Ibte to the Q:ntact o f SUnday, 20 !lprt1 1975 :

When on SUnday nnrning, a bit past 04 :00, my ccrcentons wanted to s ee f o r themselve s the l anding- p l a c e of Semj ase' s

ship , we s earched the en vironrrent f or pressure tra cks where the s h i p cou ld have Landed , '!he search was in vain , for in the darkness we cou l d no t see we ll eno ugh . In the a f ternoon o f funday (the 21st ) a t 13 : 30 hours , I went o nce ITDre to the p lace and found the tracks easy to s ee. 'Ihese ware about 30 meters beyond the deepest p lace we had s earched, bel ow btu weather-fi r trees , where there was a big fl a t place . With speci al interest, I noti ced, that when I reac hed,' by a f o rest trail, with my vehic le We-ped ) , the pl a ce o f the night landing o f the beamship, there a military J eep obs tructed the middle of the way f or Ire . I was forced to l ower my speed and to dri ve v ery SI CMl y a long side of the J eep , a t the hcod o f which s tood a captain o f the SWiss Army who was occupied in making a detailed drawing of that l ocation. 'J\.K) o the r o f f i cers s earched up and dam the tra il and the are a with detecting inst.rurrents. While passing the J eep and the captain , I cou l d see the drawing v ery well , and saw a c ross marked on the s ide o f the hi l l exactly there where my carpani.ons had stood and over which the beamship had flONI1 upwards t:.a.짜<ud heaven . .. Cont inuing a l ong the tra i l , I increased my speed after my s trange observation , and drove up the hi ll , where I stopped 161


and wanted to go dcMn to the military rren and ask them what the y were doing. But as I reac hed the hill' s c r est, the r e sounded a call fran the Jeep, and quickly the two officers ran to the i r car, and by break-neck speed, sped iMaY cb,.m the rough trail. I myself then searched the environnent and found the l anding p lace of the beamship . After that I wen t; and searched over kilareters of the area f o r the military officers , because thei r investigative behav ior touched rre as peculiar. '!he search was in vain , and as f ar as I drove over the area, I cou l d not find the military rren or their vehic l e . Ye t when I a gain drove on the main road in the direction o f Pfaafikon, and Look ed back a t the hil l where the beamship had l anded, there the mi litary Jeep stood again , whi l e the office rs again searched the env irorurent. I t urned around and drove back to the hi ll , but on l y cane within 100 rreters of the J eep , when the sane p lay was reenacted, as a t my f i r s t a ppearance . '!he militaries hurried to their c ar and rushed away . '!his peculiar behavi or o f the mi litary e vo ked the suspicion in rre that their presence had to be connected to the beamship e vents , which mus t have been observed by scretcdy and r e por-ted, or the Anny had r ecei ved notice o f the event in sam other f ashion . It s e emed s t range tha t t he aut ho r i ties had be c ome aware of t his c ontac t so soon etten the party ha d s e en no other ve h i c les a r ound tha t a r ea v<h ile they were there. ne t er wondered how the y had f ound out , unless the y had t he i r own s ur ve i lla nc e prog r a m go ing and had picked up the arri val a nd He e ven en te rtained t he idea that one of t hos e predep ar tu r e the msel ves. sent at the t i me migh t be i nvo l ve d , but di s mis sed it as unl i kely . Still he would ha ve t o be mo re c a re f ul in the f uture . There co ul d be problems.

162


ANNOTATI ONS (1) 'rtere is always tre p::Jtential of ham to prof essialal ar.d pJblic peccle wOO 00 rot want to be asscctated p.Jblicly with tiE exotic subject of UFQ:.;. .su:il as ccctcrs, .l&ye.rs. p::>liticians, etc. A-.d rrlx:dy siD.ll.d be inclu:3ed in soch a witluJt his krn-ll€dge am peratsstco, because of tie pcestbie barm to his status b'f associettcr. 9rlJ. ev:iden::e cculd be mtsused.

(2) foei.er had cnl.y recently taken the pictures. am tie fi lm had rot been sent in for pro::essirq

0) senjese did in fact later destroy tlPse pictures still en the roll of f ilm, as sre had threereoed, (4) 'rrese are the \o,Ol'ds secj ese has used yet. arC very d.isb.J.rbin::1 to l-trier, for be rDI clearly kJ"o..s wto is in o:nt.rol arC exactly \'Ir ete IE

stanis with than.

163


'lhirteenth Contact Friday, 25 lIpril 197 5

17,20 h

Meie r was nurried l y summoned t his day for a contact on ver y shor l nol i ce . He dr opped what he was doing a nd pr oc e e ded i rrrned i a tely to the r en de z vou s

place , Where he Found t he ex t rat e r r estria l be in g al r e ady t he re and " ait i ng.

Semjase- It'llie tdrre tcxlay , regretfu lly , i s very s carce, thus we can onl y discuss the mos t; i..rrp:Jrtant (things ) . 2/For the f irst , I b ring back the l oaned book , about; which I don ' t need to expres s mys elf rro r e. (1) 3 / 1 refer to the j udqerrent; whic h I h a ve g i ven you in my l a st contact . 4/l-ÂĽ views have not changed. M;rier- I

wi 11 c onvey your answer to my friend ,

and in his

narre I a lso thank you f or your troubl e . Semjase- SI lt i s no t wortih rrentioning, and on the o the r hand , I am de lighted that your friend wanted my judqesrent; on

this book , 6/1f a ll of your friends we re so r easonable, conÂŁident and f r iendly as he , then everything wou.ld run bet t e r with our mis sion . 7 / 1 am de ligh t ed about your other two f riends , though they are s ene ponde rous in object i ve . 8/'Ihis mat ter i s o n l y their thinking, whic h the y first have to educate toward new objectives and new recognit ions . 9/ St ill 1 can ass ure them of finding their endeavo rs , the ir per ceptive facul t i e s and thei r wi ll being remarkeb.le , 10/ Alxmt the o the r persons in the g roup 1 a lready have spoken in o ur last rreeting, and 1 do not want to care to that aga in . l1/ 'Ihe decision i s done in this respect, by which i t is suff icient . 12/ But their whol e mind i s not ....-ell f or our undertaking . so I have wonde r ed whether I s houl d destroy the fi 1m which you exposed on Sunday rmrntnq o f the 20th , a t 10: 00, in which they were photographed . 13 / In respect to the (possible) hann f or o ur mission , o f their kind o f thoughts and opinions â&#x20AC;˘ .. 1 have decided to destroy the fi lm as was advised.. 14/ '!hus I have des troyed that part of the film on which the dist urb ing f actors are exposed , i s / Yo ur c l oser friends shoul d not be disappointed f or that , as in the day taroITC:1N', I wan t to g i ve you one more chance , during the a fternoon , to photograph further p ictures. 16/ 1 have but to s ettle on the des tinat ion , no disturbing f a c tors the re being a t I owed, such as the nent i oned. pers ons p resent . 17 / Event ually uninit i ated persons photographed will not dis t urb init i a ted o nes i f they oppose the task .

164


M:rl.er- Of course 1 observe your decis ion, Semjase, thcogh 1 p ity the destruction of the fi lm. '!bat you offer one rrore chance f or photographing makes it acceptable again . \.,bat I"lC:M s till interests rre , is another matter . Here and there 1 can observe UFOs , which, according to their f orma , do not belong to you . In rrost c ases the objects a re but so very f ar a way , that one can not see rmre detai ls , or even photograph them, which doing wou ld be very interesting for canpar'Lson, can 1 do anything in this res pect , to s aretiIre get a chance to pho togra ph them? (2) The second question concerns the crys ta ls you ha ve b rought Ire . l-ty friend , F . L. , was de lighted with the green malachite stones . He no.... asks you whe ther you could b r ing him a still greater p iece of this sort o f minera l ? Semjase- 18 /1 r egard i t very interesting that you pass o ver the des truct i on o f the fi lm so e as ily, which i s just not in your character , because 1 know v e ry ,",' e ll how much you can becare excited if anything does not run as yo u des i r e . 19/ You pose rre a riddle in this respect . 20/But you a lso hono r rre that you sinply accept my deci s i on . 21/Concerning the strange UFO that you want to photograph for a carpari son , 1 mys elf can do nothing, unfortunately. 22 /Yoo we ll might influence than with your thought , concentrated on their fl i ght and light emission , but not in a ,",'ay that you could ccnmand them to care near enough to c apt ure them on film . 23/Frcm my s ide 1 have o n l y a possibility to do so. 24/'30 1 will do this if 1 have a chance , and ca ll you. 25/ 0 f course 1 wou l d l ike to bring a p i ece of the mala chite stone for your friend , F . L . 26/But this s houl d not beccrre a standard, a s I have agreed in genera l , b ringing stones and c rysta ls , when they are destined f or your col l ectio n ' s purpose or for the s elling of them . (3) 27 /But for your three c los est f r iends I will make an exception . 28 /But they will have to be pat ient , because it will be sare weeks before I c an provide suc h things a gain . 29 / 1n r e s pect to your l ect ure s c onc ern ing our mi ssion , \ ,'e have c onci lliated . 30 / '30 I can tell you the decision, that we agree t o your naking sti ll s ere dozens rrcre diaphotos of my ship ; this con trary to my f o mer decision . 31/We care to that fran the opinion that a s u f fic i ent number o f pictures o f this kind is useful for the matter and of wor-th , 32 /Apart fran that, ,",'e roth decided in the last rreet ing that the disturbing factors be a voided, which was the basic cause of my deci s i on that 165


you s hould make no further photo evidence . 33 /Neverthe less, we want to l imit the p i c tures to an arrount o f 100, which sure ly will be enough . .. (4) I am de lightfu lly

surprised,

Semjase .

'Ihanks very

ruch. Semjase-

35/Your thanks are not neces s ary.

Meier- Neverthele s s I am de light ed . But new s ti ll a question : Does the r e exi s t the possibil i t y . . â&#x20AC;˘ ? Sanjase- 36 /Regretfully, I rust intenupt you ; as I have said, my tiirre is very l iInited today .

I have only a very short question.

St3njase-

37/If so, please ask.

I s there the possibi lity , that you c ould bring fran your hCXI'E p lanet , o r fran any o the r worlds , SCXI'E pictures any t.troe, or that I c an g ive you my carrera by which you then get pictures ? Semjase- 38 / 'Ihis I ha ve to deny , unfortunate l y , becau s e such wou ld go 'teo f ar . 39/Beside s the crystal s and s tone s , we have to l imit o urs e l ve s t o things o f the Earth .

Meier- 'Ihank you , Semjase, this s uff i c e s for Ire. But I have just rerrembered , having been on the 21st of April , the day after our l ast rreeting, aga in at RavensbUhl, having o bs erved militaries there searching the who l e envi...ronITent . Have you noticed anything of this natter? Semjase- 40 /That i s a further question , but I knew nothing o f that event . 41 / It might \\.'e ll be poastb t e, scrreone having observed the departure of my ship and having announced this to the autho rities , o r to the Amty , which neM' and then happens , unfortunate ly , a f ter which a s e arc h may be per f o nmed . '!his happens when we are no t c arefu l e nough o r when l e s s c aref u l s trange s hi p s a ppear and e ven l and . 42/ As you know, we do take precautions in every respect to pr event such occurrenc e s . 43/'Ihough a ll c aut i on i s no t eno ugh , becaus e often there a re o bse rving eyes whe re \\.'e don I t assurre them to be , even at very l ate t i.Ires o f night . 44 /'Ihis may unfor'tunately l ead to unpl eas ant incidents , especially when we fly several t.trrea to the c oncerned p lace, o r have to touch do.-m 166


there . (5) 45/Especially authorities and the Arrrr:I f eel 'thems elves rrena ced in their when they are inforned of sightings o r landings of beamships (whic h are beyond the i r c apabilit y to cont rol) , although we are not intere sted in upsetting or rrenacing their primitive forc e , as this mission is obligated alone to Earth human beings . 46/'Ihough they are very rrach interested in our s hips , and carry out res earch and examinations, the author i t i es and the Arrrr:I deny these f a cts very s trong l y . 47/Al l infonnation in this r es pect., concerning s paceships , sightings, touch.dcMns , etc. , are much denied by them, as we ll as their s ecret r esearches and examinations o f beamsh i p l anding pla ces , e tc . 48/ So do not worry about; the military you have rret; at Ravensbiie L, because their investigations are s ecre t anyway, and they hide themse lves behind untruths about; what they do . 49/'Ihey will contes t in every res pect , your observa tions , even if you wi tnessed. (it) with photographs , which matter could be dangerous for you , as you know a lready f ran your cwn experience . SO/ SO do not wor-ry about the machinations of the Army , as this coul d otheLWise beccrre dangerous f or our rna.tter.. . Wit h t hat, Semj as e s igna lled t he end of t he meeting as her time was up, waved goodbye , and i mmed iatel y depa rted .

167


ANNOTATIONS Ul Senjase' s dtscussdcn o f the bxk in qteSti.m was a critique o f its spiribJal value in light o f the perscnal a::nvict.i..aJs of the eirtbcr arrl his partial1ar (Oint of vi ew. ( 2 ) '!his naxes refe rence to an int.eresti.rg ph::n:::m::n:n ccserved OJ UFO investigators. Q1e wh::J bas seen t1fQs perscna1.1y, sears to have l ess diff iculty eeeirq than ag;lln, alnost as tlu.J:t1 their awareness was awakened, or they learn a way to l.cc:k, o r sarething that they may have Lacked Wore . Frequently, <nee a perctpient. sees a real UFO, he is rot easily f ooled bj else, aIrl he uore easily sees the real phen::m2h3. again. I t may be that he bures eore coservant; t:h:ln he was tefore.

0) Sanjase ax:e expla1nerl that, as f aimess is an :inp)rtant principle in their socteey, she cerecc lightly grant Ole perscn a favor arrl deny the s.:m:!! to arrt1Er equally e l qi bJe. S'le tries to avoid seen a:nflicts bj carefully wit:hh::Jl.dirq the f irst extensiaJ. of priv ilege. (4) foEier actually succeeded in ever 500 of the real Pl ellrl:ian ships, possibl y as lMJ1y as 700, lart; he never g:J t to keep nu::h aver 300 of them. sere were " lost" in p rocessing; sere were lest enrcute to or f ran the pro:essor facility; arrl IIB!1Y nore were sinply stolen by pecple "''00 nanage:j to get them in their posess.ten l.a-q ero.l:Jh to make off with the ooes they wanted . '路Eier ' s reese was repeatedly b rcken into and pictures am. diasl1des were stolen. It is a v.t:n1er he to retain the cres he 1Bs left. (5) 'Ihe extraterrestrials cx::nstantly the a:nt.acts in differB1t places arrl at different taces, with ro d.iscemab1e order o r pattern. '!hey even tccsc crlvant.cqa of bad wea..ther to interfern:nce in the a:ntacts, arrl SCIlEt.ilIES the next. a:ntact poirrt; was far distant fn:m the Ole before.

168


Fourteenth Ccntact

fuesday. 29 Jlpri1 1975

Hei er i s di scovering t hat he can get ment a l stimulation

14: 00 h Semj as e l i ke

he c an with no other hUDan be ing . He feels spil'itually uplifted afte r one o f these contacts , a nd spends a lot o f t r ee t hinking about th i s . The r e is a certain familiarity about a ll thi s t ha t he l ongs rcr and seeks to f t'fle w .ith each contac t. He tri e s a ca ll and ge ts a respons e .

fÂŁier- I am l onging f or sere spiritual ref reshing, Semjase, so I have s ent my thoughts to you and called you . seejese- 1/ 1 am very g lad about this , but i s there no one in your own envirorurent , where you cou ld offer yours e l f

spiritually? M:lier- By regret , there isn I t , because a ll thos e who are interested in this fie ld live far away and have thei r daily

duties . For thes e r e asons we nost .ry have together onl y two o r three weekends where we can Indujqe in s p i r i tual tiherres , Semjase- 2/'D1at i s not qood , because under such circumstances the spiritual deve lopnent s uffers. 3/Because o f this , you nust choose s horter t iIres between (your) mee tings , a t 4/ I t wou.ld be good. i f you coul d , l east one ti.Ire each week . together, gene r a te a p lace whe re you can raise a center and live together in c lose envirorurent . 5/50 you wou t d have the c hance to exercise yourse lves spiri tua lly each day . '!his i s a good. idea , Semjase, which a lready my fri end F . L. and I mysel f teo had thought o f , a great f armyard, a bit r etired, and servi ceabl e for our aims. '!he realizati on, bccever , presents diff i culti e s , beca use s uch things are very expens i ve and we wou ld ha ve to lay a t l east 500 , 000 9..n s s Franks on the tabl e .

M:tier-

6{hben you work earnestly tcqe ther, then you cou ld r ea lize this p l an . 7 / I am r e a dy t o he lp with crysta l s and stones you could se ll , by which means you cou ld collect the finances fas ter . I told you one time, that I cannot; simpl y o f f e r s uc h ob j ects with the note that the y care fran o the r s tars , e tc .

M:tier-

seejase- a /OJn I t trouble yoursel f ove r that , as I have del iber a ted on i t and f ound away . 9/ Sell the crystals and s tones on ly f o r crystals o f quite natural o r igin , and o f the 169


sort . . . (designa ted) .. . 10 /D:::>n ' t nene a p lace o f oraqan , but o n l y note on the r ecei pt that they are quartz, malachite , rose quartz, etc.

to you think. i t might wor k this way?

senjase- H /It i s o n l y l ogi c al, this being in a c c ord wi .tih your laws , and no deceit i s involved. 12 / Since the l ast tiIre , I have occupied mysel f wi th yo ur l aw-s e t t ing, and have f ound many l aws invented which are not worthy o f the human f aun o f l i fe in many respects , o f ten being s o stupi d and pr imitive that I became tired of their s t udy . 13 / Anything o f l ogica l and l awful conc l us i ons c an o n l y be f o und in ve ry f B'l o f the l aws, as 9 4\ o f your l aws are outsi de a ll human dignity and r eason , no t to speak o f r easonabl e l ogi c . 14/ Hitherto we knew o f sever a l things in your l aws being not well , but we had no reason to occupy ourse lves in detail with them unt il you c a lled my a ttention to it . I S/ But we found i t wor se than our wor-st; expectatio ns . z.eier- You unfo rtunate l y are right , as I have said f or rnany years . But there i s no s ense in dis cussing this , because i t is in the behavior o f the creed o f people that s uc h l aws are abl e to ex i st. The people as a who l e wou ld have to oppose these l aws to initia te a c hange 'toward the bette r . sem.jase- 16/You s peak wi s e ly , but the individua l who o ffe rs the idea i s the one who can spread it and take the mass with it .

loEier- '!his i s f u .lLy evident , and I think the l i gh t ing o f the idea c oul d gro..t into a fire when the g l cx:m i s great enough . I rrean by this, to l et the pcwa r o f the s p iri t eo r k . 5em.jase- 17 / You speak my opinion . . . b ling you?

loE:ierSemjase-

18 /Is sarething trou-

Yo u ask for i t , but what I say wi ll not p l e ase you . 19/ Te ll i t even i f i t does n ' t de light

ITe .

fuier- I t treats of o rde r s c oncerning sere o f my a cquaintances . senjese- 20 / You wi ll no t yo ur f eel ings oppos e ?

EXactl y .

I

be abl e

e steem this 170

to c arry it out because

to be teo harsh ,

because


every human being has the r i ght to learn . Sanjase- 21/Surely, but you evident ly have added teo many things when I s poke of a seclusion of the rrentioned persons when it had to do with iItportant things . 22 /But I have explained to you, that I can not p rohibit your contact (with them) , that I but made a decision to suspend those fran impor-tent; things until they have f ound their spir itual way, which, according to my est.i.m3tion , wi ll not happen fast . Maier- h'hic h things things?

in this r e s pect are f or you important

Senjase- 23/'Ihos e are chances o f s eeing the s h i p , as well as being exposed to the photos in which the ship i s seen . 24/'Ib that is a lso inc luded going to the contact p l a ces , and the ment ioning o f a c ontac t p lace bef ore that c ontact has taken p l ace . 25 / Ex:c e p tio ns a re no t excluded when I recogn i ze this being suited for the o ne o r the o ther pers on . 26 /'Ihe posa dbf.I Lt y exi s ts f o r such an exc e pt i on f o r a t l east your acquaintanc e , Hr . J . , because during the l ast weeks several change s took place ins ide him. . . 27/Unfortunately, the change is no t such that I could agree to carplete inc lusion in a ll matters fran which I have to s e para te him. 30/'Ihat he works hard in himse lf is evident . . . 31/'Ihe man is strugg ling inside , which , after taTDrrcM, wi ll increase very much . Jlei.er- You told fie that 1otr. J _ thought only in pure mater ial- intellectua l fonn, and on the 25th of April you sti ll we re of the serre opinion . IicM" does this agree with your present expression? I am not c lear on that , though I am de lighted with your change of mind .

Senjase- 32/Fran the 25th to nCM a l o t was done insi de Hr . J . , though unconsc i o usly and uncontrolled by him. 33/D..1r ing the f ew days a change has taken p l a c e which o rdinarily takes years . 38 /'Ihis wi ll beccre c ons cio us to him, and f or you t coorroc. 39 /And this will be the e ssenti a l push f or 10k" . J . to basica lly deve lop his s p i r itual character . 40/rn this r e s pect, I have a .lI owed mys e lf to l ook a bit into his f ut ure and to conside r sare f acts in his develqxrent . 42/ Be lieve me, the day tarorrc:M wi ll no t be easy f or Mr . J _, because his f eelings wi ll try in him to go their own way ; this I could see very c lear ly .

171


t2ier- nus is interesting, semjase, but 1 don ' t understand why you speak o f taIDrrcM?

Senjase- 43 / 0h yes , you cou l dn ' t know thi s, o f course. 44/ '!he f uture tol d rre that he corea to you tarorrow afterncat and will read the 12th Contact Report a t the place . 45 /'!his because of sore notes fran your side, after which you will then discuss sore things . 46 /But here you sti ll are not to speak wi th Hr. J . about what 1 have just expl ained to you. 47 /'!he earliest you may do this is fourteen hours after the talk , because he has firs t to digest the matters o f the 12th report to a certain degree . You make rre l a ugh , because your f uture-view can not be right in such de tai l , a t l east not the t.ime, l>ir. J . has told me by phone , that he wou ld care to me in the rroming , but not in the afternoon as you have s een in the future.

Maier-

Senjase-

48/ 50 you doubt my wor ds?

Meier- Just so. 1 do no t sfmpry believe such things , f o r as you knew, 1 am an unbelieving person . For me do count o n ly facts, truths, and effective kncwfedqe , Care what may, you wi ll first have to prove to Ire that your prediction happens . Before that I will not ackncwf edqe , but 1 accept teaching any t Iroe, and don 't be surprised.

Senjase- 49 /1 understand, be on yo ur own side .

but

the s urprise wi ll doubt less

Meier- 1 will s ee . But , one thing disturbs me. You have I ooked inside Hr . J . although you said you wou l d do s uch things only in errergency .

Sanjase- SO/You are as pertinaci ous as ever , yet 1 don 't want to conceal the expl ana t ion f r an you . l>1r . J. has occupied himse lf intens i vely twice in the last two days with o ur matter, whi le unconsc i ously scrre thoughts v anished. fran him , which , dir ected to IrE , have r eached IrE . 51/'Ihis is unconscious for him because he does not know the way of thought - transmission . 52 /'Ihese r adia ted thoughts caused rre to tum my a t tent ion to him, thus 1 pene trated him by f o rce , where 1 obtained these recognitions . 53 /1 noticed then , l>ir. J . needing a c ertain ti..rre to elaborate them. 55/By my researching inside him, 1 nCM f ind that we are a l Iowed to grant him our confidence , f or Hr . J . is l o ya l and worthy o f 172


our conÂŁidence , which does not exc lude that we have to s pend SaTE t.irre s ti ll , before 1 can rerrove my r e s tri c t i ons with respect to his person yet . . . 1 have noti c ed you a lso suffering fran mistakes , because you have made a great mistake in the destructi on of the ilia-fi lm of the 20th of April . .. Sem.jase-

61/'Ihis s ounds l ike malici ous j oy .

So it does , in a certain way, if not to yourself , at least for your dear t echno logy . But the mistake , this you s hou ld deduce f or yourse lf .

Sem.jase-

62 /We are a lso subject to mistakes , as 1 have rrenbut which e v il have 1 and our t echniques burdened UfOn ourse lves?

t.Ioneds

Should 1 rea lly te ll y ou? Sem.j ase- 63/Sure ly, because a lso 1 want to .rerrove the mistakes by myself.

,

Meier- 'Ihen 1 will keep my rrouth c l osed , because 1 do not want you to des troy s t i ll further things f or Ire . senjase- 64/1 wi ll not do that, because I want to have onl y one mistake , not two , which is what 1 mean, Can 1 trust this?

Sanj ase-

65/Surely, because you know that 1 don 't lie .

lÂŁier- We ll then - you have des troyed exact ly the wrong ha l f o f the film, in which a ll the r e s t of the p ict ures were a l so aff e cted . About ten p i c t ure s are s ti ll v i s ibl e to use, an d on thes e are a l l per s ons , and a l so your bearnship recognizable. '!hey are vague and unc lear a ll right , but one can still r ecogni ze a l l . Semjase-

66/1t i s rea lly like that? Sho u l d 1 lie to you f ran my side?

Semj ase- 67/0f cours e not , and under the c i r cums tances this is not s o Impor-tant; any rmr e , Meier- '!his calms Ire very much , and f r an your explanat i ons 1 am nON really furnished up in fee lings .

Semjase-

68/1 do not un derstand that. 173


N::M you make rre understand?

loEier-

Semjese- 69/1 do not does it rreen?

l a ugh .

Is

that

so di f f i cul t to

understand your " furn i s hed up"

what

Oh yes , that i s an express ion f o r "I am on the darn again " , or " I am okay once rmre" ,

loEier-

(Laughing ) 70/Sareti.rrEs you have express ions which a r e airrp.ly s trange to rre , If you were an Farth being, l ike Ire , then you wou td knew s uch expressions being just "in" at the p r esent tiirre , They be l ong , so to s peak , to the dai ly lif e .

senjase- 71 /1 unde rstand fran my side , stil L . .. .. m:::uent ... I f eel. .. . . . I hear it too, Semjase , a trac tor i s caning a l ong ..• 72/Ne must; l e ave , or e l s e the vehicle wi ll be stopped by the p r etecti ve screen o f the s hip , and wi ll get swi t c hed o f f. 7 3/Ye t this wou ld not be wis e , because then the human beings woul d fee l s arething unusua l. 74 / 1 had not calculated that anyone woul d make the e rror o f caning here . 75/ '30, f arewe ll then , and remember my words , Bye , 5ernjase .

Think o f rre a gain s oon .

Srnlj ase- 76 /That was a nice greeting f o r departure , bu t new so l ong, my f riend • . • . • . And with t hat . Semjase quickly depa r ted , l ea vi ng t he pens i ve Meie r at t he sc ene o f t he cont act . She depa r ted in time and the tract or engine was not s topped.

174


20 JIflril 1975, 10 : 00, Rilvensb.Jhl , S ...Itzerfard. Eduard r'E ier Wds invite:I to event h'hich the extrater restrial Io.tr.an haj premised. He was told to have them p rovide fresh film for his c:arera which trey ha..l.1d load into the canera themsel ves. Then SEr.J.jasc w:::uld provide a f ligh t dcm:nstratirn f o r h im to p-rtcqraph. rut she \..ulld cnly agree to open the protective screen in his di.rectia1 for the p icture talti.ng, because this was also a dEm:nstratiCfl f or his friends that r-c t e r C'O.1ld sec and the ship \..hen few others could see it. They 1oD..J.1d. cnly see him texe the which they hO.J.1d te able to recoqruze as havin::] been rrede Q1 that my at thast tuse cnly. ntis ves expected to ccwtrce then that his pictures were rear, ard tha.t the ship did rot. rave to be exposed to everyh:rly a."d pcsstoie darq=rs ,_n ile this lPin::] 01 . bri.rq sa:E ctcse frierrls to a

17 5


20 ten

1975. 10 : 00. RavEnSh.lhl . s,.;itzerlan::L 'Ibis is another

one of the

FOOtcgrafhs that suppcsedky survived seejesc ' .s dt tmpts to destroy the

put of the fi lm with the ship sln-vin:;J oee i: the beeds o f the spectators. Sh:.> rrey in fact rove socceeded, t1n.J;Ih aeter d id not thin\( so. because treee pictures are clearly da.Jble exposures, arrl alm:::Gt certainly resutted

Frcra the re-use of a part..ially exposed rollof film wi th:::ut rolling the film fo rward to a paint. pest. the last f rzrre used. '!he tso seen be re can be separated in a ccrpcter an::] each picture v i ewed irdividually , arrl ttel the ship is rot seen ove r the hBa:ls of anyl:xrly 00 the f rere incll.rli ng the craft .

176


o

;3 <5

177


8 o

178


SPECI AL

BY THE PUBL ISHER

Rega rdi ng t h e te n pi c t u r e s in th i s c o nt ac t as ha v l ng s ur vi ve d a t hr e a te ned des t ruc t ion be c a us e they c on t a i n ed images o f people I n th e sa me p ictu r e as th e bea mship , we c un on l y concl ude th a t Nr, nc icr lS mi s t aken he r e and had los t co un t o n hI S fi l ms e xposed on t he 20 th o f Ap r i l . and a ga i n o n th e aft e r noo n o f t h e 26 t h , e.hen h e ph o t o g r a phe d t he s hi p wi t hout wi t ne s s es p r esen t, beca use t h e te n ph ot og raphs "Ie h a ve s e e n wh i.c h r ese mb l e t hose ment i one d h er e, a r e c l e a r ly doub l e - e xp osure s , an d c a n be s e par a t e d in a c o mputer i n t o sepa r a l e photog r aph s . It is e n t i r el y po ss ib l e th a t Se mj a s e d e s t r o yed the f ilm she s a id s he had , a nd all t hose ph o tos t oo , beca us e Hr . Flei e r- di d no t a t t ha t t i me ha ve t he be st of c o n tr o l o ve r h is ph o tos and fil ms . He may have ha d a p a r ti al r o ll o f p ictures of th e p e op l e f r o m t he 20th in h is ca mera a t. t h e e nd of t hat p i c t u r e - t a king session, and ro ll e d it bac k i nt o t he f il m c ar t r i dge ,',he n he re move d i t from t he c a me r- a, lea v i ng a t a i l o f th e f'Llm e xt e nde d f r om t he c ann i s t e r f o r possibl e re -use t o t he e nd. Pu tting it with t he unu s e d f il m t o be f i ni shed later, he may ha ve , in t he e xc i t e men t o f t he t r I mm q o n the a f t e r noo n o f the 26 t h , unknow i ng l y , l oaded i t i nt o h is camer a and started ag a i n I,d t h fra me nu mber one ; o r he may ha ve kno wingl y l oaded it a qa i n wrt. h the in t e n tion o f a d vancin g t h e fil m pas t the e a r lie r exposures wit h t he people, t o ne w f r a me s f or the pre s ent oppo rlu ni t y , and j us t fo r got t o do so; either of ",h ieh wuul d ha ve do ub l e - e xpos e d t hat fi r st fra me and a ll subseque nt pict ur es up to t he nex t unex pos e d f r a me. I n t h is case, t he doub l e exposures wou l d hav e t o be t he first fr ames on the r oll, and all wi t h edge nu mbers under 1 2 . Un for t una t el y, near l y all o f the o r i g i na l d is pos it i ves h a ve bee" los t, and \';C ha ve been una bl e t o l oca te these or igina ls f o r poss ible ve r i f i c a t i o n . f o r tu nate l y , thi s c a s e does no t hang by a s ingle pIece o f e Vide nce .

179


Fifteenth Contact;

Semjase-

'Ihursday,

1 May 1975

15 : 57 h

1/ 1 ha ve c a l led you s o urgent ly , beca us e I ha ve t o

tal k t o you about very important things . 2/ 50 l isten very carefu lly so that no misunde r standing s hou l d ari s e .

t-Eier- J ust speak , Semj ase . As us ual , I am a ll ear s. \'.bile you ta lk I can at least cat c h my brea th , f o r you have hunted Ire through ve ry much landsca pe , - up h i ll , down hil l - through t horns and water pudd les I had t o run , ha ven I t you ca lled Ire to the Kanton t'lall i s (a ve ry d istant County)?

senjase- (laughing ) 3/1 we ll cou l d have ccmnanded yo u s t i ll f a rtl1er a way , but didn 't think i t necessary . 4/I t was Impor-tent; to o rder you here v because we are fu lly undis turbed , whi .Ie in the surroundings c l oser to your hare today, many humans are taking excursions . 5/ But list e n nOW', wha t I have to exp lain : i t be ing e v i de nt to Ire that afte r ye s t e rday yo u ....' ou.ld a r r ange as f a s t a s po s s ible , anothe r d iscus sion w.it.h nr . J . 6/ As you knew, I was p r e pared and r e a dy f or this , thus I cou l d arrange a t.Irre to f a llON your ta lk f r an the beginn ing . 7/This enabl ed Ire to r ecogni ze things , whi ch I had hoped f o r basica lly , and had s een in a I ook a t the fu t u r e , that there is a::mi.ng up an intense change toward spi r i tua l cogni t ion in Hr . J . 8 /1 wa s a b i t surpr i s ed by the p resence o f his daugh ter , wh i .ch was wor-thwh i Ie f o r he r and my advance . 9/ Frorn he r as wet L, I cou l d s ee thi ngs whic h i nd i c a te a change 'toward spiritua l cognition . 13 / 1 have to con fess t o hav i ng made sore mi s take s , which brough t Ire to wrong conc l us i ons . l 6/Yet I do not want to exc l ude that you can care in the serre wa y t o wrong deci s ions , as 1. 17/At a ll ends \oo'e a r e human beings , even when caning f r an diffe r ent s tars and (different ) spi r i t ual pos i t ions , being fundarrerrta j I y like-minded c r e atures , who have to go the wa y of the i r con evo l ut i on . l 8/ Thi s then docs not exc lude my rrekf.nq mistake s , whi c h I a s k your friends and acquaint e nces to un de rstand . 21/ hle rea lly a re no t c rea tures of per f ection a s SCf'["E wo u t d l ike to l abe l us . 23 /H s uch things happen un der Ire , then I do ca ll them, beca us e i t woutd make no sense f or Ire to hide o r contes t them . 24/Such woutd on ly work t o my own disadvantage . 67 / N::M I wan t to expla in about; the he lp which I pranis ed to your g roup , in whic h I will have t o a s k you to e valua t e

180


such assistance as ....'e ll a s o ther . . . 68/No per sons not being gr oup rrerobera sho uld be initiated into the s e things. 69/ 'Ib a ll o f thos e , I suggest you keep silence about sere things . 75/ &3 I want to direct, in your interest , tha t you may hand over to certain persons, contact reports and photos , bu t no photo negatives , films o r d ispos i t ives . 76/You also s hould hand over crystals and minerals on ly to rrembers o f the group , or to o the r secure persons , but ne ver t o s t r anger s t o your group . 77 /You shou ld perform film and slide l ectur e s, but be careful o f the lecture materials . 78 /'Ihere exist those wh o wou td l ike to seize possession o f the materi al a t you r d i s posa l , and who e ve n do not neg lect intrigu es for this purpose . ts nÂŤ this be very caut ious , f or we can not interfere i f you shOU l d cause di fficu lties for yourse lf . 80/Now I want t o speak a bout; my he lp: 1 f o l I owed with interest , your ta l k about astra l t r a vel, as you ca ll such things . a I /At f irst 1 want to s a y that many have c l airred to have experienced s uc h " t r a ve l s" . 82 / l t i s r eccstmended that such affimations be taken with c aut ion , because , arronq one thousand s uc h c laims are on l y tv.'O or three r e al ones ....r hi.ch stand a ll examinati on and can be cons idered rea l. 83/ A large number are deceptions , and many rrore unconscious perceptions , as you have a lready seen . 89/Astra l t r avels are a reality , and are in f act possibl e , but there a re many f ac t ors to be considered , because f all acies o f the senses can arise through se l f - s ugge s t ion . 94/ Al so then , pictoria l vis ions can be interpr e t ed a s a s tra l t r ave l s , and many o ther (such) things. 95 /Also there i s the process o f a human being proj ecting his image spiritually to another place , and then thinking he had pe.rforrred ast ra l trave l. 96 /In the concerned p lace , his image can be seen , but not i n as t ra l f orm. 97/ 10 this ca s e i t appears more like a mirage , t rans pa.rent but recognizabl e . 98/Such pictures can thus be a ttr ac ted f ran the past , o r be pr oj ect ed into the present or t he f uture , even be ing capab l e o f being photographed. 99 /'Ihis pr ocess is no t difficu l t when the methcx1 i s M O...". I OO/ As a help fo r your gr oup , I want t o o ffer an experitrent; in this respect , whe r e once rm re I want to stress tha t this is on l y for interna l group rrernbers . IOI / All o f you may remember the 20th of Apr il , and s o e veryone will s t ill knCM whic h c lothe s he had ....o rn (that day). I 02/My proposal nCM is that you may shoot a d ia-photo , . . . meanwhile I p roject 181


s ore o f you p ictor i a lly f ran the 20th o f Apr il into the present , by the mentioned s pirit image projection . l03 /For this I wi ll need the he lp o f the conc e rned persons , beca use I wi ll r e p r e s e n t he r e o n l y the cont roll i ng factor. 10 4/ 0 f cour se I Nill be with my beamshi p near the images o f the concerned persons in s uc h a way tha t they a re exposed together. IDS/ For this experi.Irent 1 have s e l e cted three peop Ie : L . E. , "J . and B. . . . Yo u speak s o o b jective ly abou t; the three men , Semjase, as if they experiment - r abbits .

Semjase-

107 / 1 d i dn ' t rreen t o o f f end . 1 knew this , but f or s ore i t may s eem injurious .

Sernjase- 109 / The r e is no e vil in my v.urds . . . need. fee l offended . Okay , o kay

senjaseloeier-

lID/So nobody

just do what you cannot anit.

I ll / Th i s s ounds as if you are o f f e nded . But I am no t , dear g ir L . .

Semjase- 11 2/ Sur e l y . .. 11 3/ But new a ga in the t ime has care that ....e have t o s ay goodbye , but I myse lf wi ll ca ll yo u again after a s hort wh i .Ie , because there are o the r matters to be c l e ared .

But c a ll rre then t o O1ina , or Oliahuahua , as these pla ces are nearer than this p lace .

Semjase--

i t a lso be the South Pole o r North Po l e ?

M::!ier- As you des i re , semja s e , o n l y there it i s a bit cold ....h . ic h I don 't like much . As eo r e and mo r e the ..ord o f Hei e r ' s c ont ac t s gel s ar ound , the e xt r at e r r est rials c hoose mo re a nd mo r e remo te contact Sill'S s o as no t to be di s turbed , a nd not t o d i s t urb anybody el se . t he s e e r tee ha ve taken ne t e r inl o t he heart o f den se ..oods , into wtce on l op of high mounla in shou lde r s , and oft en ve ry far fr om home. Some o f t he s it es are a l most Impossible to get t o , such as t he a as s e obor and t he Bacht e Ihor n t r s it e s . On one occas i on the meeting t ook place i n t he mi ddle o f a l a r ge herd of COftS in a very rr-...ddy pa sture dur i ng heavy r a i nfall.

182


Sixteenth Contact

saturday, 3 M3.y 197 5

08 :17 h

Tho ught Transmission senjase- l /Lbn I t cons i der i t a d i s tur bance when I invade into you so unexpec t e d l y a t s uch an ear ly tirre f or you, but i t is of demand : By S aTE inattenti on you have ccrre into scrre trouble which I must of necessity r emove. 2/ Your inattent ion was having rroved too care less ly \...ith the film and photo exposing of the l a s t two weeks . 4/In consequence , scrre persons have beccme a ttentive to certain things o f which they s hou ld have no know ledge , as these can inj ure our mat ter. 5/Also from my side , the inattention was when I derrons trat ed the fl i ghts f o r your f ilm and photo purposes , caring t oo lit t le for the e nv ironrre nt, becaus e I was concentrating on my ship and your camer'a , 6/50 escaped f rom my observation as we ll as yours , s crre people saw your filming and becarre astonished by the performance . 7/So;re of them fo t I cc...ed you unnot iced and made inqui r ies about; you. .. 8/S:> three pers ons under-took steps to expose your activities at certain places . 9/'Ihis concerns two p laces whe r e you made important exposures o f my ship. (1) 1 0/'Ihe danger ris i ng f ran this c are l essness on our part i s l e s s i.mportant for you than f or our matter i tself, and f or certain cognit ions of research whic h could result from investigations by your scientists, and whic h ....rouLd be of no benefit for the humans of your wor -Id at their p resent deve lopment . l1 / 'Ihese r ecogni t i ons of scientific bas is f or r ese a r c h could be detected at the ceathe r -Ei .r , which I had used for ce:::cnparison purpose and the ob j ective of my f light . 12/ 'Ihis h ad picked up s crre radiations f ran my ship and s ucke d them up, because I carre very ne ar, and even touched the branches with my ship . Thi.s r adiation, which is harmless f or c reatures , endures for rronths and could be detected and ana lyzed by your scientists , which cou ld incr ease thei r r e s earc h know ledge . 13/ Not mas ter of these things, they could make mistakes , which we could not a llow, because i t was a f a u lt o f our care lessness . 14 / As our t echniques do not a llow this once absorbed radiation to be wi-thdra wn f ran the t r ee, the on ly poss ibility that r emained was to e l iminat e the tree ... 16/ 'Ihi s \...as the important n oti c e I had t o g ive you today , with the objective that in the fut ure you are not so careless in s uc h matters . 18/ 'Ihis is one o f the reasons why we a lways per-form our

183


touchdowns where we can not be observed, and the trac ks be f ound by s cientis ts and ana lyzed . 19/ 80 the l anding p laces must; mainl y remain secr e t , which a l s o has to be unde r stocxi by your group ITEfllbers as a dut y . 20/We have no objection to your interna l group knCMing , as l ong a s the conf idence and s i lence is prese rved . 21/ N::1N I do not want to disturb you further . 22/ &> far then . . • (2) But I have a que s t i on , as you have a lready made this contact with lIE: now. You explained to lIE: in the last contact that s hould handle the c rystal s and s tones according to rules you def ined . I nCM have a poss ibilit y to sell sere o f these to a quite certain man , Shou ld we take this chance?

f£ier-

senjase- 26 /1 have expr ess l y indicated , that the ob j ects may on l y and exc lus ive ly be s o ld o r g iven to pers ons who are wor k ing and thinking in conformance with your group . But the rrentioned person i s an expert in this field .

1oEie r-

senjese-

27/1hat is absolute ly un inportant.

f£ier- I was told of this person being occupied with borde r l and and spiritua l sciences matters , and that he has good contacts . He a lso cou l d per-form ana lyses f or us. secrj ase- 28/You may te ll the narre o f this person , f or he i s known to Ire by your talking , as I have eardropped on this one . 29/But nevertheless I lTDJSt remain with my rule . 30/ In t irre this may change , o f course , but f or nCM I reua t; stay with my o rder . 31/You may , o f course , l e t that person examine and analyze the crystals and mine r als , but on ly when no word of o r igin is a f I cwed , 3 2/'Ihis I must; c cnrend , as I a lready expl ained, dangers nenace eve rywhere .

f£ier-

As you s ay , Semjase .

I wi ll a ct according ly .

184


ANNOTATIONS (1) Q1e of these places was the site of the l:Dlie fo::Jtaqe fi.lnB:l at 17:30 in the afteInxn of 18 M3rd1 1975 , 1IIIl"e1. 2 minutes ard 20 seccrrls of su;:er 8:Im fiJ..m.. a full novie film cassette, was exposed of the ET ship cin::1.in:1 a tall pilE tree in fralt of a boose, After circling for sere sece-de, at tarres quite IEdr the of the tree, the ship abruptly chm:;'ed direct.i.al arrl passed directly CNer the tq:l of the tree. As the ship m'rle this close pass, the whole tcp of the tree swaye:j with the passirq of the ship ard then srepped tack into p:sit..ial as it had not t:een dtstnrted.

(2) 'Ihis is the f irst tree to be I;ilysically recoced bj the Pl e ialians in this case am never replacerl. nus is rot an easy t.hin:::l to do in S ritzerland, because trees are protected ard canrot; be cut cb.'I1 or raJDVEd. witlxut proper authorization arrl a permi.t., All people teing aware of this, it is rot unusual f or thEm to pel.Ice each other. Pesides this, the tree was 01 s:neb:rly else 's prcperey arrl steed in f rcnt; of a bccse , I t w:::W.d beve been practically inp:lssibl e for 1-eier or any of his frierds to do this endetecte1.

185


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,

.!l

" H M

,

0

."•

I B

]c B

• §

."s .!Ic,

186


seventeenth O:ntact

Friday, 9 K3y 1975

02:48 h

Thi s time Heie r was surrnoned for a con t ac t a t a gi ven t ime a nd a gillen place, and he dutifull y set out t o meet the schedul e , becaus e he had come t o unde r sta nd the need f or punct ualit y. The Pl eiadia ns were a lways the re as indicated , bu t this time they ÂŤere no t t here a t the appointed time and he had t o wait much l onger tha n he e ver ha d before . He had beco me up se t

by th e de l ay and hi s long wa it, and he lost no time in l etting Semjase know abo ut it.

You l e t me wait here a very l ong tiJre for this con-

tact . .. 5emjase- l / 'lhi.s has care about because of our inattentiveness ; and because of your f ilm and photographic J abcra di f ferent problems have arisen . 2/ We had to regulate and ne utralize them first . 3/To prevent such further e vents we have s ett l ed on an o rder, that f or the next while you o ught not to make any rrore photographs or films. 4/On the o the r hand, the material you have is sufficient f or you .

I r egret that, but you seem to be dramatizing the matter , which i s a strange view of you for me, Semjase- 5/'Ihe whole mat ter i s much mere e arnest than yo u s eem to assume . 6/Not witho ut purpose, I had to e l iminate forms of lif e . . . 7/Such concerns, under l aws of o ur r a ce , acinit such e l iminat i ons o n l y in case o f erre rgency. B/And in that case , such errergency was ahead , though i t may no t appear that way to you . 9/But this you will understand, i f you knOW' now, that the militaIy you watched were indeed active there on the 21st o f April because o f my beamship. 10/ 'Ihis we have verified besides other concerns . ll /your f ears and essucpt.tons were correct. 12 /But sti ll many o ther things have occurred in this respect , thus we had to s pend ITDJch tiJre these last f ew days rerroving these difficu l ties . 13 /We needed to f ind out a ll those humans fran out of the creeds, who had rea ched dangerous cognitions of our activi ties . 14/rn a ll o f the s e we were f o r ced to eliminate their rrerories in this respect, to avoid harm o f any kind . 15/I:b knew, the confusions and troubles have been serious , and I dramatize them in no way . 16/I:b also under s tand that , f or sore while I can not allOW' any IIDre photographs , ff.Jrns , etc . - and this by longer s i ght (fo resi ght ). 17 /Instead , I will

187


a llow you to capt ure o ther things onto your films . 18/ But there is sti l l sate tiJTe and you have to be patient.. . fuier- On Saturday we have our next rreet ing , you know, and there I wil l explain such matters . - I f you admit it now, I have one o r two persona l quest ions for you?

