Date: 11-25-90 13:44
Subj: Re: MISSING TOWN
The only information I myself have been able to extract from RCMP files and
such is remarkably similar to what Streiber put forward in his lattest book,
"Majestic". And it is basically a repetition of what appears in the report
made by the National Board of Estimates entitled "Intelligence Estimates on
Flying Disk Motives". The book gives a transcript of that report written by
"In the winter of 1930 a profoundly disturbing incident took place in Canada.
Trapper Arnaud Laurent and his son observed a strange light crossing the
northern sky. It appeared to be headed for the Lake Anjikuni area. The two
trappers describe it as being alternately bullet-shaped and cylinder shaped.
It can be assumed from this that it was an object of irregular configuration
that was tumbling as it moved.
Another trapper named Joe Labelle had snowshoed into the village of the Lake
Anjikuni people, and been chilled to discover that the normally bustling
community was silent. Even the sled dogs, which would normally have bayed
welcome, were silent.
The shanties were choked with snow, and not a chimney showed smoke.
The trapper found the village's kayaks tied up on the shore of the lake.
Inside the shanties the trapper found a further surprise: there were meals
left hanging over fires, long grown old and moldy, apparently abandoned as
they were being cooked. The men's rifles were still standing by the doors.
This really scared the trapper, because he knew that these people would never
leave their precious weapons behind.
He reported his discovery to the Royal Canadian Mounted Police, who
investigated further. They discovered that the town's dogs had died of
hunger, chained beneath a tree and covered by a snowdrift. More disturbingly,
the town graveyard had been emptied. The graves were now yawning pits.
Despite the frozen ground, the graves had been opened and the dead removed.
The RCMP continues the case opened to this day. A check with their records
department indicated that the matter remains unsolved, and despite a search
of the whole of Canada and iquiries throughout the world, not a trace of the
missing twelve hundred men, women and children has ever been found."
Prepared by Office of Research and Analysis, Central Intelligence Group
Copy 1 of 2