Semjase-

29/SUrely .

fuier- For many years I obse rved a phencrrenon which I am not abl e to explain . For a very l ong tilre I have tried to find out about; my past lives , o r a t l east in parts . I have tri ed in rrany ways but ne ve r succeeded corr ect ly . In nonna.l consciousness I have met with matters whic h revea l ed merrories of f onrer lives , but that was a ll , f or I never f ound certain details . I t ried to find extraordinarily qocd hypnotists f or this purpose , who coul d regre s s Ire into the past. But e ven the best o f thos e f ailed and I dfdn I t go under hypnos i s , but on the contra ry , my senses becarre rrore sharp. I a l ways fe lt i t when they tried to pene trate into Ire, and flash- like , sanething inexplainabl e f ormed up inside ire and blocked a def ense which the hypnotists were not abl e to pas s . A s econd f a ctor forrred in the sene way and COWlt erattacked , without my consc iously wanting such. If the hypnotist did not stop h e wou ld be f orced t o by physical disccmforts that wou ld care to him . But hew and why these de fense b l ocks occur i s a riddl e f o r Ire . Fo r that reason I wanted to ask you , and can I maybe hypno tize myself?

seajase- 30 /This question I have feared f or scrre t ine . 31 / I f e a red that l::ecause there are o the r things connected which I am not a llCMed to te l L .. fuier- I un deratiand ccnpl etely, and I am well satisfied with what you gave . But f or today this may be sufficient , because I have to go heme again into my bed . Semj ase- 10 2/ 1 regret having to tear you out o f your s l eep , and you must; be s t i ll tired because (of i t ) ?

o f course I am, and bes ides I am f reezing, as in spite o f the wann days , the nights are sti ll col d . But the real c a use is my wife , as I left without waking and Informing he r . I f she sudden ly wakes and I am not there , then s he wi Ll. be a f rai d . '!hus 1 have to go hare aga in and l a y in the bed l ike nothing has happened .

loEi er-

IBB


Eighteenth Cbntact 'Ihursday, 15 May 1975

21: 34 h

semjase- l / Befo re today we ware discussing other things , but today I want to continue with the discussion of spirit. 2/ A person may react to the word or the designation "The Creation" in different ways , as though 'i t were s crre thing apart and t::eautifu l o r qcod , 3/SUch i s not exactl y the case . S/SU c h characteri zations as "ami p res ent ", "a ll-powe r f ul", "all kna.ving" are va lid characteri zations o f the nature of '!he Creation . l O/Mi llions o f religious humans do not un derstand the tirue nature o f 'Ihe Creation . l1 /l1hene ver they speak o f i t they tend to personi fy it as a God-being (which is then i tse lf a separation f ran The Creation) , and they confuse the idea o f """ Creation. 13/50 i t is very inportant to knew as much as possible about; the character and the nature o f 'Dle Creation , f o r when the word is understcx:d prcper-Iy i t bouys the inner mind and oonnects it to i ts source as soon as the word is heard. (I) 14/ 'Ihe exper ience reveal s '!he Creation as tmlimited beauty , harmony, wisdan, kncwfedqe , and truth •• • enduring end less ly. 16/ 50 wheneve r a human per ceives a thing of beau ty , a H eMer, an animal, c louds , water , l andscape, musi c , color , e tc , , he ccnsi ders it in cormection wi th the l imit l ess grandeur o f '!he Creation itself. 17 /When a human recognizes and realizes this , then he lcnc:Ms that this recognition springs f ran l imitless cognition, vnich i tself i s 'l11e Creation . 18/Nherever lif e rroves , e ven inside the tiniest creature , like a mi c robe , he sees the limitless Creation. 20/ 'Ihe Creation is inside o f every human l::eing, (and every other c reature and thing ) , being a fraction of that manif estation i tself. 21/ Q1ce this thought has penetrated deepl y inside a person and he can experi ence it, he l oses all fear and doubt . 2/ M1en he k:nc:7Ns hi-s contact is with the 'a llknoetnq , almighty, Creat i o n , he enjoys peace and tranqui lity . 23/Reflecti on on this gives the narre "Creati on " grea t rreaning. 24/ 'Ihe rrore he rreditates on this reality, the rrore his inte ll igence i s i lluminated, and the rrore poeerfui his per sona lity beccres , and his whole life and Labor- i s b lessed. 27/'Ihe Creation r ises in his consciousnes s and he s enses peace, strength, kno N'ledge , wisdan, delight and hope . 34/ He can overcare obstacl es , and achieve his ob j ecti ves , and he suddenly has no rrore need f o r purely IIa terial things . 36/

189


One must; l e arn a spiritual - inte llectua l manner of thinking and recognize its validity until the first succ esses are a chieved. 38 /But the way does not stop here, because further expl oration, research and devefoprent , and further recognition l eads to the l imitle s s endurance of time. 39/Everything may happen in the course of tirre to p r e vent o ne fran ach iev ing his objectives , but the spiritualized person knCMS no l imits and does no t a llCM himsel f to be stopped s hort of his goals by any events o f the f uture . 40/For him the f uture a lways exists in the p res ent , whe refran he beccmes detennined to do everything here and now to obtain the highest spiritual state of consc iousness, and he does no t fear the f uture f o r the future is nCM j ust as present as the pres ent i tse lf . S3/When the spiritualized being sees other s bef o re him, he sees '!he Creation in them. •• What you are saying s o unds so unde rstandable and l ogic aL I f only humans could ccmprehend i t.

Meier-

Semjase- 100/ So they will , but this will not happen txaror-row, lOl/You and your group are onl y l a ying the basic s tones f or an avalanche , which will start rruch later .

l£ier-

I have spoken o f this before . But nCM I have one rrore questi on which was directed to Ire . Semjase-

102/'Ihere ought to be no . ...•.

Meier- Pl ease 00n ' t be in a hurry , because I consider this question to be quite justified. I f you want to tell us about s pirit, then you a lso have to explain sene things of i t . Semjase- 103 /1 £ so, then this o f course f a lls under my objective .. . 104/What i s the question?

'Ihe prayer in the Talmud J rrrnanue l , can you g ive an explanation?

l£ier-

Semjase- lO S/ SUrely , but in this mat ter I wi ll have to s tart scrre SCX>Jler so that my answer is understc:cd correctly . 106/ Prayers should be understood as onl y that . 107/ A prayer is truely a a wishful ca ll upon the spirit o f the human being himself (the Creation part in the Creation collective ) , rreaning grant Ire this o r that . 108/ nx>s e who are conscious o f the f o rce , the knowl edge , and the abili t y o f their spi r i t , no l onger resort to s uch prayers because they a lready liv e

190


in the knc:Ml edge that the poser and might o f their spir i t is capable o f anything . 109/For that reason , they detennine constantly, the might o f their spi r i t . 110/ 'Ihe unspi r itual dzed one , being unaware, is unable , thus seeks to activate his spirit by conscious prayer . . . 11l/ Further explained , this rreans that the spiritualized human i s always using the f orces and abi lities of his spirit , and quite conscious ly, whi l e the unspirit ualized one express es oo l y wis hes in prayer, and those to an exterior (usually per sonified), when the source i s within through his personal con tact with '!he Creation i tse l f . l28/But now to the interpretation o f the prayer establ ished by JlllIlaIluel: (2) MY SPIRIT AlMIGHTY My Spirit who is

a t Ikncwinq, a lmight y , and all l oving in

Ire .

YOUR PRESE1lCE BE SANCTIFIED

Your presence conf i nns to rre your controll ing power over a ll matters concerning myself . MAY YOUR WISrx::::N BEXX::NE rnNSCIOOS 'IO 10lE

May your be extended in the consciousness of my thoughts in o rder to enable rre to apply a ll truths, wis dcrn and l ove, peace and freedan, g iven to and aquired by me and a ll mankind . YOUR room BE EXTENDED IN ON EI\R'llI AS 1'1ELL AS liE/WEN May y our poser beccre effective in rre, in a ll material as well as all spiritual aspects .

=

PLEASE FURNISH wrrn ALL I NEED FOR EACli DAY Please grant rre a ll I need f or my materi a l as we ll as my spiri tual l ife and deve loprent, for you are almighty .

so

nlAT I ACI<In= E >IT ERRORS So that I may recogni ze my f aUlts and e liminate them since they hinder rre on my way o f evol ution . PLEASE

IX)

=

LFAD

INIO TEMPrATION . BUT 'IO RIGIIT DEOSION

Please do not let Ire make e r ror by materia l and wron g thinking, o r beccrre dependent on belie f s alone. FOR YOO ARE IN

AS

room

AND I'IISlx:>l FOR EI'ERNITY

May I beccrre conscious o f your a lmight y f orce s inside the tiJre .

Ire

a ll

130/1 can not explain rrore about this , as i t has to suf-

191


fiee in this f o rm . 131/Certain furthe r de tai l s about; it I to tel l .

am not

Iotller- 'DUs might be under standable enough . . . p lanations are likely s uperfluous.

Further ex-

Semjase- 132/ Surely , and besides that , I h ave r eached with my expl anations c l o s e to the l imits o f what I am a llCfWed to explain . All the greater thanks , Sernjase. I might have been able to explain but perhaps not with such precision . It seemed rrore right i f you wou l d exp lain these things , as in my pers on or about; my person , a l ways and wi thin a ll conce rns , doubts deve lop . As you may knON: "'lhe p rophet in his con

country

..

Semjase- 13 3/ Certainly , sponses . . .

t-ei erSemjase-

but

are

those

unreasonabte

re-

I agree , but te ll that to my fellow c r eatures .

13 4/ 'Ihat i s hardl y poss ible .

Meier- l.his is not rreent; exactly as said, as i t is just a proverb , neani.ng that one wou.ld l ikely be confronted with di fficu l t ies i f he tri ed to expl ain sarething l ike tilis a ll by himself.

senjase- 135/1he rreanings of your interpretat ions are , by regret , not always evident to ne, t-eier- '!bat I S not teo irrportant, c l arify our un derstanding s.

because

\I.' e

can

a lways

Sernjase- 141/ But nON I have a question for you : You exp lained that you wou l.d develop our matter, about; which I have s t i ll seen nothing . l42/Have you fai led in this respect?

Meier- I don ' t want to ca ll it exactly that , to have fa iled , as in our l ast discussion too many things cerre up , and I sti ll could not speak thoroughly about; the matter , but by the end of this rronth everything should be in r i ght position. In this respect I a l ready improved the pre-work , which I sti ll have to transmit to the others . Semjase- 140 /'Ihen I am c a Irred , for I wanted t o knew this matter bednq regu lated bef ore I l e ave for sere tiJre , and

192


wi ll on ly be in contact with you by thought-transmission . You rrentioned this before . is so irrportant?

seagaseMtier-

are you doing that

14 4/ This is destined for your ears only

.

'!hat is very interesting , and nCM I understand your

secrecy. senjese- 14S/ I t is that way , because there is much connected with i t . 146/ But now I have a proposal for your group, before I do go away for a l o nge r tirre , to turn their a ttention once rrore to my s hip . 14 7 /At a given tirre , which for certain reasons 1 do not wan t to announce in advance , I will again g ive your g roup the c hance t o see my beamship. 148/ Regarding this, 1 have again c hosen a t i.rre of night , because , in the darkness everything (lumino us effects) c an be better observed . 149 / 1 will dennns trate for them the poss ibil iti es o f the different energies , which in the darkness can be s een f o r their lig ht e f f ects . I SO/ ScIre kinds of energy I can only use high in the atnosphere , to avoid deadl y e f f ects on E3.rth f o rms of l i f e . lSI /Nevertheless this wi ll be an unfo rge t table show for your group rrembera obse.IVing the derronstration , as \\'ell as for any other casual observera, because I wi ll exercise no protective rreans against s ight . 15 2/ You are requested to take necessary acticn to observe protect ion needed, as wel I as to be sure that no others besides yourse lf care c loser to my ship than 910 rreters , because they cou ld be barrred , IS3/You 1 will protect and screen in this r e s pect so that you suffer no harm, 15 4/ At this action , it wourd be of much rreaning and wor-th for yourse l f and your group, and for the who le mission too, i f you wou t d take with you scrre uninitiated observers who \o;Ork with public a t i on organs , and in offices having decisi ve influences . I SS/ But take c are tha t these pers o ns be suited for o ur matter and not be detractors seeking to dis rup t . 156/In c onsequenc e be very carefu l. 157 /Se lect these persons carefully . I S8 /But don ' t i n i tiate them, by any rreena , into the hCM and why of the undertaking, but on ly explain i t as dea ling with an interesting matter which they wi ll witne ss . 1 59 / Arrange f o r these persons according to wri t ten c larification , because this will be o f importance

(la ter) â&#x20AC;˘ (3 )

193


You s uddenly go very far , Semj ase , as I c onsi der that hitherto you were very e a ge r to protect yourse l f and your s hip (fran ob s e rvation) a t e very c i r cumstance . semjase- 160/ It will be a unique one-tame derrons tratioo 'Which I wi ll not repeat again. 161/ But this derronstration has beccme necessary to underpin your who le caning wor k f or your group. 162/ we, don I t want t o give your group only reports and ob j ect i ves , but as well to he lp them to be o f s e r vice to you , when s uc h is demanded, suitabl e , and necessary in our v i ew . foei er- 1hat ' s but real ly , neverthe less very much : in fact rrore than I eve r expected• • . 164/1 know , but now to o ther ma.tters, being destined for you and Ire a lone • . •.• • .. . • .• . • •• • • .. • • •• . . ... • .•. .. After t hat Semjas e bid Heie r goodbye and le ft to proceed on ot her business of her own . He got on his Mo-ped and r ode home with the good news of yet another f l ight demons tration t ha t al l co uld witness .

194


ANNOTATIONS (1 ) In aTJ::::ItlEr a:ntext, 1he creeetcn was descrfr.e:j as the sun of a ll that is lMJlifest arrl tnMnifest (the matter realm l::eirq O"lly a very sr.all part. of the wh::lle) , arrl that all that; IS, is 'IHE rnEATIal exreriencing its rolArizaticn ...h ich p rofu:es the created i ts especte-ce, all of which ccntJ.nwlly a卤ls to the total experi.ence of 'rte Creati.cn f or further applicatim in that which is created. In o ther words, IT is in us works t:hro..J#1 us (ard all that is created! arrl v;e are IT (in its parts). There is . 00 separate perscni..ficaticn indi catEd, except. as sore part ctccees to represent i tself as such, which arrt part can do within its O>TI level of

am.

am

a:n::ept. nus prayer is very s:imil.ar to the 01ri.st.idn IDrd's Praye r', am eey SC[IE origin in history the differences result.i..1q' fran different tIanslat.iJ::ns Of different translators with different I.l:'lderstaxdin:;Js arrl rojectives. (2)

in fact. have t:he

(3) 'Ihat flight dan:nstratial ted<:. place after a nurter of delays arrl p::stp:::ne:Ialts f o r cne reasc:n or aJ'Pther that kept P=t=PiJ"g up. arrl finally

care about; nearly cne year later, 01 3 ppril 1976 , fran 02 :00 to 03:00 PH, an::1 is fully reported in a j o int staterent; prepared arrl s i.gned bj sans SChutzbach, Jao:t:us Eert.schi.nger, M. FlimrEr, 1路1. Rufer, Olga. \'dl.der , arrl kMl.ia Stet ter. A descriptim of this event , inc:ltrlirq that statecent., is pJb1.ishe::1 in uro a::rmcr FKl-l. 'IHE PlEIADES, A Preliminary Investigatioo &tort. 126 thrc::u:;lh 129 .

195


Thi s i s a nother s pectacul ar fir st i n t he an nals of t he c onteeoc r a r v UfO phenome non . The s e e xt r a t e rre s t ri als not onl y ann ounced t hei r ap peara nce i n a dvance, but the y i nvited t he obse rve rs t o bring outs ide witnesses, and even i nFormation media personnel to t he demonst ration scheduled . Others o f Meier 's group ...itnessed s uc h de monstrations 8150- beFo re this and agai n a ft erward, s uc h as J ac obu s Bertschinge r wi th Heier on 14 Harch 1976 ; Hans Sch utzbac h on 2J April 1976 ; and WOl Fgang Wit zer on 6 June 1976 , a ll of t hes e event s a lso r eport e d in de tail i n t he Pr e li mina r y Repor t o f I nves t i ga t i o n . On Sa t ur day , 12 J une 1976, another whole group , incl udi ng ag a in s ome outs i de rs , wi t h Four J5 mm s ti l l came r as and one Bmm mo vi e c a mera, ob s erved and phot og ra phe d, togethe r a nd simultaneously . f r Olll different vantag e point s , an ev e n mo re as t ound i ng Fl ight demonstration by t he Pl e i a d i an s . This was reported s 81Jlli e s o f the pho t og raphs i n t he Pre l iminary Re po r t a lready me ntione d . r oo t a ge i s s hown i n "BEAMSHI P: THE 110VIE r OOTAGE" v ideo r e leas e . Thi s has ne ver been hea rd of be For e, o r s ince , a nd t he fl ight demons t rations were s uc h , at a ll al titudes a nd a l l pa r t s of t he s ky , t ha t pyrotechni cs were cOlrpletel y out of question . The r e was no way one man, or a team of trained men . ...ithout a real s pac e c ra f t , c ould have sta ge d the displ a ys witne s s ed . It was dur ing a n ea rlie r ni ght o f J April 1976, that Meie r a nd t he g roup were pur s ue d by unwel c o me ob s e r ver s wit h d i r ect i on f inding e qui pment on l op of t he i r cars . The y had locate d Meier i n t he woods ( e vi de ntl y by "b ugg ing" his Ho-ped ) a nd "ere c l os i ng in on hi m Ywhen Se mj a s e warned of t he ir a pproach and ""'ere the y wer e . Me ie r " as forced to t ake a d rffe rent route ou t of the f o res t an d c r a s hed on hi s mot o r - bi ke , into a ditch, fracturing a r i b and dislocating h i s shoulder, i n ad d i t i on to a brasions and mud . semjese , depa r ti ng f rom t he demonst ra ti on ( wh i c h included five s hi ps ) , a r ri ved on the c rash scene wit h a small apparat us tha t s he applie d to Meier ' s r ib a r e a . ".tIen s he did t hi s he felt an e l ectrical sens a t i on an d the r ib was heal e d . She said, be cause s he had no t brought t he r ight i ns trument she co ul d not do muc h For hi s shoul de r or hi s t wi sted foot . AFt er treat ment. and some distraction of the pursuers by t he ex t r a te rrestrials , Meier made hi s way out of t he fore st by a not he r "ay a nd arrived home alon e , muddy , we t s nd br ui s e d , but no t s er iously i nj ure d . The othe rs wai ted a time Fo r Meie r t o s how up , a nd the n be gan s t ragg li ng back to the Heier house Fr om "here the y s t a r t e d , only to Fi nd Meier a l ready there drinking c o f f ee . The men discus s ed the si t ua tion at length and then fin ally reach ed a c ons e nsus that s omebody in the group was leaking c on tac t Infc r mat Ion t o othe rs out s ide or the g roup . They would ha ve t o be a tohole lot more car e ful until the y co uld i den t ify the s our c e of t he l e a k and stop t he bet raya l , in l'<tlich t he y s ucceeded s ho r tl y a Fter.

196


Nineteenth Ccntact

14: 09 h

Friday, 16 May 1975 'Ihough t Transmission

senj ase- l / 'Ihis has been an easy matter, satisfying your inquiry with respect to F . 0 . 2/For hours I have occupded myse l f with him, penetrating into his mind as f ar as necess a ry. 3/'Ihis was accarplished. without great dif ficu lty because this person has no strong defense • •• Semjase the n ga ve Heie r a complete and deta ile d personal and spi r itual characterization of r .o., and h i s capabilitie s and i ntentions. and how t hey woul d o r c ou ld not affect Meie r and hi s grou p .

t-eier-

You are once again s peaking hars h words ; Semjase, and I necessarily have t o think o f s ere things , which s crre t i..rre ago l ed to scrre differences .

senjase- 23/You know very well the truth i s harsh, and my having made c e rtain mi stake s I because yo u are l e a ding in that d i rection , aren I t you ? 24/1 can assure you o f having corrected my mistake and will not carmit that e r ror again, but this you know quite we ll . 25/&J why then do you remind Ire o f that?

I j ust wan ted to be assured that all i s correct. This by no rreans s hould you conside r a reproach, o r anything like that . Sanjase- 26 /1 understand tine to te ll . . .

but

further things ,

I

haven ' t

Tha t ccotact was e nde d by Semjase sifl1)ly breaking orr the trans mission.

197


'IWentieth Ccntact

'fuesday 20 May 1 975

10: 14 h

I tri ed d i f ferent way s in the l a s t f ew days to make contact with you , but failed crnpl ete ly . I h ave s are importent, per s ona l concerns which I wanted to discuss with you . Sanjase- 1/ 1 have recognized your attempts , but f o r certain reasons I did not arrange myself f or them. 2/You have first to care c lear with certain tlrings yourse l f.

lÂŁier- Exact ly about tha t do I want to tal k to you . Fi r st, I had a strange exper i ence a fter our l ast contact , j ust a few hours later. Bes i de s with my c lose s t fri end I have not rrerrtdoned this to anybody , because I f i rst wanted to be c lear about, this , and because o f this I want to ask you whether you have intrigued anything in respect to my s trange experience . I do not know what I shou l d think abou t it. s e lf.

3/You are very c arefu l , and scarce ly expres s your4/&:> you ev i dent ly want t o knew wha t c hild o f truth

I am?

loEier-

You are wise .

seajese- S/Als o you honor me. 6/It may indeed be traced back to Ire , if this answer suffices . foEier- I t s uff i ces as far as my a ssumpt ion , but I want you to "le t the cat out o f the bag" . senjase- 7/You l ike l y mean that I shou ld g ive you rror e Lnfonna.t i on . 8/nus you shoutd get: Our high c ounc il has cons i dered that you are mature enou gh to care into contac t wi th a higher f orm o f spirit which has pass ed. beyond the rebirth and r e incarnati on (cyc l es) . 9/ Because of this we have inforrred the c reat ure o f that spi r i t ua l dirrensdon and s phere, who has s tarted ccmnuni cat i on with you. .. l1/'Ihus try f or high conc ent r a t ion and a facu lty of a c ceptance , to f u lfil l the task. 12/ I t wi ll be diff icu l t and t .Irre constnunq, (1 ) foEi er- You have fun with rre , because f ran whe re shall I take a ll this t ine to dedicate myse lf to s t i ll mere such kinds o f things ? I do a lso have to care for the live l yhood of my f amily. Ha.y s hall I do this then? Semjase- 13 / This problem is known to me, and a l so I know that your added wor k wi 11 consurre much time , many rronths and

198


years even . . . Mei er- But I won ' t be able to s urvive that l ong. Ha ...... e l se s hall I live and sti ll be able to take c are of my fami ly? senjase- 15/ 'Ihe t ime will be di f ficult ' f or you and your fami ly , but i t wi ll be worthwhile tine . 16/You want t o bring your fellow c reat ures he l p and show them the truth, in consequence o f which you a lso take need and mi sery a short t .irre upon yourself . 17 / No goa l s are achie ved without troubl e s and sacr ifi ces. 18/ Rerrember the r e a l p rophets of the past , and what they accepted . 19/ 'Ihey as we ll were not spared. Meier-

You have Ire un der de lusion by your confounded Ioqf c , hand you evident ly i..m3.gine that a ll is very easy f or me . But I am not liv ing in any heaven, just simpl y on the Earth ...

On the other

Semjase-

21/It wi ll not

be as hard as that ,

s o don 't get

exci ted . Meier- You can ta l k e asily, chas ing f or the rroney ,

for

you are not

in need o f

Sanjase- 22/Ibn ' t wor ry, for I know that a ll wi ll not becane as bad as you at this rrcrren t; ass urre ,

Meier- '!hat ' s o f nonsense and gossip use for me, but ther e l ikely i s little else f or me than to j us t sccop out this s oup . Sanjase- 23/1 know that you are r easonable , because the welfare of your fe llow-crea t ures i s establis hed inside o f you _

Mei er- 1his v iew wi ll l ike l y as well s ti ll be your l og i c when I get worked up as a dead body f or f e rtilize r, ye s ? 24/ You make hars h and peculiar j okes .

seajese-

Meier-

One has to l et in fre s h a ir.

seajese-

25/Sure ly, but

you

menti oned

having

dif f e rent

quest ions? Mei er- Of course . I have brought her e with me f or you 0.,'0 p ieces o f wri t ings , which you should r e a d and judge . 'Ihe one is a flyer fran my pencil, and the second is a b irth horoscope analys is about my person . I n the first on e , my

199


group thinks the wo r ding is tCXJ harsh and f rank to be accept able . They tol d Ire the readers wou l d be shocked . About the second, I quite sIDply want to knew wha t you think about this analys i s.

semaseMeier-

25/As you wish . • . (reading both scri pts) . . • (ScIrE seconds l a ter) \ofnat do you tJtink o f this?

semase- 26/1 see n othing in your flyer I c ould not agree with . 27 / As we ll I see no reason f or reproach in the harsh tone . . . 28 /Facts o f truth a r e important . . . 29 /1t would be inexpedient i f f ine , nice words were used . 30 /'Ihe truth can be exposed on l y by c lear f acts , but not by c i r currwri t ings and n i ce words . 31 /Such a form wou l d be judged to f ail in the beginning , as a l ready many such bringers of the truth have experienced bef o re you . 37/Tney l ove the truth a ll right, but to anno unce i t in public is for them ano ther mat ter . do not want to establish a g l oba l o r ganizat ion o f truth or to swamp over within a sho rt tine the wor ld 's dwe l l ers by the truth , a s s uc h is not o f use f or our mission. 39 / Q'lly sma ll groups are s uf.ted , , , 40/ And by them tile truth will s I owf y sprea d ove r generations and centuries to a ll o f 41/ You ones are e f f ecting on ly the bas ic p repara mankind , tion wor k . 46 /Tne truth is harsh and c an never be announced in sof t 47 /Tney s hould ca lmly words ; this the y sho uld consi der. reflect on the true prophets o f o l d , whose l e s s ons o f truth were couched in much harsher expressions than this fl yer. 48 /Tne truth i s never readily a ccepted and in consequence strikes e nmit y . 49 /This a l r e ady the old p rophe ts experienc ed, who o f ten gave their l i f e for it, and this wi ll happen now and in the f u t ure as we.l .I• . . '!his as we ll I have tried to explain • • • but I do no t believe that my explana t ions have born much f ruit .

M::tier-

Sanjase- 50 /S::> l e t the group 's c r i t i c s knew my exp lanations, for they ought to r ecognize the l ogi c there. M::tier-

So I wil L

But nC1n' about. the s econd scr ipt ?

Semjase- 51 /Sc:tre things are we ll ca lled wnile o ther a spects accord to unreality . have s t udied you ove r the years tho r o ugh ly , and in a ll aspects .. . 53/He r e we discovered that you have a good intuiti on , which i s expr e ss ly contes ted

200


in "this analys is .. . and there is evidence that the origina tor of this reacting was Inf o rmed about; many things in respect to your person .. . (the r e st of this ana l y sis conc erned the person who o riginated the horoscope chart and the interpretation in hand) .

lotrler-

'Ihank you , Semjase .

'!his was more than I actua lly

wanted •• •

201


ANNOTATIONS (l) 'lhe neÂŤ o:mrun.i.cator was a discarnate intelligence which crlvise:i that it o:u1d no identified as Arah:lt Athe.rsata, ",to began an extensfve th::u:tltt.ransnissioo PYegrGIlI wi th the intenti.al of a::mIJJni.cat.i.Fq a voture of infomati.al to be collocte1 into an eventual h::ck.

202


21st Contact

'fuesday, 27 May 1975

02:06 h

There has j ust been a demand on me, to see you and to ta lk to you . At hare I am s ti ll working and find no calm. '!he wh ole day I did not ge t away f r an the t ypewri t er , writing the mes sage Arahat Athersata gave me. Hy wife l aid down f or s leeping one hour ago, and so I can l e ave untroubled. I have reflec ted very thoroughly about; what you have told me, but I don 't find a way out, o r how I can manage i t a l l. Everytlring is consuming too much tirre ; the contacts with you , then the Contact Reports which l a ter you transmit to me again ; a ll the tasks and demands which I per-form f o r you , and now s t i ll the writ ing of the rnessages fran Arahat Athersata. Al l this together is si.nply very much , and I can no l onger earn the livel ihood for my family and myself. I have a l righ t s t i ll sane peop le who care to me and whan I cure or advise , but I am not able to live on their s mall gifts a lone . Since our f irs t contact I have lived sole ly by my own bank account, and have paid for the nec e s s ary mater ials as we .l.L , which had to be provided. t>1y account is na", scooped out and 16, 000 f r anks gone , and I don I t knew how this a ll can cont inue. I already told you once, I l i ve here on the materia l Earth , and not s imp l y sorreplace in the Heaven . You evidently imagine it a ll teo easy in respect t o our life which here depends on financia l rneans , stil l. Sanjase- l / Sure l y, I see your hesitations and problems , bu t a ll the mat ters are neverthe l ess too trrcortant to be menaced by sorrows of that kind . 2/ Perha ps you are causing yourse lf too many problems i n this respect, for you wi ll find qccd f r iends who \"'i ll a s s i st you in this . 3/ On the other hand , the spreading of t ruth a lways has been connected with probl ems, which should be evident to you . 4/1):) once r errernber a ll the t ruth announcers of former' times , who had to overcare s imi lar p roblems . . . 7/ But why are you expressing these thoughts in this direct ion? Mly? I consider that a peculiar question fran you . Does n t t; it occur to you that I have to feed my fami ly and keep i t alive? I can not sinply l e t my wife and chi ldren go hungry , and there are other things caning together , creating each rrorrth new p r oblems . '!here are running costs fo r the house , t ele phone , ele ctric i t y , ins urance, e tc . '!his costs 20 3


each rronth around 2,1 00 Swiss Franks , o f whic h I collect by myself scarcely one third , which is why my bank account i s enpty . Also the equfprentis needed f o r f ilming and photog raphs have cos t much rrore money ,

lie

8/1 understand; so you ha ve no t

o n l y the trouble

to finance fooda , but the many other things a lso needed?

Exactly that . senjese- 9/1 hadn't c onsidered a ll this , because such probl ems are strange to us. I 2/ Under these condit ions it is better if we defe r at l east sore things for a whi le, and ccntinue tbern in l a ter ye ars .

'Ibat i s and f ine, 5emjase , tot you are not considering that I g rON' o lder and will not liv e eternally as a mQserabl e l i ttl e Earth human . 13/SUrely , but I do not knew any other way, and enyhcw you say that it is necessary that you exercise wagefu l work f or your livel ihood. I 4/Because o f this we will have to l imit sere matters , e ven if this is unserviceable I S/ Here I do not understand your finding f o r our mission . no support; fran your group, as e verything is also in their interest teo... Beaut i fu l ! Al so the ITl2iT1ber s of the g roup have the ir troubles in c aring f o r the i r live lihood and familie s, and a ll things connected therewith . 17 / SUre l y , but in spite o f that , I do not s ee c learly . 18/1 a lready told you of the p roposa l o f getting c rys ta l s f o r you , which yo u cou ld s e l l . You contradict yourself, for you did te ll roe, that provisionally I had to "rrnrrmt.fy" tihem , Semjase- I 9/ 1hat wasn ' t rreant the way you interpret i t ncM. 20 / As I only s uggested certain rreens , f or definite reasons . Al l right , but h<:1.Y' shall I present these to the people , and what if , at any control points , r adiations are detected that show them not of Earth origin? Semjase- 2I /You will f ind the he lp of qocd friends; thus you burden yo urse lf with unnecess ary p roblems in this respect. 22/About the radiations you can be earned, as in

204


this r es pect the best ana lysis would show no such r e s ults . 'Ihen other p lanets send out exactly the sarre r a diations into cyrstals as our E:1rth? Sanjase- 23/ In this assumption you overshot the goal , as the rrost different r a dia t i ons , which of course are partly absorbed by a ll material things , are as we ll stored within crystals , and are different for each p lanet. 24/0Jr techniques a llow us to withdraw such radiations out of materia l forms again, so l ong as the forms do not contain changeable lif e. 25/In that way I r erroved the radiations in the mine rals and crystals surrendered to you , which then upon intrcduction into Farth space cook up the r a dia t i ons of Farth . 26/1f these extraterrestrial radiations had not been wi thdrawn , they would be noticeable and even dangerous for scrre fonns of li f e .

'!hen in this respect, if I conceive right , by changeable lif e you mean what we term fl or a and fauna . Then, as you were not able to reverse such r a diations in liv ing creat ures , you found i t necessary to e liminat e two trees , which had p icked up certain radiations fran your ship? [In ano ther discussion on the "el imi nated" trees , Meier asked the ET cosmonaut how this was done, and her answer was qu ite brie f a nd d irec t. She simply said, "We changed i t s time", and sure e nough, those trees disappeared completely , roo ts and all.]

Semjase-

27/You express it we l l.

'!here i s s t ill a question in regard to the crysta ls and minera ls . How are you ab le to free them of their radiations? is the process and how does i t function? Sanjase- 33/Once rrore one of your questions I am not a llC1n'ed to ensser , 34/Your scientists a l ready knew how to absorb sma ll va lues of certain radiations out of certain materia ls , but in a r ather l imit ed way . 35/Our process is by regenera tive mode whi le yours is of a destructive nature .. . 38/'!he apparatus cou ld be cal led a neut ra lizer . But I still want to talk once rrore about IllY problem , which during our conversation I have considered again . I don I t know yet whi.ch parts of the task have p riority, but I ask myself whether this i s s uited?

205


senjese- 44/Al l i s iJrportant , and anything g i ven up is a Ices , 45/But it does not seem possible any other way so we have to take this step . 46/About this, I must; deliberate with the other-a , Meier- I r e a lly r e gret i t , Semj ase , but I am no t equipped with such financia l means that I can live without earnings . You rrentioned again the crystals and minerals , and reminded IrE again of these things . Possibly with a little help I can o tlle rwis e undertake sanething in this direction . en the ether- hand , for 30 to 40 days rror e I c an live with my family, in t roubl e , before I have r eac hed the canplete end . I f I can arrange sarething by them I may be abl e to survive without giving up srnething. Otherwise there is nothing to do but shrink e ve rything to an absolute minimum, which I wouId regret v e ry mrch , '!hus I wi 11 use the remaining tiIre to see what can be done. senjase-

47/1 am delighted to hear your words ,

ftller- I am concerned as much for a ll this as you , so I sti ll want to t ry my l a s t resorts . 48 /You are great, because in the final end i t is a,.m we lfare and profit , but with that of your mankind itself . seajese-

not dealing with yo ur

Mei er- I t is wor-th this , as I the future c o u l d be .

semjase-

see i t , when I cons ider wha t

49 /You are se l f les s .

Meier- Nonsense , then I would not c are about my live lihood . NoH yet , I sti ll have sarething whic h I have to discuss arrong us a l one, i f you s t i l l have sane minute s of t ime • • . ? Semjase-

Meier-

52 /0f cours e. then . . . . • . . . •. . .. . . . • . . .. . . . . . . .. . . . . .• . . . . •. .

Thi s ma y sound like a pitch for mo ney now, but r e member when Heier was maki ng this c orrpl a i nt t o the UfOnauts , nobody was r ead ing these no t es , a nd We ha ve tried t o put cer s e jves in his he was i n f act in dire s t r a i ts . s hoes . He was wor ki ng as a security guard ( n ight ftatchman) ft'hen this s ta r t e d wi th the Pl eiadian s, an d t hen ve r- y s oon t he UfOnauts took up s o much time, bot h da y and ni ght , t ha t he l os t hi s j ob . At thi s point he has had 21 co ntacts f o r r eco rd , seve r a l no t for record , and 9 photog r a ph i c e vent.s , a ll i n und e r four mont hs ti me, a nd these event s t ook place in many

206


di fferent p l a c es , some ve ry r eecte , di fficu lt , and ti me co nsumi ng to ge t t o, Hi s f rie nd s a nd acqua m t ance s were b y no w tak ing up nearl y e very day a nd a ll e venings t oo , t r ying t o fo llow r;ha l was go ing on, and he has had t o write d Ol', " hundred s of pa ges of noles dur i ng t he s ame ti me. He has had t he e xpen s e of II'lJch film a nd dev e loping, supplies to keep go i ng , t he e xt ra expense of the co ns t ant vis itor s using up litt l e res ource he had , and t he e xpe ns es of a l ways running a ll o ver the place to deli ve r and pick up fi l m i n p roces s i ng , meet t he e xt r at e r r est r i als , ca r ry out the va rious errands given hi m, a nd still ke e p his f ri ends (rOlll be coming i"",,a tie nt and ang r y with him. ha ve co me t o agree t ha t his objec tions we re ve ry well jus ti n e d .

20 7


22nd ccetact

_ y,

28 May 1975

18:17 h

Semjase- 1/1 am a b i t astonished that you have c alled rre so s hort a t.Irre after our l ast contact. 2! Have you found a s olution a lready f or so lving the probl em, o r have o ther inp::>rtant things appeared? fol:y' things are not i..nportant, and I have not found a solution to my problem. But I f o rgo t to g ive you Impor-tant; news, which is that fotr . V. wants to care on the 2n d o f July , perhaps with his wi fe and o the r s , about whic h I am not sure . l'J1at 00 you thi.nk about; this?

Sanjase- 3/By r egret I did no t wa tch f or this matter s u f fic i ently. 4/But I know that a change of opini on is taking p lace inside different persons , a change toward qccd things which may he lp o ur matter . 5/But these things c an not a lways be f o reseen as diff erent f a ctors deciding tbei r drrpo r-tance, 6/The rrost iJrportant concern here is a s trong relig i ous inf luence .. _ 7/But I am delighted to hear that the fi rst s t eps are in p rogress , and a cceptance may find earlier realization than was foreseen . (1 ) Mrl.er-

Can you explore certain things o f Impor-tance for the

future ? senjase- 8/SUrely , but on l y if they are o f great importance . 9/ To these things still, we must let 'them run their course, in whic h res pect i t wou.ld be senseless to I cok into the dir ect future . l O/He re the rrat.tcr is only that different pers ons c hange their manner of thinking . l1 / But this we are nei ther a .l I owed to influence by any coercion nor by the reve lati on o f f acts about the future , and krlcMing the future is use less because we are not to use this knowl edqe, 13 / '!he viewing of per sonal concerns and facts o f deve lcprent of any c reat ures in the future s hould not be exercised , because each creature must go its own way in nonnal deve loprrent , and is not a llowed to jurrp over any grades in deve loprrenti , without liVing through the necessary experience of that grade . â&#x20AC;˘ . (2) foei.er- I cons ider that l ogica l, and the rrea:ning and s ense of i t is c lear . '!hen the re is no sense in f urther discussing this meeting .

Semjase--

14/SUre ly , that is r i ght - but certain l y you have

20 8


no t j ust ca lled

Ire

because of this matter?

Of course no t , as I want to discuss s arething which actually we shou ld have discuss ed a l o ng tine ago . After our contacts , you transmit me o ur conve rsations only t o a de f ined point . You are transmitting to Ire o n l y the main convers a t ion , whi l e you nev e r send with it the fina l words , the l eav ing, the actual p r ivate matters , and the we lcare as we ll . 'nle greetings , leavings and pure ly p rivate things might not be Important; for the humans and this mission , but we have discussed things which might be of interest to my fe.l I cw c reatures . Here I neen those concerns which do not f a ll into my obl igat ion of s ilence . Can yeo change this? (3)

Meier-

Semjase- 15/ If this i s your des i r e , then o f course I can , but I did not want to trouble you wi th teo much work , 16/ As o ur pr i vate mi s s ion-ca used things do not rea lly be long in the r e portis , and scrre parts can not be revealed. at a l l. But I coul d transmit the othe r matters . I IIUlSt agree , ditiona l work f or Ire .

Meier-

and I

wi ll r eadi l y take up the ad-

Semjase- 17 / As you want it i in these concerns I l ike to accord to your wi s hes . 'lhank you , Semjase . can you expl a in to rre once , \<,n y yo ur thought - transmis s i ons a t a l a ter point in t iirre a l ways appear stereot yped insi de Ire , and why no r e peats of any words o r sentences appear? In your t r ansmis s i o ns I often have great tro ubl es with the writing, as you j ust sirrply keep dictating, and do never r e peat even one single word , Your report transmissions rea c h into my consciousness , as we have done the conversation. (4) flEier-

Semjase- 18 /Already f o r sere ti.Ire I was waiting for thi s question, and for a l ong t .trre I have wondered a t your cons tant s i l ence about this . foEier-

5emjase-

I thought I c ould s olve the r idd l e mys e lf . 19/ And did you ?

I do not know. Saret..i.Jres it seems to me in your transmissions that your thoughts are rrechanical , as if they care f ran a machine. Here I think of a tape-recorder , which repeats exactly what was recorded. Fran that I have care to

209


• the conclusion , that you don I t per f orm the transmission personally , but that they are sent by a machine o r s anething similar. 'Ihe reason cou l d be that you s uf f e r fran the s ane problem as Earth beings , that you are not able to store wor d f or word in the b r ain , which mat ter have discussed . But the succonsctous , with its powe ra , never f o rgets , and you must be abl e to take information fran there , wnfch you must do with a machine or sarething like that , whic h then beams the transmissi on directly to me . '!his is my idea . Of cours e I may be canple te ly wrong . '!his could be arranged that no use less repetiti on of words cerre through in the transmission , and I am having great troubl e in writing dcscn the c aning

sentences and words fast enough. 20/1£ I had not heard this expl anation personally I wou ld have doubted y ou said i t . . . 24/Your expl anation is surprising in its accuracy . . . 24 /Yo ur explanation is s urprising , and I am shocked.. . senjase-

Mtier-

But why ? I do not unde r s tand .

Sanjase- 23 /You still ask? 24/Your explanation i s sufficiently correct that I am surprised... 25 /SCne abilities insi de you rraist; have increased during our tirre o f contacting . .• . 26/This could be dangerous in c ertain circles , as your soc:iety is not mature enough f or s uch knowledge . 27 / Your scientists v..o u l d menace the li f e of your whole wor'Id , and put its survival in questi on. 28/Have you consi de r ed the details o f s uc h an apparatus? (5 )

l£ier- Of cours e , because if I consider sarething, then I want to do that fu lly . I thought about the inner workdnqs o f the machine , and have care to the conc l usion . •. . . . senjase- (Interrupting ) 29/'lhis , you are not e Hcwed to explain . . . 30 /This c o uld be dange r o us . 31 /Your scientists might l e arn to deve l op such a dev i ce , with which they wou td be abl e to subject anyone to' thei r c o nt r o l . 32/They cou ld lift themselves up f or dei ties , and do exactly that which we seek to prevent . 33 /In c onsequence , I will now have to discuss with the others, because if ve have to eliminate something s pecial, then .

foeier- t-bTent ! r-arent , Semjase . - Are you say ing that , that you want to ext inguis h sarething inside rre? Then you wou l d have to wait a l o ng ti.rre f or this , because then you would

210


have an exper ience in a "b l ue marve l" , r-ty rrothe r ' s s on WJUl d not so easily a llow that .•.• • • Semjase- (Interrupting) Ibn I t get exc i t ed, f o r f irst I do not deci de such by mys e lf , and for the second, you wou.ld nei the r f eel anything no r l a ter be inj ured . 35 /This i s s o l el y the matter , the knowtedqe about. quite a s peci a l sys tem of kncwl edge get t i ng rerroved, about; whic h yo u have becare c ons c i o us in your de l i ber a t i o ns ••. And yo u be lieve , that 1 wo utd si..rtp ly admit your IhOrking up my b rains into s a l a d ? And woutd vo luntar ily a l l ew you to e r ase my personal brain ' s go:xls ? Semjase- 36/ l f this mist; happen , then you shou l d not excite yoursel f because o f it. fuier-

... 0:> not believe that I wou l d a lleM' this so easily .

Semjase- 37 / Our abil i t i es in this res pect are s o very precise and o f absolute certainty , that you wou l d ne ither be able to do anything a gainst it , nor r e alize o f it the t iniest notic e . (6) But I wou ld knew, sorrething s impl y not bei ng the re any rrore ins i de of me, wou l dn ' t I? Sanjase- 38 / Sur e l y , as on ly a c ertain thing is r erroved , but not yo ur reminis cenc es . Okay so f ar, then I could defend rre against that ne ve rthele s s . I est.inate that without my r emini s cenc e s I v,ould be no mare suited f or my task in r e s pect to our mission , o r am I wrong here? Semjase-

39 / Yo u are r i g ht . ..

fuier- So do what you want , as the c o ns equences are yours too, and may injure your tas k . If you be lieve 1 am j us t a tes t - r abb i t , then there will be "v inegar " o f a l l. Semj ase- 40/HOI.'1 do yo u mean that ? any tests or exper irrent with you . .. fuier-

41/1 don ' t want t o rrak e

\m.a.t e lse i s this c onf o unded elimina tion ? ??

Sanjase- 4 2/ It i s witltin the recogni t ion and kncwledge of a high l y deve l oped science o f our r a ce. 43/'Ihe chance and e ffect o f s uc h an elimina tion are absolute l y certain, and 211


the p reci s i on does not l e a ve the swa lle s t inaccuracy . Thus I am no t est-rabbit , but if this designat ion p leases you rm re ,

an execution-rabbit,

senjese- 44 / 1 do not understand your exci t.enent , wi ll no t s uf f er one s ingle j ot o f damage .

f o r you

'!hat does not matter to Ire . It l s a ll the sane . Ny thoughts a r e !!!Y thoughts , and exa ct ly l ike thi s they s hould r emain. I f you o r y ours dis rega rd this fac t , then I will simpl y " l ock the shop" , des troy a ll the materia l , and travel to the de sert o r the j ungle and never return to c i vil ization . senjase-

45 / You ....u u l d r e ally do this? 1 wou fd , and without he s i tati o n . ..

seajase- 46/You wou l d destroy your missi o n , and o u r s wi th it together? Meier-

Did I expr e s s myse l f too l ittle c learl y ?

Semj ase-

47/ 'Nc:M I r ea lly don vt; unde r stand you any more ,

M:rier- Do you r e ally think , that I wou I d let you j ust e asily take a way my thoughts , as far as I a lready e l s e have troubles and mi ser i es to deve lop my mis e r able eartfneorm s p i r i t ual kncMledge? D::> you knew Ire s o little as to be lieve, that I wou td Simply l e t you extinguish my gathered thoughts? '!hat i s confoundedly il l ogi c al o f yo u , and exac t l y this I wou.ld not ha ve tho ught yo u ever dared . But you and yours can have i t now, wha tever you wan t; e i the r you do no mi r a c le ins i de o f my brain , e tc . , o r \VE! have ta lked the last t i.rre together . Semjase-

48/You ho ld that pos i tion? Has my speech no t been c lear enough?

Semj ase- 49/1 j ust wan t ed to be sure , and I see your eyes s peaking the same l angua ge. SO/ As we ll the r a dia tio ns o f your f ee lings witne s s the sinc e r i t y of yo ur ....'ords , 51/ 1 r egre t i t very much , having excit ed you by my explanations . - 5 2/ Nei the r I nor the other ones want to rrenace our tasks and mi s s ion , o r hurt you by any mi schief. 53/In resu l t I belie ve I can be r e s ponsib l e f o r , if I g ive you on one condition the pr anis e , 1. . . . ..

212


Mei.e r- I do not re ly on matters of be lief , you knew as we l I as I do . Semjase- 54/1 want to explain that I can take the respons i bility to assure no exercise o f rranipu lation in respect to e limination. (fran rrermry) , i f I te ll you , never to give notice by even a single wor d o f your knowl edge in this r espect.

Meier- I wonder' heavily about. your mad behavior, Semjase, because there is so much un c leared matter i n it . You kn ew very we l L that I never take g reat oaths , that but a "ye s " o r \fuy didn 't you ask me in the a "no" are decisive f or me. t:eginning whether I wanted to keep s ilence o r not , in which you then would have had an answer a ccordingl y , that I wo u I d keep silenc e i f asked . do you then threaten Ire and s peak o f an e l imina t ion . . . I don I t understand that. (7)

semase- 55/ It ÂŤou .ld have soon beccrre a pparent to you , i f you h adn' t p layed up your excf.terrent; s o much , 56/You wo u l d have r ecogni zed the l ogi c in my wor ds. 57/But , as a t the mxrent; you a re unable to do s o , I wi ll expla in : The e limination was we ll rreant, because in this way yo u would be exposed to no more dangers . 58 / If you hadn 't that knowl.edqe any mare then nobody cou l d entice i t fran you - e ven by force , which unfo rtunately must be taken into cons ideration , 61/This is a f a ctor of insef or this possibility exists . curit y which cou l d be e liminat e d. 62/'!here might happen . . . . }oEier(Interrup t ing ) t-k:m2nt , m:ment , Semj ase. No\v the coin has fa llen on me, and I underat.and you carplete ly . But yet I want to say . . . '!he r e s ti ll is a third possi bility , which senjase- 63/'Ihat ' s i llogica l as I have conside r ed a ll possibilities . l-Ei er- If you be lieve that , you are on the wrong track , you are wound wrong. Semjase-

64 /1 don ' t understand the meaning of your words .

It means if you think you have unde rtaken a ll possibi litie s , then you are j us t not thinking c learl y , or one winding has burned o ut insi de o f you . . . Semjase-

(Makes astonished face , 213

then l a ughs ) ... thi s I .re-


gard a s f unny. . . I wi ll have to t e ll the others . . . 65/1 am delighted you ' re making j okes a ga in, even when I wonder haN f ast you ge t your f ee lings under control a ga in . 66/But you spoke of another possibi lity . . . MeierSanj ase-

I t involves a cororrmt se , 68/But I did not cons ider

.

Nevertheless , there i s one and I even regard • • • this posadbd.L i.ty the roost f air, i f it c an be arranged in tdrre , You have a l ready taken my pranise , but neverthe less I want to t e 11 you my proposat , But fi r st I have to know the t ir.e conce rning the method o f e l iminat i on . How much ti.ITe «o utd be needed for such an e l imina tion, starting f r an the camrnand unti l i t i s accomplished? semjase- 69/ 1 don ' t understand the sense of your question , but I can t e ll you the necessary t irre exactly : when we take our a pparat us , which f o r s uch matter s are cons tant l y p r epared f or such e l iminations , and a djust them to the de s ired creature , then i t takes l e ss than three minutes, whereas distance play s no roll. fuier- And how much tiJTe wou td you need i f I would s e nd a thought-order for s uc h doing v i a your own per s on?

senj ese-

70 / 1 do not see c lear ly , but we would need a f urther minute f o r transmitting your o rder .

foEi er- \'leU , this woufd then be less than f our minutes , if I concei ved i t cor rectly ? Semj ase-

71/ eertain l y .

fuler- So do listen to my canpranise . .. I keep poses s ion o f my kncw t edqe, but if the situation shou ld occur, that anybody tries to force Ire beyond my power- to re l ease the s ecr e t , then I send my thoughts to you , whe reaf ter you start as soon as poss i ble the e liminat i on .

senjaseMeier-

(Aston ished l ook )

I s that so dif f i eu l t?

senjase- 73 / 1 myself s hou l d have thought o f tJtis . 7 4/ 'lhis s o l ut i on i s even a gcxxl one , , . 76/1 will te ll your pr op:>sa l to the other s . 77/Tney might even agree with i t . ..

214


'!hen the case is Indeed ended and c an finally ge t buried. Nclw yet I stil l want; to p i c k up a mat ter about; which ce once had talked , before you l eave , narrely with respect to the c rys ta l s and precious stones , which accor ding t o your interpretations c ou ld beccrre dangerous f or 'uarans when they are in their posess i on or carried on their person . Semjase-

78/AOOut this I have a l ready g iven you exp lanation .

loeier- Of course , but I have ta lked with scxreone about; these conce rns , and we have CCf!E t o the opinion , being only right and proper , that we should descr ibe these thoroug h ly in o ur contact r e por-t , as i t is o f i..rrp:Jrtance to Ea..rt.I-. burrans , Semjase- 79 /'Ihis s ounds l ogical , and in e f f ect I ....rant; to expl ain the s alient facts once mer e s Each and all c ryatc .Ia,

semf-cryateI a , precious stones and s emi-preci ous s tones , as ....' ell a s different minerals o f Bar-th o r igin , a r e r ece i vers and transmitt ers o f human esrotuona.c f ee H nqs and tihou qht; energies . eO/Each , according to their k ind, store rrore or less these energies which thei r owner-s dis c harge , conc entrating them again and influencing the ccnere considerably. 81/ 'Ihe Earth sphere v ibrates with the energy of rrost e v il powe r a , which surround the Earth l ike a heavy coat . 82 /'Ihese nega tive f orc es arise and are f u rther deve l oped by the vast negative tho ught-energie s of the Earth-human creatures , which p laces the who l e wor I d under the spe ll o f dangerous and deadly radia tions . 83 /But as crystals of every s ort , as we ll as p reci o us stones and different mine r a ls are strong receivers and absorbers o f suc h energies , it is unavo idable that by these negative human energies and thoughts , they beccrre extraordinarily charged with evil characte r and hecate a dangerous cause o f need and misery . 8 4/Each according to i ts s o rt and character , beccrre rrediators f or s ickne s s , l anguishing states and even death when they are in the poses sdon 8S/Especially crysta ls and precious s tone s o f o f humans , every kind are ve ry sensiti ve r e ceivers and collectors of negat i ve human thought energ i e s and negative errot ions . 86 / By that the y are a l r e a dy s trongly influe nc ed by their o r iginal p laces of growth bef o re they are f o und by h1..lmIDS . 87/ 'Ibis is a consequence of the very stro ng negative power's which surround the Earth . 88 /If the human being wants to have c rys ta l s and precious s tones in his pose s s ion , to own them as va luables , use them f or decorati o n , o r as a b ringer

215


of heal th, then he is o r dered to f irst rele ase the dangerous r a diations , which appear as an osci llation (v ibratio n ) , because otherwise the y are able to b r ing hann to him, 89 /Ees ides this, it is necessary that these c rys tal s and s tones be f resh ly neut r a li zed at l e ast e ve ry five years , as they recharge themse lves again after this ti..Ire f r an the Intrense ene rgi es o f the negative thoughts o f Earth rrankdnd, 90/ The ne utraliza t i on c an be per'fomed by a s imp.le apparatus which a f ter this expl anation I sha ll describe . 91/1 f the human being does not s ubject his pcsaess dons o f this kind to required ne u tra lization . . . then he s hould no t wonder- i f he i s persecuted by sickness and misery, by need and sUÂŁ f e ring , and by a l anguishing state , by i ll l uc k and even dis aster and de ath . 9 2/ The human a l so has a tendency to wear ta lismans etc . , f or h i s protection , but is no t cons c i ous of the fact tha t p r actic a lly a ll o f these talismms and l ocke ts are of littl e use , and work o n l y in cons equence of the relief he l d in any e ffect . 93/ <A1 the o ther hand , the wearers o f such things a l so do not knew that they expos e themse l ves , by these l ocke ts etc . , to danger â&#x20AC;˘. â&#x20AC;˘ as a lso the s e things are often s trong receiv e r s o f negat ive thoughts and reflect them to the ccners and wearers , 94/Consequent ly such things shou ld l ikewis e be subjected to ne utra lizat i o n , but in l e s s than five years . Fo r each, according to the mine ra l o r rra.ter i a l , the t itre vari e s f r em six rrorr ths to around two y ears , 95/Muc h r ecamended are c rysta ls and precious stones , and mine r a l s , o f extraterres tria l o r i gin , i f they care f ran eor t ds whic h a re e i ther unpopu l ated o r are popu lated by c reatures o f harrroru.c character . 96/ Obj ects o f this kind f ran s uch wor lds have not f o r mi lleniums been in! 1uenced by degenerati ve negative human pcoer a and thoughts as is the c a se on Earth . 97/Crys tals and precious stones must be exposed to strong negat ive c harging f o r s e veral mi l Ieruums befo r e they beccrre receiver s like those of Earth . 98 / 0f course this c harge c an be dimini s hed in a f ew minutes 99/ Bas ica lly c rystal s , whe n s uitabl e a pparatus is used . mine ral s and p r ecious s tones o f eve ry kind are receivers and emit ter s of qood, positive f orms o f energy when the y f ind their g rCMth in harrrondous wor lds . 100/ 'Ihis is the emlxxliment o f natura l law everywhere . lO 1/ When the y are worn by capabl e thinking creatures imned.iate l y next to their body, they quickly adapt themse lves to that c rea ture , and receive and emit the peculiar energies o f that one . l 02/ But when a

216


mi.L l en.iums o l d negative form of energy cha rges them, s uch as on Earth, then they de generate tcwards the negative . 10 3/ The reverse is possibl e as well , but this is unknown on Earth , and speci f ica l ly the positively gener ated f orm . 104/ Crys tal s , miner a ls and precious s tones fran hanronized wor lds should on Earth not be s ubjected t o neutra lizat ion wi .th r e spec t to negative thought energies. 10 S/ 'Ihis i s f i r s t needed only i f be f ore caning into possession of the human they had been, according to character , exposed for 2 to 4 rni lleniums to the nega t i ve wicked r a dia t i ons. 10 6/If they core Into pos session o f hunan beings bef ore this t .Ine and are c arri e d on them, then they need only a simple inner c leaning each seven years , but not a neutralization. i s the s i tuation with pearls then? Sanjase- 10 7/ 'Ihe y are o f the precious stones and mineral s.

serre character as crystals ,

I s ee , and what i s the nature of your rrentioned neutrali za t i on? can we simply use water here , or i s this neutraliza t i on achieved by con jurat ions and secret formu las? senjase- 108 / 1 have already to ld you one time that this is a ll nonsense.

I do know this , but I am offering this question because your interpretation is important for my fe llo.v-creatures and they should know the tnlth . senjase- 10 9/ 0 f course , as a lready said, a neutralization , or only an easy inner c larification too, of such objects, can not be accanplished by secret formulas , con jurations, by water or other means of this nature . 11 0/ For the neutraliza tion , o r the e a s y i nn er c larification, is needed a special apparatus which absorbs the mentioned energies and neutral i zes them . l ll/ This rreens that they are "drawn out " of the crysta ls or p recious stones and are converted to neutra l energies . 112/ 'Ihese neutra l energies are then "s uc k l ed up " again by the crysta ls and stones , and form balanced forces f or a certain t irne . 113/'Ihis in the case of a neutralization . 11 4/In the case of a c larification there must be absorbed f ran t i.rre to tine on ly the penet rated degenerative forces of negative or positive form , and neutralization whereby these are simply re leased . llS/A new charge of the crysta ls and p recious s tones i s not needed in this case , because accord-

217


ing to natura l l aw they a re able to genera te their ba l ance of forces by themselves. 11 6/Mlen I have rrent ioned then that such crysta ls and preci ous s tones nust be s ubjected to c larificat ion , i t i s onl y neces s a ry iÂŁ the wearfnq person is degenerat ed negati ve l y , as f o r examp le torturers who take delight in the vexa t ion o f other humans. 117/Crysta l s and precious stones in the posseaadon o f ordinary negative humans never need to be subj ected to a c l arification; under the prernfse o f c ourse that the stones are harrrondous and extraterrestrial o r igin , for on your Earth these s t i ll poss ess the ir own n a t ural and worthwhi le forces usefu l to the human being .

This will s urely be c l e ar enough . '!here is no need f o r further explanation . But you did s a y you would g i ve a description o f the necess ary apparat us . SEmj ase- 118/ Surely , but at f irst onl y you shoul d know the detai ls , as perhaps you can by that gain a f inanc ial advantage , which wou kd he l p you to overccrre your financial probl ems . 119/So what is needed i s the fo ilow,ing (and she described a p lan o f c onstructi on ) .

'Ihank you , Semjase , '!hat in itself is very easy t o construct , and I wi ll bui ld this apparatus as soon as I get the ti..Ire and chance . l'bN yet i t might be s u f f i c i ent f or today , for I have f inally to make good sore s l eep . Ar ahat Athersata has g iven rre on !-bnday a further sequel to his rressage , whi.ch c laiJred a whole day . After this I had , o f cours e , the who le night to do many things and my workdnq which I had missed. during the day . 'Ihen in the early rrorning at 02 : 00 I carte to your contact , and then I wo rked further unt il the a fte rnoon , whe re I still r eceived visitors . After the visits I wanted to sleep a while, but then you transrnitted rre the r eport; and I had to write i t down. At 01:30 I final ly got to bed , and at 09 :00 I was ca l led to the tel ephone . The tine for s l eeping has been scarce for hours of being a wake , as a r esult of which I now want to make good s are s leep i ng . Wit h that this contact ended and Neier rode his Mo-ped home i n a state o f co mplete ex haust ion .

218


ANNOTATIONS 0) 'Ihe visitor errt.tctpated bere was Barr- , Karl Vei l of wiescecen rest. GemEny, pJblisher of UFO l'W:HRIanm, the ooly veexty UFO resvspaper in the vor-Id. 'Ihe concern expressed bI Sanjase in phrase 6 was vef.L fcurded , f or Karl ard. }lnny Veit were in fact staunch Olristians, very f i..nn in their l:::eliefs of their pnt.icular sect, ard. they were not ooly "turned off" , rot even offended, bj the attitu1e o f these so-catted "Pleialians" , ard. they inm=rliately asscctated than with the Pnti-Qu:ist, of 01ri.sti.an literature, ard wanted. nothi.rg IIDre to do \'li th the sit:ua.ticn. t'h2n we Intervteoed Karl en 01e o f orr t-r-Ips to Soli tzerlarrl, he had no part.icufar cccntez-evidence, nor- any special reasrn to oo.Jbt the extstence of the UFOactivity Indicated, Ixrt, be th:u;}ht it was irrel..igiaJs ard bed all the I,By arccrrt. (2) jere tre extraterrestrials make refermce to cur need to expe r -ie nce tie ecorse of cur ocn evoluticn, ard the prohibitioos against over leaping or bypassing it, a o:ncerrJ. that has ernE up in a nurcer of UFO contact;

cases before this. (3) By roN t-eter has dtsccvered that the t.ransmtss.tcns are teing edtted an:i PJr92d at sene level before they are t.ransmtcted to him in the form of these o:ntact notes. Elrb:>ldened bj his grawi.rq faniliarity wi th the ext.reterrestz-iala, he cha.llerqes this ard wants the rest o f the ccntect; dialcgue t.ransmtcted as \'>ell .

(4) wttresses whJ have ccserved the recepticrI o f these transnissicns report. that the wr iti.rrJ a:::IIES very rapidly, ard uninterrupte:ily in a s teedy cadence, right thn::uJh to the errl of the nessage. (5) 'Ihere seems to be sene precess of irrluctive Iearninq that takes place in extErdErl UFO ccntacts such as this . 'Ihere are even cases of illiterate pertscns ceccmtrq strl:jenly literate, ard. o f others SlrlH1ly ne-I 1.anguag5. t'e 00 nat urrlerstarrl the prccesa bj which these faculties are attained. (6) A form of very carefully ccnt.rokled, irrluarl erres.ta had been reported in a mrri::er of UFO cases. '!his is screrrurq like selective de-prcqrarmtrq in a mirrl rontrol precess such as is rDN bein:;J erplcyed bf w:.Jrld intellig;nce orqanizar.Icns, (7) '!his was the fit:st of several erqry excharqes !路e ier has had I.. ith these extraterrestrials. H2 1'.'aS l csing pacae-ce \'lith their d erards at the sere tune he b2gan to exper-ience a kirrl of f eniLiar-ity that ertoldE:ned him SCIre .

219


"'e

have now reco rded 22 cOlllllUO ications c ont acts i n ex ac tly fou r mont hs s i nce t he beginn i ng \lIIith t his ex trate rres t r i a l t e am, a phenomena l r ec ord , and f r om t he ve ry s t ar t t hes e vi sitor s be came more and more demand ing of Meie r an d hi s pe rsona l ti me . I n addition to t he s e f a ce-E n-fa c e mee ti ngs ( e xc e pt f o r t h r e e thoughttran s mi s sion s ) t here were t e n fl i ght deeo nst.ra t t on e vents, a t seve r a l of whi c h Me i er was a l l owed to brin g o the r wi tnesses , a nd e ve n some r e prese ntatives f r om t he ne ws media "er e i nvit e d on e ti me. Up to fo ur o f t he othe r \lIIi tnesses brOUght thei r 01'1O came ras and II'IBde photog r a phs of t he space-ships duri ng thes e demons t ra tions , besi des Meier . Se vera l of his closest f r i ends had a l so \lIIitnessed the arrival and/or depa r tu re of the ex tra terres t r ial space c r a ft on t hes e f a c e - t o- f ace meet ings . Sometimes Meier was l e d c ons iderable d i s t ances throoJgh col d a nd r ain , even at the lat es t hours of n ight and t he e a r lies t times of mor ni ng , to thes e me e t i ngs . He was t ri e d a nd tes t e d i n ma ny wa ys, a nd beg a n t o de ve lop a f a miliarity that allowed h i m to c ha l l e nge them on a co upl e o f oc c as i ons , a nd he began t o ne go tia te with t he m to some degre e ins tead of s imply a c cepting t he ir assignments a nd i ns truct i ons, and a l l the y t o l d him .

220


23nl Cbntact Semjase-

10 :44 h

'I\lesday , 3 June 1975

l / You took much t.irre before you called

Ire

again .

Arahat Athersata has g iven Ire much materia l. Besides I had to occupy myse lf with different people who carte to Ire for help . And further I have troubled myself to prepare a l ecture respecting the real ity of your person, the beamships, e tc . , and about; the UFO matter in general. Connected wi th that has been a tape-recorded discussion, which i tse lf has c l aiIred b.u carplete nights. Also I had to assemble the films and dias lides , which a ll has consumed very rmch t irre •• •

that

semjase- 2/r-ty staterrent was not a rebuke . 3/ 1 am g lad you have worked so much f or our mis s ion , as n ON you like l y c an start with the first l ect ure. So I hope, and in thi s mat ter I wi ll ta lk with the o ther -ones next saturday I f o r the sake of organization of i t and the l ike.

Meier-

Semjase- 4/nKlt i s because you really are not able to do i t a ll by yourself a lone. 7/ If they want to be a part o f

your matter , then they as we ll should do this and not be satis f ied with only reading the contact reports . 8/'Iheir help mast; be e f fective , o therwi se it i s of no use . Jeier- '!hat is evident, Semjase, but you have to consider them sti ll being irrpr isoned by certain doubts , and partly about; their posi tion . sera of them shrink fran te lling their narres publicl y , as that might r e s ult in financia l or professional dis a dvantage • • • Semjase- 9/'Ihese reasonings do not all sound s o logical. Certain l y , parts o f the rra tters I have to acknowledge , but o thers I don I t . I O/ At a ll tines announc e rs o f truth had to a ccept certain diff i cu l tie s , but they ne verthele s s s e rved sincer e l y . JItrl.er- Of cours e , but the ti.rres have changed, and today one c an no l onger no urish onese lf on wi l d honey and Iocuata l ike ancient Elias , who as far as I know had as we ll no fami ly to take care o f .

Semjase-

-

l1 /Sure l y ,

but ne verthe less do speak with them.

221


Mrier- This I wi ll do . - In the l ast days I have been thinking about; o rder , l aws and r e gula t i o ns whi c h were o f f e red by the prophets of o ld . '..b at new intere s ts rre a r e the l aws in r espect to mat r im:my . 'Ihe l ast l a ws in this respect (:'b s aic law) were rathe r barbarous . Since then , t irre has c hanged and the human being has beccrre i f no t IT'O re humane , at l e a s t rror e r e f ined in h is bar barity . 'Ihat i s the tolay I see it .

Semj ase- 12/Only ti.rre but not the human has c hanged, thus why s houl d the l aw'S l:e changed? 13 / 'Ihis i s f irst admitted when the Earth human has really becare humane and lives a ccording to spi ritual l aw M::!:i er- Then yo u are o f the opi n ion that the o l d l a ws in respect to sex and mat rim:my are s t i ll as va lid today as in that e poch?

semjase- 14 /Sure ly . .. 15/ "/hen a cre a t ure l oads , a ga inst better knowledge , qui te cons c ious l y , a guil t upon himsel f , then he pays an a tonerrent , beca us e that i s the l a w o f justi ce . 16/ 1f the consc i o us l y self- laden guilt i s too great , then a punishIrent in ba l ance of such gui l t is suited, where the concerned creature is urrcorthy o f lif e and l oses its j ustif ica t ion f o r existence . 17 / 'Ihe a tonerrent then fo l I ONS a t a l a ter pcdnt; in t ine , a r e b i rth , which life then c arplet e s the f o merl y e liminated lif e . 18 / 'Ihis i s va lid onl y f o r cre atures o f barbaro us nature , because the y can under s tand this exe rci s e o f l a w. 19/ In s uch case , not o n ly the t i.Ire, but the form o f lif e c hanges , and in this way r i s e s in s pi ritual deve Io prent. , f or whi ch the exercise o f 20 / N::::M, instea d o f e l iminat i on , cas l aw is a lso changed . tra t i on o r s t erilizatio n , the l a w p r o vides , instead , f o r ex ile f o r lif e, and this into s e parate c i rcl es o r gro ups . 21/OJ lpr its are separated by s ex to d istant wor'Ids and i s l ands f o r the r est o f the i r life where , l a c king the o the r 22/ 'Ihe Earth human might be in s ex they c an not mul t dp .ty , pos Lt don f o r such a t the present t i.Ire i f he were not s o cor rupt and dis united . I understand , Semjase, but as the se l a ws are c hangeable they can not be of Cre a tion o r igin , because the l aws of Creati on are e terna l and unchangeabl e. Semj ase- 23/Sure l y . 24/ 'Ihese l aws , a s pr e s e rved in the Ta lmud, are o f human origin and rreant to regul a te Earth creatures. 2S/The se l a.....s were given by the h ighest l e a der

222


o f the human r a ce s , Gove:rnor of the He a venly Sons , by the 26/His p rophets and rrediators and se lected hl..UTlaI1S announced these l aws arrong the races , whic h observed them un fortunately f or only a s hort t ime, and confounded them l a t e r , which was a furthe r s tep in the direction of the abyss of l a ter manki.nd.

Cod .

loeier- HeM is this with yourse lves? D:J you have hl..UTlaI1S making these l a ws? Sanj ase- 27/t'fuerever there a re thinking fOIThS of li f e, there are established l a ws eve rywhere . 28/Fach , fran the position of spiri tual deve lopment of the tribe 's l e a ders , have taken laws fran the true na t ura l l aw and expressed them in responsible form \vi thin human -natural l aw. 29/ In consequence these l a ws are of natural l ogi c , and a re not illogical and primitive, such as ones established on your wor-Ld,

fuier- I have kncxcn for sene t ine, our l a ws being often primitive and e ven s t up i d , but they a re not changed so quickl y , as the humans in qovernrrent; s t i ll exercise pure wor l dlymater-Lat pcear, Actually you have a lready answered ere in respect to the existence of your La ws . Hy next question is , whether you have as we ll on your am p lanet, fOIThS of c riminalit y and other degenerat ions against wtrich you have Laws ? Sanj ase- 31/I t i s nonsense (to think) that we are super-rren and no l onge r need l a w. 32/Only there where the Creationa l l aw beccmes se lfevident do expressed l aws fa ll away . 33/'Ihis only occurs at very high spi ritual l e ve l s, in pure-spiritua l spheres , where mater.te t Ity i s a thing of the past. 34/l-laterial forms of lif e are s t ill a fflicted by 'teo many mistakes , than that they can simply neglect l a ws appropriate to thei r l e vel .

fuier- But s ti ll , hay then do you manage the exercise of such l aw? I f I understand right , then you have established f or certain crfnes , a certain punishnent , such as life exile? Sanjase- 35/certainly, whi le with you puni.shrrent; i s exercised in a primit i ve way, which is no rmre the case wi. th us . 36/Our l aws are of a mere spiri tual l e vel and consequent.Iy rrore humane , which can not be said of yours . 37/Heavy crimes are no l onge r punished by elimination and in jury to the physical body , as is s t i ll your barbarous habit on Earth . 39/'Ihe f allible c reatures are exiled to other worlds used

223


exclusive ly f o r this purpose . 40 /'Ib s uch wor lds are exiled o n l y creatures of the serre sex . 41/In that 'Yay propagat ion i s prevented and no descendants are produced . 42 /'Ihe exiled ones are l e f t to the i r ccn rreans on these wor lds and have to care f or themselves with their own hands . 43/No mac hinery or a pparatus i s l e f t a t their dt.sposa l , and they are for b idden to produce such things . 44 /'Ib assure this o b j ect i ve these wor lds are controlled and secretl y produced. rreans are eliminated; besides this , any contact to any o ther s is c l osed. o f f . 4S/<n sore o f o ur wor l ds , the fallible creatures are a l so exiled to g reat islands , if the grade o f f a llibility on the concerned wor ld is very l ow. 47 /'Ihis manner o f punLshrrent; assures security, and a t the s erre tiIre the f allible o nes are no burden to the s oci ety . 48 / f.breove r this f o nn of punishrrent i s humane and s uited, because the fa llible ones are not obs tructed in their deve .loprrerrt., Mller- Fantastic . But our mankind on Bar-th is s t i ll too disunited and teo corrupt f or such a fonn .

SBnjase--

49/1 already tol d you s o .

l'ttier- But d uring your explanatioo I had a quite fantastic thought . Cou ld it be that in ancient times , o ur Earth as we ll, has s erved as an exile p lanet? senjase- SO/Yes , sure ly , your assurrption is cor rect. Sl/rn very ancient t .Irrea differ ent fa ll ibl e c reat ures were ex iled fran diff e rent worlds in thi s Universe to your Farth, as well as fran o ur race a l s o . have no exact dates . (1) Mller- But may I ask , what i s your s ituatioo with matri..nnny and. the procreat i oo o f descendants? . . 5enjase- 75/ .. . 0Jr r a ces are monoqarroua , after a thorough c learing up of f a c ts in r espect to belonging togethe r . 76/ l-listakes of course can not be exc luded, but these , i f nece s sary, are sti ll l a ter e l iminated. 77 /Descendants are regu l ated by the highe s t council , rreaning that a de fin ite arrount o f b i rths within a defined amount; o f tiIre i s observed, so as to preserve the race without overpopu lating . 79 / Harr ied coupl es r emain d uring their l ife in that alliance. 80 /So divorce as you knOll it is insufficient and admitted in o n l y the worat; cases , such. as when one i s exiled. 81 /But this is r are . 83 /Our laws have been the sane f o r milleniums .

224


M:rl.er- But what about the chance that a human being of your r ace may l ave a human being of a sub-deve loped wor-Id? secrjase- (laughing) 88/EXactly the serre as wi.th you : the hurrans l ave another with a ll their fee lings , l ike I l ove you .

M:rl.ersenjase-

You want to say that , to have yours

(2 )

89/Surely , I am enarroured with you.

loEier- You are mad , my c hi ld, you could be seven t irres my grandrrother , and on the other hand is poas ib.le . senjase- 90/Stop , stop - first I knew your whole interpretation of l ove very exactly, and on the other hand I am conscious of the deep f r i endly fee lings you have , and that you a lso are enarroured with rre . 91/So you needn 't conscious ly distort your words and g ive another touch to the things that you r e ally fee l. 93/Ieave your fee lings to their natural course , because I knew them teo we Ll for you to hide 'them f ran Ire . 94/On the o ilier hand, I knew thoroughly al:out Ire and you, that our fee lings a r e of mere ly dear friend ly nature , and we would not have to be ashamed o r f rightened . 95/I f i t was l ike this arrong a ll Earth humans , then you wou.ld a l ready have the paradise. W=ll , well - so you knew my fee lings and my different iat ion between rove and l ove . senjase- 96/Sure ly, and because o f luck inside of ITe , as you say.

that,

I

as well fee l

So in consequence , you knew that I hold the v iew, that many sorts of l ove are poss ible , and that love in a friendship and l ove in a matrirrony are only separated by small differences , and that the sincere l ove of fe .lI ow creacures in general "hangs by the serre chain"?

loEier-

Sanjase- 97/1 know this , and your op inions in this respect are to be admired. 98/1 on ly think that in this respect you are misunderstood and attacked through erunity by your fe llav creatures.

You are r ight. But I am high ly de lighted by your upright l ove . Your f riendship is of great wor-th to me. But you haven I t answered my quest ion ccrnpletel y .

loEier-

Sanjase-

lOO/Unfortunately I did not lis t en : I f a human of 225


our r a ce s hould f all in l o ve to a r ace of another wor-Id , and a r a ce be.low o ur spiritual g rade , and they roth wan t this a lliance , then it is possible under our l a ws. 102/l'Jl1ether the creature o f the o the r world i s be.lew o ur spiritual grade p lays no i.JTp::)rtant part, as o ne can be deve tcped ,

fJeier- '!hen 1 nomal ?' senjase-

consider this

fa ir .

But are s uch events

103/No , they are actually very rare .

l-Eier- Sti ll another que stion , Semj ase . HeM gre at by number is your mankind?

senjase- 10 4/1 can on ly answer you this question when I exp lain that we are c onnected to an a lliance (o f p lane ts ) \oJhic h extends itse l f far into the Cosrros . 105/ 'Ib this alliance belong different solar sys t ems , and the t o tal arrount of i nhabi tants of the human kind of lif e escones to c l ose to 127 billion . lOG/ The re are s ti ll innurrerabl e o ther inte ll i gent f o:rrns of life of non-human c haracter and standard, bes ides forms o f human (and o the r ) beings who are unknown to us o r with whan we siJrpl y are in no ccnmuni.cat.Lon , (3 ) l-Eier- Fantastic . But what about our Farthly s olar system if 1 may c a ll it that? lb.... many f orms o f li f e , and 00'" many non-hurran c reatures exi s t , where I a lso inc l ude the que s tion , which so tar p lanets are inhabited?

107 / 'Ihat, unfor-tunate I y , i s a question which f or quite certain r easons 1 am not a t I owed to answer to the E3rth humans . And to rre , quite a l one for myself?

Semjase-

l OB/ Sure l y.

Then do s o p lease , after o ur talking, but can you a t l e ast t ell s arething about the possibilit y o f inhabi tat ion of our neighbor ing p l anets? senjase- 109/1 am o n ly a t Iowe d to expla in so much , that di fferent of the s e p lanets have in f o nrer t imes been occupied by our r a c e s , and are by mtnima j treasure sti ll today important f o r us as bases . l-Eier-

Are you s ure o f that?

115/Naturally,

for

I

226

have troubl ed myse l f

very


rmch about; these matters . 116/Besi des that , 1 know e very s ing le p l anet o f this s ystem, and thus I do not only assurre • 11 7/ Sure l y , ther e are S ate diff erent forms of life f ran the widths of the Universe active in this s o l ar s ystem, but they have not sett led there . U S/ Like oursel ves , they a lso keep bases here , but their races are living f ar out side in the Cosm:::>s , on their CMI1. wor-Ids , (4) A l en g t hy e xchange about hi gher de ve l o ped f o r ms of s piri t who take up ccemeu cat tcn a nd c ontact with Earth humans t hen Fo.Llowed , l'l h i ch c oncl uded with:

Semdase-

1 45/ Then I wou ld recommend• • • • • • •••. In ccrmend, grandma.

Sanjase-

146/1 am no Earth \\UIloID .

fuier- 1 just had this c r a zy thought , and thus 1 just s imply had to scratch one ti.rre by this thorn .

Semjase-

147 /And -

are you c on t ent ?

Yes , as your reac t ion was clearly evident . The acquatntance s aretiJTes s imp ly l e ts f eelings a wake n , whfch

are unrea l . . . senjese- 148 / SUre l y , and as we ll we are subject to such concerns . 1 49/ 0 f ten I have h a d the f eeling, like just now, that you are a human being of our r a c e.

M:rler-

senjase-

In a distant way , this i s even correct.

150/ SUrely , but t ine and s pace lie between that.

And wi th t ha t cceeent

this eee t roq ended and Semj as e s ignalle d Fare...el l

and departe d in he r 7 met e r spacecr a Ft .

227


ANNOTATIONS '!his prospect; has been bj others am raises saIe cur real origin. \t1y was I'rliD, or m'nl , bare <It Earth aicre for a tdrre before Eve? J'Ind h::M l.J::rq in fact was that tin:e? \'hy did tfe " f all" cxne with the arrival of Eve? W1ere did the other races o::me f:ron? Wn were the cytlnJoP.cal giants, c:ycl.cps. unicorns, satyrs, etc.? vh3.t occurred in the th::usarrls arrl mj ) 1 j ms of years before cur cwn 'recorded histories (of ooly the last few t:h::usarrls of ytXlrS ) tegan? (l)

This sinple state::alt has been used b.i critics to c laim a Ieee affair I-ktier am. this extraterrestrial w::m3fl, Io'l'1e1 sirrply rea::li.rq the next rure seeterces \'Dll.d have revealed that sbe is spaa.'ting of altruistic love, ani rot the venal l ove inpl..ie::!, in any SEnSe of the "'Olrl. AÂŁ:parently there are surE still \ob:) are U'R'Iare of the difference. (2)

(3 ) '!his o ff-Mrd revelatial of an au.terce, or a o:mn.nity of planets arrl civilizati.cns, is b:mne cut bj a a::nsirlerable nwi:ler of sul:stan.tial oro a::ntact cases, an::1 seans to be well ani bf trcee races n:w freely tIavel..in:J in spece , This reference to a IUIi::er of adlit..icnal. intel.li.g3"lt creatures trave ling" in space am cx:min;J here to cur solar system, am. this planet, is also S\.If!Drted by the nuri:er arrl variety o f UFO ccntect; recorts J:J:I<rle. Truely we uust be in quarantine, arrl for SOIE rnascn seen to be lrrler chservat.i.cn bj a vast cm:::unt of inte.ll..igen::e of mmy kirrls . rhy? }Inj awarmtly tj-ose visits are rot l imited to next-dx:lr neig'Ilnrs in S{ECe. Are we that far behind?.. 'Ihi.s also answers cur quest.i.al ato.Jt this visitor ' s use of the collective fODD in descri.birq UFO visitors to Earth. 91e is referrir:g to them, the shif:s of the a.ll..iiInoe, curl all other visitors of wtn:n they are aware, as well as th:rse their tut rot of Earth o rigin. (4) Ferhap; sene o f the urn visitors wto claim trey erne here fran cne or arother of the planets of oor solar systen are in fact a::min';J f ran s:neb:rly else ' s bases ti'Ere, arrl use that paint; of retereoce tpcanse of ocr CW1 limitm. of any other planets in cur uuverse,

228


We had been l abo r ing unde r t he assump tio n tha t these e xtra t e rres trial s vi s it i ng Switze rland came fr om a specific pl a ce. And t hey do but now we a r e f orced to e xpand tha t concept , which also i s bou rne out in t he observa tio ns of Edua rd Meie r , t o i nc lude the va r i e ty of other e xt raterres t rial a c t i vi t y an d also o t her contacts wi th h i m. He has e ven pho tographed a n umber o f other [T s pa cecraft which do no t belong t o the Pleiadians , s ome of which wer e unk nown to t hem. Although thi s part icular g r oup including Semjase does ha ve a home planet , t he y are a part of a bigger alliance of many s i milar h umans , r.h o also ha ve o ther di fferen t home planets , and who are also trave ling i n space on miss ions o f t he i r min , r.t1i ch some ti mes does bring others o f t he m he r e to Ear t h t oo. As t he y said , their society of c ompati ble and s imila r human beings, in t he i r societ y a lone, nurrbered s ome 127 bi llion , whi c h i s 26 t imes the population o f Ea r t h a t t he present ti me -- and i f we are t o e ven pa rtl y bel i e ve t he r eport s , there a re ma ny o ther a l l iances o f huma ns , and able groups of o t her ki nds and racetypes , s ome o f r,t1om fi nd t he ir \'jay here too . Tr ue l y a sta ggering c once pt to co nsider . I n our l i mit ed study o f ne a r l y one hundr e d r ec ur r ing uro contact cases of great depth an d prol onged and pro fo und natu re, we ha ve f o und only t wo r.h e r e t he e xt r a t err es tri al visitors may be co mi ng f r om the same place . seems t o indicate a phen omenon of much wider s cope than i s popul ar l y Thi s believed , and certainl y see ms t o bear out much o f wha t is being said i n t hese c ont ac t no t e s . When are we go i ng t o wake up t o the reali ties as t he y act ua lly a re? ??

229


24th Contact

Satarrday, 7 J tme 1 97 5

09 : 08 h

semjase- l / 'Ihe r e s eerred to me, a f ter our l ast c ontact , a need to look once more a t the developnent of your e f f o rts . 2/'Ihis, because a short ti.rre a f ter our meeting, I c auqht. scrre thoughts fran H.J . , and noticed you having been with him a t the tine discussing s arething . 3/lt being o f interest to Ire a l s o , I listened . 4/H .J . lets h is pers onal thoughts again s lide into trail s I onc e a lready had to rebuke , and espec i ally because they can be hannfu l to our miss ion . Sil t deals wi th his demand f or rre to make myse lf and my beamship v i sible to him and the others . 6/ Eecause o f this I must exp lain once more that this i s not possible , as I have already said . 7/He simply can not tolerate thi s , f or he wan ts to work into the important pos i t ion , which I can not admit , and on the o ther hand doubts are rising in him once again . a/He c l o tlles his words according to his wishes , which i s not what he says . 9/\1hen he demands a contact for third person p roof he means tha t is sma ll degree . m / zss entially the demand is intended f or him working into f irst position , and his doubting h e re p lays a deci s ive rol e . 11/ Fo r the last tine , I s hall nON' expla in that contac ts with any o f the others is o ut of the question and not pcsstbre , and that f or the f o llCMing r easons :

1 . I f we open contact with an Earth human , then this is based on his pri o r pre-conditi on ing , often l a s t ing decades , i nc luding s tudy and guidance in many concerns . (1) 2 . \1e can on ly open connect ion with Ea rth humans when necess ary spi r i tual conditions are fUl f i l led . 3 . \1e can on ly open contact with an Earth human if h i s deve loprent has p roceeded so f ar that he i s able to work out and recogni ze basic truths by h imse l f , a lone, without the help of fe I I rw c r e a tures or any books o r lit e r at ure being resorted t o . 4 . I f neve rthe les s we init i ated contact with an Earth human without these premises being fu lfi lled, then such a contact is on ly a p reliminary undertaking f or a specia l purpose , and after achieverrent o f the ob j ect i ve the rresmry is e liminated, as f or exerrp fe happened with the per son whan we l e t find the Ta1m..Id . Neve rtheless such humans must be especi a lly suited

230


for the objective , as for the f inde r o f the Talmud, who ha d been an expert in l anguage s, but of whon, r egre t f u lly, we expected t oo much. (2) (3)

5 . If we open c on tact with an Earth human , then we unde rco this in accordance with h igher authorization , and exactly One r eas o n i s too wi th the person des ignated for this. many hlUl\311S in the f irst position may upset e verything . You have a proverb, " 'IOO many cooks spoil the stew" . 6. are no t e Ll cwed to make o urs e l ves visible to rrore Earth beings than corresponds w i, th o ur objectives . 'This precaution concerns p r ivate and mi litary and o f f i c i a l desires aimed a t taking posesa.icn of one o f our ships and other such o bjects of our contacts . Because o f this, ...." e only cu ltivate contact with Earth humans known to us a s trustworthy , and in whcrn have confidence in the security of the object ives , exactly as for our spec ial mi ssion wi th you and your group.

7 . '!hen with the selected human contact , we initiate c anrmmication in secret ways and meet them a t diff icu lt and hard to r e a ch p lac e s which often discourages those less s inStill , the r e are c e r e , and the sensation seekers as we Ll . many others who upon sighting us , panic and beccrre fri ghtened, which might have dangerous consequences f or s cee , ( 4) '!hese are o n l y seven r easo ns why we c annot agree to the des ire of H.J., and there are others , but this s ho uld be eno ugh . This ought t o be the l ast tirre I have to menti on this . 14 /'Ihis new derrend causes ire to reconsider my offer to the o ther s , that before my l o nger-t iIre leaving , and at a c e rtain point in time , we wou l d derronstrate the poss Lbt.Li.t.Les o f o ur energies. 15/ 1 am wondering whether 1 ha ve not once again made a mistake , which 1 don ' t want t o do . 17 1'2D I s hall ha ve to discuss for another tiIre with the othe r s whether my proposal has been a wro ng de c i s ion , and if the derronstration could hecare undesired. loei er- 1 regret tha t you noti c ed o ur conve r sat ion , as I wou l d ha ve kept silence about; this , f or I have feared what you now have s a i d . Semj ase- 19 /But I have stil l another mat t er wruch 1 wan t to announce to you . 32/All truth and kncsvt edqe has re-

231


mai.ned transmit ted and i s pres erved up to the present epoch ,

though i t may be f o r gott en , disr egarded and l ost by the Earth human . 33/And as t ruth , knowl edge , wisdan, and l ove , and a ll power o f the spi rit are unchanqe ab.le and constant , and the earre in the p resent, this a ll mus t be conceived. there and continue up. 34/In other words , truth , knowledge , wisdcm, l o ve, etc. , mus t si..rrply be brought together again . 35/Mlat you ca ll , by an o ld f o r you l anguage , the backward-r e l a t ing " r eligion " , shou ld f o r this case , and which has to be done , by the s erre o l d l angua ge , be c a lled " rel=e--q eon " . 36/nlls means that a ll has to be b r o ught togethe r a gain , which is , to be cons idered. r el-e - geousIY, bu t not re lig i ous ly . 37/ In consequence, the alrea dy existing materia l s should be newly assembled, to lead into the future . 38/After the re legeon mus t begin the way of evolution, which has a f o ld meaning . 39/You kncM one rrearunq of e vo lutioo as developrent and unfo.ldfnq in the sense of s arething a lready exi s ting, but s till concea led, that muat; deve lop, which in a s p i ritua l sens e meana, mus t r i s e f ran the s ub-conscious towards the conscious . 40/'Ihe s e cond meaning o f this tenn has been l ost to you for a l o ng time , narre i y that s arething not yet existing i s explored, developed, and unfo lded, and beccrrea , 41 / And because this rreaning of evolutioo was l ost, IMIl lives under a fa lse impressicn that evolving material 42/ 'Ihe ina lready exi s ts to be unfo.lded and developed . s piri t has s tored only those mat ters and things whic h it collected in the c ours e o f its materi a l existence in materia l bodie s and l i ves. 42 /'!his , a ccor ding to yo ur understanding, is ve ry much , but in t ruth i s very little . 44/Dlring innurrerabl e further live s , the spirit mus t explore further , must search , and mus t find ; thus he must assemble further knowledge, r ecognitions and experiences , which then establish themse lves in him as f a cul tie s . 45/Because the spi rit continues a fter the material death of the body , and exists within spheres o f liv ing o f the "othe r wor l d " , i t wor ks upon the achie ved resu lts o f the other live s, and fixes these r esults inside i t i n what you ca ll "the s ub-conscious " . 46/Upon taking up the human f orm o f life again, the obtained knowledge and f a cu l ty i s anchored in the s ub-conscious , and must evolve s lc.wly in the human f o nn of life to he lp in new l essons and recogni tions toward deve loping conscious talents . . â&#x20AC;˘ M:!ier-

'!hen I s ti ll want to give you another que s tion . Nhat

232


is the situation with Mars and Venus and other planets? sanjase- 54 /There are r eally existing f orms o f life 'there, but 'they are o f othe r- values c anple tely than the Earth human being assurre s. 57/But as you speak o f Hars: during 'the l a st days , I have been tllere and I f ound scrrething nice . 58 / 1 have b rought it here with me f or you . 59/Her e It is a larger piece o f Rubin in Zoi s i tian matrix . 60/1 have wor ked o n i t only gently whi l e l oosening i t o ut. (Gives Ruby to fo'e i e r) Oh. â&#x20AC;˘ . M:u1y thanks, pretty . ..

M;rler-

Semjase ,

this

is

f antastically

sanjase-- 61 /Surely, b ut keep it for yours e lf a lone . 62/The next I have here is o ne p iece of my hcnewor'Id, which a f r iend has brought along. 63/lt i s the piece a ccording to the wish o f your friend , which you can gi ve him. M:rier- Aga in , many thanks , 5emjase . Certainly he wil l be de lighted. Could yo u j ust , for my a-m. c ollection , bring a long still a piece o f mal achite and an 9raragd? (5) Senjase-- 64 / Surely, but I won "t bring smaraqds in pure form , as as no o ther- things of p recious v alue s . 65 /The reasons lie within your mat e r i a list ic f orm of wor-Ld, M:rier- I already understand , but neverthe l e ss I am thankful to you. But nCM I must say that I should l eave, for my way hare i s very l ong, and a t 12 :00 o 'c lock I necessari ly must be there . Sanjase- 66 /If you want , 'then I can bring you near to your hare village. M:rler-

And my vehicle ?

Senjase- 67 / 0h ye s , I had not thought o f it. And we cannot ge t it in this ship. 68/Wi th a greater ship it wou l d be posaijae, but not with this one . Okay, I assumed that, and so I a sked. But - you o nce told be , in the beginning of o ur contacts , that at a suited occasion yo u woutd take ITE with yo u f or a flight. Is that still valid, o r have you consi dered s crrething e lse?

M:rier-

Semjase--

69/This will soon be poss ibl e.

'!hat's good . Then I am de lighted, and start hare now.

233


ANNOTATIONS U) \-ie are f.in:ii.rrJ mere arrl more, in extensive ar-q::>ing UFO o::ntact cases, that tre ccorectee is often identiÂŁi a3. and s tulie:.'.l for SCIJ'E t.iIre t:efore tbe first actual o::ntact. is initi,ate1. SCnEt.in:es this invol ves II01ths arrl even years of pre-s brly arrl preparatacn, even !ping" back into the chi..l.dln:::xi of tiE cortectee , In sere cases even his educatioo sears to be influn:a;j bj tbe extraterrestrial..s in tlEir preparatia1 of tiE witness. (2) 'Ite literat1lre of UFO o:ntact stories is full of cases of such elim.inatim of events. factors . and even ti1:e. f :ron tre a:nscials IIBlDry of tf-e percipient . R'!!SearChe.rs have p tzzl ei over this phen:a.e u:lI an::I possjbte reescns for it for a lag tine. (3) 'Itere is also IIllCh evroe-ce f or very careful arrl del..ilErate selecticn of a very specdf.ic wi tness after tl'orcu:;;h arrl extensive evalua t..i.a1 bf tbe extraterrestrials, arrl awroval f or such act.ten by super-tor o:::xltrolling"

autbJrities.

'Ite seani.rq preference for reccte arrl nearly inaccessible correct sites has teen rcted bf all researcbers stlDying" UFO correct cases. (4)

(5) - f:ron Gree.'-< sr.w:agb3. 3narag is an Old 'I'estaIent tetm f or a variety of beryl.Lixm alun.iJx::silicate or beryt, di.st..i.rg.rislEd oJ a ridl grem color caused by the presence of chro:ni.un. I t is kn:;J,.,n in the wesrem \\Gr id by i ts amral nere - Elrerald.

234


In a not he r dialogue conce rning l aki ng a c lose Fr iend i nto a c ont ac t , a f ter ref er had tried to s ne a k one i nto t he c ont act unde r a tarpaulin on t he back o f his Me- ped , it c ar e full y expl a ined t o hi m that even if only one s pec ial f r i end wer e admitted i nl o a co nt act, he woul d then be s et asi de Fr om the re st o f the group. or h i s c ontempo rar i es, as is the principa l cont act.eej but in a ll fai rness, t he y r e f t.e r a t.ed , he c a n no t t hen be denied t he same exten sion of c ourt esy t o hi s s pec i a l f r i e nd, wife , brot her , e tc â&#x20AC;�� â&#x20AC;˘

who t hen can ne i t her be denied the privi l ege f or t he same rea sons . But the extrat e r r estrial woman went on t o fur the r e xpl a i n tha t, as ea c h pe r cipi e nt s ees t he s ame t h ing thro ugh differe nt eyes , f r om diffe r e nt en vironme ntal background , educ a t i ona l Ieve l , and expe r i e nc e , he does no l s ee o r understand i t t he same way as a no t he r , an d l he see ds of fa cl i ona li s m have been sown . f urt her , e ac h new contac tee wa nts lo ask ma ny o f the same q uestions ma y be a l r e a dy an swe red , to hear t he a nswer s wi th hi s own ears , a ns wer e d s lightl y diffe r entl y or in mo r e or les s de tail , and so the ans wer-s are not heard the same e ithe r , anothe r temp t a tion to factionali s m, "h i c h i s i n fact d i s ruptive a nd ev e n de e t ruc t.I ve t o t he orig inal ob jecti ve . Ha vi ng experienced all these f a ilur es ma ny ti mes ove r , t he r ules fo r contact , in t h i s g r ou p , ha ve become f ai r l y f i rm - - a nd e xt e ns ion of cont a c t f r om one contactee t o another i s ve ry r are l y a pprove d. Thi s may a l so be one r eason why t he s e e xtraterr es t ri al s r e fus e d to i den ti f y any o the r of their Earth human conta c t e es to Me i e r . Thus we see one a r gument agai ns t t he extens i on of UfO c ontacts be yond the o rigina l ccnt ac t ee , and i n fa ct we r a r el y do see a ny suc h e xtension i n a ny of t he contacte e c ases . Perhaps ou r i gnora nc e a lone i s t he r e as on we ask f or s uch e xt en sions o f c ontact , when r e as onable e xami na t ion of t he problems invol ved would lead us t o the c onc l usions i nd i c a ted by the El s .

235


....

r LI GHt DE MON STR ATION Two fl i ght demons t r ations "ith no r a c e - t .c-ra c e c on tact t ook pla c e be twee n 24th c ontact on 7 June and the 25th contact on 16 June 19 75. Hei e r "as sUll'ltlOl'le d t o the fi r s t Mlich t ook pl a c e at 10: 38 on 12 June , and t he second ..ni ch t ook place a t 12 :15 on 14 June 1975. b y the Pl eiad i a ns and wa s to ld that he coul d br i ng his camer a s and e quipme n t . By now he ha d qui te a co llection of came r as , i nc lud i ng mov i e came ras , s pa r e f ilm, li gh t mete r , e t c ; , which l oa de d his lit tle Mo-ped down pretty good , bu t he s uc c e ss f ully made bo t h appointments i n ti me to captu r e s ome IOOt e IlOst remarkab le pict ures of the Pl eiadi an s pa cecr a f t in fl ight demons t r ation , deli beratel y the

f lown by f or the pictures he woul d t ake . In th i s ca s e also , he set up h i s mo vie c amera a nd fi l med the beauti rul ship as he s nappe d still pictur e s wi t h his J5 nm ha nd c amer a . The movie c amer a capt u red a 20 s e c ond "b li nk-out " i n t he mi d dle o f its runnin g sequence s howi ng t he powe r t owe r s, an d the re was a no t he r f ilm s equence he r e that shows au t omobiles pa s sing on a r oa d underne ath the hove r i ng space ship . In the s e r i es o f st i ll pictur e s ma de a t this s i t e we s ee one of t he seven met e r va r i a tion II s hi ps s l owl y approachi ng i n wi de "5 " t urns f rom the l eft backg r ound to the right for eground a nd o ve r he a d and beyond the witness . As it r e ached a c e r t a i n posi tion in f ront a nd above the c a mera , t he r e flecti ve un de r s ur f a c e o f the rim fl a nge began to re flec t the light er sandy colored pe rimi te r r oad that came around the fie l d o ve-r .....i c h t he a pproach was being made . That r oad was over I SO met ers away and quite s ifi1lly c ou ld no t have be en reflected i n the bottOlll of a model ship unles s it wa s ne a r ly 100 met ers a bo ve and 100 met e r s a wa y, and if i t wer e a mode l it wou ld a ppe a r ve r y ti ny i n the photograph , .....i ch i t does na t . This s h i p the n c i r c l e d ba ck au t o ve r t he va ll ey i n t he fore ground , at a h i ghe r v i e wi ng a ng l e and it was photo g r a phed be s i de a ve ry small wispy c l oud that s low ly d i s s i pated dur ing the pho tographic event . Again the .... i ndow- s ensor s" are barely v i sibl e in t he dome o f the s h i n y s i l ve r ship . Twa of the e xt r a t e rrest ri a l spa cecra f t were present together a t thi s photo s i t e du ring these ev ent s , b ut t he y ne ve r got clo s e e nou gh t oget he r s o t ha t Heier c ould get them bo t h in t he photo fi eld o f hi s camer a a t the same ti me. \<hile one was pe rfor ming at low level, t he othe r rema i ne d on rrhigh s t a t i on above p ro tec ti ng t he scene . Th i s s o r t o f s u r ve il lanc e a nd pro tection of the ared du ring a ny e vent i n vo l Vi ng them wa s o ften r esorted to by the extrat errestrial s. Meie r shot s e ve ral r olls of fil m duri ng each of these fli fllt demons tra tion e vents . Some pic tur es were " los t" in p r ocessi ng , some dis appeared during o r d i na ry ha nd ling , and s ome were outright s t o l e n in b reak- ins a nd robberie s o f t he Mei er horne, whi ch ha s been a t a r ge t many times .

236


N

237


-

o

N

238


-• 6

5

B in ,

• :; '0

"

2" " "0

.

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'I

" B

Ir

a

--.n .n :;; N

e-

239


N

240


Monday, 16 June 1975

25th Contact

I n fir st position , I am intere s ted in the r e sult of your discussion about the derronstra t i on . Did yo u a ll agree on scmetrunq? l /SUre ly, but it wi ll not p l eas e you very much , as I must report to you , that I wi ll not execute the provided derronstrat ion in the way I had o rigina lly p rovided for . 3/ At f i rst I was will ing to dem::mstrate my ship to the members of your group, and to sene others , and that quite v i sibly, but this can not happen new or in the (foreseeable) future . 4/'Ihis has c rys ta lized itse l f out o f l a te e vents , and a t this t iIre the matt er mus t r ema in so. 5/Council • 5 deci s ion wi ll on ly a dmit a sma ller dem:: m st ration o f scrre things , but in a l imit ed way . 6/1 wi ll not p rotect the smalle r derrons trat ion against s ight , and i t c an be watched as we ll by un dnvotved per sons , but you mus t a t this derronstration have no outstanding persons p resent , as I had o rigina lly p lanned . '!hat 's not rea lly de lig hting rre , 5ernjase . can 't you make an exception? You can ' t just s inply "free ze" a ll this s uddenly becaus e .. . senjese- 7/To my r egr et , this i s a decis ion o f the counc il , which I mus t o bs e rve . But •• • • ••

senjase- s/re

i s no t poss ible , because I

can not

offend our

l a ws . . . All right . I don I t want to e nt i ce you to injustice , and ee wi ll arrange o urse lves for the new situation .

Semjase-

9/ SUrely .

Meier- Ne ll then , I wil l l ikely have to expl a in this very thoroughly to the o the r s . To urge yo u f urthe r wou ld make no sense . Sanjase- lO/Yo u are very understanding . 11 / N:::1,q there i s s t i ll an i.IYportant mat ter whic h I mus t discuss as instructed by the counci l. l 2/It is the matter concerning the e limination o f yo ur kncwtedqe in certain concerns . Al l agree in executing the elimination according to your i dea . 13 /Your a l t e rnate solut ion has f o und agreerrent , and has been ac-

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c e pted . 14 /Also yo u were r ebuked f o r the f act that yo u pranis ed to exercise the beg inning l e s s o ns f o r en lightenrrent this rronth . 15/ Hy o b s e rvat ions have s hewn your n ot hav ing ye t unde rtaken any s teps in o rganiz ing thes e l e s s o ns. You know that in such things ass istance .

I am a nu ll and need

Sanjase- 16/ Sure , but ne verthe l e s s you do f ina lly have to take this in hand, beca use t.Irre presses for dif f erent things . 17/ I f in this r e s pect you ge t no he lp f r an your gro up ITember s , then you will have to take e verything in hand yours e l f , because enlighternrent has beccrre urgent . 18/ I t i s no l o nge r suffic ient that you spre a d alo ne insi de of your group and certain inter ested circ l e s , what you know , because the tiJre has OCM c are , to i n f orm the public as we l l. 19/ Thi s means that you have to s tart troubl ing yours e l f to inf o nn the public a t l arge . 2D/ 'Ihi s i s becaning rrore urgent. 21/ If you have a l r eady prepared a l ect ure , then yo u will have to m:x:lify it nCM to speak o f furthe r facts . 22/'lhis new factor i s the destruction o f the ozone be l t , whi c h continues t o 23 / Prepare as we ll a fl ye r on deterio r i a te more and rrore . this dange r . 24 / Send i t to ne wspaper s and t ele v isio n , e t c . , and cry o ut this rrenacing danger f ran the roofs . 25 / F\trtber you s hould inse rt into the l ecture that the a tcmic danger has increased again by imnense proportion . (See speci a l no te f ol l owing . )

fuier- You can ta lk s o eas ily , Semjase, as fi r st I ge t r ebuked that e verythi ng I write o n paper i s too hars h . On the o ther hand , a j ways , the si lly ques t ion rises , why yo u would not a ssi st us f inancially . . . I ndeed, I s ceetarres c ry and weep , f o r I consider s uc h things con foundedly unreaso nable . I have a t tines consi dered s iJIpl y tihrcwdnq everything a v.-ay , and go doing sare nonnal daily wor k . Fo r f i rst , I am then away f r an my financ ial s orrows , and f o r s econd , I do not have to answe r illogic al questions ... Semj ase- 26/The execut ion o f your task i s within your own conside r a t ion . 27/If you want to r e t r eat, then this wou l d be unfo r'tunate r on the other h and we don I t t i e you by f orce and c oerci on , and yo u are f ree to decide . 3 D/Consider that o n l y a very f ew Farth humans have simi lar opportunit y , and many o f the s e l a c k the courage to r e ve al the mat t e r s o pen ly . 31/ As a h uman being it i s yo ur d uty to te ll what; yo u knew

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and to he lp your f e l I ow creatures this way . 32/You did knew fran the beginning that i t wou ld be difficult , and that others would not j ust s tand by helping you . 33/In consequence , I consider that you think scrrehcw teo easily and teo earl y about ending o ur concerns ; , , 34/1 have . Meier-

You real l y tal k easi ly .

Semj ase- 3 5/ Pl e ase l et me speak till the end . 36/ 1 see your being angry , because the s uc c e s s wi th he lp i s not as g reat as yo u expect ed . . . 37 /Th.ere is no need f or your anger . . . 38/Your f e.l I cw c reat ures ha ve to l earn f i rst. 41/ I n your he lp I thus want to expl ain that you should once rrcre de l iberate i t a ll very thoroughly and ca lmly before taking a nega tive decision . 46/You have the very troubleecrre preparation work for those who wi ll care after your time . 47/Consider a ll very thoroughl y unt il you arrive a t a decision, r i sing not a lone f ran rage . 52/ 'Ib the illogi c al quest ions concerning f inanc i al he lp, they should consider that we have no means o f currency as used. on Farth . 53/Even if we wanted, we coul d no t sati s f y your financ i al rreans , whi c h you call "rroney". . . 54/Fo rtune p l ays , etc ., wi ll never serve , f o r these a r e extra o r dina r ily evil . . . 55/A third and Important, potnt; i s that we do no t a t i oe ours e lve s to be p rovoked by your s peeche s and ques t i ons , because this Earth i s yo ur hare , not ours . 56/And as far as we are here and want to he l p the Earth human , within his developnent , then this corresponds to an obligation which have Irrposed 1JP)Il o urse lves and is not a "must;" , 57/OJI mi s sion i s a voluntary se lf obligat ion . 58/'Ihis i s fran o ur side , to which is added your s i de , that the Earth being mis t; trouble himse lf , and mus t; contribute his own money also . . . 59/'Ihe Earth human must take upon himself a certain o b ligation and bear c ertain things by himsel f. 60/ I t i s wrong f o r him to take out help and ass i stance without contributing s rnething therefor . 68 / 1 f the Earth human a c ts according to the pr inc i p le that taking i s better than giving , then he wil l not r e l e ase himsel f f ran his malicious egoism. 69 /And the EarthJran i s egot istica l , o ne and enmass , thus expl oitatio n i s written in capital l e t t ers on your worl d , Mller- That was confoundedly c lear, sore further quest ions . I want . . . Semjase-

99/ By r egre t

Semjase.

I can not accept than,

243

1 sti ll have f or

I sti ll


have to perfo nn sare things . the next t.irre ,

100/ Yo u can ask your quest ions

Maier- Of course . As yo u wish. Can you te ll IrE at l e ast, a little bette r point in t iIre f o r the OCM diminished fl i gh t derronstrat ion?

senjase- 101/ 1 have told yo u a l r eady , that I can not do so because o f certain r e a s ons , and 1 do not want to tell the s e l0 2/ I t wi ll be at tha t point in tine r e a s o ns rror e c l osely . when 1 have to go away for sare tine .

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S PEC IAL NOTE f o llowi ng the seventh c ont ac t on feb r ua ry Edua r d Hei e r and his f r iends prepa r e d a l ett e r t o Pr o f es s o r Mich ael a McElroy a t Har va r d Unive rs i ty . as sugges t e d by t he Pleiadi an ....oma n . a nd the y maile d i t t o h i m by The y ne ve r rece i ved any rep l y ft?m Or . McElr oy. The y r e gi ste red pos t. a l so , a t about t ha t s ame t i me. pre pa r e d a similar l e tt e r a nd s e nt it t o e ve r y f ore ign e mbas s y a nd lega ti on in S....Lt ze r I an d , f rom wh i c h the y onl y r e ce iv e d one r e pl y. From t he Hes t Ge r ma n Ambassador . t ha nking the m fo r thei r l etter to h i m an d For t heir co nce r n . Nobody e lse seemed t o c a r e . Their let t e rs t o thos e me nt ione d peo pl e desc ribe d the na t ur e of the urgent problem. i t s causes . a nd the e r rec t a that woul d result if we d i d no t get control of t he problem . The y a lso suggest e d the c ure . But the Pl e i a d i a ns wer-e not a l one i n their concern fo r a ll t he life on our pl a net Ea r t h. fo r i n 197 6 . other ex t r a t errest ria l human beings cont a c ti ng a man in Mexico t old him esse nti a lly t he same t hi ng, and those a l ien visi t o r s . who sai d t he y come f rom a pl an e t in Andromeda and had been observ i ng a nd s t udyi ng Ear t h f or sorne ti me. r eported a sim il a r observation of t he dep l etion of ou r i onospher e a nd a tt r i bu ted i t to s imila r causes . Thos e e xt ra t e r rest r i a l s s e nt a s t ep fu rt her a nd t ook t ha t tlexica n gover nme nt atomic sc i e nt i.a t , a ma n represent e d h i s co unt ry i n ma ny a tom ic co nf e r e nces and s emina r s aro und t he wor l d , a nationally a nd i nt e r na t i ona l l y r ec ogni zed e xpe r t in t he fi e l d. a pub.lLc o f fi cia l of t he Mex i c an gover nment, ....ith them On a t rip int o space t o a l l ow h i m t o see and meas ure . wi t h t hei r i ns tr ument s , wha t the y l>;ere tel ling hi m. He was conv inc ed . When he trie d to te l l his s to ry and how he knew what he was t a l king about he was take n t o a menta l ho spita l to t ry to cure him of his sudden madness . He was "debriefed" As this was a gai ns t h is lIIIi ll it wee done by decree . and trea ted f or hi s "mental illnes s " fo r some ti me before he was released . By t hen he ha d be e n st ripped of h i s positions and credentials and was relieved of his job a t t he Universi ty. and out of work . Th i s may a ns wer the us ua l quest i on of , I'>hy don ' t the ext ra te r res t r ials . if the y a r e so seer t , go ri ght t o t he pub lic of fic i a ls invo lved ins t e a d o f cont a c ti ng a poor une duc a t ed f a r me r li ke Edua r d ne t e r , The And romedans ke pt comi ng bact to t he p r ofessor. howe ve r . and he was "h osp i t a l i ze d" a ga i n , and t r eat e d some mo r e . He be c a me s o disench a nt e d with Ea r t h humanity t hat he sought to l e a ve ."ith hi s e x t ra t e r r es t r ia l co ntac t s . He disappea r e d i n 1984 and by has not been seen o r hea rd of s ince . ( Se e Uf O CO:-.lTAC T fROM t hi s same publishe r . ) in the Anothe r g roup o f ex t rate r r es t rials who s aid their home pl ane t Pleiades were carr yl ng on r e gular contacts ."i t h l . Z. in Mi nn esota over II\8ny yea rs lime. Thes e ETs were not allied o r associ a t e d ."i th t he Pl ei a d i a ns

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v i s it i ng Switzer land and wer e al toge h ter a d ifferen t society c orrpl etely, ye t in 1978 t he y t old thei r c on tac t e e abo u t the ac ute s e r i ous ness o f t he ozone pr oble m, it s caus e s , t he mech an i cs of the p roc e s s es tha t we r e c a us i ng the ozone l o s s , and suggest e d wa ys t o s lOw the de p l e tion, thou gh possibly too l a t e a l ready. Th e y t o l d l . Z. a bou t the huge "hole" in the i o nosph e r e a t t h e Sou t h Pol e b e fore i t s dis c overy a ye a r l at er by scientis ts analyz ing pola r orbiter miss i on t ap es . The y a l s o to l d L Z. t hat ve r y s oon the probl e m wou l d s pr ead to t h e Nor t h Pole, wh i c h i s e xa c t I y what we s ee toda y. Thos e ETs went fu r ther a nd b lamed the r adiati on a fte r-e Hec ts of a tomic e xp l os i on s f o r a larg e par t of the pr obl e m, and po inted out that our Earth s c i entists s till do not kn o w all e ffe cts of s uc h e xpfc s icn s , nor h an the l ong t erm e r t.e r c errect.s a r e p ro pagated . The ir e xplana tion come s very c l ose to Se mja s e' s e xp l anation of " f i ne - mat ter" I"coar s e- mat t er" re l a t ions h ip , in tha t the d i s t ur b a nce i n " c oa rse-ma t t e r " b y rad i a tion kn own t o us i s amp l ified i n " fi n e - ma t t e r " i n the f orm of ra d iati on e r r e c t.s compl e te ly unknown t o our sc i e n t ists , l"ih i c h in tu r n a ga i n a f f ect "coa r s e - matte r" . I n the f all of 198 6 we f i nall y go t around t o send i ng a f ac t finding s ci e n t ific mi ssion t o Anta rc tica t o coll ec t data a nd tr y to solve lhe prc b l e e of how the " ho l es" gal t h e r e . The l e vel o f p rog r ess .. e ha ve made ir. one who l e ye a r i s exemp l i f ied b y lhe art i cle cl ipped fr om the ARI ZONA REPUBLI C ne ws pa pe r o f Phoe n ix f o r Sunda y , Augus t 10 , 1988.

SCIENTISTS AI M TO FI ND CAUS E OF OZONE HOLE, by J ames Gl eick , as abs t ra c t e d f rom the NEW YORK T I MES .

At::os::teric sciffltists are stIug:Jl.i.n;J to â&#x201A;Ź><plain ere of lIl'j5t.eries ever to COlfrm.t then: a wi.denin:] am

t-.re d3n;JeroJs role

in tj-e oz.cne laye r over S::JJth rote. Putt.in;} f orward a series o f thecr.iee, arrl unsatisfied by all o f tnE, the scien tists are rra'dn g f inal prep;rrat.icns for a r are research expedrt.icn tret; will fly into the deed of tbe Arctic winter next weel<. At tbe sere tarre, biolcqists are hei.ghtEnrl concern over the darqars to tarran I:e.in:;;s arrl CXEdn life f zrm even s:-all Increases in ultraviolet ra:::tiatioo. ....t rich t.re ozcne layer blocks , Q:n:em has intensifierl st.ea::li.ly s trce last f all, when scientists were s tunne:l by satellite data s.h:.JNing the llI3gl1.it trle of the role, ....t ri.ch appears each septeccer ard cctccer, The depl e t.i.cn is IMIly t.Irres worse than bas teen predicte:i aver the last 15 years enid cxncern over the g1cbal effects en cea-e o f gasses, soch as fll.nro::arl:x:ns . By flyin;; fcur teens with edvarced inst.ru:e1tati.cn into the rnert cen fuse en /o\:H m b SCurrl, ordinarily close:1 to traffic in winter except; for oatntenence flights , the scientists tqE to d:istirqui.sh ceoeen Tho ectrece p:>ssibilities . rol e o::uld be a t ransient climate that \o,¡ ill 'P ;:y,,-ay OJ

246


itself . Or i t cono be caused bf nan-rrarrt pcf Iut.Icn, in which case it could o.:ntinue to widen , reaching pcpalated areas of sart:h rsrertce, Pustralia erd sart:hern Afr i ca, and appear at the tbrth IDle as we lL , "I t' s like rolling dice, " said Hichael B . I-rElroy of J-flrvard lhive rsi ty' s renter for Earth and Planetary Ihysics . "The bi.g--crx1ey questim is : If \".'hat's in Antarctica is likely to be a f oretaste of wbat; might in the rorthern regioo. " The mystery has rene'..•red \·:orld-Hide interest in the cacne issue, wruch beqan in 1971 wi th. fears mer gasses released by scpersceuc j ets erd spray cans . '!he lhite.:i States banned flooro::artx:ns in spray cans in 1978 , erd a f ed Eln:.'q:ean cccrrtztes follo.-.>ed suit, rut glctal prcduction for uses ranqirg f ran air---o::::n.lit.:icneIs to foam bas o.:ntinued. to gro.·l . All of the pnrl:ict..i.oos assured that such gasses in the stratcecoere \oO.l.ld result in a s teedy, gra:fual, glctal deplet.icrJ. of cea-e, fbi scientists firrl tberselves forced to ccnf rcrrt, a.strl1en, highly local ized herorrhaging of oz.cne that rene o f their calrulaticns predicted. Inst:ea:l of decl ining a f ev percent. over decedes., the Mtm:ctic oz.cne has plurq=d 40% s.trce 1979. "01 the me ham i t ' s very exhiliirating arrl challengin:J, an:! 00 the other, it's f rust-ratrinq an:::l scary scary because i t ' s hard to place yew: beta with. any a:ufidence, " said R'l1fiJ. J . Cicen:ne of the NatiaJ.al Center for Al:Jn::GI::heric Research . cecoe is an unstable form of oxygen with. nolecules of three etrms instead of the usual 0-;0 . In the UH,:er emcspoere , it forms ard breaks cb-m. ccntjrrccusky in chemical precesses that have proved sensitive to the presence or other rare gasses . The Antarctic role appear's 8 to 16 miles up at the errl of winter as the spr-trq SlID rises briefly <:Ner the tortzcn . Bj the errl of N.Jvrnt::er , the oacre levels recover. Fach year, t::h:ug:l, the role ras exparded . In 1985 i t reached a size equival.ent; to the lhitEd States . \';hen the o:zcne is thin, the ultraviolet radiatioo reachinq the gro..rrrl in Antarctica w::.uld pnrluce a tan even in the .1ckr, pale octccer sun, a level that ores: p:pJlat:W areas l.;ulld eterpty increase the incidence of akin cancer' ,

the initial report. of the role bf British scientists in Ba rch 1985 caused little exc i terEnt , partially because the British team in l\nt:ill:ctica was ....n arrng etrrospoerfc scientists. But last. year, scientists at the Nat.i!nal 1lel::alautics an:! space Ahinistraticn prcdcced satellite data a:nfi.nni.ng the British firrlings arrl sh::Mi.Ix:J h:::;l..r big the f-ete was . NASA. scientists Earn that the depleticn of ozcne was so severe that the ccrpcter analyzing the data had teen suwressin;J i t , having been prcqramed to assurE that deviaticns so extrere IIIlSt be errors. The scientists had to g::> rock ard reprocess the data gJi.ng" back to 1979 .

24 7


" Just as an rertl"qua..1<e precedes volcanic erupticns, this call.d te a etqnal of saret.hiI'q \oQ1:5e , " said MaIX sctcecert., a NA..'iIi. scientist a t the Cb:fimj Space Flight center in Greelll:::elt , H:L " I t call.d te the 1e.rlin:J of sarethi.nq mzre cE t.rirrental . I t call.d exp3I'rl a.rt:ward to more-pepulatÂŁrl areas. \'e just d:::rI' t k:n:::w rf4lt. J"Vo'i. n k; the Arc:.ti.c e-q;e:l.i.tial prepares f or departure, I'lIB<I theories are e-erci.fl;J, all specciettve am n:ne a:nviIx::ing. scce use d\::lins of ch2mical rrect.ials to Link tre role to the grafual depleticn a.l..reerly coserved . others explain the role in teIms of cyclical ab:CGph er ic processes that teve 00 rel.at.ial to gasses . The atm:sp'lere high ove r the Antarctic is the coldest place Q'\ zartb, 15 to 20 degrees colder than over the tb rth sote, The difference cer-es rrcÂť a.symretries in the f.l!u of the a tm:::GJ.i"ere ' s weatber systems . scm clilMte experta tfrink a in the mrlinary dynanic I'!Dt.ia1s of waves arrl cyclcnes in the cpper at:rre:sFhere might cause the ho l e . Fbr exarple, an tlp'>'elling of air over the poke could push aside the layer of atm::Gfhere with the rrost cecoe, replacing it with lo-oza1e air f ron Ioeer altitlrles. 9.x::h an explanati.c:n .inplies that the hole m y lave cere arrl g:::ne in the past l::efore it a::uld be reasured , Even so, to be a:nvincin:;J, StX:h an explanatic:n reeds to answer the quest..i.oo : \'hy rD'/? Che theory ties the role to volcanic particles that have b.li.lt up in the polar atI:J:lsI:here. the particles COJ1d be beated bf the sun, causing the theory that the dyna'nic effects COJ1d be affected b.I a d'lange in solar activity. Jerry l-lahl1:an., director of the G:q:hysical Fluid Dynanics Latoratory in Pri.n::et:al, N.J. , is me of th:JSe ",to f avor' a explanatia'l. alt:h:o;h he thin.'<s all of the exist.ing tbecrfes suff e r fran a level o f E"Jiceoce "sc-eeere between mi.ni.scule arrl n:::n-existent ". 'Ihe tole points to in the exi.st.i..""q ca:rp..rter ''m:x3els'' USErl to ma.'t<e predicticns aJx:ut Earth's c ktrrate , he said , bJt i t does ret; necessarily c:cnfinn the verse. CIZa'IE! warnings of the last decade . " Yoo CDU1d say, ' Aha ! ve 've fo..ll'rl the great =*-in:l gun , , .. l-\:mlnan said. "att. the chemistry does oct really match up . So far , there's a lot of wishful hard wevirc, " He has bee a 01inese l unch that ozcne levels will rise again this year, Ch the other hard, !.CEl..roy o f Harvard f avors a creaicer explanaticn, am he pet; me forward. last IT01th in the British '!he gasses that brea.1{ cbm czcne incll.rle, nost prcni.nently chlorine, f orrm r Iy released b.I spray cans am. rIM b.I a best; of in:1ustrial precesses . theory relies en an:>ther e laoont as well : brcatre, a n:u::h rarer used in sp:ciali.ze:J fi.re-ext..i.rq.'Ung e::tUifr.e1t . In the sequerx:.e of chenical reectrcos be prcccsee- !'t'cll a::o.mts of

248


brrmine pnrlu::e large ozone depletkn. If this treory is correct, pcddcymakers might firrl that strictly ccntrolling branine \.o..lld be tmre effective than ccntrolling chlorine. All o f the trecrtes rreke specifIc predict.ices about; the polar etrrospoere that sh::uld be testabl e - hence the Antarctic expedt tacn, anrccrced bj the N3.ticnal S::::ience Fturdatim. ''Ycu kn::M lu.; nu::h exc item2nt is caused in scientific circles am industry am ccverrmeu.,II said cicero-e of the Natiooal center fo r Atnospoerfc Research. "gut so far, the enly peopl e ...t o are sure of thenselves are IUt a::nvincin;J to their ccl.leeqces , l>bst o f these theories wkl.L b ite the dust. " Thirteen researcrers will j oin the 130 pecple sp:njin::1 the win ter at the t>ti·Urdo base . 'trey will launch a seri es of 33 htllocns with. high-atrros[tlere rreasurin;J tnstrments , hrl they will use an assortrrent. o f efvarced grwrrl instnIrents, inclu:ting vertccs spectzrrreters , capable of det.ect.ing the minute quantities of varicus chanica! bjpnrluct.s wtcsse existence is pra:licted bj the var-ious tbecrres , '!he spectzcreters rreesure the scat-tered wavel.eoqfhs of sunlight am - IID:n1ight, in effect l ettin;J the sun arrl m:x:n interro:;Jate the ecrcsjxere. 'Ihe scientists ccrra f ran the State lhiversity of N30l York a t Staly Breck, the lhiversity of 'i ,' yanin;J, NASA's J et Prq:ulsion lator a tory in raseoena, Ql1if., am the Natimal cceeruc am AtlJJ::lsP1eric Pdninistratioo T s Aeranny latoratory in Eb.1l.der , Colo. "This is cne of the nest; cha.llerxJin;J thirqs that we ' ve ever a:T.'l2' a c ross in atm:s};:heric cheni.stry, " said susan sotcran of the Aen:n::my Laboratory, teem Leeder of the exp2'di.ticn. " \·h3.tever the source is, .... need to urrlerstarrl i t :tecause this is a in the ozc-e that 's of alEol utel y unprecedented prqnrticns. j ust never seen anything like \'lhat .....e ' re exper -ienc.inq in the Antarctic. " Bar a m. theory, also pot. forward in l'WIURE, is cheni.cal, relying en SC1!E corpt.tcered interactia1s of chlor-Ine ard SWllight. !·earr-..m.ile, binlcqists bave teen stewin::1 up research s ince the 1970s en IDl ultraviolet light aff ects liVing org;mi..gtE . 'Ihe rrost recent results, reported at a ccnference last m:nth in \·ashi..ngtrn , carry inplicati.cns for pbanktcn, crops arrl people . I t is well kIn-,n that ultraviolet light causes s kin cancer in tanana . 'Ihe \\avelengths scree-ed by 0Z01e happen to be precisel y the ....a velengths absorbed OJ r:N1'l.. t·,hen the radiaticn is absorbed, i t turns to heat, \..ru.c h can dnBge cells. less urrlerstcxrl, bJt loog suspected, is that organisns liVing near the ocean surface nay I::e kille::i in minutes by Increased ul travinl e t light, am that f arm. c rops can be barrred . SCi entists have teen test.Irq these effects in exp2'rir:Hlts with 1.azr:p3 intensifie::i in the srort; vevete-ctns, like the

249


stnl.a!ps used in querx:::ies â&#x20AC;˘

satcos ,

an::1 with lasers tune::1 to precise fre-

That article probably ne ver go t the attention i t s hou l d ha ve , because it was pr i nt ed i n the back pa ge s of the paper . It should ha ve be en printed in banne r headline s on the front pa ge, because it i s the life of all of us a nd a ll living things that ee ha ve ser i ous ly endangered in our industrializa tion o f our planetary home.

250


26th O::rltact

Wednesday, 18 J une 197 5

04:11 h

Semjase- l/Regretfully, today a l onge r conversation is not possible for rre , because I am obligated for a special task . 2/'Ihus in the caning tiIre I wi ll not be able to care into contact with you as often . 3/Please understand that we have to space our contacts rrore in tdrre ,

loEier-

Are you still going away?

Semjase- 4/ As I have been ordered, but I am not l ea ving your s o jar system.

What about; this rn::xrent with the derronstrat ion?

Semjase- 5/'Ihis does not deal with my l o nger t rip , before whic h I want to exercis e the derro ns tration . I see.

M9:i er-

Semj ase-

I thought that we wer e fina lly a t this point .

6/1he tine f o r

that

have a l ot to do before this .

does

not press ,

as I s ti ll

7 j J.'rj' new task i s taking

Ire

only to Sate p l anets o f your system, and to your satellite , the Moon . (L) s /nus is in cormection with sarething that has happened since our l ast rreeting . . . 9/Farth s cient ists have begun undertakings for reconnaissance and exploration o f sate o the r worlds , which derrand our attenti on . lO/ Bes ide that are scrre new aspects in certain affairs , which two of your great posers want to exercise about the middle o f July. 11/ 'Ihese are the States o f Ane:rica and Russia , who are cooperating to c l ear up certain f a ctors for mutual a c tiv i ties inside a space l abor a tory . M::der- nus i s interesting , but I thought this undertaking was expected in the early I 80 s . . . . . . Have you done things to interfere at t.i.mes in this respect>

23/ Sure ly, but not we a lone . have fo j I cwed de ve loprent, and a l so influenc ed i t in c e rtain rreasures , 25 /On the o ther hand we have had to troubl e ours e l ves f or e l iminations in different c ase s , o r to he l p proj ects f ail. the who l e

M:tier-

'!hat s ounds l ike you have s crret .Irrea interferred in

matters . Semjase-

26/Surely, if you want to consider i t s o .

251


Maier- I want to t ell it tbat way . - - '!here i s sarething not fU lly e vi dent for me, because you just OeM made a strange cament , that you are not the o n ly ones who are keeping thei r eyes and ears open in these concerns , and have interferred. Are you concea ling sarething f ran me? And this no t on ly new. For scrre ti..rre I have noticed your having a secret ahead o f me, where i t a lways seemed l ike you were wa i ting for my question . senjase-

27/Can I t you imagine what i t is? I 'm having my assurrptions here .

semj ase-

28/Then te ll i t.

fuier- I 'm not stupid, as l a ter it will sound fran the other s ide , l ike I had made a feo l of myself. semjase- 29/Your sudden does not fit.

fear

is

unknown

for

you.

3D/I t

J.i:!,i er- All r ight , you got me. You kno,... very well fear is a stranger to me, and that you are taking unfair advantage . senjase-

31/Surely . - - But I had to be unfair.

J.i:!,i er- We ll , in resu lt it dea ls with the fo lleMing : Already for scrre ti..rre I have assumed , that besides yourselves are still other extraterrestria ls hunting a long in our wor-Ld, but having diffe rent wishes and hopes , each according to h is oen , '!hese creatures could be s trange to your r a c e , at l east sere of them, whi le others might rise f ran your race itself . SE!mj ase-

32/Yes, s ure ly , but speak on .

Maier- I can imagine that not a ll of the extraterrestrials , who interfere in concerns here on Earth, have the best of intentions for us , but whe re it is not evident to rre why you a llow them to continue . semjase-

33/Because each fonn of lif e i s justified in its

own existence, and thinks and acts according to its CMl1 character and fonn . .. (2) are not a l I owed to interfere , if not necessary for s urvival, thus we a re on ly a llowed to be act ive in the way of teaching . 35/But go on speaking. l ogi c al .

Good, that explains your behavior , and I see i t as So I start f ran the assumption , that certain

252


strange to you f orms o f life fran the widths o f the universe , are hunting along on our Earth and in the cosmic space , and possibly trying to influence o ther f orma o f life in different way s . en the othe r hand, I also assume , that there are one o r several groups o f descendants .o f your ancient race who have not yet returned to you , and in consequence still live accor ding to the ancient f onns , and sti ll influence many f onns of lif e , as we ll as the Earth h1..1IMJ1s acco r ding to that f a ctum and appear as messengers o f a God. It i s evident to rre that concerning this you have not told rre the whole truth, as .....e have ta lked about the s e things s e ve r a l t.trrea before this.

Senjasetruth.

36/1 have never told you anything o the r than the

'!hen l e t rre explain it another way . About this whole matter you have to ld me only hal f the truth , and only ha l f explained that.

37/Your explanation i s true . Meier-

Very kind of you .

But why haven I t you tol d rre a ll ?

senjase-

38/'Ihe tiJre has not yet been mature for that . 40/ because there are othe r creat ures in Earth space , than ours alone . 41/ 'lhe r e are as ....'e ll scrre s pl inter groups o f our C'J'JIl ancient race who core here as ....' ell as v i s i t ing o ther .....or t ds, and they still live according to o lder ways. 42/They try to influence lif e f o rms , e specially Earth humans , ac cording to their manner . 43/As their ancestors a ppeared like Gods , so a l so do scrre o f these.. . (3) In your assunpt.ton you are right,

Meier- Your infonration sounds l ogi cal, but fran that r i s es a new aspect, which is , what i s your information about; Farth humans being in contact with the se c reature s?

senjase- About; this as well , I have given on ly part exp lana t ions . SUch c r eat ures do, but r are l y, take up contact with Earth h1..1IMJ1s, and try to influence them . .. 54 /But, a t the rrarent t iJre p res s e s , and I have to say goodbye . 55/But I want to rreke you aware o f sarething : In a short tilre a diff i cu l t task wi ll care your way, which in the last days has deve l oped . 56 /It is concerned with, that in great calm, you inf onn a group o f humans about the truth, and enlighten 253


them. '!he contac t in Germany i s fina lly caning to a real i zation, and in the next fffi'J days , yo u \.n ll r e c eive a nee57/'lbe first possibilit y in this res a ge concerning this . spect had to prevent , r egret fully , because t h e tirre a vai lable to the other side was Insuffdcdent; f or our mat ter . 56/'Ibis tiJre the needed tiJre has been p repared, in consequence of which all c an deve lop itse lf as provided . 59/cn ly unprovided matters and occurrences ce r e able to c h ange the p lans , but na.v there wi ll be better s uc c e ss. You mean the people fran semjase-

M:rler-

_ (Germany) ?

GO/SUrely

'Ihen the motor de f ect a t the time was • .• • • . •• ? (4)

SrnIja.se- 61/Yes , but while the matter that happened was a little different than you assurre , there was s carc e information about it . M:rler-

Dear little rre, I should have considered this .

Sanjase- 63/Be conscious that , you will have no easy posi tion, beca use, though they are very tolerant and openminded, they are restricted in certain be lie f s . Meier- I knew, but in with them as humans .

the

fina l

anal y s is,

one

can speak

seejase- 64/Sure ly, but in this case, i t will demand more troubles fran you .. . 65/Yo u will have to trouble your best f o r ces because these peop.le are very irrportant for spreading the f acts . .• Meier-

Are you k indling a f i re in Hell for rre?

Sanja.se- 66/No, but you will recognize SOClIl enough the cor rectness o f my words , 67/But na.v really the tine has erne for Re • • • • •• • •• •

254


ANNOTATI ONS (1) \oe f ra:::Jl."Sltly eocccnter, in UFO cortece cases, retereoces to the Er entitim to our !路txn, such as in cur repxt tit.l.erl urn AB:U:TIrn Kr MIRASS:>L.. ntis mest; be all irq::ortant paint; for cp=Lat.1a\s ccn::emin;J Earth arrl perhaps cur solar systan. A qJeSti.cn f ra:::Jl."Sltly aske:i is ...tty d:n't we see evidfflce of this activity tlal, ard an a.1Irost equal.Iy fnquE!1t resp:nse is, "O::n't we?" severer becks have been wri t ten alxut this in recent; years.

This is a very irrp:>rtant d:rt.rine f ar peace am survival within The tb creature is given Wn.i.nance, or para:IO.lIlt auth::lrity, over artY otter (t:h::u:jJ. Farth nan crocses to elect himgel.f to this fOSitial), arrl trey all exist equally within the vast creeercn, \o.hen(2 )

creetdcn.

ever any sup2riority to h1nEe1拢 arrl sets cut to carry a stick, or sets hinself up as an auttority, he mist. t:e e care that there is always arother with a bi.g;Jer stick . Each creature within The creettcn g:es its o-n wtrt in evolutiln am is allawerl free reign unl ess arrl until it te.-nres a dar"q2r arrl a IIEnaCe to arty other. c-e does rcc interfere with amther with::::ot j ust cause. 'IhJs many different Er mtities may ecce am cp withcot, epeci.f.ic Interference, as lag as trey cceerce the natural lz.... of '!he Creat.icn. There are always backsliders or iJIperfec:t.icns in every evolut.ia1 that stuck a t certatn l evels f or a t inE, am are th2n passed up by trcse tmre proqressdve, - b.lt. teo will, in tinE, eaten up again. we: d:J etsc have sene luran races evolved t::eycn::3. us b.lt. l::ehird the Plei.a:lian (3 )

get

visitors, ard

sa:E of tlEn are Pleialian here ct:servirq' arrl sere evm atte:Ipt.i.n:;J to Inpcse their will Q1 zartn tanana . 'rteee are al..la.m their f reabn to evolve, like all etters, so l.crq as trey cb not beccrre a direct darqer to life ard ooirg. 9JCh , accrm:tirq to the Ple iaiians v isi t in;J So'ii tzerlarrl, are tf-e ffi'H desca"dents still c:nning tere f ran their

present ref\qe planets. (4) '!he party f ron Gemlany, CiCE to ssttzerlarrl expect.:irq to investigate this UFO case, art! th;n .....'hen trey (g:x:d 01rist.ians) faJrrl sa:E of tl2i..r reliefs challerqsrl, th'y de::idErl this case was the Jlnti-<hri.st at WJtX, erd scught to leave in their new aut:.an::bile with::::ot wast.irq arry nora tinE Q1 l.ook.i..rq any further into tbe facts o f the case. they gJt. into tretr car arrl started to leave, the " exp l.c:&:rl" arrl blew the intalte system apart, severely the arrl trey tOO to leave the car arrl wait for other rrsans to get 'nere was always a suspi.ci.cn al:::o.1t this "in:p:JSsible" ecctoeot ,

255


27th Ccntact

wednesday, 25 June 1975

14:37 h

Sanjase- l / TOOay you are not in any hurry - I had to ca ll f or you severa l t imes . By r egret, I cou ldn 't s imply go away, f or my wife was not a t hare , so I ha d to wat ch tile chi ldren . (1)

M:;ier-

Semjasean hour.

2/Because o f that I had to call you f or l onger than 3/ Today I have a surprise for you.

'!hat de lights me. have you p repared? - Apart f ran that , you told Ire the l ast time , that a l onger time wou ld pass before we vomd rreet; again . M::!ier-

Semjase- 4/1 can answer your seco nd quest ion firs t , that our intensi ve task does not begin f or s crre days , for which reason the time is not p ressing . 5/'Ib yo ur first que stion , I have to say , that you are a llowed ( to go) f or a f light with us, i f you want t o , for we are now r e a dy f o r such ac-

tivity. Fantasti c! - Anytime . -

loei.er-

Sanjase-

wi ll it s tart?

6/You are not s urpr i s ed? s hou ld I

Meier-

l'JIl.er1

(be )?

Semjase- 7/You astonish me wi th your fee l ings . is allr i g ht with you, then we can s tart a t once .

Meier-

So l et's go g i r L

8/If tihfs

- To where is the j ourne y ?

Semjase- a/once rrore you pose Ire a r i ddle, because I cal) not f ind any erro t.ton o f de light , or fear , in your fee l ings . I am teo much a rea list , Semjase. Semja.se- lO / 'Ihat may be the r eason, and besides you are born in the Pquarius Zodiac , who are able to control rrore precis e ly . . . l1 / We have decided to make a flight with you towards Sat urn . 12 /For this we n eed a tilre of about; two and a half hours , i f you have that much t .Irre a t your di.sposa.l? Meder-

Will that put it in question? (2)

Semjase-

13/ 0 f course i t won ' t .

Good , What about; get ting sore photographs? a l lowed to shoot sore p ictures?(3}

256

Am I 路


14 /we have agreed positi vely in this respect.

Semjase-

Meier-

You speak o f "we"?

Semjase- 1S /we are here with three beamshtps , and a lso will fly with three persons. l6/You will s ee berth of the othe rs as S(XJi1 as we have started. 17 / 'Ihe y are fl oating a t present on l y a few meters above us, and have s creened themselve s a gainst sight. (4)

Meier-

Okay , what are we waiting f or?

secrjase- l 8/ Yo u are in qui te a hurry, but I still have to first explain s arething : You are a k l cwed to get s ene photographs f ran my ship . 19/5C:rre p ictures are a dmitted to you o f both the o ther beamship s, during the s tart and 'touchdown, 20 / fureover, you may get o ne o r b.u p i cture s on our s i ghtcontrol means (v iewing screen) . 21/You can as we ll capture the Earth on yo ur fi lm , as a lso Mars, Jup i ter and also Sa turn. 22 / we will a lso a dmit you s ere p ict ure s of your ro-loon . 23 / But you have to observe this f or s ure , t o make no other pho tographs , than I mysel f am admitted to a llCM you.

f!trier-

Of cours e. 23/0 kay, then we can go .

semjase-

24/Have you hidden your

vehicle? f!trier-

As usua l.

Semjase- 25/'Ihen cane on . - And do not worry about your carrera, because we have protected a ga inst the hannfu l factors .

(Godnd togethe r to the bearnship, we a re lift ed simply by sore invisible e l evating power' , like a lif t, into the ship, arriving at once ins i de the cockpi t , whi le behind us the hat ch c loses i tself autanat ica lly and fu l I y silent. Inside the cockpit is a yellow-green light evidently caning through the o n-board wtnco-s, which fran the outside Looked an orange-red color whi le inside it was a greenish-ye llow. '!his rais e s IT!Y f irst quest ion . ) (5) How does it happen , that the on-board windows are o r ange on the outside , and here inside they are a ye l I cwgreen?

Meier-

Semjase- 28 / 'Ihe out e r s ide is especially coated, and colors itself a c cording to the atmosphere outside (the ship) i n different colors . 29/Ni thin an atrrospher e s uited fo r us , 257


the matier'Lal. colors itse lf o r ange (on the outside) and casts this ye llow-green light inside . 30 / When the outs ide colors itself o the rwi s e , f or example green, blue , red o r yet i cc, etc . , then the light inside changes imredi.ate ly as we l l. 31/1'1ithout taking special analysis , we are that way infonred whether we need f or this atnosphere, pretecti ve dress o r not. 32/A fa ilure in this manner o f determining the a t:rros phere is crnpletely iJrpossible, and besides that , the autiorrertdcs open firs t , then the Sluice , and then the o utdoor hat c h , only i f the pi lots wear the concerned p rotect ive dress . 33 /'Ihis i s activ a ted. by sensors which have their c ontacts in special p lac es on the dres s . 34 / 1f one wants to l e a ve the ship in an unsuitable f or us a tmJsphe re , then this is only pos sible with a p rotective dre s s , o r e lse the s e curi t y autanatics wi ll no t act i va te in opening the door . 35 /Nhen we are up in the stratos phere o f a wor ld, whe re the atmosphere vanishes , then the outside of the o nboard wfndcws beccrrea transparent and c l ear, and diffe r s hardly f ran your clear g lass . 36 /'Ihe wtndows prevent , with a special coating, the entrance of a ll r adia tions , res ult ing thus in no danger (fran this s ource f or the crew) . 37 /'Ihey o n l y l e t in neutralized light . 38/For purposes o f ob servat i ons , we have o ur control rrechanisms , which allows for us much bet ter observat ion than Iookfnq out through the o nboard wtndoes , which f or photogra phing pict ures might not be suited well, because the pictures wil l likely be unclear, at least for that tine when the outsides are colored . 39 /At greater distances this effect is reduced , thus you can make better pictures there . 40/Ha.-I f ar this wi ll succeed for you, I don I t know, because we have never before this tro ubled ours elves f o r photo appara tus of your s o rt , and thus do not as know the capabi lities of these . 'Ibis we wi ll see just nCM. (And l>1eier p repared his camera and s napped three photographs of the tv.u o ther s hips ahe ad on departure . )

Senjase- 41/Sure ly, but new I mus t; r eque s t no further questio ns whi ch wou Ld be t r ansmit ted in this r e port, because you may not te ll a ll the events of this f light until I g i ve you permission to do s o . 42 /'Ihis a lso applies to desc riptions o f the interior and the equiprents o f this beamshfp , As you prefer.

258


Semjase-t-trler-

43/It must be this way for quite special reasons.

Al ready okay , Semj ase, I 'm keeping my rrouth c losed .

('!he flight

l asts 2 hours and

34 minu tes , tra vel ing con-

side r able distance to the p l ane ts Mars, Jupiter and saturn , around the l ast one and back a gain to Earth , where we a l s o passed through part of the asteroid bel t .

Af ter l anding the

fo llcMing convers ation took place: ) SemjaseMeier-

Semja.se-

44 / HcM do you fee l? Fantastic - Imnense ly impressed . 45/You don ' t have any rrore to say?

Mrler- Shou ld 1 7 Fi rst I have to think of a ll the f antastic imp r e s s i ons . A matte r that s t i ll intere s ts Ire wou l d be the distance fl awn. HCM many fl i g h t ki laret ers have we traveled? Semjase- 46/ According to yo ur manner of be around 3,000 mi llion k.i lareters .

calculating, it

Meier- Dear- mankind! And that within only two and a ha lf hours . If I consider having trave led twel ve years over the dear rrother Earth , and have passed there a ltogether 2 . 7 million ki lareter s , then I should ge t j ea l o us of you . '!his present space j ourne y is rror e than 1 , 100 t irres greater than my c rawt Inq a long the Earth . t-1an ! 'That 's sc:mething, when I think o f that distance ! Semjase- 47/Surely , in that s ight this number is very great , but you will accustan yourself to s uch, because we have decided to take you , after scrre tine with us , on a much greater journey - to the Pleiades . loeier- ? ? ? ? ? PLEIADES ? - - - But that i s nearly 500 light years o f dis tance !

Semjase- 48/ Certain l y. 49/But nCM, regretf Ully , I mus t go, because my o b liga t ions are calling fie .

259


260


ANNOTATIONS (l) r-Eier was get:t:in:J a little ti.re:i of the a:::nstant de!:wrls en his tine, ere:cry ani resources, am was t:e:}innin:J to feel like he had seal of the exuaten:estrial loCIBI1 am her spacECraft. He was beirq criticizaj bJ his friEnis for rvt prtrlu:in;J I1Dre for rrx. than into the ccntacts teo. or at l east ¥hEre they a::uld see I1Dre of "'nat was llaf:!Enin1; a.-rl he was beirq critici.2.Erl the extraterrestrials for rot IlEetin'J tbetrobjectives I1Dre rapidly, ani f or fai..l.in1 to 1:llm. his frien::ls into a rocre active Sl.JHX)rt grwp. The necress of tbese exotic o:ntacts had worn off. ani re was in ro hun.y to rush off to another call - always l.crq distances ;;rway over difficult am tryirq routes, u.sually in bed weather or very late at night. am SCIIEtiIIEs toth, t:Jn.q1 this ale was o::rni.n;J in rnid-after--

rccn. his wife returned. did respo-d, taki.rq his cemra ani r idin:;J off en his 1'b-fED' an.1 finally arr-ived en the scene - n:::t really eJq:eCt..irg then to l::e toere after so lcrq a tiirca, am rot particularly carei.rq whether they were or rot. The ETs lll.1St have antic.i.pare::i his fai..lirq interest ard prcvtded the needed stlnulus to reererqtze him.

(2) f>Ean1ng, " If I ckn't. d::> I still g=t to fly? " • . . •ard seajese affims that he w::uld. (3) f>Eier decides to p.15h his lu:::X a little, sin:e he has tl'eir call agtin.

resp::rded to

Fbr the greater everts, Sanjase has oft:a1. arrived with ad:li.tic:nal. spececrare, ",h:::> ranain screeed frrn sight. fur the 3 1pril. night de:lLllstratial, ",tel was Injured escapin:J fron un'au-n pcrscers, she had 4 ctber prot:ectirq spacecraft \orb:) nmrinerl invisible to si.g:lt. It was tecanse of this that seejeee was able to lard arrl treat !-mer's brr:ken rib. Incidentally, at that tine, she told him he had n.o other rim prevtccety brcseo ",'hich had rot hea1£rl straight. Cllec::king bade !oeier d.isc:overe:i that he nay rave bn:ke1 rtts in smethin;J else, b.lt ha..vin:;l ro cg::ortunity at the tfne, did rot ¢ any treatIrEnt ard they tealed trenselves. (4)

protective

(5) Here again. as in .so many other crnpletely 1.lJ'lCO"Ir1eC UFO. or !lOre correctly, UFO correct cases, we nave the use of an elevating bea::n of energy of sene kiIrl descrit:e:J . fib stairs or IIEChanical were needed to rp aboard the ships .

261


Th i s c omp letely unexp ected and mi nd-blow i ng c ha nge o f ev e nts t ur ned Heier around agai n, and he be ga n to t a ke more ser i ous, and e ve n a vid, interest in t hes e Pleiadi an c os monaut s a nd t hei r ob j ec t i ve s . He beg an to rous e hi s fr iends t o acti vit y and purged the doubters f r om inne r g r oup pri vil e ges. He began to t ake t he inner group more closel y i nt o his c on fi dence , and as soon as the y be came active helpe r s he was allowed t o s hare s ome of his ins i de in forma tion with t hem, t hus wee formed t he inne r c o re of those beg an t o s urro und h i m. The y were s i ng led out by name by t he ETs an d were given in formation , a nd sometimes e ven objects , to l e t t he m know tha t t hey were ac c ept e d by the ex t r a t e r res t r i a ls , and also to keep their i nt e r es t up . By no" the eor d was around, a nd people began to s e ek Heier out , and as t hey arr ived i n d r ov es , from e ve r yehere , c ont r o l became a problem. Handling t he vi s ito rs was t a ke n ove r by t he i nne r group members, s ome of I'1hom had t o mo ve i n with t he Meie r f ami l y to manage . The ac tivity aroun d He i e r an d t he int e r es t it was a tt r acting event ua lly f o r ce d Hei e r to mo ve , and t he ftho l e gr oup t r an sfe r r ed the cente r o f opera t i ons t o the pr e sent Hinterschmidr ut i site .

262


28th contact;

Friday, 27 June 1975

10:47 h

'Ihought Transmis sion Thi s is the s econd purely thoug ht- tra nsmission, wit h no rece-tc- rece me e t ing t o be re- corenumcat. ad f o r r eco r d . The reception process was similar t o t hat for the con tact no t es . I n t his p r oc e s s, however, it is done, there is a lso a n i n t era c tion be tween t he tra nsmitter and the recei ver, and t his t r ansm iss ion can be interrup t ed as in a conversat ion and ques tions asked, with r eme dt ate a nswers prov ided. I f thi s i s simply me n t a l - t e l ep a t h i c transmission, then in this case i t bec omes a t hr ee- way process , and i n t hat

s ense a lone is di f fe r ent.

senjese- 1/ Sc1l"e Impor-tant; things have happened which we mus t; transmit to you 2/'Ihis pertains to s crre occurrances within your group , which shall be discussed here . 3/In that respect, our s tation lea der wants to get into c lose r contact with you and t ell you the s ituation. 4/His name i s QUETZAL, and he i s top l e a der of our s tation here . . .. Are you r eady to listen to him? grea t

Of course . Why Not? But what have I done that the c hief wants by himse lf to get in crnmunication wi th

rre?

senjase- 5/I t dea l s with an event in your group , as I a l ready said . 6/You are not the gui lty one. 7/But new lis t en f or the voice o f h im , Quetza l . Quetzal- l / My honor ing s alutati o n, dear f riend - - 2/ Sinc e the l ast time , we have caught up different uncontrolled thoughts f ran s ore members of your group, whe re certain f a c tors came to our a t tent ion , which now, regretfu lly, I have to discuss with you in r e buke : . 55/A furthe r pcdnt; mus t be made in respect to the contact no tes : As we have seen , you f inally trouble yourselves for the fini shing of the contact notes f o r publication. 56/He re a f a c tor cares to our attention which i s not our intenti o n, as we have former ly discussed this r e s pect very thoroughly . 57/According to the v iew of sere of your rremher s, the r e ports s ho uld be elaborated and s p r e a d on l y in part, l eav ing a ll pers o nal conce rns , e t c ., out (of the finished vers ion ) . that cannot agree fran our s ide . . 59/Our decision continues , in consequence , that the r e ports sha ll thus be published according to the f ixed words , letter

263


by l et t e r, exact l y as it is at hand . 60/By that are as well inc luded a ll per sona l affa i rs , whi ch in c onsequenc e then are not to be l e f t out . 61/'Ihe reports are on l y worthy and carplete when they are r e peated and r eveal ed word by wor d, and contain a ll the facts . 62/'lhis is an objective based on very thorough de liberat ions and l ogi c . 63/Al l personal and o ther matt e rs , whic h are not rrentioned in the reports , are not admit t ed and s hou l d not be published , as these s ince the beginning were s pared. f r an the reports . 6 4/ All the pres ent contact notes contain exac tly the matters to be of fe r ed and explained to Earth mankind . 69/We can not accept any de l etion o f any f a cts , explanations , informa tion , o r o ther parts of the conve rsations . 66/In this respect, a ll must be inc luded , even i f certain matters are undelight fu l f or sene rremoera , 67/ But thi s not onl y concerns s ene of your members ,

but as well our s e l ves , because we sti ll do make unrecognized mistakes .

68/'Ihese are the deci sive matters which I have to

rrent.Lon today .

expect OCM , a recognit ion o f the rrentioned mi s take s and their rerrova l. 70/It i s not ve ry de lightfu l f or us if we have to cons tant l y troubl e ourse l ve s in this respect . 71 / Once we give an expl anat i on o r an orde r , then that s hou l d be enough . 72/It s hou td never happen that mat t ers have to be r e peated seve ral tines and discussed a ga in . 73 / m this respect we also have o r dered Se:mj ase to anit , in the fut ure , any kinds o f repetitions o f a once explained f a ctor. 74/ For \oo'hat has once been explained and discussed needs no further explanat ions . 75/'Ihis is no t on l y t ine consuming , but ilIoqi .ca f and s uper fluous . 76 / By no neens do we try to exe rcise dictator i a l treasures o r to f orc e our wi ll or our knowledqe onto Earth beings. 77/ l'le only have undertaken a self-irrposed mi ssion to transmit l e s sons o f truth and scrre other things . 78 /'Ihose who want to accept and ackna.o1ledge this may do so by thei r own decisi on , and one who wants to ref use may a lso do that . 79 /'Ihe acknow ledg ing ones must be aware that quite def ini te p r inc i p l e s are necessary to p res erve or de r , thus s peci a l ob ject i ves and o rders must be observed, as we.l I as not anitt ing certain assis tance expected o f them. . . Here a new pe r sonal ity i s int r oduc ed, has been obs e rving all ac t i vities up to now but ..ho has r emained s ilent. Que tzal i s t he Head of the sur fac e ba s e mai nt a i ned by t he Pl e i adians in a r emot e and i nacc ess i bl e r eg i on i n t he Alps nea r the Fr ench- I talian- Swi s s bord er . He control s t he

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orbiting a nd also pos it i vel y controll ed obse rvation monitors which c ollect information f or relay to the mot he r - s hi p i n s pace. He leads an e xtraterrestrial sur fac e t e a m which live s in tha t protec ted f acil ity on t hi s planet . It i s also protected f r om the des t r uc t i ve effects of ou r at mosphere a nd t he da ngerous r a ys f r om our s un . The group members a round Heier had sens ibly decide d to ed i t and leave out sensit ive co mments a nd a l l direct references to pe rsona l i t ies me nt ione d i n the notes be f ore a ny r el e as e outside t he g r oup. Quetzal 's posit i on i s that t hey, t he Pleiadia ns, ha ve a lready purged wha t the y thi nk s houl d and be l eft out, be f o re t he c ont ac t notes were t ransmitted back to tha t t hey do not need purging agai n . Some of t hose c omments a re da maging t o certai n persona l it i es, and e ven l i be l o us und e r our laws , a nd s o we ha ve t a ke n exception to Quetzal 's de mand an d ha ve e di t ed a nd del e t e d as we conside red appropriate . Thos e de l et i ons are t he ga ps in the s en te nc e number ing s e que nc e fo r each of the Plei a dian spe ak e rs shown here i n our ve r s i on of t he contact mes s age fr omthe Pl e i a des. Anot he r reas on f o r some o f t he l arge r gaps in the numbe r i ng s e quence, i s o ur de letion of unki nd references t o our vari ous rel igi ons and be l i efs, and to our po litica l systems, petty as the y ma y seem t o the extrate rrestri a l s . Thes e systems are ours, and we l i ve here , - - a nd i n our free r i gh t t o cho ose, we make t he c hoi ces Wh ich ma y seem expedient to us. To be t ter un de rs tand s ome o f the c riticism of our rel i g i ous be l ie fs , one wou ld do well t o a rm hi msel f with some mor e scholar l y and unbiased study o f re l i y ions in gen e ral, such as I AND THE FAT HER ARE publ i s he d by t he Edenite Society , THE BIBLE REVI SI TED, publ i shed by U. r. O. I . C. C. i n Se a t t le , a nd THE RAMT HA SELECT TEACHINGS, Vol. I , by the Ramtha Founda tion. Otherwis e he may no t unde r stand t he rela tion ships , and c oul d feel i mpelled t o defend his own part i cu lar s ecular be lief unne ces s a r il y fo r lack of knowledge, a nd some t ruths co ul d be ove rlooke d.

,,

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29 th Ccn tact

>U1day. 7 J uly 1975

10:37 h

Meier- I t took this l o ng untd l you troubl ed yourself to cere here after my calling? Has sarething special happened? Semjase-

l /Surely , but about; this I have dn forrred you.

leier- I under'atand, But i f you have sufficient ti.rre , then I want to ask you sare questions, for quite a lot have accumu lated. Semjaseposa l.

2/For today the re i s

s uffi c ient ti.rre a t my dis-

!otrl.er- Very we l L, TIle first que stion I would like to know i s , how things are in the matter of the damaged rrotorcar of the family v., because I have heard that i t cou ld have teen a life endangering event. I don I t understand heM you are abl e to nanipulate s uch a c razy undertaking and p laying with the lif e of human beings.

3/lt was not exactly l ike that , and I explained that the matter was s arething different than you ass urre : On 'the one hand, had to find a way to fashion the undertaking in treasures to generate f or you the necessary titre f or coove rsat ions . 4/CX1 the o the r hand we were concerned about; stopping an accident , which necessarily would have happened i f we had not worked in this way. 5/Fortunately we noticed that by a manipulati on we cou ld prevent coree consequences . 6/By rreans of o ur apparatus , we f o und inside the engine of the vehicle a grea t danger, when we troubled ours e lves f or switching o f f the e lectri cal systems , in which we wou.ld have p lac ed the car o ut o f operation f o r three days. 7/The r ecognized discrepancy in the engine was so dangerous to the users of the v ehic l e , that we ca l culated a p robability that this f a ilure wou l .d occur within a few k ilareters and the acc i dent wou ld have happened, and the consequences wou ld have been deadly f o r the occupants ; and because o f that we acce l e rated the process o f destruction of the nocor and influenced the further e vents . .. a/By that , the caning acc ident was prevented and the occupants s a ved. 9/HcMever the eng ine being destroyed was not our r eurt , because this traced back to the actual discre pancy in the engine itself. lO/Ne o n ly expedited the e f fect o f the exi s ting danger, by which we prevented i t fran becaning worse. senjase-

befor e ,

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loeierSemjase-

You knew that the engine was canpletely destroyed? 11 / Sure ly .

I t becarre unusab je .. .

Dh yes - - - It calms Ire that you are not the cause o f the a ctual misery , as the r e pair has cost about 3 , 000 [11 ($1,500 .00), as I was told . According to your explanation I s ha ll r egard i t as a life rescue . Semjase-

12/ Surely .

13/But what new is your question?

loeier- You are in a hurry. Have you suddenly beccre curNew Hr. and Nrs . V. have asked me what you and the i ous ? others think of her work? Semjase- 14/Her work is very dil igent . 1 S/ She has withsteed many attac ks and intri gues and p roceeded with her work in spite o f the difficu l ty , and has also obtained much success . 1 6/ Fran our v iew, I am a llCMeC1 to say , that we regard a ll of her work and trouble high ly and advocate i t . 17 / She and they are due great praise . 18/Unforttmately, the y must be advised of scrre negative factors .. .

loeier- On that I wanted to ask you a question too. 'Ihe Vs . are convinced that sere of the names you mentioned as deceivers , are not gui lty of such deceit . What do you say to that? Semjasehave r e corded your hours- long discussions , and am Inf o rrred of them quite thoroughly. 21/But I a lso expl ained bef o r e, that you would have a very troub l es are pos.i.tdon , 22/ 'Ihis has ccrre true as you do knew. 23/'Ihis troublesare posit ion will continue for you in the future as wel L. . . . . 24/'Ihe mere we have Looked in different p laces, the more we f ind certain things against you in progress , and intri gues are being built up against you . 2S/Fran different quarters you have been for sare t .irre watched very thorough ly and very tightly controlled, whi le a l ready scrre wic ked-minded e ferrent.s are a lso p lotting i ntri gues against you. .. 27/In consequence , be very carefu l in every r e s pect. 28/Evil tongues are a ccusing you of espionage for foreign JXJWâ&#x201A;Źrs , whi le o the r s are accusing you of dece it , by which they seek to prevent you fran spreading the truth . 29/'Ihese e lerrents on the one hand be long to religious circles , and on the other to a s t i ll secr et organization desiring to suppress what you say . au/ certain l ine s in this r e s pect are running

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to dif f erent secr e t a lli ances and confederat ions , as we ll as to and the military, and to certain individual s who f eel menaced by what you say. 31/Certain other e ke-

rrents are looUrking against you because i f you are proved to be right they could be accused o f deceit •• . (1) lolrler- You give Ire a fantastic out l cok , Semjase . ua lly 1 have calculated on things l ike that .

But act-

Semjase- 32 /You had to, because you do knew these things fran earlier t.ines , (2 ) . _. • • . . _. .

Of course, and so I do not excite myself. But your c oncerning certain deceiving elerrents is not satisfying Ire . Please explain this in rrore detail for roe, as you have sinply gone around my question . answer'

Semjase- 33 /1 have a l ready given you different explanat ions about; this , but I shall do s o f or another t.iJre : Fran the recording, the discuss ed acceptances are wrong in respect to there being differences in the truths in the way that our explanations and interpretations wou l d correspond with only a part o f the truth , and \'o1)u ld at f irst, under confrontation with other expl anations and interpretat i o ns o f r o ther . c rea t ures c aning to you Earthhuman beings , l ead towards the fina l truth. 34 /In the present tirre, we are the highest deve loped c reatures who fran outside your wor-Id tra vel to this Earth, and a lso are in s tat ion here . 35 /Although s till o ther c rea t ures are penetrating into your Earth space , flying here , and sore having as we ll their stat ions here, so we cor r espond to the highe st e vo l ut i o n of a ll of them. 36/'Ihe s econd highest form o f life behind us is a lit tle rrore than 1,340 years o f total e volution behind ourselves . 37 /50 o f all present extraterrestria l f orms o f life which inllabit the Farth space , we are in a dvance in total e vo l u t ion by a few rrore than 1,340 Earth ye ars . 38 /\'l'hen we then transmit exp l ana t i o ns and interpretat i o ns, these accord to the highest l e vel o f r ecognition and kncwfedqe and to the highest known truth, which not by any explanation and interpretaticn f ran l esser deve loped c reatures , under confrontat ion , could lead towards greater truth . 39/Which matters in consequence that what; we transmit to you, is the finally known truth up to and within our l e vel o f spirit , which also resul ts that in respect to the forrrer ly rrent.Ioned deceptive e rerents , we can on l y revea l the eff ective truth, and I fran my s ide have to

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renain with my explanations , because they are the truth . 40/I f then certain persons d oubt my expl anations in this rratter , they mus t; s oone r o r l ater r ecogni ze the truth o f my words. 41/ 'Ihis espec.ta t I y in respect to the d eceptive p r etentions o f certain ones who spoke wor l dwi de o f presurred contacts with hurran beings of your nei ghOOring p l ane t Venus . 42 /Mter not too many years it wi ll beccrre evident to you by your sciences , that on that p l anet exist no hUll\3J1 c r e a t ures o f the f o rm described by certain deceivers , neither in s pir i t ua l nor materi al f o rm . 43/ I f then my explanati ons a re r e f used by di f f e rent Bar-th humans then this i s o f no gre a t iITportanc e , because the Earth sci ent ists will themse lves evidence and prove my informat ion in a few years , by which at the s ane tiJre are the different pseudo-contactees proven to be d eceivers , o r had been . 4 4/For the sincerel y interested Earth human, I wan t to trouble myself to give sore inportant explanations with respect to the p lanet Venus : Often the Earth ' s so l ar s ystem is passed by carets and wandering p lanets o r wande ring stars , abou t which the fo llCMing is an explanation : carets appear in di fferent forms ; one tirre as wande ring planets and as wandering stars, which by the great attractive pceers o f o ther stars and planets, and by suns, are drawn into their sphere of influence . 45/Because o f their great speed they usually rush through the gravity belt and distance themselves again , where by the inc reased friction o f the planetary , sol ar and star f orces their s urface i s liqui fied and l o s e s matter. 46/This matter o ften f orms itse lf as a very l o ng tail behind the fleeing c cxre t . 47 /Fran s o l ar energies e tc , , the emitted partic les then beccrre visible as a shining taiL 48 /On the other hand the so-ca j Ied "enpty space" i s not enpty, because i t is alive with innumerous partic les and other things , which by the constant f riction with the wander ing p lanets , s tars , e t c . , c a use thei r tails to shine . 49/Yet there ex ist besi d e s the s e carets s ti ll the ve il- like emet ic bodies. SO/ In genera l canets have r ather eccentric cours e s , and cir c le , l ike the s ystem 's planets , around the s un , but upon very much l arger courses . 51/These s ystem 's canets deve l op themselves norrre l I y at first near the sun with their ilrpressive l ong tai ls , which o f ten c an be many mill i ons o f kilometers l ong . 52 /But tirue ly gigantic carets are quite rare , for whi ch reason the greatest number of a ll carets is not

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perceivable by the n aked eye . 53/ Onl y the really great and r ather c lose to Earth carets are percetved by the mere eyes of the Earthhuman being. 54/The average carets are nothing rrore than sma.ll and very weak sphere-shaped clouds o f light without tail . 5S/But o f this s ort o r caret are innurrerous ones . 56/'Ihe veil - l ike ccerets are the mos t; f requent ones , and they possess three main characteristics : '!hey are s urrounded by a veil cana, with o r without inner central densif i c ation ; then the core and then the tai L 57/The f orms of the care can be very different ; e lli ptic a l , round, o r drawn out in any direction . S8/'!he centra l densif i cation appears that way , that the cera beccrea b righter and rrore ccmpact; on the inside . S9/ '!he core itse lf f o rms a bright ly shining zone and embodies the essential caret, which can measure a few hundred meters up to many thousand kilareters , whi le the tota l diarreter o f the caret 's head, measured. together with the ccea, arrounts often to many hundred thousand or even mi llions of ki lareters . 60 /Each, f ran the s ort o f caret and the influences , consists in the tail o f dust particles or o f forms of gas , o r of dust particles and gas f onnati ons together . 61/ Mere gas tails keep themse lves wdth.in much c l oser diIrensions than the dust tai ls, which only appear in gre ater carets that are very light , while the gas tai ls are not very b r ight and are enornous ty tenuous . 62/'!he system-cconected carets have very l ong e ll iptical courses which extend thems e l ves very far out into the COSfI'OS. 63/'!hese c ourses lead very often half way o r even rrore into o ther s y stems , until they start their r e turn flight again trwards their originating system. 64/But the courses can a lso run 50 far that the way l eads through one o r several s ys tems and the way beccmes accordingly l onge r . 65/Because of the l ong courses , the carets often need many decades of years befor e they fly again through their hare systems, whi le on the contrary, system-wanderers , carets which fly through dif ferent sys tems , posses orbiting ti.rres o f many hundreds o r thousands of years . 66/And l ike a ll p lanets , s o a lso are carets s ubjected to the laws of gravity , thus they also f orm their courses ac cordingly. 67/And j ust these different courses and the i r lengths are decisive for ce rtain changes and occurrences in the very different sys tems o f stars and suns , even as such occurences and changes are only very rare . 68/ScrtE l e s s in detail I have already spoke about these f actors of carets , while nCM I had to explain s arething rrore .

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69/f!o this is necessary f or the explanation that on Venus exists no fonn of human l i f e : Mill ions o f years ago a huge dark star destroyed hal f of a plane tary system many lightyears fran your sol ar system. 70/ Mte r the destructi on of that far away sys tem, the wanderer rus hed out to the wid ths of the Uni verse, and took up its course tcMards Earth, whe re i t was f o rced by the great p lanets and the sun into a new orbit which in consequence of that bro ught it on again and again into this s ystem. 71 /Known as "the de stroyer", it f of I cwed i ts new course and produced f or itself in the course o f - millions of years , a s table o r bit . 72/'Ihis course l ed the destroyer uncontrollably c lose t o s tars and s ystems , o r to other wandering stars and canets , which were by its g i gant i c s ize then forced out o f o r b i t o r were attra cted by i ts gra vity and were "kidnapped" . 73 /1his happened as \Ve l! o n l y a few thousand years ago , when this i.mnense destroyer drew an ob ject into i ts gravity and cours e , and l ed it o ver many miUions o f k ilaneters toward the Earth 's solar system. 74 /'Ihe destroyer itself flew very far outside the reach o f Earth gravity, but the o bject trai l ing in i ts gravity f ield passed dangerously close to Earth and evoked great c a tastrophies . 7 5/ 'Ihe whole sol ar s ystem was p lunged into diso rder and chaos at that tiIre and all its p lane ts were pushed into new o r b i ts . 76/'Ihe new obj ect disturbing the hanrony was f o rced by the gravity of the greater p lanets and the SUn into a c ourse between Earth and and was unable to l eave the s ystem. 77 / And being the br i g htest and rroa t; reflective planet o f Earth1s s olar system, c i rcl es s ince then around the s un and i s c a lled by the Fa rth hurrans "Venus". 78/'Ihese events , where Venus was captured by the Earth 's sol ar system , happened 3, 453 years ago . BO/By the events o f the tiJre Venus was guided into a very quie t course, for which it has one of the l e ast eccentric o r b i ts . B2/ 'Ihi s is the essentia l effect o f that ancient c lose pas s age to Earth , by which the rotati on o f Venus was a l so influenc ed . 83 /By the g ravity of Earth , the r o tati o n of Venus was s I oved down and it started r otating in the o ppos i te direction. 84 /And in effect o f the very short t irre o f passage through Earth I S g rav i ty, the rotati on o f the s I owed p lanet was not able to increase itself , f o r whic h r eason it attained an extrerre l y l ong tine f or on.ty one r otatio n, and maintains fran that day the SlCMest rotation t.iIre in the whole sol ar s ystem . 85 / Since then o ne day on Venus l asts 117 Fa.rth days , while the 271


tine for r o tat i on around the 30 degree incl ined axis o f the pores arrounts to 243 Earth days . 86/By the gra vity o f Earth Venus was robbed in i ts fl i ght

3 ,453 years ago of its own rotat ional energy, and there arose a very great heat o f fri ction . 87/And this fri c tional heat i s a lso the cause of the phys i cal conditions which pres ent ly rei gn on Venus . 88/'Ihe p hysical conditions a l one shew the f al sity o f a ll those who affinn that human life exi s ts on Venus . 89 /'Ihis matter is canpletel y outside the frarre of nat ura l chance , because the env i ronrrental condit i ons on Venus I s urface and the atrros phe re are absolute ly deadly for human c reat ures . 90/'Ihe s urface tenperature o f Venus , measured at a depth of 32 kilareters , is a t present 457 degrees Ce lsius . 91/'Ihis is a lso the reason why a ll the water of this p lanet has turned to vapor and f orms today the very thick s tratum of c louds . 92/'Ihat a lso produces an a t rrosphere s o dense that the p ressure at an accepted sea l e vel is 334 t irres higher than of the air on the Earth. 93/And interpreted in your s cientif i c tenns , the abnosphere o f Venus is a lso a danger to the life of human creatures , bec a use it consists by volurre o f 87% carbon diox ide , whi l e the percentage dif f ers in s ere p l aces . 94/Oxygen exists at present in the I CMer s tra tums in on l y 4 .23%, and nitrogens and r are gasses are r e ported to be 55 .47%. 95/Wa ter vapor i s very r are at p resent , and the a tIrosphere i s considerabl y greater than that of your Earth . 96 /'Ihe actua l pressure of the Venus atmosphere i s 107 t ines greater than the pressure of your Fart.h I S atIrosphere. 97/And this i s a lso a mat ter which is hosti le to human forms o f life . 98/By this decreasing only very e acwry great pressure , human f o rms o f life wou ld be squashed into indis cernabili ty and destroyed, and even rretallic fonns can suffer the sarre fate. 99/In explanat ion , I want to reveal her e , that we have found on Venus , Earthly appar a t us, which by the i..rrrrense p res s ure o f the atmos phere of Venus was ccmpf e te.ty squashed and darraged e ven befo re they r eached the s urf ace o f that p lanet . 100/ Especia lly thi s has to do with the expl orati on means o f your state o f Russ i a , which were shot towards Venus by the scientists o f that l and . 101/ 'Ihe se destroyed devices l ooked l ike they had been thrown a t great ve locity against a Ire ta l wall . 162/ Venus has a rragnetic field o f very I CM measurerrent , and a lso what you call the "Van Allen Be lt" is express ed

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very l aw, in c onsequence of which what y ou call the "s o l ar wind " factor i s not screened very much . l 03/ 'Ihen must be r egarded as well the ve ry high temperature , which injures the be lt. 104/ But a lso the l a ck of water has its consequences in nourishing the hos t il i ty a gainst lif e of this planet. l OS/Fran the event o f 3 ,453 years ago , the p lanet i s at present in the fi rst phases o f recovery and restoration. 106/ SIa.vly, over the cours e o f centuries and mi. Lleni.uma , natural condit ions f or lif e, and forms of lif e o f the rrost primitive kind wi ll deve l op, as those are usua l on each erre r ging lif e - develop ing \'.'Or l d . . . 107/ 'Ihus f or even the ITOst unreasonable one it is evident that we are dealing , in the case of Venus, with a p lanet that is rraking its fi rst trove s wi thin the status of prcducing lif e . regard to the p lanet itse lf , i t must be explained that especially in its equatorial reg i ons it is v ery flat with structured r e lie f r e gi ons far away . 109 /Concerning the temperature , day and night sides are ne arly equal , whi le the re are great differences in the strength of the wind between the l ower and the higher r e gions . 1l 0/ At the surface i tse lf the wind is s ti ll , and fi rst deve l ops in the highe r r egi ons. Hl/At s ti ll higher r egi ons the winds increase very much and reach ve locities o f 117 meters per secon d. 112/ The I owest; l eve l o f c loud exists a t 43 . 17 kilareters (above the surface ) , but this can a lways vary because o f at:nospher ic storms e tc. 113 /'Ihis is especially l ikely over thos e regions whe re the winds are p ressed downwards and r e ach the s urface and b .lcw against the rrountains, which themselves r e a ch heights of 2.3 k ilareter s on average . 11 4/ The c liIrate and structural weather are on the whole very c onstant on Venus , but neverthe less sbcw cer-tedn differences . 11 5/ Thus it is that human li f e on this p lanet is up to now s til l impossible i f no t accorded technical means for he lp . 116/In the sense then, mentioned by deceivers , no li f e in fact exists on Venus . 117/ But canpletely other f orms (o f life ) does exist , but there can be no c anpari son between the s e and human forms. 118/The p lanet is still very wild, f or how e lse could this be afte r 3 ,453 years? 119/For example may serve to you the Earth r-bon , as when you Look at it you have nearl y a copy of the Venus which presents i tse lf be l ew the thick stratum of c louds . we or other forms of li f e go to Venus , which is r i ch in very diffe rent minerals and othe r materia ls , i t i s on ly possible for us by 273


using s peci a l protective dress which pres erve s us f ran the dangerous influences o f the Venusian a trrosphere , the great heat, etc , , as we ll as in r egard to the different f orms of poi s ons and gasses which neve as dead ly c louds over the p l anet . 121 / And bec a use the p l anet i s subjected to certain diffe r ences , \'i'e mus t; a l so take this into consider a tion , as f o r exampfe , for dif ferent l cx:a t i ons where the tenperature increases to rm re than 500 degress Ce l s ius directl y on the s urfa ce , and where a l so the v a lues o f c arbon d ioxides , o f nitrogens , he lium, a rgo n and neon gasses change va l ue s; while a lso the atrrospher ic pressures diff er between 88 up to 107 atmospheres (AT) . (3)

122/n-tese are the basic explanations whic h I have to offe r in respect to the ability o f human o r s imi.lar to hurren lif e existing on the p lanet Venus . 123/ 1 f I had to describe o ther p lanets o f your s un system, then by regret a lso there I \o,uuld have to refute a t different p l ane ts the deceptive inf o rnation o f certain e l errents and substitute f o r i t the rea l truth, because othe r s uppos edly inhabited p lanets of your sys t em c o ntain no s uc h f o rms o f hurran life â&#x20AC;˘ . . Meier- Your explanations could not be muc h c leare r , and so I assume that these should be sufficient f o r reasonable human beings . But; wha t ma.tter sti ll i s not evident for Ire now, i s that concerning the publ i cation o f our c ontact r eports. n-te l ast c ontact has been o n ly o f tho ugh t -trans mi s sion kind , and besides that your chief has care in . SEmja se- 143/ SUrely; as this has once been demanded, after different unhanronious things appeared in your group . . . 147/ Conc e m ing the contact r eports , I a lso explained to you , that these s hou l .d be published within internal c i r c les , as they a lready exi s t . 148/Cklly f o r external circ les should they be censored of a ll persona l concerns , e tc . 149/ &1t if any externa l c ircles appear who want to get unshortened. reports , then they s ho u l d a l so be handed them in ccmplete f o nn. 150 / 'Ihe censored f o nn of the reports i s valid a l one for broad publicity .

M:tierSemjase-

had a l s o considered this , senjase , 151/ 'Ihen we mus t; have a mt.sunder- stienddnq ,

TIle r e must; be - but l e t I s no l o nger ta lk o f this . n-tere has a lso been i ts qocd e f f ect, as this way I a lso got 274


once in contact wi th your chief. Semjase- 152/Surely , but there should be no l imit on that. 153/ At a l a ter point in t irre we have further oppor-tuni.t.Les , as we have p r ovided f o r this . 154/But this will be on ly when we wi ll p repare you f or the great j ourney, which will take you farther away than any Bar-thhuman has traveled in the last 2, 000 years . loei.er- You rrent.Loned sarething in the last rreetdnq , You to ld rre that I cou ld once care with you to the Plei ades . Semjase- 155/Surely , but this wi ll on l y be a short part o f a l arger trip, because the aim seen fran the Earth is many light ye ars distance. Oh dear - that is fantastic. I on l y wanted to take photographs there . By regret the l ast p ictures have nearly a ll been bad, about; the trave l to Saturn, Either they were ove r or underexposed, or the film was just b l ack .

Meier-

Semjase- 156/'Ihis," unfortunately , had t o be expected, .. . because you rray need for s uch cases, speci al equi.prent ,

Nevertheless I will by again on the next tri p . I f j ust sare pictures would be suc cessfu l f or me, even half way , then I am c ontent . 5emjase- 159/ Bes i de s this , there is a chance that we wi ll take you up again on the next rreeting, for a furthe r special f light . 161 / He r e 'We a lso want to s ee whether you are able to make certain pictures , f or we have produced in this aim a special apparatus .

lmat shall I photograph? 5emjase- 162/ You wi ll r e cognize this s een enough , bu t ncsv my ti.rre i s ove r again , f or I still have to carry out certain duties.

275


.

ANNOTATIONS

into this UFO investiqatia1.,

as the investigators , care arrl urU:Elievabl e ocr terepocoee were tafped, cur mail was intercept.erl arrl ware folla-m . 'Ibtal m:de <lH=OintnEnts with us, or s.in:ply :intercepte::l us, am warned us to tack off. \'e were p icked up by specdak am questialEd . were stq::{;ed in different a::untries enrccte to arrl fran SNitzerlillrl, and were tnterrocated and saretinEs givm instructioos by cne service, arrl tiel again and differently E.Very tarre vtsdted the r'Eier fann, a military st.nrq--IDint was set up en the hill just above the t'eier reese lcx::k..irg right d::k.n into the fanily livin:;J rccm. I"e received threats by mail am by telerrcoe, and ca:::asimally inUmidat:e:l in perscn , \'J1enever we went to ale of the a:ntact. s ites or [Xrt.o sites were the UFO pictures were taken, we SCM lcw-flyirq recnmaissance aircraft pass CNer cur hea::1s, and we even tren several tines. It was ccctcce to us that we were the roes J::e.irq watcbed at trose tdrres . art: I-."e. I-."e.re urrlerrping cnly a little of Io.'hat !'a er and his groop were e:q::erienci..nq at h::I:rE in SNitzerlillrl. neier was , a:n:ng mmy other t:hirqs, sf-ct. at in asassainaticn ettecpcs, 9 t.in:es up to the errl of the first rf1ase of all" .investi.gaticn in 1983, and three of them were acb.Jally p:>int-blank efforts designed rot to faiL 'trey were in fact miracukusly frustrated every ctne by what appeared to be extrat.en:estrial int.ercesskn. (1)

As

gJt.

urder investigatia1., arrl we l::eg3n to rotice rrany

(2) senjese is making reference bere to a private unrecorded discusskn with !路eier in which she told him that in his 0Nl1 reincarnaticn history, he was coce ale of the Biblical Prq:h2ts in the Old 'l'est:.c:m2nt clu:cni.cles., was even then in o:ntact with their ancestors visiting here, arrl serve::l trsm then nuch as he is tnterded to do tcday am. that the trials f'CM are 00 mere severe than they ....sara then .

\\om

(3 ) Q1 the trip to saturn, the e:q:elitioo of three ships wert. to the inner planets first, incl u:.ling Venus. At Venus, senjase took her ship into the al:l!DsJ;:heric enve.l.q:e of that planet am. do.-.n t.hrcu:#l i t to near the surface belc-. TIley ererqed fran the dense cla.rl cover into clear air at accut; f curty k.i.laIEt.ers above the grom:1 level, arrl senjese flB'; her craft coce aro.lfrl the planet for a v ie..; of i t . foe ier said that in sore places the grrurrl Iccsced pretty IIllCh like the !.tx:n , with many scat-tered inp3.ct craters . I-E said it Iccsed fairly level in the equatorial regia1S and at the po kes which seared to have sardy deserts trr epcts , I-E 5a'.N sore 10.; nrxmtains everaqinq 2 to 3 kilC1'l'Eters in height at mid-latib.rles . Ss:njase said they o:uldn I t stay lal:J because of the h:::Gti.le - cx:::nlitioos, and trey went; back up and rejoined the other ThD srnps am p roceeded en to

r路errory.

276


F LI GHT O[MONSTR ATIO N Aft er Hei er ha d shot seve ra l rolls of fi l m in a n umbe r o f Pleiadia n space comi ng s hi p flight demonst rati on e vents, he was asked how the pictur es He replied that t he pi c t ures wer e goo d, but that his f r i ends a nd the out . c ritics l'>ho ha d seen t hem a rgued tha t they we r-e all of objects i n a light s ky wi t h no referen c e po i nts t o c l e a r l y demonstrate distances, and that t h i s ki nd would be easy to f a ke wi th a mode l s uspended on a line . He t hough t t hi s c ou ld be a pr ob lem i n useing photographs o f t he cra ft t o prove t he contac ts were r eal . Heier t old Semja se that i f the y could fl y clos er to known objects t hat c ou ld be measured later for d i sta nc e a nd size , tha t this might off s e t criticis m. And so he was surmone d to a l S: OO ren dez vou s near Fuchsbue l -Ho fhalden , northwest of Wetz ikoo , and was told he could bring h i s came r as . \-.hen he a r r i ve d he was t o l d that the extraterre strials woul d fl y their s hip a round 8 t a ll weat her-fir , a he rmit spec i e s of e vergreen , which stood a lone on t he shallow s lope of a hi ll overlook ing the Pfa ffiker sea, and tha t i s just what t hey d i d, flyi ng s o clos e to the tree t ha t the r i m of t he s hi p bro ke some of t he small branches a t t he fl i ght l e ve l o f t he ship . Thi s t ook place on 9 J ul y 19 75. Me ie r s t a r ted his pict ure- taking with the br a nc hes of another s imilar t ree i n the ne ar f o r e g r ound to t he right o f the pictu r e frame . Thos e low branc hes were ins i de the j arrmed f ocu s set ti ng on hi s camer a at the time and a re s een out of f oc us in the picture, c learly s howing that branch was l es s than JS feet fr om the camera l en s . The s h i p ho ve red there in the a ir as the photogra phe r ",alked about 20 s teps to his left an d dolm t he h ill f or a second pi cture, exactly what his fr i ends had ad vis ed hi m to do . He t ool< that s e c ond picture fr om a closer perspective and with the Pfaffikers e a now seen i n the bac kg round beyond the ho veri ng ship . The n t he s hi p was s l owly fl own c ompletel y around t he tree i n a counte r c lockwise direction as Meie r go t a pic t ure of it on the right ha nd side and then t he left . It went a round aga in and he s napped two pictures o f t he s hi p be hi nd t he t r ee wi t h t he branc hes pa rt l y obs cu ring t he s hip . Thes e pictu res, t hough the y were exactly \\ha t t he c ri tics want ed t o see , now c a me unde r c r it i c ism by ac c us a tion s t ha t Heier had used a IIIOdel on a line and a IIIOdel tree. Nobody s eemed t o give an y t hOUght to ho.. a onearmed man driving thi s dista nce on a Ho- pe d would ca r ry s uc h a t ree and a IIlOdel, rigging , came ras , e t c , , without be i ng observe d by sceeeooy , No f a c e- t o- f a ce meeting took pl ace t h is date .

'''''"

277


278


279


30th Ccntact

'I\.1esday, 15 July 197 5

09 : 46 h

Thought Transmissi on Semjase- 1/1 have recei ved your diff erent though ts but I cou l d not res pond (i.rmedia t e l y ) a s my p r e s ent task occup ies rre ve ry much , 2/ lmd as I OeM take up contact with you today it wi ll be , f or certain reasons , for only a short t..i.ne : Prepare yourse lf to be r eady in the earl y norning hours o f the 17th o f J u l y , which is within two day s . 3 / At a g iven t iJre I wi ll c a ll you then , and take yo u f ran a sui ted l ocat i o n . 4/ You s hou ld equi p yourse lf with s u f f icient fi lm mater ial as this wi ll be of Irrcortance , 9/ Prepare yourse l f furtller to be absent for a l onger time , because you will undertake . .. a further flight , which is not possible even f or many space-trave l ing creatures . l O/Wi tltin this Universe are few forms o f life able to ove rcare suc h gre a t distanc e s , because this i s onl y possibl e through hyper s pace . l1 /Whe r e this has been made posa t b i e by advanced technical de ve.loprenta , the Universe offers no l imits . 12/Also s pace and time are no l onger barriers , and so as well the barrier between univers es can be negoti ated. B I As you knC1N fran t amer t..inEs ( 1) , s o a lso are knccn tiJre- j ourne ys f o r certain f orms of li f e . . . Do you know these things? Sanjase- 14 / SUrely . 15/ As Aske t i s well known to lIE. 1 6/ But p lease do not Interrupt, Ire , because my t ine for this contact i s very s hort; we wi ll not be able to accarrp lish the c aning tra ve l in my small s hip, as f or such trips it is unsui t ed. 17/ .â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ We shal l go over to a great -space-fit ted s hip . 18/ So prepare for a l together a t l east 30 hours o f tine (away) , because with this s hip \<;e wi ll tra ve l f ar outside the s tar fonnations to you. . .. .. 19 /Here a lso you shoutd have an opportunity to make sare pictures . _. . . . , and pcss tbty to view , f ran a distanc e , the anc ient hare p l anet o f our human r a ces . (2 ) 20/1bday i t presents a pecu liar s ight , originating in the destruction of a great s tar . 21/ 'Ihat destroction 'took p l ace a very l o ng t.:iITe ago . . . 24/Because o f i ts eye- like shape this formation i s called by us "IHNH- HATA". . . . .. 25/This Dane means , trans l a ted into your l angua ge, " Eye-of -God". . . 26/According to yo ur astronanic a l c a ta logs , you f ind this " Eye -of -God" within the s tars o f

280


" Lyra" (conste llation) , and you ca ll it "The Ring Nebu la of Lyra " o r "H- 57 ". 27/lhese are the concerns 1 had to report; today . 28/lf nCM you still have a question , then I have a short tine to answer . (3) I£ier- I f eel myse lf p l .aced into a kingdan o f f antasy , semj ase . But te ll rre , where in the sky or heaven can I find this "Eye-of -God " ? 8anj ase-

29 /To do this you need a bigger telescope .

I£ier- A p ity . - In respect to the p lanned journe y , I s till have a que sti on: Nhen I count the distance in kt.Icme ter-s , what i s the mm1ber? senjase- 3D/It exceeds all yo ur ma.thematical posstbt i i.taes of ca lculation manyfold . 31 / Te ll ing a number , which I could give you . . . but only in my terms , would in consequence be absurd . ..

l£ier-

But then a few hours wi ll not be sufficient.

Sanj ase-- 34/Vou f o rget about the negation of space and tilre in hyperspac e . I£ier- rear rre , then this wi ll becCIT'E j ust a short trip to the end o f the Uni verse, a tra ve l into e terni ty , s o to speak? 36/Your thoughts are wrong, f o r we dont; reach an end of the Universe , f or such an end does not exist . 37/We on ly nove to a barrier o f this Universe . loeier- But how are we able to execute this traveling whi le yoo are occupied with the other matter .. . ? senjase- 38/1he further h'Ork will be continued after my l eav ing by others because , a f urther mission has been given me, which i s also cormected with the trave l ing, as you call it.

loEier- I understand . 'Ihen yo u are no t going to the Univer se I 5 barrier s iIllpl y to grant ITE this trip? 5emjase-- 39/ Yo u guessed it , because there i s a quite cer tain task but cormected with i t . 4D/But nC1N' I can s peak no further with you , as tirre p r esses , and I s till have o the r things to do .

281


ANNOTATIONS (1) foEier is ra:ni.n:3ed bere of his earlier CJ1""1;PiIq' ccntacts with Asket, a ht.tran---like h:!iIq' wh:l said she Ci:IIE fran tiE "[};L thiverse, a thiverse of erotrer fOlarity c:g,:osed to curs, which a::urrt:.el:bal curs in rranifestetdcn, His a:ntacts with As.loot went en ever a span of IlDre than tel years. As.lret arrl her tea:n prepare::l tomer f o r his presmt ccetects with the teen fran the Pleiades . '!he plei cdi ans arrl the IW.s have been in o::ntact. arrl in associati.cn en projects of varices kirrls with each other for a very 1.aq tine. In erccoer ccewersetdco, not recorded, lbier was told that he was hin:Ee1ÂŁ of the sarre spirit as the estraterrestrials visi tiJlg him. arrl has live::l arrl travele1 with than before in the history of his scat. '!his is a tlB!e we have beard in a high IEIT81taQe of the extensi ve c:n--t.Pl.rq cases of antaet with ectraterrestri.als. 1b oor f a.' of trese other cases are Jon.,n to !-mer.

(2) secjese later expl.a.iIH:i that their ercestcrs, arrl cera, sfrce we I::oth cere fran a ccrrrcn heritage, de:scerrled fran the refugees fran that great sun-system, sore of wh::m flerl to the Ple ia:les, s::IIE to tbe Hya::1es, arrl a n1.1llter of other places ...'here they f oord h:Gpi table planets in their escape fran dest.ru:tirn. (3) '!his l.cqi.cal reference to "'!he Eye of Q::d" in p1eiaii an history bas been facit.io.Jsly t:wiste:i bf the jeal.oos antilg:nists of this case into a derisive statecert that "l-E.i.er clain:s to have .1cx:lke1 into the eye of Qrl", ally reveals their actual i.gnrance of the facts in this case .

282


31st Contact;

'Ihursday, 17 July 1975

fo r t his 31s t c on tac t wi t h the e xtra t er r es t r ials i n l ess t han six mo nt hs , Eduard Meier ma de pl a ns f or a n abse nce o f ove r 30 ho ur s and prepa red hi mself for thi s a ntici pa t e d trip. He got up early, care f ull y bathed and dressed, and l oa de d hi s bike an d s ta r ted out fo r t he r e mo t e and ve ry s ecluded r e nde zvous s po t s e l ect e d by the f e male c os monaut . Agai n the route was ve r y d i f f i cul t t o ne go t i a t e and woul d cert ainl y discoura ge fol l owe r s . Arri ving at the s i gnified location , he unloaded t he equi pment he would c arr y a long wi th hi m a nd care full y hi d h i s Ho-ped ag ains t accidental Sho r tly a fte r thi s , the s pacec ra ft arr i ve d and he wa s gr e e ted discover y . by the now familiar extraterrest r i al woman , Semj ase , It was 10: 14 i n t he f orenoon a nd he was i nmedi a tel y taken i nt o the Pl eiadi an s hi p The y asc e nde d into the a l ong wi t h hi s e qui pment br ought fo r the trip. s hi p i n the beam o f e nerg y and took right off on t he g r eates t e ve nt i n l i fe . After the tr ip Heier "I8 S br ought back to the s ame spot , r et ri e ved h i s Nc-ped, st ill und i s t ur bed , an d ro de a ll t he wa y home i n ÂŤonde r an d conte mpla tion. Af t e r he had rested from t he stra in of all the exci te men t , he got up , weened his f a c e , an d we nt ou t a nd settled hims e l f a t hi s modes t desk to receive t he " t r a ns miss ion" . SUdde nl y he was "tuned in" a nd t he f ollowing edite d trans cript was r eceived as be f o r e , r a pidl y, with no re pe ats , a nd no s t oppi ng f or corr ections, i n a cont inuous run until the t ransmission was completed .

semjase-

Meier-

l / Tc:day is your big day .

After a ll you have tol d

Ire

I fee l the same way .

senjase- 2/You had to think about; what would be expected. 3/But now I must explain at this time , that you have to keep si lence about certain concerns . 4/At a l a t e r t.irre I will be able to allO'iv you to te ll about the experience . 5/Fran that I wi ll l e a ve out of the transmission o f the report c e rtain things o f which yOUITBy not speak. 6/ But ccrre now, f i r s t we make a j o urne y tlrro ugh your s o lar system. {\\Ie go to the ship and are lifted up inside by the transport beam, and o n l y a few s econds a fter this the ship float s up high , and I shoot f r an about. 50 meter's height , s ere di.a- p dctures o f the environrrent of the departure point . I take the pictures partly fran straight above , and partl y fran the s ide. I c an take these pictures still tlrro ugh the entrance hatch as we c l imb very s lowly higher. Af t e r shoot -

283


ing the pictures , SeInjase c loses the hatch, and within on ly seconds , the s hip rushe s up to severa l k i laret e rs height without my noticing any pressure or any othe r change . zverything is just l ike I was standing on solid qround on the Earth. Different sudden a l terna tions o f the cours e produced no bodily effect , though I can see through the "windows" on board that at diffe rent ti.rres we shoot; a long in the c r azi e s t rroverrents , l ike a great penda h.nn.) semjase-

7 /\'le wi ll

'Ib whe r e s hall \'o"e go nCM?

flirler-

Sanjase- 8/ At fi rst your carrera . M:!:ier-

to Venus,

where

\'iha t about the Venusians ?

semjaseflirler-

new l e a ve the gravity f i e l d of Earth . you may a lready use

Can ....re photograph them?

9/You like to j oke . .. I onl y wanted to s ee what you wou .ld s ay.

S;mjase- U /Your ways o f thinking can oft en be urccbiescre . 12/ aut look he r e now : We ha ve produced this a ppara t us here , to give you better possibi lit ies f or getting photographs . 13/You can ho ld your camera quite s imp l y bef o re this screen and then photograph outs i de . 14/As you s e e , you are able to 100.11;. through this transparent mat eri a l to o utsi de , l ike it would be a sirople pane of g l ass . is/The device fixed on i ts side i s for gene r a ting different r adiations which make v i s ible existing tones o f c o l ors , etc . , o f the ob j ects to be photogr a phed , or simply i lluminates these s o they can be stored on f ilm . 16/In that way you can obtain bet ter color pictures , . .. we hope . 17/ Fo r our part, .....e have another camera quite similar to yours . 18/So i f you have a film f or IrE , then I can assist you with this s econd c arrer a . M:!ier- Naturally . - But sereno- I wonder , as you onc e told lIE that you use quite another t echnique f or gett ing photograph-like pictures . And nCM you s udden l y c are up with a s uitable camera .

Semjase- (Laughing quietly) '!his camera is a product of your technology, which one of us has obtained. Meier- 'D1.is s urprises me, as then you vou t d have to go into our vi llages or towns .

Semjase-

20 / 15 that s o s trange for you?

284


I a l ways see you only in your (space) dress, and with these, neither you nor any others of you cou ld walk (undis covered) before the eyes of the Earth h\.lITBI1S . semjase- 21/Surely , but we a lso own dresses of your fashion . 22/we do need these, because here and there we walk in your c i rcl es .

'!hat actually doesn ' t surpr ise me, but why don I t you go out f or an evening with me? semjase-

23/About this matter, we can make a date .

'That i s nice, but with us we have the so-ca lled police, who s areti.rres check up on d ifferent persons . What wi ll happen i f scmebcdy demands fran you your personal (identific ati on) papers ? semjase-- 24/You have many questions , but have no worry about this . 25/Ne do not use persona l papers l ike yours, because we do not need s uch things in that f orm . 26/But if that should happen , that we get asked for such kind o f papers , then we a re able t o take care of this by thoughtinÂŁ luencing . 27/1his consists in, that we prcduce by the force of our thinking, sham-pictures for the concerned questioners . . . 28/'!he police officer , or other , wou ld then in f a ct be o f the opinion that he r eally had in his hands the passportis , etc., and would examine these. foEier-

But that' s cheat ing , Sellljase.

semj ase-- 29/No, it deals on l y with the questi on o f ha lluc inati on , if you want to t e nn it this way .

I unde r stand , but we better l e ave fran this therre . ('!he flight 'towards Venus does not take very l ong, and s o I have s uffic i ent tdrre f o r examining in rror e detail the means for the photogra phing: '!he viewing screen l ooks to me l ike c l ear glass, through which everything outsi de can be observed . Only I s ee that this whol e viewing screen i s very finely scanned [s harpened iIrage] , s imi l ar to [ laser] scanned photographs . '!.he s ize o f the s creen was about SOcm by sOan, whi l e the color - r a diat i on dev i ce i s installed ins ide the side o f it and r ecess ed, and thus I cou ld not examine i ts inner wor kings . Besides this device , there were many rros t different apparatus o f a ll k inds a ll around the cockpit r oan, installed within a c ircul ar control console and in 285


the wa lls . 'Ihese strange appearing to rre apparat us , Which I a l r e ady had seen on the f i rst f light , quite ev i dently s erve f or the guiding and con trolling o f the bearnship, whi le evidently so serving as 'WE!:11 f or explor a t ion dev i ces , distance neters , r a diati on control rreans , and other such things , and p l ay an iIYportan t ret e [ in the operation of the f lightmac h ine] . All o f the viewing and p i cture display s creens differ basicly fran a ll othe r known to me apparatus o f the sane c haracter , of Farth o r i g in . Al l of the f o nns , symlx>ls and f igures, in these s creens were displ ayed in beautifu l and o f ten f antastic colors and arrays , and were displ a yed in depth , contrary to the known to fie Earth disp l ay o r picture s creens , whic h in p ractice are only able to sh<M displays o f sign s and pictures by f oreground [flat 2-d..i..rra1sional , no depth] image s , while these screens showed everything in vivid 3-dimensic;mal e f f ect , l ike they were materia lly real , and not just gene rat ed. by Impul ses , '*ten 'WE!: a pproach Venus , I have to tear myse l f fran this consideration because senjase starts ta lking.) senjase- 30/ NcJw you can get sore p ictures of Venus I stratum. 31/'Ihen I will shew you the surface of the p lanet itself . 32/By regret I c an on l y do this via the v iewing s creens and the "windows.". 33 /'Ihe s pecial viewing s creen o f the device f or photographing wi ll have to be c losed because o f the high terrperatures o f this p l anet . (1) 34/'ftle screen is rrore able to resis t extrerre cold , but not s uch great heat. 35/But do not be dis a ppointed about the appearance o f this wcrtd , 36 /'Ihe p lanet is i n a stage of first deve l o pment o f primitive lif e. (2) Meier- You have appointed .

a l ready rrentioned this, s o I

am not dis-

Sanjase- 37/ Surely , but s t i ll there are dif ferent here, about which you have to keep s ilence .

things

(I quick ly shoot the a .lIcwed pictures , then the beamship dives a way f r an i ts position and rushes toward Venus . Imrrense jy dense rraas es o f c l oud suddenly surround us , and of the most; different coloration. '!his cover o f c louds is unbelie vably many k ilareters deep, and there seems no end as w'â&#x201A;Ź are sinking down through it to r eac h the s urf ace of the planet. But finally we have penetra t ed s o far , and the c louds c hange dens ity and open up. 'ftle r e at nearly 40 ki lo-

286


rre ters height we l eave the last cloud fonnations, and I s ee the s urfa ce of Venus on two different viewing screens . The landscape is wild- looking and c r ater-covered . Only in parts may be seen not too h igh rrountains . At one s ide I see a huge rrountainless area which i s f u ll of crater s . Semjase nCM points out a polar r egion , she s ays , and the mountains do not extend this far .) (3) M:rler- But that 's nearly all enpty and life less , Semjase . It looks to rre l ike a second M::on. Semjase-

38/Surely, this I have explained to you .

But what srna l I c rater?

Meier-

Semjase-

is

that down

there -

there beside the

39/An exploration sonde f ran your. Earth.

I see , and wha t i s i t l ike ? I f you wou ld c urve around the p lanet two or three t.imes , so that I c an see as we ll other regions and the night side , I wou.ld . . â&#x20AC;˘ ? Sanjase--

Meier-

40/Sure ly , I also intended to do this .

'Ihank you .

(And a lready Semjase speeds the ship around Venus . Certain obse rvationa l discoveries here are not a Ltcwed to be exp lained a t this t ime . ) Sanjase- 4l/'lhe next aim i s to Mercury , and then we go to the greater p lanets , which you have a lready seen one ti.rre , but certain matters which you will see , you are not a H ewed to tell the o the r s . Meier- TI1at 's all r i ght. to your wishes .

Yo u know I will behave according

fly t.c1.oJards different p lanets of this s o lar system, where sever a l t iJres I make p ict ures , but only at greater distance . Clo s e-up photos o r pic t ures of details are not a j rcced by Semj ase. She gi ves no furthe r infonnation f or this behavior . turing the whole tiJre , different very i.mp:::)rtant matte rs were discussed, about which, unfortunate ly, o n l y s o muc h is alIcwed to be explained. . . sere o f the there existing fonns o f life are o f canplete l y dif f erent character than human, and as well are not interested in the Earth h1.IlT6Il being . As an excepti on, are to be seen different existing s urfa ce sta287


t ions o f extraterrestri al inte lligences , other f o rms o f life, which are no t at hare o n these So l p l anets, but are just stationed there f or certain missions .. . When we are again back over Earth, I see i n space diffe rent f light c ojects bes i de s the two Earth sate llites [ApJllo and Soyua l , and c an see f ive [other] objects , which a re surely spacec raft of extraterrestrial o r i g in . In response to a question on this , Semjese a f f i nns that only o ne o f the five belong to them, while the o the r f our s hips are o f other r a ces v i s i ting our p lane t , who are her e to observe the l inking of the Peculiar l y , I c an not see those "Apo r ro-soyuz" c a p s u l e s . ob j ects through the "windcws " , o r the new viewing s c r een o f the special photographic apparatus , but on ly on the screens o f the beamship . Semj ase expl ains that all the ships are masked fran sight [by the occupants] , and cou ld on l y be seen on their zero-s ight pjc ture s c reens . the zero-sight screen i s explained a s including a special viewing means , which i s able to p ick up a ll that the e ye and l e s s s ophisticated methods l ike radar beams can not see . I am satis fied by this explanat i on as Semjase does not want t o go into detai l. Then I turn my a t tent ion to a newly appearing ob j ect , high over the Earth , on the hor i zon , invisible to a ll human e yes , and outside o f all possibilitie s o f viewing with Farth technical a pparat us; quickly approach the new obj ect and fly only a sho rt distance f ran i t . It i s the "Soyuz" space c epsut e which wi ll be linked wi th the "xpoi t o" capsule . Cl e arl y I can s ee the l etters "CCCP" painted there in l arge let t ers . I know thi s c a psu le c ontains two liv ing Russian humans , and pecu liarl y touc hed, I turn for that r eason to

senjase . ) Meier- To Ire this whole undertaking i s crazy . this small gondola are two liv ing human beings .

Inside o f

Sanjase- 43 / It is true , the c apsules are ve ry small and o f f e r r e a lly no space for liv ing . 44 / 1 know, you fear to think that you might be the r e insi de. 45/Yo u have good reason to f ee l like that.

foEier-

You s peak in ridd les , Semjese ,

Sanjase- 46 /In t.i.rrE you will under s tand my cords , - but , do you want to s ee inside the capsule?

How will this be possibl e?

288

The object i s c losed and


sea led a ll around? senjase- 47/You do not knew the possibi lities of our t echnology, which a llows us to distort any matter in such a way by our r a dia tions , that it beccres invis ible to the eye . are able to do thi s in a very strictly contro lled manne r, and can guide the effect very exactly in this respect . '!hen p l ease l e t

Ire

see your wondar -pdece ,

(Semj ase occupies herse lf with sore apparatus , whi le I very interested ly I cok through the especially built v iewing screen for photographs, in the direct i on of the Soyuz capsu le. Very sudden ly a part o f the capsu le quite simply ciisappear-a , and I Look i n astonishrrent onto the two human beings who res t l ying within tile seats, which I cok like l oaf ers or sarething l ike that. \'1ithout intending, I spoke to gemj ase because o f that :) (4) semjase, there

.

senjese- 49/Ib not fear , because nothing happens to them. SO/To them the matter of the capsu le is s ti ll the sane as before , because only .for- us i t has beccre transparent to s ight .

loei er- But that is nothing rmre than a fly ing metal coffin, semjase ! '!he men are r e ally squeezed into this box . And hew is anybody able t o shoot; this thing up here , because everything is really so p r imitive . Just I ook at that inside equiprent and apparatus - rea lly primit ive . 5enjase- 51/Be not excited, because there wi ll r eally be no accident to those humans . 52/'Ihey wi ll get back t o Earth again quite "-'ell. . . 53/Everything may I cok quite primitive , by which you express the r ight wor-d, but consider here , that you Earth beings are j ust at the beginning of space-explor ation , so to speak , s ti ll standing in the baby shoes. 54/ Because of that your technologies can not yet be very highly deve loped .

loeierthen

'!hat may be correct, but when I I cok at your ship , .

semjase- 55/Here you cannot make any canparisons , as our technol ogies are thousands of years in advance of yours. 56/Fran your l e ve l, thi s primitive capsu le and its equi.prent;

289


represents a very Irrpor-tent; and highly deve loped t echn ology . 57/So you should not be unjust. , as the differences in deve l oprent; between you and us is t eo much. MeierSanjase-

Yes , that a ll r ight - but this flying rre'tal coffin. . . S8/Don ' t wor-ry about it, as you still are not able

to solve the riddle of your thoughts , which trace way back

into the past , of a past lif e . (5) Meier- You are making Ire c razy, because you t urn me to a quite special thought . Is it really so , Semj ase? Sanjase- 59/You have p icked up the first thoughts ; r eflect on -it and make the solving of i t your task . M:rier-

I wi ll trouble myse lf for that.

SEmjase- 60/Sure ly you wi ll do this , but Look there now, that is the second capsu le , and ins ide i t are three humans . M:rier- Oh yes, the Arrericans . c le occur?

At what t .Irre wi ll the mi ra-

SEmjase- 61/1n a few minut es the f inal naneuvering will start. 62/D:::l start nON' sheoting the pict ures , in which I wi ll also assist you . 63/After l inking the two capsu les , which wi l l happen aoon , you can photograph sene diffe rent sate llites of .Earth and o f extraterrestrial or igin too . 64/After that we will depart for our great -spacer on station in this system, with which we wi ll then go to other differ ent systems. . . where I have to fulfi ll a mission . 6S/'Ihere a lso shou ld be a surprise for you teo , 66/But nON pay a t tention to your task. (I a ttentive ly watch

the two space-capsules drift s I cwty I notice that the "Apollo" capsu le i s decisive ly greater than the "Soyuz" . sernjase explained i t this way. '!he "Apollo " capsu le of the Americans is l arge r because it is carrying the l inking apparatus , which wi ll serve as the transfer-channel f ran one capsu le to the othe r. 'Ihis linking mechanism, after finishing its task , wi ll be re leased f ran the "Apollo" and be a l Iowed t o II just drift away ". I work with my cerrera and, tocether with semjase, who i s new beside rre with the second carrara, shoot; a number of pictures . . . After taking the p ictures , 5emjase again works at her apparatus , and this tirre I can see both captoward each other.

290


N

17 July 1975, N:xtr space . M:!ier photographs the dc.cking maneuver' f ron Sanj<lSe'S s hi p . These oolor pbotce clearly reveal, the yellOtl'Lsh green hue ccst; inside by the to pink "wi..riJa..;" sensors f ran outside .


sules and the connecting link , and of c ourse a gain a ll the humans inside. In the "Apollo " I notice that the space is much gre ater than the "Soyuz ", and the capsu le o f the Amer i c ans i s deci sive l y rmre r ichly inst.n.mented . Despite my dread a t the coffin- like narrowness o f these s pace-capsules, I no,.( have to l a ugh as I observe one o f the Americans floating without gravit y , burrp his head on sarething , and he I do not knCM which man t ouc he s his hand to his skul l . because I knew none o f these capsu l e-dwe lle rs by narre o r by picture . N:M 8emjase switches off her instrurrents and the l inked capsu l es are seen norrre t r y again .) Senjase-

67 / The tine has care to nove for the rreet ing with

our great-spacer . U'Jithout further wor d , she starts the beamship movdnq again , and a lready a few minu tes later the FaIth has shrunk to a great s tar, which shine s bluely through space. Hav ing seen this before , I tum to Semjase, who s i ts in her peculiarshaped chair , which is very a ccarodating and ccmfortable , guiding the beamship through the dark space in which are b i llions o f s tars c l earer and more distinct than they can be seen fran Earth . A true ly fan tastic p ict ure which I wi ll never f o rget. '!his is heaven, full o f life . Arrong the great and small stars are groups and c l uster s and the big band of the Milky Way, i.ntreasurable in s ize and beauty, and All is sinply fantastic. I am a thousand o ther things . impressed by the irmeasurable size of the Unive r s e. On the f i r s t f light and earlier, bef ore this , I had payed too lit t le a t tent ion because o f othe r distractions , but nCM I watch a ll this with calm and clear eyes , and I am unabl e to describe the spl endor and beauty o f this Universe, because words fail Ire , and I suddenly f eel myse l f free and light, and very much above the strugg l e of living and lif e o f the days on Earth, where I have always regarded myself as strange l y misplaced . Here this f eel ing i s gone and everything insi de Ire i s ccrprete ty sarething e lse . I fee l rea lly canf ortabl e and a t hare , and I don ' t knew why . I am abso lved o f a ll Earthl y concerns, S OrraNS and p roblems . I feel f ree. At that tiJre Semj ase disturbs Ire in my considerations and thoughts . )

68 /You rush toward s o lving your riddl e much faster 69/ 1 have ear-dropped on your per-

than I had ca lculated.

292


s anal thoughts , as they have been so strong . 70/You are quick in understanding this: it is okay and well. 71/"&:M l ook there to the front , there is o ur g r eat - space r which wi ll take us aboard . (At a diff icult to estimate distance is hanging a huge Iretal sphere in the dark space, r eflecting o n l y weak f y the light o f the Sun . Ve ry s l owly nON' the speed o f the beamship decrease s . 5emjase is sit ting very attentive ly before her a ppara tus and instnm'ents , and steers wise ly and carefully in the direct ion o f the huge s phere , which looks to rre like a small p lanet . [A f onre.tion o f s e veral luminous l ens-shaped s hips was rrovtnc in the vicinity . One l eft the fornati on and performed a strange surmersaulting maneuver, which I photographed . ) I can see, way down in the l ower third , a lit t le to the l e f t , a yawning pert; i s open , which I recognize as an entranc e hatch , doubt l e s s l y a hangar, into which we are nON' s i cwry flying . Innurrerable beamships of the sarre type as o urs are s tanding there in o r der l y rc:MS by series and directi on , and on l y a 10 0 x 100 rre ters square o f the hangar entrance is c leared . I l ook back a t the hangar entrance and c an s ee that the wall i s shifting itse lf and Everything a ll around is now br ightly c l oses the hatch . i lluminated , and the light , whi ch appears a bit b l ue , seems to care f ran directly out of the wa lls . The who le hangar i s very huge and this sphe r ical s hi p , a c cor ding to the s e s i zes has to be gi gantic . I ask semjese for i ts rreasurerrents .) Itrler-

HeM b i g is this spac eship , Semjase?

semjase- 72 /rt is l arge, very large e ven, and it is the greatest o f i ts sort. 73/I t i s a very special s hip which embodies all t echnologi es known to us . 74 /Altogether it i s i ts own per fect wor-Id , a wor -ld wtl.i.ch i s able to fly (a lJros t anywhere). 75/It hides ins i de a carplete inhabited city o f 78/Everything needed for liv ing c an be 144, 000 r e s i dents. p roduced inside the s h i p i tse lf, and i t i s abs olute l y independent o f any thing of any kind fran o utsi de its cover . 77 / '!his spac eship r epresents our ne....r est; developrent , and i s working together with. different o the r o nes of its kind . . . 78/The y are finding useful appl i c ation f or int ers tel l ar nUsadona and for keeping orde r . 79/Theyare abl e to rrove within a ll s ystems and all spac es , and also f o r them negotiating the barrie r betxceen Universes is no mere any obs tac l e ... are just at the first of these great missions â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘ .

293


t

294


295


F

296


M:rier- Fantast ic . If I understand you r ight , as you explained, then you are able , with this great ship, like the others o f thi s c l ass .

senjaset o ld

Ire

Ssmjase-

81/You have understood

Ire

right .

'Ihen do tell Ire one thing p lease; you have f ormerly that you knew Asket well? 82 / Surely .

loeier- Please don t t make Ire buy fran you each question . . . t'fuere did you knew Asket , and what do you know about; her and her race? And what do you knew in this connect ion about; her and I ? Semjase- 83 /'Ihere i s no s ec r e t. 84/Asket has expl ained a ll to me, and fran that I know, that about; 10 years a go , you have teen together in c ontac t . 85/All details are known to Ire - as we ll as your t ine-trave l s into the past with he r ' help . .. M::!ier- You are frightening ly open , sernjase, since Asket has forbidden rre to s peak. of this before she wou.ld permit; Ire to do so by a sign .

Semj ase-

86/You have j us t r ece i ved this s i gn.

M::!ier- You mean by that , that your just now indicated knewl edge o f this i s the s ign? senjase- 87/Yes , surely , but you are still obliged to l imit speaking in this r e s pect , that you sti ll must; maintain s i l ence about; the tine-trave l and what you have l earned . 88 / You are now a t I owed to publish your wri tten r e por-ta about; your contac ts with Asket in 1964 . 89/Have you preserved them well?

loEi er- Of course . I have just .....a ited for the permis sion to speak , and have pr eserved it a ll wre.lL But, hcxc does i t happen actually , that you know Asket? 90/After the break-off of her contact with you in 1964 in India , she contac t ed our Hi gh Council and succeeded in obtaining their ccoperat.Lon, 91/ t'lith the he lp of her r ace, f ran the "DAL-Uni ve r s e" , we obtained knowledge o f h igher technica l capabi l i t ies and r e ceived the most exact data that a s s i sted us in f urther deve loprent o f these gr eat Semjase-

297


spaceships , which now is being pu t to qood use . .. 92/Here, can no.-.r leave our ship because the rcx:rn i s atrrospherica lly balanced and p r epared â&#x20AC;˘ ..

w:!:

(By the t r ans port. beam we l e t our s e l ves s lide out of the hat ch and stand on the rretal fl oor of the great - spacer. For the f i rst new, as I am outs i de the beamship , I r ea lize that the cleared l anding s pace is surrounded by g lass-c lear wa lls , and the i..nnumerable o ther bearnships are beyond these walls . Between these (parked) ships many human beings are rushing a long, who quite evidently occupy themselves with the vari ous ships . But I a lso s ee walking, rrechanical a pparatus quite l ike sene kind o f robots , who as well are hurrying quite busy a l l around and exe cute various works , Very far beyond, I am j ust abl e to see S ate b igge r beamships , which are o f a f orm ccmp lete ly diff erent fran the ones hi the rto known to ITe . semjase occup i e s her s e l f with a sma ll thing in her hand, and I s ee that bef o re us the transparent wall opens and r eveals an entrance . Then I notice a carplete ly s ilent small vehi c le fl ooting near , not rrarch b igger than a Vol kswagon car. It f I oat.s c lose to 20an above the floor s urface , and it is equi pped with ve ry canfortable seats inside . Semjase ca lls rre to take one o f the seats bes i de he r , and the strange-rroving vehic l e f l oots away and rise s SICMly h i gher and higher . I l ook back and see that the transparent wall c loses i t s elf a ga in , after our ship was b rought by the a l ready s een r obots into the rre dn hangar- ha l l. (6) The hangar- hall s eems to take up this whole Locez- part o f the spacegiant f or i ts ccrctete diarreter , and to have a height o f certainly 600 to 8 00 rreters (1 ,800 to 2, 40 0 feet ) . The cei ling above , like the ...." alls, teo, r a dia tes a very s oft b lue light , l ook ing l ike a s ky, and if I am not mistaken , there , exactly in the cent er above is a great hole . Soon I c an see that this i s s o , as the r e i s an opening in the direction in which "-'e a r e nCM fl oating in our trans portation vehic le , and we c limb up inside this opening . Al s o inside this shaft is the gent l e b lue i l lumination , which comes from the walls . Fo r minutes we c limb up ,.;i th increasing s peed, un t il Semjase s uddenly l e ts the ÂŁlooting vehicle into a s i de wall and s tops . Here i s another area about 100 x 100 rreter s diarreter, and I f eel myse lf suddenl y thrust into a wor-Id o f rrarvels . hnerever I l ook , I s ee green fie lds , trees, bushes , and f .lowera , '!his i s a real lit t le "Garden of Eden" in this s pace giant .)

298


ftrler-

This i s f antastic , semjase .

SmIjase- 111/It i s alrrost natura l , as I told you , beca use this spaces hip is i ts CM1l inde pendent small wor l d .

You speak easily , but I am seeing this f or the first tine . I am carplete ly overwhe 1Jred. - But hc::M high are to."e in here in fact? Sanjase-

H 2/ I don ' t understand what you rrean?

I rrean, how far have we floated up until now, inside of this giant - how many meters ? SEmjase- 11 3/ About to 11 ,000 meters. have stopped here near the center o f the ship, there , where exists the actual town . Dear me. Oh, then during this short ti.rre , have c lirnl::ed up by means of this vehic le , higher than our highest rrountain on Earth, than l-hunt Everest.

SmIjase- (Laughing) 115/\'le have c l imbed up very quickly , in that you are r i g ht, but c onc e rning fuunt Evere st, I have to correct you, as i t is no t the highest rrountiafn on Earth .

Mller- N::7.<i you make rre l a ugh, Semjase , l-bunt Everest is indeed the highest rrountain o f my dear rrother Earth . SmIjase- 11 6/ l-ty wor ds are true - they are a matter o f f act . 117 /But of course you can I t know this , as you start fran the r eason- based premis es . Il B/ Yo ur s c i ent i s ts count the height o f a c ountry o r o f a rroun tain , in "rret e r s above sea l e vel". 11 9/ 'Ihere exactly , i s the mistake , f o r such rreasurerrentis should not use sea- l e ve l as the starting pcdnt .. 120/ 'Ihe s tarting podnt; f or all measuremmts s hould be f ran the center 112 /'Ihis is because o f the p l anet , which never changes . p lanet f oDTIS are never exactly round, but tend rmre towards an ellipse shape . 12 2/ When you say that l-bunt Everest i s the highe s t rrountain o f Earth , then this is correct only so f ar , with respect to sea l e ve l. 123/ But in truth i t i s around 2, 150 meters l e s s high than the highest rrountain o f your wor ld . 124/When you measure Earth rrountains , then the center o f the p l ane t is deci s ive , and measured fran there , you will see, the highest rrountain o f Earth. i s not l-bunt Everest.

"2ier-

I unde rstand.

Your explanation i s very illuminating.

299


we

will thus have to s earch f or the highest rrountain the re , where the extensi ons o f the Earth have beccre e n l arged to el lipt i cal f o rm (by the Earth' s r otation) . As f ar as I know, the rrountains exi sting in these zo nes be the Andes o f South Arrer i ca, in which consequence we s hou l d find the highest rrountain there , or am I going wrong in that ? You are sharp-minded , as you hit the point. 126/1):) you knew the rrountains within the Andes ?

Onl y a f ew o f them. One o f the highest rrountains , as far as I knCM is the "ChiInbor a zo " in Ecuador .

Maier-

Semjase- 127/ SUre l y , and by that , you have narred the highest rrountain of the Earth . Have 1 ?

Maier-

I.egendarious !

128/ 50 i t i s . Hc:M do you rrean that?

SemjaseM;der-

SEmjase- 129/ Vou said " Ieqendar'Loua" , 13 0/'lbis i s indeed surrounded by very many legends and tale s, and has p l ayed in earlie r tames a very inportant role in respect to extrater-

restria l intel ligences and their act i vi t ies . (7) I didn I t rrean l egendari ous in that way. 8Jt what are we going to do nCM? And what about taking pictures of here?

Maier-

SemjaSe- 13 I / The l ast, unfortunate l y , I cannot a UON' . Pl ease unders tand . 132/ You will l a t er be able to capt ure appara t us on your film, but rrore i s not permitted . 133/ hle wi ll wa lk through the parks ' f a cil i ties to another transport p it, which will lif t us up into the control c enter. 13 4/It i s located a t the top in a cupola of this great -spacer c r aft . 135/There the l eader of this ship i s wa i ting â&#x20AC;˘ . . ncM

Mrler-

I sha ll enjoy i t , 5emj ase .

M1.at rank: has this l eader?

Semjase- 136/In your tenns , one cou l d s ay "Gove rno r " l ikely, o r e ven "King " . Maier- I see , and to speak. to the uprose chief o f this g i ant ship , don ' t wait for a genuf lection by rre when I stand in front of him. Such j okes are not my l ine . Even befo re the dear Gc:d in perso n , I wou l d not c hafe my knees .

Sanjase-

137 /'lhe l eader i s an " I Hi1H". 300


M;!i er- That is all the sene to Ire , and if he wants Ire to polish the ground in f ront of him, then he ought to do this in f r ont of Ire first p lease , then I will decide whether I wi ll trouble myse l f l ay ing my head in the dust before him, which mat-ter- even then I would not do . I am not eager for such kinds o f s alu tat i on cererronies . '!hey are humi liating and s lavish , and doggish devoting . Semjase-

138/1 s ee you really fee l this way.

Meier- D:J you think I would joke about that? I regard a h1.lITBIl being as simply a h1.lITBIl being , whether he is fran this wor ld or another, or whether he is a beggar, or God in per son, and whether he is ignorant o r wise, they are a ll of equa l right . No one has rmre right than any other, and nobody i s rrore than any other . And i f your dear Go1 up there in the cockpit does not l ike this , then he s houtd l eave i t, or get o ld and gray f ran anger. 'Ib Ire it is r eally a ll the SaITe. I wi ll neither cringe nor offer honor and devotion. I f he wants to give rre a hand and wi ll make shake-hands , then Okay, e lse he may poison himself in h is rreca rcranta. Perhaps I wi ll thrCM a t him sorre flCM:!rs f ran this beautiful garden here. Sanjase- (SUdden ly laughing - then rrore l a ughing behind in the park , and suddenly the other sounds l ike 11E.le l aught e r which ends abruptly) 139/ You are qood .. . You are rea lly good . Meier-

What does that

rrean ,

and what about this l aughter

down f ran the ceiling, which has stopped so quick ly?

Sanj ase- (laughing) 139/He had . . . he has turned off the speaker system, and he is sure ly l a ughing up there in the cupola. Meier- You mean, that has been the dear Go1 of this box? Has he ear-dropped on us?

senjase- 140/Surely . . . 14 1/'Ihis he has been . . . but please don t t call him "Dear God " , because this evokes painful memories about our very early deveI oprenta , have a 11right maintained this appellation of "Iffi'lli", but it now has for us a canpletely new rreaning . Meiersemj ase-

I f that 's the way i t is

.

143/'Ihank you - It has been a funny j oke.

301


M:rler- I only ho l d my oparu.on, and I don r t because I meant; i t earnest ly.

think it funny ,

Semjase- 144/SUrely, and we shall honor your thoughts , but to us i t has been a j oke , because you were so ser ious and used expressi ons which reveale d yo ur fee lings c lea r ly . . . 148/NcM let us go . (l'E slCMly wa lk a little ways through the park . The paths are sof t and not of netai , sere artificia l sai lor simi l ar . He re is a fantastic wor l d o f fl owers , o f often corrplete ly

strange b l osscros and scents .

But

I a lso see f lowers and

bushes and trees exactly like I knC1n" on Earth . we ne ed only a few minutes to cross the park , then we s tand again before a transp:;rtation pit with a vehicle fl oat ing gently in it, whi ch n(7,oJ' use f o r further driving , if I may use this tecrn. With increasing speed we fl oat h i g her again , and sudden l y there is the f ree sky above us . As far as my eyes can see and reach, I am viewing the infinite vastness of the Universe . stars shine , and I ask myself how we could sinply fl oat out the r e , because we should no t be abl e to live up here where there i s no a i r . '!hen we reach the end o f the shaf t where is the cupola about which Semjase had spoken . a g iant area exists here o f desk-like f o rma t i ons into which apparatus and screens have been installed. Before them are human beings and an unknown to me f o rm of lif e, which I soon recognize as being rrec handcat , Real human- machine s , androids . (8) '!his canplete cockpit is a giant cupol a of s e veral ki lareters diarreter . Over and above is seen the free cosnce, and I wo nder that I can breathe. 'Ihen I r errember the canp lete ly transparent wa lls o f the hangar, and i t becares evident t o me, that the who l e cupola mus t consist of this transparent mater ia l. So I ask 5emjase about; i t . ) Mller- Semjase, can you explain to me, what kind of matter is this transparent material which is fo:rming this cupola? I s it a kind o f glass? Semjase- l 49/ No, that i s not g lass , nor any kind of g lass . l SO/It is a very stable metal alloy, as also are the wa lls of the bearnship .

Deeer • • • . •• ? Semjase- l Sl / Rerrember the you were able to look?

Earth 302

space-capsules into which


IoBier- You neen , apparatus?

that

everything

is

made

transparent by

15 2/ SUrely; a ll wa lls as we ll as the eupora are carplete ly s table , and of the mos t; ham rretal. 153/ But the radiat ions gene r a ted. by o ur apparatus can wake them appear transparent . 154/ 'lb the e ye then, i t l ooks l ike nothing i s the re , o r l ike l ook ing through c lear g lass . Fantastic .

Sanjase-

iSS/Care nCM.

(And we fl oat on in the ve hicle t owards the mi ddle of the huge carmand c ent e r . I see the re a ho rseshoe-shaped f o rmati o n about o ne meter h i gh , c anpl e tel y covered with a pparatus and p i c t ure s cre ens , and a ltogethe r no t much bigge r than an aver a ge r ccm , A single hunan being is s tanding insi de this horseshoe and l ooks towards us. Semj ase brings o ur t.renspcrtet.ton ve h i cle to l and on a marked area about 60 rre ters f ran the ho rseshoe , the watching hunan begins to c are toward us . I now s ee c l earl y that he is wearing a dress s imilar to that o f senjase, and there i s a l ook of l ove and friendl ines s in his face . I est.i.Irate him to be about 70 to 75 y ears o ld . NcM Sern.jase gets o ut of the vehicle and hurries toward the o l d man , wbo a lso rroves quickly to Semj ase . '!hen they are together and embrace one another . '!his I consi der rea lly humanfy , and no t much di fferent fran o ur own Earthl y f orm o f greeting . Any1lt::M, a pain touches rre which I am not able to define. (9) But I push away the f eeling and walk slowly toward roth, who are nON speaking to each other, but I cannot under a tend a s ingle word, because the l anguage i s carpl etely s trange to me . But then I care up to them and s ee the o lder man who is watching rre , smi l e knavishly . '!here Semj ase speaks to rre. ) senjese-

156/ 'Ihis i s my f a the r.

(At fi rst I am astonished , then I push my hand out , which i s It is a gent le but f inn s e i zed by the man and pres s ed . p res s ure , like that o f Semjase . I conf ess to being con f used , o r j ust beaten , because I wou l d never ha ve expected to s ee Semjase 's f ather. '!hen the p leasant voice of the man s ounds to rre s ) SaIljase's Father -

l i lt i s

a

great

303

de light

f o r me, s eeing


you here . about; you .

2/Sernj ase has al ready reported v ery much to

Ire

3/Be wel ccrred here with us .

(Again I wonder , as the f a ther o f Semjase i s speaking the sane gocd German as Semjase herself oces.} loEier(I

Thank you very mach ,

cannot say rmr e , beca use now Semjase I 5 fathe r enc l oses me

into his arms and ve tccrres Ire . Quite sudden ly I an unabl e to speak as a conf ounded l ump i s in my throat . The devil may know why. Semjase seems to sense this , for she speaks once mere to her father in that incanprehensible l anguage . He then turns to Ire . )

SEmjase 's Father- 4/Call me " PTAAH" . 5/Possibly it has rreaning f or you , as in f a rner t irres it was used on the Earth . ? ????

Ptiaeb- 6/1 s ee , you do no t know the connection. An ancestor o f mine had been, in farner t iJres, on your Earth and lived as one o f your then people . He was an and was related by rna.tri.rrony to his wi f e "BAS'IH" . He used the eerre nerre as I , Ptaah . On your Earth you sti ll have very o l d traditions , ta les and l egends about him. (10) Meier- By regret , that is not k:ncMn. to Ire , but I will search in this respect in our books to s ee if I can find s arething. Semjase- 157/You surely will , if you trouble yours e l f about; South Arrerican stor ies o f Gcx:ls, because therein lie many beginnings . 1S8/ In mos t case s the y are connected to events concerning Venus and o ther p l anets o f your solar s ystem. (11)

Meier- You de light rre, Semjase, you prohibi t rre f ran speaking about; these things, and then you do speak o f them•• • Semj ase-

159/1 only explain what I am a llc:1Ned to .

Nc:M I what not?

am on s lippery ground .

may I t ell and

senj ase- 161 /About this we will talk with one another very thoroughl y by ourse lves alone . Meier- Okay , but what about your f orm o f address , 5emjase? I r eally don 't know hO'W I shou ld address you peopl e , whe ther by "you " or "Mr." o r "Mis s ", etc.? Ftaah-

(9ni l ing) 7 /What I understand fran what you say, the 304


f orms are very s impl e . a/Because e ach f orm of life has equa l 9/Thus in your value, each is a ddre s s ed by the serre f o nn. tenns by "you ". 10/In consequence cal l me "Pteeh'' in the manner just described. l1/But nON' I have a question , do you speak any other l anguage besides this? lEier-

Ye s , a little Eng lish and Greek.

Ftaah--

12/ The form o f the o ld Greek l angu age ?

Mrier-

The new Greek .

Ftaah-- 13/1hat I S ve ry good, because I a lso maater- this l anguage. 14/ That way we can talk in this l angu age , and I don ' t need to use my transla tor .

?? ? ? ? Semjase-

162/ 0 f course you can not knew this; my father speak any 'WOrd of GeIJT'6Il. 164/ M1at he has spoken unt il new was our cwn language. 164/But you see the sma ll apparatus at my be I t; here? 165/'Ihis is a l angu age-trans rorrrer-, a l anguage pattern conver-ter, as you might ca ll such . 166/Wi th this l angu age device we can trans form one l angu age to another and make it understandable to both. 167 /But we s peak very readi ly in other l angu a ges as well , and g lad ly bypass these apparatus , if there is a chance to do s o . does not

Mrier- Oh, so i t I s l ike that ! Again sarething fantas tic. '!here i s on ly one problem of concern , that I rraster neither Englis h nor Greek . I f then I shoutd writ e everything down l a ter , then I 'WOu ld slip as well . Semjase- 168/ Cbn 't fear f o r that rratter, because these troubles wi ll be .rerroved in the transmis s i on, and everything wi ll be understandable f or you letter a f ter l e t t er, and in l ike way you will a lso write it OONn . '!hen that i s okay, I was afraid of that (problem) . Ftaah-- (N:Jw really speaking Greek) 1S/ Carre new, we are alr e a dy on the IT'Ove to our "transmit" posit ion .

(In fact , I s ee that outs ide the cupola the star format.Lens must be driving at great speed, bu t . I have not i c ed nothing about that, that the gigantic spaces hip has s tarted to IT'Ove. NcM we are al l three sitting in very canfortable chairs at the horseshoe-shaped equi.prrent; console . On picture screens are the bodies of our sunare slcwly changing.

305


system, and many other great and srrall stars and other things to see. I nearly l o s e my eyes, so much different and fantastic i t all i s . . . We must be rroving fast. I ask Ptaah about it .) Ptaah, how fast are we flying now?

Ptaah- 16/Look here , this instrument shows the velocity . 17 / You can read i t very easily by yourself, even if you do not understand our symlxl ls or unit of rreaeure , 18/In your understanding, these l ines are l ike decimals , and these sharp ar-row-headed b ranches s how the hundreds ncrninators . 19 / 'Ihese ha lf-crossing l ine s nark the thousands , and thes e pointl ines the hundred- thousands . 20/'Ihese ring- lines here mean f or you sarething l ike the speed o f light . 21/N:M you c an j ust r ead together the va lues and by that canbine the speed yourse l f . Yes , . . . a m:xren t . .. (I count; very carefu lly , and I reach a resul t o f 89 va lues in the decimal f ield, then b«> point- lines and e l e ven va lues . . . ) .. . '!hat's fantas tic !

l£i er-

Ptaah- 22 / You grasp quick ly . 23/You have counted right . . . 24/ Our tenns are different but they g ive equiva lent values . Moie>:-

Legendary .

Ptaah-

25/Hc::M do you rrean that?

I do not understand i t .

(Semjase starts speaking (in Greek l angua ge ) and evident ly explains to her f a ther what I rrean by " l egendary" . SUrely he does not understand thoroughly by his expression . It i s peculiar, that I know these words in the Greek l anguage , as I have never known them before. I suddenly am simply speaking perfect Greek, and I do not understand this , so I ask : )

l£ier-

On what i s this based, Semj ase , that I suddenly s peak. fu lly and per f ect ly in Greek?

secjese-

1 69/My father has turned o f f the l angua ge transl a tor , and .instead turned on the l anguage-f omer . 170/ 'Ihis device starts operating the l angua ge canputer o f the s h ip . 17 1/nus ccrcuter i s nee constantly trans f o .rmi.ng the des ired Greek language into tmpui s ea , a nd ernit ts that . 172/Your brain is catching up these iIIpul s es , and by that you can s peak each des ired word without knCMing i t before . . .

Meierwhat

I don ' t know , I can only say "f antast i c " . Gi r l , do you think? Hc:M long will it take until we are as

306


far , as we Lf on Earth. ? Ptaah-

26/Perhaps another thousand years in your chronology.

Mei er- Here I am curious . cosrros - l ike we are nCM?

How l ong wi ll we fly through the

Ftaah- 31/Still about 30 minutes , to anothe r system.

MrlerSanjase-

Transmit ?

then we wil l " transmit "

'!hat 's " t i.rre travel ing" isn 't it?

i77/Sure ly, but such is a lready known to you. Do we sti ll have tirre before we transmit?

Semjase-

178/ Oertainly .

We ll , you spoke dawn there in the park about our dear IHWH , who had ear-dropped on us by the speaker ins talla tio n. When c an I see him and where? Is he perhaps troubling himse l f to care here? (Semjase and Ftaah start l a ughing again , then Semjase says e) Semjase-

i 79/ You have a lready saluted him .

? ? ? ? ? (Scire s econds pass before I understand . ) Oh that dear, dear. The father of Semjase, Pteah , is the l eader of this space giant , an " I HI'lli", a good Gcd himself , in per son ! Oh, - that j ust s lipped off my tongue . I rea lly did not wan t to . . . Ftaah- 87 / Please don ' t worry about i t. 92/1 a l ready underhave care to our podnt; of transmission . s tand . .. (Pteah and Semjase turn themselve s to the instrurrents at the hor seshoe-shaped formation. light-l::odie s shine up , and a dark p icture screen cares al ive . Strange forms and symbol s appear on i t. For the fi rst t i.rre I hear a tone , a very soft and calming singing of metal . I l ook up at the transparent cupola and see the scene suddenly wash away in a whi.t.Ls h mi lky veil. 'Ibis on ly l asts a very short rrcrrerrt. , and a lready I can again s ee stars moving, but that a lso is f or on ly a few seconds , then they s hi f t a long s I cwty as befor e. At the who le r e alizatio n I fee l s crrehcw peculiar, but I f eel a great tranqui lity ins i de myself . Then I hear tile voi ce of Semjase. I wonder about this as Ptaah had asked for silence , whether sanething had to be de layed with the transmis s i o n ?)

307


SEmjase- 180/If you want, you can try s crre photographs here, but whe ther the y wi ll succeed I can not est iIrat e . 181 / By regret we do not knew whethe r Fa.rth camer as can take p ictures through the eupo ra, but this we wi ll know after you have deve loped your f ilms . 182/ If you sti ll l ike , we Can have the equipnent brought fran my beamship . K:tier- I wou.ld be thankf ul f o r the instrurrent, semjase , for with that it certainly wi ll succeed. But what i s the rretter , i s there no s uccess with the transmis sion? . .

5emdaseM:rler-

183/ l1hy ?

18 4/Haven ' t you noticed?

I have, but I can ' t explain it . â&#x20AC;˘ .

5emjase- 18S/ Then you need only l ook out the cupola into s pac e ; nCM what do you see there? (I fo UCM the instruc t i on, and am astonished . ) Gir l , the re are c anpl e t e ly othe r forrreti ons of stars than I know fran Earth. Of c ourse I knew only a few by sight, but I see none that I can r ecogni ze . lm y is that? SEmjase-

have made the first hyperleap.

Meier- This - - - Man al ive ! then nCM?

tear- t

Fran that!

Where are

Sanjase- 187 /You are around sao lightyears f r an your heme"-'Or ld.. . l S8/ The re - l ook there above , that forrretion of s tars ther e , that i s our hcmewor -Id, these are the Pleiades . 189 / we are on ly 211 mi llion ki l areters fran the nearest star. 190/ Unf ortun a tel y we can not arr ive c los e r , because we need a safe distance to be able to transmit again . 191/ Perhap s you can succ eed n e ve rthe l e s s in getting sore p i ctures with the apparatus , which has a lready been brought (fran the beamship) . (Caning f r an s anewhere , an android appears, bringing the photographic de v ice . Very c leverly it assembles it inside a frarre and p laces it in o rder . Suddenly the thing speaks to Ire , and once rror e I am fl a ttered, a lthough I understand not a word . Sernjase quick ly enlightens Ire. ) Sanjase-

192/It wishes you a good success.

l<eier- But that i s :imp:lssible . Can this thing think and act independent I y ? 'Ihat wou ld be c r a zy .

308


Ftaah-

95 /But nevertheless it does .

Semjase- 194 /Its whole lxxlily construction i s half-organic , and its b r ain c hemica l . Ftaah- 97/It is rea l , and high ly deve loped. 98/You will understand this bet ter a fter a s hort t.iroe, when i t is rrore n orma t (fo r you). 99/I t is only the newness that makes it strange . 100/But take c are nCM about the p ict ures because the next l e a p i s being p repared• . .

(I f o llow the sugge stion and hope the p ictures care out . I keep thinking about Ftaah 's words . He i s correct , as the s trange phencrrenon o f the transparent rret.a l in the space caps u les , and the s ane with the hangar wa lls , and now the dare here in the control center , a l ready do not seem so s trange. The sane with the photographic apparatus and the viewing screens , and the who l e control center and instrurrent s . Ftaah is right . I t i s only a ma.tterof fami liarity. ) Ftaah- 101 / Yo u are in thought s , my f riend . s tars . . . In 9 seconds we start the next j ump.

1 02/\'1atch the

(I do as advised, and exper i ence a ll again l ike the first tirre. But this tirre the proces s is much rrore fami liar . N::1w' I understand the pecu liari ty, that during the split second, I f eel once more a deep tranqui l ity, now rrore EarnH iar to Ire than the f irst t .irre , I can e ven analy ze i t as a sarething t .Imete a s , I wi ll surely try to explore this next tiime • • • ) Moller-

Oh my •• •

Ftaah- 10 3/ we have reached our next stop . 104/ 'Ihe nebulous f ormat.Lon you s ee f ar in front is what you ca ll the "Or i on NebUla ". l OS/It is about 1 ,800 lightyears fran here to your Earth.

M:rier-

Sem.j ase-

Can I get scrre photographs?

19S/SUrel y , i f they succeed. for you .

(Again I troubl e myse lf a t s hooting p ict ures. If they care out o n ly fair , then I am s atisfied. Lest; in thought I work a utaTat ica lly . I am paying attent ion to neither the env.i.ro nrrent; nor anytlting el se . My own thoughts remain on the e terni ty . '!he f eeling was s o great and pcwerfu l that a ll wor ds fai l me. At the next l e a p I want to observe myself.

309


r

I want to see whe ther I beccrre nebul ous l ike the mi lky IraSS a lso, and whether I can feel anything inside of ITe . It .. _) ptaah(Reading thoughts interrupts) 11 5/ This wi ll be pos116/ After a few s ible i f you watch ve ry carefu lly for i t . s econds we s tart the next l e a p .

(I rea lize his words only half way , because my thoughts are e lsewhere . I concentrate my eyes on myse lf and wonder , ••• then qui te suddenl y I can not see my body, and in another s plit second i t is nomat , '!he f i r s t thing I no tice is my watch, and I rerrereber- that whenever I carre too near Semjase 1 s beamship , my watch a lways went too fast or e lse too s I ow, (12) I t strange l y seems to be running normally nCM . I have not . . . Semj a se interrupts my thoughts . ) Semjase- 197/ Dis tanc e s are no problem for us , and we can unhesitatingly j ump anywhe r e back and f orth through space , and don I t have to do this in any sequenc e. (I on ly half hear the words spoken to Ire because my thoughts A litt l e abs entmindedly I take a f ew p i c t ures, and soon experience again the diving into eterni ty . )

are still f ar away .

Ptaah- 11 9/ Hello . - You are very far outside and away in your thoughts , and have you discover ed anything new? .. (ptaah turns again to h is apparatus and occupies hiInself there , together with Semjase . Again I experience the changing s tar fonnatioP.5 and other rratters. I occupy myse lf with photographing, and uncountable thoughts rush through Ilo/ b rain . I am new photographing the new star f ormations as I am addressed by Semjase . )

202/You have a l r eady made your pictures he re and 20 3/Here we are a t the beginning of the great leap • • • Semjase-

we have the t i.Ire f or speaking . toeier-

Are we already in the Andrcrreda s ystem?

Semjase-

toeieryou a t

204 / You have a l r e ady photographed it . (13 )

I have another que stion . Vk>uld it be pcss Lbt e for sore t.tne, to g ive Ire sore wri t ten l ine s fran you?

Semjase-

20 5/ 1 don ' t unde rstand .

I rreen , whe ther you wou.ld once write on a s heet o f paper Sate words which I could show my group?

310


Semjase- 207/WIly that? see no need for this .

What purpose woutd i t serve?

208/1

P l ease don' t be that way . Al l o f them wou ld enjoy i t , if they had sarething personal f r an you to see and hold in their hands .

Sanjase-- 209 / 15 that so i.rop:>rtant ? 21 0/ And hC'n" sha ll I do this, as I don ' t have the necessary utensil , and I do not rraster your script. 211 /We ours e l ves use crnpletely dif ferent syrnto rs f or writing . MeierTI1.at i s not s o important . I can help you here a bit with the writing . I f I assist you it mi ght go well . You just have to ask i f you have troubl e with any word . But, speaking o f your s cri p t , how does i t l ook ? Can you shce Ire that once ?

Semjase-- 212 /SUre l y . - Look here a t can s ee the synoors of our a lphabet .

these markings and you

!iller- l-1ay I copy them, and will you explain the pr onounciation?

5emj ase-

213/ Surel y .

(I take the writ ing IM.p f ran my portfolio (shoulder bag) , and s ketch these c anpletely strange to me writing s ymbol s on the paper , always together with the p r onoun ciation as Semjase expl ains the se to me. '!his takes on ly a minutes.) Mrier-

etc .

Nrhl I have it, Semjase , but I sti ll l ack the umlauts Are there such (pronounciation keys)?

Semjase--

214/In our l anguage these do not exist.

Heier- Okay , okay . I also 00 not un derstand much about umlauts , consonants and whatever e lse , s o we IM.y l e a ve this and occu py ourse lves with what you want to write . You see I have cared for this and brought with Ire paper and a fe l t writer . I thought thi s writing means wou ld be best suited. Can you work with it?

Semjase-- 215/SUrely, onl y what sha ll I IlCM wri te?

Meier-

i s evident

Ch , just anything . . .

Semjase-

216/ 'lhat ' s a very broad berm, 3 11

for

Ire

is , what


Heier- Of course, but you s urely wi ll f ind s arething . - What about , i f you would s irrp.ty wri te a sma ll l e t ter to our

group? Se!njasethem?

217/'Ihat sounds well ,

but

what

shall I write to

Mtier- Please don ' t be s o much crnplicated . J ust write sore nice words , which are f ran yourself and not fran roe, l ike I had dictat ed. them•• • Sanjase- 218/! want is not c lear to me.

to t ry i t but hCM sha ll I beg in?

'!hat

Typically wcren .. .

!oEierSemjase-

219/ How do you rrean that?

Heier- Quite si.nply in the way ; you wcrren are saretiJres r a the r he l pless creatures If you have to do certain things that are s crrehow s t range to you . And in that , there seems to be between you and the f erna. le c r eatures o f Earth no diff e rence . Unt il now I had a l ways , and on l y , seen that in a ll mat t e r s you were canplete ly otherwis e than the waren on the Earth, which is exact ly the way I i..nE.gined a real wc:man should be in her way of thinking , a c t i ons , etc. , and not j ust si..Itply wcman fy , Now I s uddenl y s ee this line o f character .in you and recogni ze a lso in you certain things which are deep-rooted f erre.Ie , ntis in no manner troubl es me, but it s hews that you are on l y a no rma l human being , a wcrnan , who a l so has f enal e chara cter i s t ics , and as I nCM understand , this mi ght be un i versal. Is it? Semjase-

220/I • • •

ptaah(Interrupting Sernjase before s he answers) very pensive . 16 1/'Ihere is , l ike you say • . .

1 60/ You're

221/ 1 don ' t want to contra dict . .. (I take that state.rrent as interesting .

Sernj ase ' 5 face turns

to a gent l e red color , very evident ly a react ion to the just spoken

words ,

Secr e t ly

I

am delighted about

this ,

for

na.v I knew exactly , that she i s influenced by fee lings , even though she c leverl y hid them. One only had to touch the right p lace , to I cosen the control over her f eel ings .) Sernjase-

222/Pl ease don ' t

.

312


Joill.e r- (She has picked up my thoughts) 'lbat was not meant badly, Semjase . Quite the contrary. By the nON revealed character , you have much increased my esteem in your being

a wanan. Semj aseothers .

22 3/1t is not a lways good to knON the f ee l ings o f

In that you are l ike ly right, but do you believe that you have been able to concea l yours fran me?

Joeier-

SEmjase- 224/1 had thought so, but now I knew that I have not succeeded. 225/You really did not delude yourself . M:rlerSemjase-

Still why shoutd I ? 226/Perhaps because I am a waren?

1ÂŁier- But that ' s nonsense. Please l e t me explain , that such fee lings are not rel a ted to sex . Ftaab-

162/A very deep-seated truth .

Meier-

'Ihank you Ptaah . ..

Semjase- 227/Please , l e t ' s no t s peak o f 22 8/Care , gi ve me the paper and the wr i t er.

this any rrore.

(I understand , and 50 I g ive her the things without a word , and she now starts writing - without hesitation . . . She finishes her writing , in which I o n ly helped a very little. ) Meier- You have written this a ll very kindly , Semj ase, and I myself am de lighted with it. Semjase-

229/1s that so?

Meier- Of course , Semjase, e l se I woutd no t s ay it. lmyway , No.Y I have a ques t i cn about this script: HeM many thanks . o l d is writing at al l , and where does it o r iginate?

Semjase- 23 0/'Ihat is easy to expl ain : thes e l etters, we are using here are on ly 11 , 00 0 years Ol d , and we had taken them ove r , at that tilre , f r an o ur ancestors who lived on Earth . 23 1/Our o lder l e t ter s and script-fonn was mrch rrore ccrrp.tex, 232/'Ihis s cript-fonn while this here n ON' is much easi e r . was developed by different o f o ur scientists on Earth, who used f or a pat tern, the seen fran the Earth star f orrratuons , 233 /TI1ey connected certain star p ictures by lines , and the result evolved. into these f ODTlS . 234/As our script consists 313


o f small circles and l ine s , the c i rcles r e p resent s tars and and the l ine s j ust connect them. (14 ) 1hat 1 s intere sting, and your expl anati on suf f i c e s f or me, in that this s c r i pt i s no rmre known on the E'arth. Semjase- 235/It has on l y been f orgotten , but was in us e many cent uri e s ago , d uring whic h i t was o f t e n changed in detai l. 236/ Still sene f ew scri pts o f Earth humans today are s iIrply a ltered forms of these shapes that have been made into l etters , which trace back to our o ld symbols.

Mller-

'!his is a stonishing! .

'!hen the script on Earth was

not deve loped by Farth rren themselves? Semj ase- 237/ I t you speak. of the Earthbound fore f a thers of your human r a ces , and not of the heaven ly ancestors, then you are c orrect. 238 /It was fi rst b r ought by the Sons o f He a ven , who were the ones res ponsible f or the r e-errergence of Earth humans (frem savagery) .

There are myths . Semjase- 239/Earth humans still don ' t knCM very many things . 240/But OCM ee have to interrupt our conver sat ion, because , as I see, my f a ther has finished his p reparations for the great leap. 244/And a s I am already s peaking of such , then I want to ask you sarething: I n a few minutes , we will j ump for s even minutes into the "e terni t y " , as you ca ll i t . 245/ '!he fee l ings and s ensations the re are c anpl e tely otherwis e than in normal existence in rra terial life. 24 6/Fo r that reason i t is a lso not pcss dbte for us to receive your thoughts and feelings wi th proper concentration . 247/In cons equence of which neither I nor my f a the r, nor any of us , could lat.er r epeat for you your fee l ings and thoughts , so that you cou ld write them down . 248/ 1f you ne ve rthe l ess wish to do this , then there i s a chanc e on a technical basi s .

Meier- of cours e I am interested in r emembe r i ng my f eelings , but , am I not able to do this myse l f ? Semjase- 249/But surely ... 2SD/ But you kn"N that yo ur CMIl ability to rerrernber i s not deve loped so high ly that you can repeat word for wor d fran rrerro ry . 251 / 'Ihat a s we ll is the case f or us , for which we need technical assistance for true word repeats.

Meier -

I under s tand .

Ml at do you s uggest then?

314

Nat urally


I am interested in writing everytlting in detail. senjese- 252/That 1s not difficu lt. 253/The bocths , which you can s ee there , beside the screens, are equipped with all necessary rreens , to store up fee lings and thoughts. (15) 25 4/'Ihe thought impu l ses r ece i ve d are stored in a special ccrnputer and can l a ter, as may be desired , be repeated word for word frcrn i t . 255/The neuret , shapable and adaptable in size , which you see there , is equipped with very fine sondes and is as 'We ll covered by a special , Hne-rreshed net of sondes which p ick up every kind o f energy and transfonres it into Irrpurses which are then transmitted to the ccmputer where the y are registered and stored. 256/'Ihe energy of thoughts and fee lings i s measured in very high values and c an be r eceived only through those instruments. 257/The energ ies o f f ee lings and thoughts exist only in very high f r equency f i elds , o r hyper -fr equencies . 258/To nON be able to r egis ter your thoughts and f eelings , it i s necessary that you p l a ce yourself into the c hair and l a y the head under the he .lrret; c ap, which then wi ll a dapt itse lf autcm3.t i cally to your head . loei er-

'!hat I S a ll I have to do?

Semdase- 259/ No, that i s not a l l . self in the booth. 261/The great 23 s econds . loeier-

260/But nON p lace yourj ourne y s tarts in j ust

At your service , Mis s Genera l.

(As Semj ase explained to me, I quickly sit down ins ide one of the three booths , in the extremely comfortable chai r . As soon as I have s eated myse l f , the pecu liar heIrret; rroves over my head and sinks down s ilently . I t is b ig enough that it c loses around my whole head, and on ly l e a ve s my face open, thus I can s ee and watch e verytlting . But the hejrret; is not touching my head ; on l y l ying c lose around it , keeping about one and a ha lf centirreters distance to the skull , as I can s ee when I p l ace a forefinger between the he Irret; and the head. NoN I am t ense and expectant , f or I wonder' what i s going to happen . Ptaeh and Semjase IT'aIlipulate the apparatus , and nON I can see again haw the fantastic heavens and stars change . In a f raction o f a second they are nothing mare than a whi t i sh milky mass , a shining mass , as I have a l ready s een in the o ther hyper-leaps . But new sudden ly as well ,

315


this milky whiti sh shining is gone and there is darkness . But nUN wha t is this? Sudden ly all i s merging into a golden color , and nCM everything i s l ike silver. But - my dear this glis t ening light, thi s beaming s hining s p l endor! Eve rything is rrerged into g list ening light - o n ly the glistening light . I t is stronger than a ll the s uns of the Universe .. . reer, oh dear , this g listening light , and i t does no t hurt the eyes! Dear, this mist; be e terni t y , the g listening light o f the ete rnal . .. but see , there i s nothing bes ides the eternity; man alive , hCM marvel ous! Harve lous? l-1an a live , that is itse lf ma.rvelous . Eternity and marve l ousness are one and the sane. <:nly why do I separate it? \oJhy do I put the eternity into terms o f tirre? Ti.rre does not exist , and the e ternity i s marve I o us , l-1an , just wha t is this? '!hi s tranquil i t y , this peace - what i s i t ? HOW' cou ld I have achieved this? Love , oh that deep a ll enc:arpass ing l ove. Nothing i s there , but IDVE : wonderful, marve lous . Oh ye s , I am, but I am not . Everything i s so deep, and fu ll of l ove . Of course , I am eternity, and I am inside o f eternity . HeM cou ld I eve r f orget this? Oh ye s , I am a human being , hc:M can I . _. why do I f orget that? I am on l y a guest in eternity - and those l ov ing voices , c alling for Ire , fran where i s i t caning ? I c an s ee nothing , only the gl istening light , canforting . Who is c a lling Ire? I see nothing ; man a live , I am nothing any mcre , I can ' t see myse lf . I am eterni ty , in the e terni t y . Oh, hUN is that , but I don I t s ee with my e yes , still I s ee everything . And I am not lis t ening wi th my e ars , yet I hear e ve rything . Yes , the l ove , how power fu l i t is, heM Irmense , infinite and wonderful. Everything i s l ove and s plendor; why doesn 't the human being understand this ? . •. '!he call ing cares out o f the light . I s it the call o f eternity? Oh how hard it i s . . . to not think that I am on l y a guest in eternity , that I am o n l y a human being. HcM painfu l it i s , this being a human . I do no rrore wan t to be . I want to r ema in here a s e ternity inside o f e t e rnity .. . this deep . Yes , I want to s tay he re . Never again do I wan t to return . He r e is the ex i stence , the r e a l exi s tence . . . How can I feel strange having to r eturn to a mater ial \'oUrld? I bel ong her e ... . . . .. . ... . .. ... • . ... . .. . • ... . ... . .•.. . •. • ... •. Pain , why are you shaking Ire? \oJha.t is it?

SemjaseMa1er-

262/00 you still not understand? I - - - Dh yes, of course ! - - - Pitiful - very much

316


p itiful - why have you brought rre reck here? Sanjase-- 263/ You want to j oke , but ....-e have a ll been inside the ti1rel essness , and \<iOuld a ll l ike to s tay there . 264 /But we are not r e a dy to stay , because we have to ahsol ve the way o f e vol ut ion step-by-step - as you also mus t do, dear f r i end . 265 / 1 knee quite we ll , hCM painfu lly your heart a ches nCf,ol, as a ll ha ve exper ienced the serre thing . 266/But ....-e have to adj u s t ourse l ves f o r that and do know, that under no c i rcumstances o r condit i o ns are we a Ll cced o r able to remain , until we have r e a c hed that l e vel o f consc iousne s s . 267/ 1 do regret ve ry muc h that you fee l dis t urbed insi de , a s I c an s ee i t o n your f a ce . 26B/ But you will ove r ccere it , J:::ecause you can think about i t r e a lis t i cally . 269 / For that reason we a l so took r e s pons ibility f o r this equipmen t. . . Semj ase, can 1. . . . .. . semjase-

271/Ccme ! 16 2/ Th i s wi l l s ure l y he lp - j ust ho ld him tight â&#x20AC;˘ . .

(Semjase puts her arms a r ound me and holds fie and holds me f o r a f ew rrarents , and 1 f ee l s ecure . I am standing s ecure ly o n my CJ',o,'Tl l e gs now. ) Mrler-

'Ihank. yo u Semjase , many thanks .

(She re lease s Ire and wat c hes Ire c l os ely , whi l e smi le shadows over he r a lready t.eaut i fu l face. )

a

l o ving

Pt.aah- 16 3/ Such thoughts are eortjiy o f yo u . IPtaah l a ughs kindly . He evidently has picked up my thoughts. ) Meiers tars.

'Ihanks. - Mle r e are we now?

Pt.aah-

164/ \'R: have r e a c hed our goal .

. . . 1 s ee practica lly no

Meier- Bet ter explain to me nCM, just wha t a r e we actua lly going to do here ? Semj e a e has s aid to me tha t s he woul d have to execut e he re a s peci a l task? Semj ase-- 279 / J ust l e t yourself be surpri s ed , dear friend . 2BO/ After about ten minute s you wi ll understand a ll , and surel y, as we ll , will be de lighted . - as 1 s ee it, we are rroving through s pace , . â&#x20AC;˘ . only in f ront of us I s ee a s tar, which is getting bigge r and b igger , and f ar behind that , I c an see five small b l ue 317


points. points?

\mat k ind o f a star is that, and wha t are the b l ue

Pt.aah- 17 8 / 'Ihat i s Caltos , the last point in this s pace . 179/ Being t\o..u ti..rres as l arge as your hare system, i t has a greater luminosity. 180/The blue points v i sible beyond are also stars . They are sel f -radiant b l ue stars , which gen181 / Yo u may no t be able to see e rate very intense lig ht . with the naked eye , but there are no t five o f those , but 18 2/1 ÂŁ you wan t , you may o f course take pice leven stars . tures o f them. Ye s, I wil l , and get the pic tures directl y through the cupo l a . I' U a lternate a little, taking s ere through your device and then I wi ll j ust take pictures through the eupora, '!hat way I can later see which photographs care out better. I wonder which wilL â&#x20AC;˘ . Ptaah-

183/'Ihat i s up to yo u.

You may do as you pref e r .

kier-

'Dlanks . - But what about; the b lue stars over there? HCM big are they, and i s there any lif e on them?

Pt.aah- 184/ 'Ihey are no b igger than your hcrrewor -Id , a lthough this k ind o f s tar is nonrally five to s ix tines as b i g as yours . 185/ The y are as inhospi table and hostile to life , as the great planets o f your s o lar system, such as Jupiter , Saturn and Uranus. 186 /'Ihe gra v i ty a l one makes l ife very rarely possible o n these s tars , and not even any spiri tual forms o f li f e are at hare on them. 187/And in the f ew exceptions, the existing c reatures are very small, not exceeding a height or size o f seventy centimeters (28 inche s) . I SS/ The gravity o f s uch stars would damage them if they were l arge r . 189/But of course , this is different f o r each such star o r planet, while the atrrosphere i tse l f p lays no role , because di fferent forms o f li fe are accarodated to hav ing different atIrospher e s . 190/ 50 not a ll c reature s breathe oxygen l ike ours e l ves and Earth hurrans , But i t i s sai d , that very great p l ane ts or stars may be inhabited, too, by accordingly greater f o rm; o f l i fe , i f

there is life a t a ll on them? Pt.aah- 191/50 it happens only in c ertain w-ell def ined c i r cumstances . 192/ Abou t this the s c ience o f Earth i s in e r ror . 193/ 1 f life s o ex isted on your p lane ts Jupiter , Saturn, and

318


Ur anus, then the f o rms of lif e would have to be semi-materia l only , and very sma l l. 194/ 'Ihis is not the case, that greatness fosters greatness. 195/Fo r this special case , greatness can onl y be conquered by smallness , but on l y if o f extraordinarily stable form . 196/On your planets J upite r , saturn and Uranus , great forms of li f e would never be abl e to survive . 197/ But as you knew, no such creatures are at here on those p lanets, neither materia l nor spiritual. 1 was tol d about this matter , and a l s o was s hewn a t the p lace and l ocati on myse lf, where 1 noticed, that these so-called p lanets are not really p lanets . 1 may appear stupid when 1 ask a question about the stars , but 1 have been shown the diffe rence between stars and planets , and surely this will be o f interest t o other hurran beings too. you thus explain the difference between stars and p lanets? 198 / 'Ihat is not difficul t , and easi l y explained ; p lanets are cosmic bodies whi c h have practi cal l y no l i ght of their own, and which get their light by c onversion o f their sun 's r a dia t i ons fa lling on them. 199/Stars are cosmic bodi.es which have their own force of radiation , and whic h generate light fran their own radiations. 200/Both are i nhabitable by c r eat ure s o f s orts ; s tar s as we ll as p lane ts ; if a trros phe r i c s and othe r circumstances pennit i t . ?taah-

1 see , and what about the suns? Are these also inhabited? Are they perhaps on l y on the outs i de s o lar f ormations , whi l e inside may exist inhabitable p lanets? Ftaah-

20 1/HCM have you care by this question?

M:rler- Oh, 1 have rea d in books about; these matt ers . A man by the narre o f Jakob lorber, has written de cades , or e ven centuries ago, sane about; s uch things . He rroreover has also wri tten about; Saturn and o the r p lanets , which with Semj ase 1 have nCM seen f or myself , when Semjase b r ought rre to these p lanets and 1 was ab le to explore them with her he lp . Ftaah- 202/1 unders tand . 203 /Unfortunate l y , there exist on Earth many humans who write such kinds of books and other literature . 204/As you can see , these are produces of f antas y . 206/ Al s o the f antasy interpre tation with r e s pect to livability of your sun . . . as no sun i s l ike such st.aterrent;s , Meder-

Yes.

Okay , 1 thought so. 319

But what about; the pre-


tenti ons then , that humans have received rre ssages f ran Ange ls o r fran God, etc . , by insp irations? Pt:aah- 207 /In a few c ases , s uch inspirations are true , but they never contain r elig i ous info:rrna.tion . 208/ Religions exist s o lely on your CMJl Farth. '!hey do not exist anywhere 211 / sare space-traveling people have e l se in the Universe. brought Earth religions to o ther planets but o n ly f or the purpose o f studying them. Moder- '!hos e are strong wor ds . We are told on Earth, especially by the Christians , that Jesus Christ is the actua l master and ru ler of all the wor lds in the Universe . He i s r e garded as a God incarnate and is seen as equal to 'Ihe Creation i tse lf. What can you s a y about; this?

Ftaahknow the s e de lusions o f your world, but consider if it were true , which i s inpossibl e , then in a ll probability not the human beings of Earth wou l d be the r a ce to whan would be a llcx::ated the task of publishing a religion . 216/As , f or many rni lleniums on many worlds o f the Universe , the Earth human represents the rrost; materialistic c reature deve l oprerrt , deficient in s p iritual e vo lut ioo f or the run o f millen1ums . 217/It i s a kna.om f act on many worlds, that the Earth human being def ies (real) spiritual grCMth and deve l ops himself o n ly within g ross materialism. It \ooUUld really be a paradox o f s uprerre magnitude i f s uch an one , arrong those a vai l abl e , were chosen f or such uni versal de s tiny (and he c an not e ven l eave his planet o r s ystem) . 218/ But in s p i te of this , the Earth hmnan abrogates to himself the inrneasurable arrogance of this presumtion while he revels in his materialistic mania o f which we know no equa l. 219 / '!his , p reci s e l y , i s a real danger, for as s oon as the Earth human becares master o f the technologies f o r s pace-dri ve and trave ls to s trange worlds , and brings them by power of his weapons or lies or deceit under his control , s o a lso wi ll he inc lude in his doing, the crazy spread of his re ligion to his conquests , and the existing universal harrrony wi ll be destroyed. 221 /'!his means that the s ti ll guaranteed peace would be destroyed by your r eligio ns and degenerate to mrrder ous wars and great destructi on. (16) 222/And just to prevent this occurence i s a great and difficult mission f o r s p i r i tua lly developed space-trave l ing f orms o f lif e .. . (Semjase interrupts o ur conve rsation .)

320


Semjase-

have reached our goal.

loeier- . . . '!his I see . You are r e ally preparing surprises f o r rre, But l ook there in front , the re hangs a s paceship, and beyond it are stars. Semjase-

290/lhat ship is our goal .

loei er- Its shape is f amil iar to rre ; l ike that o f the tlDAL"? . .• Ask et , of course . that is the riddle, the s urprise . '!here in that ship is Asket too, r i g ht? Semjase-

293/ r.et you be s urpr i s ed .

'!hen I am r ight . Eh, why are we rushing s o fas t and Do you want to ram the s hip?

so c l ose to there?

Ftaah- 23 6/we are 8emjase • • •

Meier-

I

just

cou ld

Semjase- 294 /Surely . beamship .

get t ing c l ose to it ,

s o you and

? 295/Care now, .l e t

us go down

to my

ISemjase takes my hand and pu lls rre to a s ort o f box , o f netat , beside the horseshoe-shaped contro l and steering equiprent . '!here is no door on the box , but instead, about; a one rreter d.i.arreter hole in the lx>ttan o f it, whic h is lighted by a b luish s hining light , a pit, which runs to endless depth and seems to have no end. I l ook down and s ee that the wa lls o f the pit ge t closer and f inally s eem to touch. I can not see the end . Dear', and we are going to get in this?) Semjase-

296/J ust step inside and slide down,

(Little man , that r s just crazy . I will rush like a torpedo into the depth and touch down directl y inside o f Hel l. But we ll , 8emjase has a lre a dy said I should junp into i t , s o I wi ll do just that. I l ike l y c an do no wor e than break a ll my bones , and as we ll I can go no deeper than by this direct r out e. N:::M just j lIl'rp in , ccmrade , and I jurrp . . . Man, I am hanging still in the a i r , o h , now I s Iowt y go downwards ; faster and faster . Lit tle man , what a s liding pit. I l CXJk up. 'Ihere i s Semjase a lso. But now I s IaN' again and there is a floor below Ire . I am standing on sarething s olid . And here as we ll are the l ot o f beamships fran before . are

321


322


a t the hangar ieve i .) 300/ Care now, l e t us go to my beamshi p . (we walk o ve r to the ship and are lift ed inside . the hatch closes i tse l f behind ua . )

Al r e a dy

301 / Are you excited? I s that s o difficu l t , i f one s hould suddenly see scmeone he ne ve r expected to see again , and at so strange a p l a ce , so f ar fran bore that I can not even .imagine the distance to here? I really 00 not know heM I can digest a ll thi s . . . What do you rreen that I will fee l pain and mi s e ry when I have to r e turn to Earth? I a l ready could weep t o think o f it. I woutd l ike west to s tay he re in s pace . . . seajese-

302/'Ihat i s unders tandable - but woul d you be abl e

to take r e s ponsibi lity for . that ?

}ltller- N:J. For I know that I must accanplish my mission and task , and I s till have other unavoidable o b liga t ions . Semjase- 303/ Yo u see, you are not able to escape fran your sel f-genera ted o bligations . 304/ You knCM heM i.rrportant the ful fi lling o f your mi s s ions is , and that you have to necessari l y go your own way . 30 5/ this i s i..mp::>rtant because in consequence , you a re o n l y abl e to e volve in that way . 310 / New we go ove r , the port has been o pened .

(I see that the hangar door s have been o pened during our short conversat ion , and s lowly the lit tle beamship rises and floa.ts through f r ee space towards the huge spac e ship of Asket on ly a f ew hundred rreters away . Like with the just l eft giant , we fl oat into the port, but whic h i s very much sma l le r than the one o f the space giant of Ptaah , NcM we are a l ready inside , and a t once the o pen ing c l ose s itself behind us . All this pr oceeds ve ry quick ly, and ve shift throug h the exi t to the f I oor o f a sma ll ha ll . As we stand here , I see a ll aro und us rreta l lic , light - r adiat i ng wa lls . '!he re are no othe r ships here, o n ly ours . Word l ess l y , I nON go with Se:mjase, who wa l ks .in the direction of the wa ll to the right s ide , and in which now s uddenly an o pening appear s , and we go through . Behind us the srna ll passage is a l ready c losing itse lf a gain . Ne are now standing inside a friend l y rrxm with very canfortable seats and things whtch have to be dishe s . - l-an a live ! - '!he re s he s tands ! '!here stands Asket

323


and s he smi les . I ed b lcx::k is in my wa lks 'toward Ire my hand, squee zes i s this r e a l , I am

- I am dunb and can 't speak , A confoundthroat, and I c hoke with it. . . lIbot Aske t wordles s and smi l ing , and now s he touches it, and draws rre reward her • • • Dear man , not dreaming ? Oh gir L . . )

Asket- t / Yoli r eally are not dreaming . Be very wekccrre with us . 2/It i s a delig ht and honor to greet yeo here . 7/1 see that a change has happened r I am sorry . Joeier-

You rrean my ann?

Asket -

a/ Ve s .

1oEier-

IX> know,

that

I have a l ready accarodated myse lf to

it, l ong ago, and I c an ' t even i..rrB.gine any rror e , a life with two arms f or Ire . I have f orgot t en that . Asket-

you

9/1f you s a y so, then it mus t be .

l1 / But why don 't

a he lping device? <XI Earth unfortunately,

these things are still very

primitive . Asket- 12/1 could have a device produced for you , which \>,QUId Jui ry subst i tute your arm . 13 f A ha lf o rganic appa-

ratus . Many thanks , Aske t , that i s really v ery kind of you . But do be lieve rre r on o ne hand I can no rm re imagine mys elf

a life with two arms , and on the othe r hand , I know very we ll that I have not just lost my arm without purpose and sense . '!he accident and the l os s had to be. By that event I have l e a rned i.rrrrensely much , and will further on l earn sti ll more , Asket - 14/ 'Ihe s e thoughts are worthy of you . I j ust thought that a hel p in certain ways wou td be o f service to you . M3ier- I r e a lly thank you very much, Asket , but I do no t want it. Yo u knew that such an apparatus wou kd a lso conj ure up rrany Earth troubles . We have many others there who have also lost legs and anns , who wou l d then desi re such means , and a gainst whan i t \<oOJ ld be unfair for Ire to conceal such fran them. 'fu this , rroreover, i s added. the problem, that rrany of those humans , i f they had such helping devices , wou.ld again becare unappreciative f o rms o f lif e . You knew, things being as they are , that the human being fa lls a gain

324


into ITBter ialism, i f only he is \ov" ell- up again. en the other hand , scientists and goverrurents would discover the rna.tter, and this could l ead to catastrophe. I f I had such a semiorganic apparatus or prosthesis , then for sure I could not concea l it for l ong . The consequences would be that they woul d take it away f ran roo to examine and s tudy very thoroughly , and if i t was semi-organic , then a .....ay for understanding and duplicating the details ITBy not take l ong , fran which the scientists cou ld then p roduce .robot.s and similar things . These would be used for evi I war-connected purposes , posa dbky catastrophic for Farth . As enticing as your off e r i s, Asket , j ust for those rea s ons I could no t accept it. 1S/ Thos e are unsel fish words , dear f riend, and you 16/ 1 a .l Icwed myself t o be guided. by

Asket -

are right in them roo , my canpassion . . . (NcM

the wall in the l e ft background opens and another ferra I e

human cares in .)

Asket-

19 / 'Ihi s is Nera .

20/She is my deputy.

(Spontaneous ly , I give her my hand, and again I notice a ple asant pressure of the hand.) I am de lighted to make your acquaintance . (A little s i l ly, but what e lse can I s ay?)

Mera-

1/ Your words are fine ; don 't consider them si lly . 2/For my part, 1 am de lighted to welcare you here .

foeier-

Have you r ead my thoughts?

(laughing) 3/1f you mean by that , have 1 penetrated into your mind , then no . 4/Your thoughts are very strong , in consequence of which they can not be mistaken and not heard. Nera-

MeierAsket? Nera-

1 see , but in what mat-ter-s

are

you

the

deputy of

5/1 am the second-coordinator .

Meier- '!hat would be for determination s pace, or l ike that , WOU ldn 't i t? Semjase-

of

Iocat.Lons in

31 2/SUre ly .

Meier-

'Ihen you are not the cc:mnander of this ship, Asket?

Asket-

21/ No, 1 am the First -coordinator here . 325

22/'Ihe con-


trol or ccrrrrand of this ship r e s ts with Sta l o r. Man or wife?

A<;ke t - 23/'!hat is the nerre o f a man. 24/By regret you will not see him. sha ll remain together down here in this roan. 26/ According to your understanding, w'12 are carplete ly private arrong ours e l ve s (not carrnitted to o the r s ) . 27/But before 'We ta l k together I want t o first c lear up with Sentjase sore regulating facts . you can talk to Nera . 29/1 wi ll not need long . (Okay , then I sha ll be satisfied in conve r s a t i on with Nera . She a lso is evidently a very nice g irl .) Ne.ra-

(laughing) 6/kn I ?

loeier-

do you mean? ... Oh, my thoughts, yes , s o I fee l.

Ne.ra- . 7/You a lla.v yourself to be guided very muc h by errot i onal f eelings , and these errotions are sincere. 8/1 have obs e rved this before in Earth human beings.

??? Nera-

Ear-th,

D:J you knew such ones?

9/Why shou l d I not - I have a l r eady been various ly on 10/But tha t was a l ong t.Irre ago .

loeier- '!hat 's the reason , I un derstand. But , may I perhaps knee if you or Asket are caning the r e again soon? Ne.ra-

11 /In your t.trre , no rrore â&#x20AC;˘ . â&#x20AC;˘ But then when I am a lready l ong dead and rrou ldered?

Ne.ra- (laughing 1 12 /You seem to have ove rccrre the horror o f dea th p lanted in you by the re ligions.

loei er-

Shou ldn 't I ?

Ne.ra- 13 /That i s right. 14/Yes , rrore , l ong a fte r your de parture .

lwEier Ne.ra-

h"hy? lS/It is a ll c onnected to Earth evo lution.

Oh yes , and why? Ne.ra-

1'E:ier-

wi ll ccrre there onc e

then it wou Id be senseless to que s t ion how

16/ I f you mean the de tai l s , then you are correct . s o I thought by mys e l f.

326

'l'nen I a 1s o do no t


ask f or myse l f on l y , but can you poss ibly exp lain to me, why I am conf ront ed before , as we ll as with Sernjase , and now here teo , on ly with \'oDITBI1 ly beings ? Until nay I am not able to answer that questi on . I s there SaTE special r e as on, or just happens ?

rEra-

17/Di d Semjas e not enlighten you about that?

fuier-

No, and I ne ver asked .

Nera- 18/Ne ll , s o I wi ll give you the answer: on the one hand i t i s the s ame with us a s wi th Semj ase ' s people ; we r ecognize no diffe r ence in va lue between male and fema le c r e a t ures , as you find on Earth . 19/ Both s exes are ackncwl edged as equa lly capabl e . 20/Because o f this our beamships are c rewed by mal e and f emale forms alike , whil e as we Ll the rrost vari ed pos i t ions are equally oc:cupied by both sexes . 21/m your s pecia l case , Aske t determined in your contacts , that you are able to deal with f ema l e f o rms of lif e better than mal e . 23/For that r e ason i t is on ly l ogic a l for us to make c ontact wi th you main l y wi th fema le f orma, and to us e male f orms on l y for certain things . ( 17)

Meier- '!his may be , Ner a , but whe re have Aske t and Semjase gone ? Have they gone over to the entry r oan? Nera-

us .

26/sem jase has brought a "r e cor ding device " back to 27 /Tney likely have gone to take care o f that .

Meier- Oh ye s , Semjase t o l d me sarething about this . you a llowed to te ll rre what this is a ll about?

Are

Nera28/'!ha t is no s ecr et. For scare years we r esearc hed a new t echn i que for t irrE -tr ansmissi on , ove r i.rrmeasurable distances and l engths of t.irre , as we l I as through different d.i..rrensions. . . 29/In that r espec t t\'e have developed sma ll, spir a l - s haped t.Irre--sonde s , whic h we sti ll transmit f ran t .Irre to t .irre fran our dimension into yours . 3D/And as Semjase unde r stands the s e t echnologi e s and works with us , i t i s on ly under standab le that we guide (s ene of ) our sondes t o your am Earth . 31/Sare t irre ago , we transmitted such a s onde to your Earth , which was l o s t , bec a use of a very little mistake that had r i s en in the ca lculations o f time. 32 /Because of that , the s onde l anded several thousands of kilcrneters t o the east . 33/'Ihis mistake was discovered sore rronths a go by us , and we wer e able to find out where the s onde really was . 34/ Semjase searched the location and found i t there ,

327


and has bro ug ht it back to us . . . (18 ) r eturning .. â&#x20AC;˘

But

there , they are

I s ee , and why has Semjas e not transported that thing back to here another wa y, by t ine trave I, o r hyper . ..Okay, then we l e a ve this . s pace t.rans pcrt; or similar? But now a sma ll s pecde I reque st o f yo u , Ask et: For a l ong t.i..Ire I have tried to get Semja s e to pennit a pho togra ph o f her , but regrettably I cannot; get permission fran her. I am wonder dnq i f you wou t d l et lIE capture a pict ure o f you and Ner a here on my film? \'k:Juld you pennit this? Asket- 33/1f this delights you , o f course . Semj ase i t unfortunate ly is that way , because if you wou.ld s hoot a picture of her and published it o n Earth , then her secur i t y would no rror e be guaranteed . 35/Fo r tha t reason she has prohibited this when c e rtain difficulties carre up in your group . 36 /aut I am a f raid when making pictures o f lIE and Nera here now, that they wi ll not care out well . 'I\'hy not? Asket- 37/1 know fran my stay on your F.a.rth , picture s always being very bad when s hot in our ships o r wi thin their imredi.a t e surroundings . 38 / They rrostl y are diffused or simply not s harp . 39 /'Ihis has to do with certain harml e s s to liv ing f orms ene rgy r a dia t i o ns which dist urb images , especi a lly o n co lor films , o f t en dis p l a c ing and c hang ing them. tccre you occup ied with f ilming? And what about the appara tus which Semjase has constiructed f o r lIE to get better photos?

Asket - 40/0ÂŁ my CMJl int eres t , 1 have occupied myse lf with photogra phing, and a l s o s ee the di f f i cul ties respect.Inq the energy radia tions, whi ch may even destroy the film in scrre c ases . 41 /But , which apparatus do you speak o f ? (Asket turns to Sernj ase and speaks to her , and nee she explains the f o llowing .) Asket - 42/Sernj ase has explained the gear, which unfortun43/1'i'i th r egret , 1 have to a te ly you wou.ld not understand . tell you that thos e p ictures will as well not be very gcod wi th the he lp o f that instrurrent . 44/Ne wi ll s earch togethe r so to elabor a te an e ffective instrurrent for a later pos a f -

328


b i l i ty . 4S/But if you nevertheless want to make s ome pictures o f us now, then you may do so. 46/ lf you make no use o f it and keep the picture f o r yourse lf alone , you may make a group p icture o f us .. . M2der- Thank you, Asket . if i t is a good one .

Of course 1 ...i ll keep it a lone ,

Asket - 47/So get the p icture now. 48/At a l a ter point in ti.rre you may a lso be a t I cxced to shoot s ane pictures of Semj ase, when s he is no l onger vulnerable on Earth . 49/Thi s may be several rmre years. (19) SO/Concerning me, r ecogn ition i s no rmre important , for 1 wi ll not ccrre to Earth a gain for a l ong tame, (Asket , Nera and Semj ase s tand together , and 1 shoot some pictures new. Contrary to Sernjase , Asket and Nera do not wear space c lothes , but normal c lothes (f o r them) , whi.ch a ctually are rathe r di fferent fran those I knew of Earth \'oUTEn I s f ashions. Yet they are a ll well dre s s ed in them . ) 8emjase- 314/This wi ll be sufficient f or now, for "-'= s ti ll have to discuss many things . 31S/NOt a ll o f this i s destined f or the kncwt edqe of Earth humans . 31 6/So I wi ll have t o exc lude rmch f r an the l a t e r transmis sion .. . Afte r t he p i ctur es Asket ta kes 62 full sentences t o bel abo r Me ier f o r hi s f ailu r es i n ge t t i ng his " mi s s i on" started, f a il ures i n pe rsuad ing hi s fr iends t o support i t mor e act i vely , failu r es in ge l ti ng r ecogni tio n, f ail ure s i n do i ng l ect ure s and cont.act Inq officials , failures in getting a n i nfo r ma t i on o rga n s t a r ted, e t.c , , rei n f orc in g Semjase's alread y severe cr iticism of Heier fo r t he same . They ha ve t r i e d t o pe rsuade hi m to seek t o use Karl Ve i t ' s UFO NACHR I CHTEN as a n organ -- and he has protesl ed t hat the Veil s would not be a ll tha t i nt e r es ted in his "miss i on" .

All r i ght . . .. I . . . . Oh yes , .. . I wi ll nee... t r oubl e mys elf very much not t o have to live further on with thes e mi stakes . It i s r i ght, what you have just to ld me, Asket , bu t I f e e l s crrehcw s hocked. But I will rea lly try , because I do want to perform my mission the ...a y I j ust have to per-form i t. I t is as well ev.i.dent; to rre respecting the rren t ioned by you public o rgan , as this would be good , and perhaps the only means to spread a ll rapidly . But I have exhausted mysel f c arple tely f inanc ially , and rea lly can not un dertake anything rrore , I could s ee a chance i f I cou l d buy rre a s uited machine , to be abl e to p rint such a newa -

329


paper , o r a rron thl y paper and o ther things . But I do r e a lly have no mare capital at my disposal . I do a lso knew that within a few rronths I wi ll be carpl ete ly at the end, if sarething doesn ' t c hange . But I do not know h<:::M' I could change i t , as fran my side I am a t the s top o f my knowtedqe , and do not knew any further what I could do in this. I r eally do not knew, Can you he l p rre? seejase- 322 / The i dea with the nachine is good . . . i f you cootd get the necess arymeans f or that . 3 23 / 'Ihis wo u f d he l p considerably , and also acce l erate the perfonnance of your begi..nning of your mission . 324/1 f your g roup rrembers wou .ld he lp you in this r espect, then you c ould s ure ly solve the pro blem by one o r another way . 3 25/But I c an no t say that you have to buy such a machine , for we have to l e a ve such rratters to you and your group . 326/You yours e l ves have to choos e the de c i s i ons in the s e matters . 327 do not care to yo u to ccnmand yo u , but to a dv ise you , within certain rratters and directions . are not at Iowed to o rder you o r to explain to you in advance , (what) the fut ure is b r inging in certain mat.texs , 330/ Tf you knew this , then we \VOU l d deprive you o f certain deve .loprerrt., which you irresistably nust go through. 33 1/80 I can only say to you , the idea o f the machtne is a very good one . A few week s after this , a delivery truck arri ved at Meier' s door with the a nonymous donat i on of a compl ete r eproduction ou tfit. including printer and coll ator , an d a supply of paper a nd loner. and lhe " STlf-tÂŁR der ZEIT" was bo rn .

Asket - 124/You have many photographs which witness our existence and whic h rea lly should be s u f fic i ent . 125 /But this fact as well is no t a cknowledged , and further proofs of our existence and our beamships is cont inually demanded , exc ept ion a ll the rrernber s of your group want; a t l e ast s ight contact with our ship s , o r s imil ar . 127/But Semj ase ha s a l ready provi de d this chanc e t o f our o f your group rrernber s . 128/This as has been f ruitless , and rrore s ight contacts are desired . 129/ Semj a s e has as well p r anis ed this, though \'o'e are not qui te de lighted about; it, f o r a derronstrat ion as p lanned will remain fruitles s . 13 0/ But as nothing shou l d remain untried on o ur part, we have thus agreed to a l a st such s ight contact . 13 1/I-b re wi ll not be possible . wi ll not be contented 330


with this, for him i t wou td be bet-ter- i f he no l o nge r trou134/Only s atisf y ing one 's b les himse lf in this mat.ter-, desire for sensation is rreantnq .le a s for our mission . 13 6/ Eve rything i s out o f puzpoae and injurious to the rratter. 13 7 / As a fina l observation , in Earth terms , we are furthe r deve loped fonns o f li f e , and no l o nge r able to nove in s uch l e ve l s of mind as Earth bednqs . 13 8/ nus is not p retentious on our part , but a l aw of Creation . 139/It is the sane with a ll f orms of lif e - a lso with Earth humans . 140/'Ihey, as wet L, are no l o nge r able to nove within s till l oser to them l e ve l s, thus they are not able to ITOve in l e vel s of these c reatures , wh o in Earth judgerrent are insane , but who in truth are on ly underdeveloped . 141/ Fo r to adjust to a ll tasks in the existing La ws of Creation , e a c h world creates, in ccoperat .ion with the Univers e , f r an tine to tine , each according to l eve l of evolution, one o r rrorc creatures of advanced deve l oprent; thro ugh whan necessary facts rray be transmit t e d . 142/ 'Ihese higher deve loped c reatures have been called Prophe ts on Earth , who unfortunately , in their tines , were a lrrost without exception persecuted and pursued, which condition sti ll has not changed . IS O/And because this is the way i t i s , there is no necess ity o r intention to make ourse lves further known (to a ll) . lSI/Besides us , there are sti ll other extraterrestrial inte lligences , who rrove in the Earth realm, but who are in uniquely diffe rent pos Lt.Lons in e volut i o n than we , and who may be advanced over Earth humans by only a f6v centuries . .. I S2/ '!he s e c reatures may thus care into contact wi.th Earth humans and r e a c h understandings with them. I S3/ Beca use sere of the s e int e ll i genc e s are not much developed beyond Earth mankind, they may behave l ike Ccmrandera and such , and rrore advanced creature s may inter f e re to p revent evil consequences . I SS/ Sene Earth. humans have had rea l contacts with such extrat e rrestrials , and o thers take such r e por-ts and elabo rate them wf.th f antasy , thus c reating new s tories. 167 / '!here a l so appear l esser deve loped inte lligenc es who thirst for carrrand and wan t to keep the s c e p ter over Earth humans , and conscious of the affini ty f or re lig i ons on Earth, they l e arn to apply them for thei r a,.m purpos e s . .. fuier- Nha t do you think about the influenc es of these joser f o rms of life and being (caning he r e); are they of benefit f or humans o f this wor ld? 33 1


Psket-

169/CXlly partly , according to eachone ' sdeveloprent .

170/ But behind these c ontacts are rrenace s too, which Earth beings c an see when wars and c a tas trophie s befa ll them. 171/ r-'lany pccer'fu.l l e a de r s o f Earth are un consciously l ed. astray by such intelligences . . . (2 0)

332


AN NOTJl..TIONS

(1) Evidently in this spectat fo r with:ut radiatial. interference; the pick-up sensors, the scanners. lenses or s:n!!th.irg. is ret; sufficiently shie.kle:i fnn the hiJt1 teeperatures of this ere plaret so tot. at; the surface . (2 ) \ole cb oot krxM \l,h ether this is int:6Jjej to ceen original f irst de\.'e1qmant, or first deve1cp:rent of iIeo'l life after the cataclys:nic effects of the capture, if tret; pert; of tb:!; story is true. 'Ihere is SO!E o::njecture that this f onrer planet. of an:Jther system may have had life in deve1.qI:Hlt in its o riginal eun-systen in this sceoerto, ....h ich was lost in i ts cetast.n;:ptic rerovat and transpl.antati.a'l he re . straJY,Jely. the re is arotf-er scenario o:nceming the uniqueness of Venus in oar solar system, that is veI'f similar to this, p.Jblished in the booc \oOilllS ill CDLLISICN, bj Bffinuel Velikovsky. .9.rl1 theories nay account; for sene of the myster ia.Js ananalies o:nceming venus, such as different rotetacn, no satellites , etc .

(3) Ole year later, ASnOUfl na.gazine for Jlil:;Iust 1976, p3Ig:! 11, atlIVJnCErl the ne,.,'S that the space prdJes bed fourrl the bases of Val\JS ' clarls a t al:alt 40 ki.l.aTEt:ers above the surface, arrl peqea 12 arrl 13 .iIJ:l.;:qs of the cratered surface. W1en we vtstted the ra::s rbti.cr1al Cb5ervatory at Flzqstaff, Ari.zcna, in February 1981 (as part; of cur 1nvest.igatiaJ. o f the 9.tiss case) , \l,tlich was proj ect f or the Vem1S t:q:ograply sttrly, Ray .Jordan arrl Edc Eliascn sh::wed us the first relief DEp of ValUS, \l,h i.ch they had just ccccleted na1d.rq. This cap sh::we:1 several lew ranjes of of IlDl!ltains in the mirl-latitlrles, marl y level podar- ttqicns, a.-.d a . cratered surface. f路Eier recoroed trcse rotes reported here n::w in 1975. Arrl at that tiIre be descrihrl the Venus Landscape to us in detail , in 19TI , all befo re such infOIIIldt.i.a1 had teen p.JblishEd any..tlere. fb.l could this nan have Jo-o..n? (4 ) In the urn o::ntacts fran Ret icuh.m ta1<;.irq p lace at Charl.est:.01, 5:uth carolina, the extraterrestrials s rrs-ed their ab:fuctee h:::w' trey cculd selectively cancel rot any vibrati.cna1 frequBlCy in their viewirJ:j devices they oestret, arrl bj so do irJ:j CUJld lcx::k thro..qh the roof of an auta ,obi Ie drivirJ:j en a reed celc-, in Florida, arrl they Iccked tl'u:o.Jgh the roof of the space shuttle assanbly hangar at rape Kennedy , arrl s l'u.oled Bill Bar-mann the Prep:lIati.a'l \>,Drlc l:eirJ:j dcoe en our space-ship CbIUTbia inside . Bi ll Hen:Iram vie.m all of this en a vary sharply f ocussed 3--d.1r.elsiooal irrage screen, ....md1 sin.e1 the f igures in full depth, as he were viewirJ:j miniab..1re fiq.rres perfo rminq in a box, was seeced in a unique seat, tefore a sectial in a curving o::ntrol ccosote set into the wall of the Ret.iall..ian spacecraft, arrl was sh::wn h::u to use the cx:ntrols en the viem.rg

333


screen to peoecrete a solid surface arrl 1nY' to zcan in arrl to 'Ibis is cnly ale 1ID:re exalple o f scores, of exceed arrs lMJlifald. (Fran UFO a:tm'CI' Fro1 RETIUJLU1, by ard Willian sermann, 1979)

the

that s tevens

(5) Here Semjase nakes the seccod refe rence to Hei e r ' s Fermer life experience as a Pleia::lian ccercoeuc . After that he Incarnated as me of t he prq:hets in tbe old 'resteceic , arrl was in ccotect with "than" at that tine.

!-6er n::w rctacee that tf-e seentrq t.ra:nsparency of the rreual. wall to be a pnrltrt o f tbe sere k.ird of techno1.o;Jy that alJ.o.1ed then to see all ab:ut cctstoe the ships, as th:::a..rP the walls were rot; tibere, ....h Ue to erctrer wit:h:ut benefit o f that technology, or fran the a..lt.side, t he surfaces sean to t:e ercoth wirrbolless n:etal. fb.; often we have had this mystericus reported in other UFO ccntacts is difficult to cccnc, there have teen so many. (6)

(7) certainly awrq>riate f or H:u nt Orini::orazo ard i ts v icinity. \'hen this invest.i.g;lticrl teen was exan.initq a case in Ecu:rlJr in 1972, we fcurrl ab.rrlant evidence of extraterrestrial cortece with the natives o f that reqi.cn many th::usa""rls of years a::p. local l eqerrl ab:ut a great ruler ...tD "cere f rrn the s.\cy" ard set up a vast k.i.n:D::o tha.t stretdlerl as far as the eye o::uld see in all direct.i.a1s Frrra his erxrrtatn aerie, we fcurrl a hu:;Je pyrani.d en the east s ide of tIE A.-rles, at a high etevectco, a 300 f oot; tall tarple, an ab3rrl:ne::l city in the dense j ungle, am a great struet:ured fac ility en the sh:ulders of a high ou..mtain in the Oti1Âąorazo r arqe, that was quite evidently l evele::l by a ceny necetco size atonic b last several tiv.lsarrl years arp, which left- a vitrifi e::i surfece layer 1/4th of an in:::h thick. covering an area equal to scores of city blocks, at an B, OCO feet. altitlrle . TIE mystericus "caves of the 'Ial..l.o6" is rot far fran here in the sh.:rl:w of J.b.Jnt Orirri::oI:?ZO. a city urderg:ro.Jrrl, arrl may have teen ..tErE the ILPJ..latiat of the aban::k:ned city went t.n"dergrwrd after the blast in order to escape the f allcut. . . i'e rave rot; Ieaznsd m..:ch in these th:usan::1s o f years s ince, because we are p repar-' in:} to 00 i t again . f'b w:::n:ier the Pl e iali.ans thin\<;. we need help!

(B) In an:Jther s imilar case takirq place near B::g:1ta, Cblarbia, rran-sreped half-nechanical/half-organi.c creatures were reported to have t:een ccserved. 1h:y were canyinJ cut rcutine q;erat.i.a1s ard funct.i.als atoard the nothership perfect.Iy, em were use:l to run nacturery, to carry cut rcutine tasks, arrl to m::ni.t or devices an:i activities aboard. They also used in record arrl a:ntrol q:;:erat.i.a1s of n;Jeti.tive nature. TIE Cblarbian wttress never heard of J.Eier, or !''eier of him, tercre these repcrra were m'rle avallable arrl released, which was m'U1Y m:nths after the experteoces f or

33 4


roth, yet toe experferces occurred mly a fe-; m:::nt:hs apart. Sr Fabio zezpa of 1\rg'fltina investigatErl the CblaTbian case am p.Jblished. a report in his j OJ.D1al , CIlARI1\ DINENSI CN, pr-inted in soercs Aires . (9) />Bier is rot sure who this a t.ax:h. of j ealccsy.

!"lB'l

rran in Se:nj ase' s l ile is ard be feels

(10 ) Pt.aah was the chief G:rl in />B"q;:hite theolcgy centered in l-EJIiri.s, Egypt, in the thi..t:d milleniun, B. C. , am was rrqarded as the Creator of the truverse. IE CiJIE frrm the stars.

(11) In a cursory search, 'ffl2' have teen unable to firrl specdf Ic references to Ftnah. in scotn 1'nErican mytlpl.cgy, rrxcever \\B have seen ansiderable evtde-ce there of a::nnect.irrLs to Fqypt am. 1'ncient Assuria 4.00J to 5,00J years arp (\..trich eqrees with the ctne o f E'taah in l路E:rPUs). 'n-e caves at Paute in Ec:ucd::Jr ccotatred scores of such artifacts , am. 'ffl2' exantred am. lIBJlY of them in coerce. TIley bave teen shilled to the Vatican in Pore. (12 ) en three separate cccestcoe, cne or another of us i.nvesti.qators, have rcted tinE 01 elect.rente watches that were in the vicinity of the Pleia:lian ceerebtpe, ani apparerrt.Iy the c:tlarlgas took place at that t.tne , other spring operated watches, also sbml.tareoos.ly present, slo"'Ed 00 such cha.rqe. Tin:e charqes 01 watches ani autrnDbile electric ctocxs in the vicinity of a spacecraft; awroa-ch had teen reported to us a rnnter of times tut 'ffl2' were cnly able to acbJa.lly verify this pherurerJ::n the fed tim2s nota:l i t arrse.lves . 'IlE charqes were able to record were inccnsistent in the sense that SClIJ2tirJEs the charqes were forward ani otter cures taocward! or stq::p:rl. Also, the calerdar watch c:hanJ.'rl days am. date . As ....B did rot actually ccserve the cnerqes taking place, co rot kn'.:JN whether it was by accelerat.i.cn of m:NEm2I'1t, either way, or sinply by jurp charqes . \'1:> co rot kn'.:JN h::M this bappens , I f this was a trick rnploye::l by scrreb:::dy to f ool us, 'ffl2' nust ccntess - it did .

coerces

(13) 'Ite stars seen in space within the Jln::1rorff1a system, Icoced there, f ran within the system, so lllJCh like the stars in orr galaxy, seen fron bere, that !路E ier saw TV disceI:nable difference. IE does rot kn'.:JN the stars . (14 ) This is a surprising staterent., because alnost; the sarr.e infomati.crt was q.iven to N::.w Eh';}larrler John B. in a rerarxable way in an "autanatic writing" seeetcn, at 02 :00 in the rrnming, in the dark, in the beserent; of his reese, in 1881, in which be was given this syrri::ol-fonn, arrl was told that i t was the predecessor of all written foms 01 Earth today , am was derived by the t'Egi fran ccservtrq the stars . fE was also given, at that tilre, a table of exi.sti.rq l..arlguag;! forms derived fron it. '!his was said to be the ancient "wr'Lt.inq of the G:rls" , ard was used as

335


-sacral writing l:¥ the M:qi . 'Ihi..s syni::ol-fonn was used. in the magic talismans of the distant past, am in the sigH s of the great alchBni..sts (the f irst scientists) of history . I t was al.ro said to be the secret Ibl y Writin:} of KinJ sotcren, I'E'CO.}'1i.z€d tOOay as the father of certain mystic sects. arrl is still used in secret rites in sane soctetaes . te>'brcu:Jh p.JblishOO. his "t:ransniss:ials" in an old seertcen w:::nX titJ.e:j OAHSPE. first printa:1 in 1882. (15) 'Ihese t:h::::ught recorders have l::een IrE'fit.i.cre:l before, arrl are ently stardml equiplent en the ahfps ,

awar-

(t 6) 'The history of civilizatirn m Earth sears to tear cut this projecticn esscred i:¥ Sfath. Earth hlmmity d:es in fact tHralstrate an urge to exp:lrt i ts 00lie.f systera wterever possfbte, as t:h::u;Ih trey were the cnly true coes, Witness the " Irquisi tial". arrl \l,hat the Spaniards did to the gnat civilizatials of SCUth reertca .

(17)

In an::JtlEr discussjcn 00 this subject of lIDSt1y Feraje a::sn::n:nrt..s

IIB.ld.rrJ these cxntac:ts with Maier, seejese pcdnted cut that in nany ies o f Earth esperteoce, they have ccservea that we are toscue to females than males in

auy reasc:rOOle

OJI

centur-

lES'5

ecctety, arrl fear them less, so it was

to take c:dvanta;le of this characteristic .

Elsa S•• a cemen girl in the orient. was in barnear Z3ha:'3en in Iran. m the Fnnti.er with Irrlia, ...t al she was a..a.1<r::nrl I:Jf a sam aJtside. Gettirg up, she fo1.1cwed the so.rrl ever a sam dure am di..sc:overej, 01 the otter side. a d.i.sc-shap;rl silvery ship h:Jverirq ally a few feet off the grrorrl. am. a '...a:M!l in a coe-ptece aj.Ivezy-qray suit di.g:J irg in the sam with a cecnire tret; was a pl UIE of sarrl cut of the excavatim. Elsa wajked ever ard asked the st.ran:;ler \'Ito she was and ....n at she was ooirg there . 'Ih:! \-.anID stepped a trD:H1t arrl said that she was "senjea" , arrl that she was rea::l'Ilerirg a "til:e-spira1." (scrde) that hi:rl been lost trere , ::re finisJ"ej d:ig:Jing it cut of the gro.:arl, am " Heated" it arC the d.i.gpJ:g rrec::hine over to ber ship am aboard, nat she "floate:i" up arrl inside the craft. arrl the mchine started to cove, plSSirq directly over Elsa. arrl then accelerated to prcrli.gi.oos speed as it depart:e:j. A f e,.r days later, after teJ..l.in:;J this s tory to several. other beckpeckers, sare:ne gave her the cd::lress of OOIST, Kar l Veit' s arganizati.cr1 at W;>i shXlen, Yest GeImany, p..1blisher of the a1l.y urn in the w:>rld, a callEd urn mamannl, am. advisErl her to serrl the story to th!n as they interested in sudl things. S'E did arrl the story was received bj Karl Veit, the sa:e .1IEIl \ootose aut:a:rbile sas MMqed by an explosial lohile he was visi ti.n:J reerer arrl fanily at the fann in Hint.ersc:hnidruti. (18)

p..p-t.B1t

336


(19) sere is a c lear irrli.catial that these p1eiadian ccneects are rot <pin} to a:l"Itinue forever , arrl that SEmjase will Ieave within a f eN years of cur tiJre, arrl will then ro 1In;}er be vulnerable to disa:Jvery arrl .i.drotif icatial \'ohe1 she is walking a street en zartn.

(20) 'llE transnissial at this poirrt; went into the earlier d.isa.Jssicns and treeti.Iq3 with Aske t , arrl devel <:pIH"its l.eaÂąi.n:J up to &nj ase cp:ni.rq rrese new cx:ntacts after aln:ost a 10 year ecseoce bj Asket. was rt.M grantei to release the Il1U. ccntact notes , and because SOlE had been scattered arrl Icst. they were retransnit:ted fran the stereo records of th::JSe earlier IIEPt.irqs . re have collected these IY\L totes for a separate treatlrent at a future erne, 'llE 'iIOrk of the ccntact rctes fron the: big trip was !nterrupta:l bj a new ccntect, the 32rrl , 01 8 septercer, ahrost SO days after the J::egi.nnin;} of the big trip - the 1.cnJest gap in the Pleiirliim ccrcects up to the cut-back in cur investigatirn in 1982 .

337


The e ntire thought- transmi s sion o f tha t memorab le trip a boa r d Fi rst the s mall s e ven mete r spacec raft , a nd then t og ether a board the 17 kilometer g r eatspacer mot he r-s hi p , t ook several da ys, dur ing whi ch Edua rd Hei er and his group an xious ly wai t e d the development a nd re turn of the seve ral r ol l s of supposedly specta c ular photographs made by Hei e r , and also by Semj ase wi t h a second c amer a , during the ti me the y were gone . finall y the developed pictures were ready fo r pick-up, "hich took a lot of lIlOI1ey for the nurrtler of fi l ll\S e xpose d and the s mall nurrbe r o f people t o pa y for them. The funds were ra i s ed and t he pa ck a ge s of pictur e s ...e r e s e nt for . The group t hought they now ha d the photo proo f the y wanted a l mos t i n t he i r hands 85 they impa t i e nt ly waited . When the pa c ka ges a r rived an d were ope ne d , a ll we r e crushe d to s ee tha t ev ery picture made us ing the "s peci al vi ewing scr e e n", wi t h bo t h Meier ' s came ra a nd t he sec on d s i mi l ar one used by Semj ase, wer e gros s ly ove r e xpos e d a nd li ght to the po i nt of l osing muc h o f the i ma ge The y were so bad that most are not even r e pr-oducab.le , The i n t he pictur es. othe r pictu res taken ab oard the s hi ps, wit hout using the de vi ce , ha d navey fl as hes of co lor s ho t th r ough t he m, a nd were also d i stor ted , a nd all but us e l es s as well . .. Host of thes e were a lso overe xpos e d , e vident ly due to t he properties o f t he li ght aboard t he s h i ps . Another problem was a lso noted now t hat t he pi ctur es were ba ck . The 49rrm, 路s lightl y wide r than norma l a ngl e s pr e a d of the lens on Me ier 's c a mera , was too wide t o get clos e-up shot s of the images i n the s pe c ia l vi e wi ng screen, and was e ven wor s e with the sma lle r normal view ing s c reens , without ge tt i ng the e dges o f the screen in the picture , and he had proble ms wi t h the focu s becaus e his c amer a had no throu gh t he l e ns f ocus i ng, but the small window on the upper left side of the came ra body , and e ve r yt hi ng a lways looked like it was in f oc us t hrough t his window. It was t hi s lack o f dista nce meas ur ement and control that resulted i n the pictures of Asket a nd Ne ra in the smal l room aboard the DAl ship being ou t o f fo cu s . Meie r d i d not know h i s f ocus was of f he a na ppe d t he pi ctures . The d i s a ppo i nt ment was crus hing, and Meier was f o r c e d to r e sort t o co l l ecting other i mages to i llus t r a t e what he was tr ying t o describe to othe rs, i ncl ud i ng obser vato r y pi c tu r e s of some of the s t e l l ar wonde rs. Some o f t hes e became mounted i n t he pic ture alb ums by hi s fr i e nds, and e vent ua lly be came c onfus ed by others as t he pictur e s fr om the trip . In fac t that was what we knew was no t true, be c a us e were t old once by somebody t he re al so, v.-h ich thos e obs ervator y vi ews a r e only pos s ible from the po i nt i n s pa c e oc cupied by The Ea rt h , and through s pe cial hydr ogen and othe r f ilt ers no t avai l a ble f o r s mal l c amer as . Edua rd Heie r has never told us that thos e pic tu r es wer e t a ke n on t ha t e xtended trip . Hei e r COlllTlUnicate d his d i s app ointment t o Se mjase , a nd s he c ame and picked up t he d i apos i t ives fo r thei r own sci e nt i s t s to s tud y to see t hings wrong. Tho se dias ne ver brought ba ck t o Meier .

338


Anot her pr obl e m was t he one experienced before , with t he disappearance of the spacecraft photos . Here agai n , mos t of the photographs made a boa r d the mothe r -ship , not us ing t he special screen , were "los t" in the processing line of handling from laboratory back t o HeIer , a nd he ne ver s aw them. Thos e woul d have been the be st ones. Onl y t he f e w pi c ture s that were on t he ot he r rolls -t oge t he r with t he photos th rough t he spec ial vi ewi ng de vice, e ven came back to and that was n 't man y . Mei er was s hown re markable wonde r s on this trip, an d then was given hea vy responsi bilities. He i s flatt ered and the n severel y cr i tic i ze d f or hi s f ailings . The carrot a nd t he stick t e c hni que is app l ied repeated l y an d is ha vi ng the des i r e d effect .

339


32r>:l Ccntact

14:16 h

lUlday, 8 5eptBtber 1975 thought Transmission Contact

Semjase- l /Since yesterday I r eceived your strong call. 2/ Are you far enough along with your l abor to be able to write down the next r e port?

M:::!1er- Not this ye t , but sarethi ng has interferred , and I don ' t knew what I shou l d begin . Semjase- 3 /15 this so irrportant because o f it?

that you had

to ca ll

fie

lÂŁier- I think so. As you knew, I am a t present repeat edly writing down a ll the contact notes , and in whdch I have written Alma 1964 with the help of Asket's rrerrory. But now I can find no rmre o f the r emaining (contact) r eports . Ev i dently I have hidden them too we ll , and then l ost them. I r eally don I t know wha t I s hall do?

Semjase-

4/You r eal l y can't find them? Then I would not have ca lled you so urgently.

Semjase- 5/Surely. . . 6/'Ihen l e ave these reports f or now, as , i f you can 't f ind them, then you like ly do not have them any rrore , . . . but have you searched thorough ly? Meier-

Of course .

SemjaseMeier-

I

put everything upside down .

7/ Tnen you will have lost them . should I do now?

So I a lso be lieve .

Semjase- 8/ I f you really can ' t f ind them, it is n o t so iJrportant . 9/ 1 wi ll contact Asket and te ll her yo ur mi s ery. lO/ She wi ll transmit t o you once rro re , a ll mis sing r eport.s, 11 /All about the events and conversa t ions are s tored 13/How f ar b y her . 12/ Yo u c an write the s e repor-ta again . h a ve you p r oce e d ed with them? Meier- I cou ld still write the f i r s t conversation with _ _ r then the rest is miss i n g .

Sanjase- 14/ Well, then y ou have go t ten quite far . 15/ So a t the end o f that repor-t. about _-,,--,,' g ive an explana tion that you can no rrore find the rest o f the r e port .

340


I have a lready done this , and now I take this con-

tact with you as the direct seque l (c ontinuation o f the report aboard the great spacecraft on the extended trip).

Semjase- 1 6/Indeed you think of everything. 17 /50 we will cont inue the further thing this way: I (wi ll) transmit to you the second half of the report o f your trave l with rre to Aske t .. 18 /\'ilrite an approp riate note , and then cont inue wi th the report. will insert the missing f ac ts f r an the report with Asket later , when they can be transmitted by Asket . M2:ier-

Okay , then you may begin .

senjase- 20/D::m I t hurry so rnrch : 1 can not trove s o fast . 21/ 1 was not prepared f or this situation, and carmot release mys e lf for thes e things at the rrorrent.. 22/ TarorrCM 1 can make myse lf avail abl e for this again, f or 1 must fi r s t prepare e veryt.hi.ng . 23 / 1 still have othe r Labor-s to per f orm , and at the p r e s ent 1 am doing one too . 24/ 1 can not just leave it omit ted . Okay , I should have thought o f that . then g i ve Ire not ice terror-row?

SEmj ase-

So you will

2S/Surely .

Thought Transmission , 'I\1esday , 9 september 197 5 Second part. of the r eport. o f the 31st contact whic h tcok p l a ce on 17 J uly 1975, aboard the Pleiadian Great -spacer. The d i s cussion of a n umber of ma t t e r s whi c h Hat e r is not al Iowed to re veal had take n place . He was a dvi s e d of a series o f eve nts t ha t would t r a ns pire , .invo j vinq hi m a nd also ot hers of our wo r l d . As ket co ntinues.

Asket- 203/ These mat t e r s dis cuss ed are on l y f o r you, and f or a ll other (Bar-th) human beings they f all under the s e al o f s i lence . 204/1t is very Impor-tant; that you gi ve no s i gn of them, for they are not a ll<JWed to influe nce the e vents on your wor l d . 20 S/ You are on ly then at Icwed t o te ll of these things a f ter the y ha ve happened . 206 / 'Ihis i s up to your own deci s ion a fter that . You can trust me you know.

M2:ierseajaseNara-

ha ve to prepare f or our return .

31/1 am v e ry delighted to have rret; you .

341

33/80 live


nCM, and r eturn in peace to your wor I d, 34! Perhaps we wi ll rreet; another ti.Jre again , but tltis may be many years f ran now. This will be when 1 am o ld and c hattering, o r no ?

Ne.ra- 35 / You will remain the sane for us , as he r e your l ook 37 - fare we l l. i s not s o i.rrq:lortant , but your per son . 38 /Hy I abor ca lls ITE , and I r e a lly have to go . (Nera l eave s - t iurndnq to Ask et , and disappears. ) . . â&#x20AC;˘ I f the question .

Asket-

ti.Jre is suffi c ient ,

211/J ust ask

then 1 s till have a

Ire .

Meier- '!hanks . - You have said , the gear f o r the photographing is use l ess . - I rrean the o ne fran Semj ase . loJhat about the o ne you want t o produce in c ooperat ion ? Do you think that l a ter I wi ll be able to get better pictures with i t , and that I won I t a l ways have troubl e s with the frarre o f the s c r een? At:;ke t - 212 /1 think the ins t rurrent wi ll be good. 213/ But wha t do you rrean with , the s creen I s f r ame troubl ing you? Meier- Know, the instruJrent o f Semjase I s i s sere c cnpt ex f or photographing and r a the r smalL l\n en 1 shoot; a picture then a l way s the sma ll screen-frarre disturbs Ire , and this confounded object i s a l ways in the p icture . Always the hal f ova l f o nn o f the frarne appears in the v iew. Thi s part of the specia l viewing sc ree n frame showed up i n several of t he Apollo-Soyuz doc ki ng pho t ogr a phs we had seen be f o r e the y disap peared in a theft a t the Heier house . t..he n thos e s lide s we r e printed t his was usuall y lost i n t he pictur e ' c r opping .

Asket- 213/1 will take c are that not a ppear in your (new) gear . Meier-

di f f icul t ies will

l1hen sha ll I now us e this instrurrent?

SemjaseMeier-

the s e

353/ On your next trave l , o f cours e . And when wi ll this tra vel be?

Semjase- 354 /'Ihis is not f ixed - in any case , i t may be a l ong tine . 355/Eefore another j ourney, 1 will firs t "abduct" you into ano ther dtrrensdon ,

342


What do yo u rrean by this ?

Meier-

senjase- 356! Each p lanetaLy body has diff erent parallel 357 /'D1ese wcr I ds , as "-' ell with your bcrewor -Ld, the Farth. paralle l wor -Ids exist in super- and sub--ordered diJrensions , thus s trange f or yo ur nOl1MI tine . 358 /Cn such para llel wor-Ids , nearly e vet:y1:hi.ng i s the sane as in the wor -ld of normal. ti..rre . 359 / Cnl y small differences prevail , especially with r espect to t ines . 360/And so to such a para lle l wor -Id I want to take you . Fantas tic, and wi ll this be now?

Meier-

Se:njase- 361/This i s not c leared yet.. . 39 9/By r e gret , we r eally do have to hurry now; we have already o ve r dra wn our tine . . .

Asket-

23 4/But you c an regu late this by a s hort time l a p.

semjaseMeier-

340!Surely . Shall I beccrre a bit younge r , o r a b i t o l der ?

Asket- 235/Sare seconds younger . 236/ But new rea lly, enough , dear friend . - Farewell , and think of us - it has been a j o y to see you a gain . - Fare\l.'e ll . (All, qcod, here is the ship . I disappear inside it and Sernjase enters . She l e ts the ship slide o ut o f the hangar port, and a f ew' minutes l ater we are again in the g i ant spaceship of Pbaah , As before , we are carri ed up by a glider, wa lk through the park , and nove again to the central , where Ptaeh is sit ting at his " horseshoe--console " . )

Ftaah- 243/we are just about to change back into our own Univers e . 244/we will s tay a little t.Irre at the barrier , to c lose i t aga in .

Me-ier-

Does this take much t i..rre?

senjase- 34 8/Sure l y , because we are not a l I owed t o l e t it s impl y fa ll together , but mist; c lose it s ystemat i cally . 349/ 'Ihis takes time and much c are . 350 / Fran Universe to Uni verse , there are o n ly a f ew points in the barrier whic h can be used for pass a ge . 351 /They shourd not be s trained or over burdened, e lse the s t ructure is danages . . . 352 /Everything mus t thus be perf orrred in o r der , which o f cours e takes time . 343


I underacand ,

Then I wi ll be unneces sary f o r a ti..me?

Pt.aah- 25 4f1;路Je can nevertheles s talk together . 24 6/'Ihe who le p rocess o f c los ing i s p r oqrarrrted , and i s perfomed auto-

matica lly , without our specia l ac tivity . eet er-

Nhat wi ll

'We

do after c losing the barrier?

Pt.aah- 248/The ques t ion i s j us tified . 249/ It is p r ov i ded to j ump into different systems , where you and Semjas e wi ll v i sit SC'ITe p lanets and (other ) f OIInS o f life. Oh, that

i s marve l ous.

Can

I

then a l s o talk with

these f orms of li fe ? Pt.aah- 353/This, by regret , wi ll not be possib le . 354/loJe can only a llOW' our ship to beccrre v i sible on the fewe st; o f

these wor-Ids ,

355/ 50 a lso we can not .I ea ve ou r ship, and

wi ll have to be content with I ook fnq a t everyt.hing fran our beamship. 356/Neverthele s s it will be very interesting f or

you . It is very much r egre t tab l e , yet I don I t want to urge

Joeier-

you.

lIe...

I

thank you a l l for of fering at l east this chance to NrnJ I

s ti ll have s arething e l s e . Hitherto you , Semj ase , have spoken o n l y nega t i ve l y of Earth r eligio ns . At that has been the impr e s s ion whi ch unini t i a ted l e ast ones wou ld get f ran your expl anations. I myse lf do know yet f o r s ene years , this impres s i on to be decept ive and that this negative character i s address ed to a certain f o rm of r e lig i on . But this i s not evident in the h itherto explanations , thus the uninforned ones are s ure to think that a ll r eligion i s being discr edited. '!his impression i s wro ng, I knew, but unti l now yo u have undertaken nothing to correct this mi sperception .

Pt.aah- 249 / 'Ihe questi on i s j us tified, and I wi ll g lad l y answer f or you . 25 0/Like a ll conc e rns , everything needs c e rtain p r epara tion . 251/Nothing c an be undertaken and improved wi tho ut pr oper p r e para t.Ion , 278 / A l e s s o n can ne ve r be t r ansmitted in its deepest meaning at the beginning o f the l ess on . 279/At f i rst are the nece s s ary preparati ve corks , and introductions t ot i cc, to p roceed s tep by ste p to the core o f the lesson and transmit the essentia l kno.v ledge . 280/'Ihis p r ocess can not be inverted, which consequence may be catastrophic . 28 1/Take f o r example the education of a professiona l , as they are conron ty called by you on Earth.

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282/When a person wants to becare a physic ian then he cannot at o nce occupy h imsel f with the deepest secrets of the prof ession and l e arn to be s uch . 283 /He must - fi r st tro uble himse lf with the preparat ive wor-ks and l earn everything s l ON'l y fran the beginning . 284/\men he has done this , and reached a certain kncwfedqe , then he i s first able to occupy himself with rrore advanced matters and s lCJ,01ly reach the kernal o f kncwtedqe o f that profession. 285/It is the sane with spiritual l e s s ons . 28 6/Because o f this my daughter has until nCJ,01 not gone into deeper rr.atters o f Spirit and expl anat ions , because fi r st the seed has to be S<MI1 . 28 7/'Ihis seed has f i rst to adapt i tself t o the s oil , and if it fe ll o nto ferti le ground, it then has to enri ch itse lf by enlivening processes , to be abl e to ge nninate . 288/'Ihis rreans that the hitherto o f f e red l e s sons and explanations by Semjase are on ly the f o undation stones f or the essentia l nCJ,01 f o llowing main wcrk , 289/The up to nCJ,01 trans mitted matters represent in truth on l y the preparatio n wor k , by whi c h Earth humans may care into the truth , and to unders tand the l a t e r follON'ing l e s s o ns and explanations . 291 / M1en hitherto 5emj a s e on ly spoke o f Earth re lig i ons in negative f onn, then i t was because the Earth human had to be made a t tent ive to the error in his religio ns, .. â&#x20AC;˘ f or these are l ike nowhere else i n this Unive rse . 292/hb en the talk is o f Earth religions , just then this is rreant in the form and manner as they exist on Earth and find the i r exe rcise and consequences . 293/Religions in this rreaning are a danger not on l y on and for the Earth. 29 4/ Re ligions in the meaning that they exi s t o n Earth, are then unique in this Universe, and they find no equal. 295/ '!hey control the Earth human and the whole planet, and retard your wor ld thousands o f years , in Spir i tual r e s pect. 296/ Every Spi r i tual e volut ion is b locked by these re ligions and f inds no progress . 298/Your religions s till c ontain real worth , but this becanes s o i ndis c e m able that o n l y a f ew people are able to see the effective truth there . 299 / 'Ihese few who are able to s ee the real truths f ran the scripts , are harmed and con founded by those dependent on these wrong beliefs , and thus can not s pread the truth. 300/When Semjase speaks in negative fonn about; Earth religions , s he is addressing the f a l s i f i c a t i o ns in them vtuch have been built up partly consc ious l y . 302/'D1e Earth religions 'are only c a lled such in narre , but are just degenerat e

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cul ts. · 305/ In your case we call them "culti c ", because, Indeed, religious f a cts are interpreted and fa l s ified by cu l t ic dogmas . 307/One religion is the measure of all religions ; by this in a ll re-t y ing facts .. . 30B/ But this i s only Creational - lawfully right i f i t is based on harrronfc cooperation with the rel-e-geon . 309 /'Ihis rreans that the re-tying and the again-connecting has to be in hanronic unison and to wor k t ogether . 3 10/Re lig ion can no t exi s t wi tho ut r e l-e-geon , j u st as re legeon c annot exist witho ut r e- lig i on . 311 / Both f a c tor s ha ve to mes h and canp l ete each other . 315/lhe Farth human must f ind the truth and re-connect it again in the right neesure and f o rm. 316/ So he mus t think relegeous ly to f ind the truths in the rea l religions , and to incorporate them into the canplex o f rel egeous kncwredqe , 32 1/By vari ous c ircumstances , and not in the least by the vanity of human creatures, the I HWHs , Kings o f Wisdan, National l e a de rs , and l eaders of hUIMIl races , are in Earth human tenns called God and are substituted f or '!he Creation i tse lf. 322/1his i s sti ll seen in the f orm o f appellat ion of Earth humans , whe n they speak o f the ir Gods as Creator . 323 /'Ihe term of the male , " HE" and "HIM" was even in mi lleni ums no t extinguished, thus this term does still witness 'today o n Earth the human- ness of the God and Creator and other De .i,ties . . . • • • '!his is very de tai led . . . I think that this explana t i on should be sufficient . In any case I nCM see this .

Meier-

333/You are awake inside .

334/You have becare wise .

'!hat is your oparu.on , t-1any humans say that I am a fantast and am f ar fran the truth.. . . . . '!hen I want to knCM sarething e l s e nCM . I heard and read sarething about; our s cient i sts trying to produce our CMIl. Earth beamships . Is that true ?

Meier-

Ptaah- 355/1his is true , as such flig ht Lnstirurrentis have been bui l t o n Ea rth . 356 / 'Ihe y a r e not beamships , but dev ices s imi l ar to o ur shi ps whic h are o n ly equipped with expl os i on rrotiors , and recently by repu l s e drives having a thrust e f fect . 357/'Ihe building o f such s hips is not new, because the first o f this s ort had been de signed and wer e under construction in your year 1941. 35B/In the middl e o f February the firs t test fl i gh ts were wade , reaching altitude s o f 12,500 rneters , whe r e s peeds o f a bit rrore than 2,000 3 46


k ilareters per hour were developed. 359/The order for this was g iven by a l eade r of your Second War, Adolph Hitler. 360/At the end of that war everything of the pro ject was destroyed to keep it fran fa lling into the hands of the enemy . 361/Different plans , equdprrerrt; and apparatus , overl ooked in that destruction was discovered. 362/Frcrn this , different groups deve loped the tcday existing ships in discf orm of Earth origin. 363/'Ihese "fly ing discs ", as they were called by their bui lders, have been test flown. 365/The l arges t of these Ear-th flight machines of this kind r e a c hed nearly 100 meters in di.arre'ter- , and a number have been constructed. 366/This , of course is contested by the gove:rnments of the possessing na t i ons , and very urgently so. 367/Sare of these machines have c rashed, because they are sti ll in deve Ioprent. . 368/ Uninforned hurrans of Earth who have seen these machines fl ying , be lieve them to be of the sane sort as our beamshtps , and that they ccme fran extraterrestrial worI ds . M'tier- So that I s how it is . Then different observed "UFO "s are not a ll s uch , but quite si.nply Earth "Fly ing Di s c s " . Ftaah- 369/Yes. 37 0/They have even had emergency l andings , because thei r construction, equdprrent; and apparatus are still lacking . 371/By their explosive and .re p ul se drives , and l a te l y a lso atcrnic , they have problems. 372/Hurrans who then care near such l ocations have been rrenaced by such radiations. 373/When emergency l ande d ships of this sort are attacked by observer s , by which I mean that they C<XlE teo near to them, they may be frightened by the pilots , or even kidnapped and deported to insure absolute silence . 374/Such events are unfortunately not rare on E3.rth •• • 375/There a lso exist evil-minded intelligences fran the cosrros , who a ttack your Earth, or beccrre lost there . 376/But those are not enough to be of much inportance . 377/!.>lany observations of " fl y ing discs " and kidnappings are of Earth o rigin. 378/0f that Eart.hrren should be conscious, as their p ilo ts are '-.'ell aware that they wi ll be aasurred to be of extraterrest r ia l o r igin. 37 9/'Ihis knowledge is used by them when they announce to any c redulous witnesses that they are extraterrestrials. 3aO/Conscious a lso of the power of religion , the y do not shrink f ran ca lling themselves ange ls and God-sent; ones, to "re s cue " Earthmen , while they appoint the deceived credu lous as their contacts and give them Lnat.ruc-

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tions, p ret ent i v e l y for the welfare of mankind , which in truth s erves only as espionage in their cen country. 368/ N:::M our tiJre is up and we s tart f or the next l eap . Pl ea s e remelltle r that thi s was all ."r i U e n do'IIn, da ted, and s igned by wt tresses on 8 Se pt embe r 1975, l ong before ....e had a ny de fi n i tive i nformation on the crashed discs r ecove r e d by the Uni ted States Government , the sec ret HJ- 12 group , and the bodies of the alien occupant s of the damaged craft. Thi s i n f orma tion all came t o ligh t muc h l ater.

Meier- '!hank you for your explanations , Ptaah, whe re do we go nC1N'? Pt.aah- 38B/Because to our t echno logies distance has beccrre rreaningless , we can j mnp her e and the r e ; one t.Irre nearer to Earth , then aga in much farthe r a way . 3B9/'Ihe sequence is no t i.rrportant . 39 0/In a ll we wi ll s how you scrre very diff e r ent and int e r est ing things. Other things intervened at t hi s point and i t became necessa r y to termina t e this tran s mis sion, and defer the continuation of the tran s mis sion of t he grea t tri p t o anot he r time. Duri ng the next contact on ly fou r day s later no mention was made o f the big trip o r fur ther tra ns mis si on of those event.s,

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33m Con tact

Friday. 12 Septenber 197 5

1 0 :57 h

Sanjase- l / Yesterday you tried several tines to ca ll Ire . 2/Unfortunately, I could not r espond , because there were sere very important things to do, which could no t be posepaned . M::tier- nus I f ound out , as you just warded me o f f . i':hat had you to do that was 50 inportant ? I as v..' ell had sarething important, appearing s o for rre . Narre ly, o n the nig ht o f Nedne s day the 10th o f September , a t 20 : 45 hours , s outhwes t; of Hinwil ,