In the London Daily Express, Sept.
11, 1922, it is said that, upon September 9th, John Morris, coxswain of the
Barmouth (Wales) life boat, and William James, looking out at sea from the
shore at Barmouth, saw what they thought was an aeroplane falling into the
ocean. They rushed out in a motor boat but found nothing. In the Barmouth Advertiser of the 14th, it is said that this object had fallen so slowly that
features described as features of an aeroplane had been seen. In
newspapers and aeronautical journals of the time, there is no findable record
of an aeroplane of this earth reported missing.
reference: The Complete Books of
Charles Fort, pp. 638-639, © 1974, from Charles Fort’s book Lo ! © 1931.
Daily Express, Sept. 11, 1922
UFOCAT PRN – 11037
UFOCAT URN – NONE London Daily Express, Sept. 11, 1922
UFOCAT URN – NONE The Barmouth Advertiser, Sept. 14,
UFOCAT URN – NONE The Complete Books of Charles Fort,
pp. 638-639, © 1974 from Charles
Fort’s book “Lo !”
UFOCAT URN – 11037 A Century of
Landings by Jacques
Vallee, #0045, © 1969.
UFOCAT URN – 11035 Catalog through 1950 by H. Edward
Hill, #073, no date of publication.
UFOCAT URN – 11036 Data-Net Report, March 1971
UFOCAT URN – 11038 Computerized Catalog (N=3173) by Luis
Schoenherr, #045, no date of
UFOCAT URN – 69698 World-Wide Catalog of Type 1 Reports
by Peter Rogerson, #0100, no date
Europe - United Kingdom, Wales
out at sea” and “falling into the ocean” would be the Cardigan Bay.-CF-
Barmouth Latitude 52-45-00 N, Longitude 4-04-00
Cardigan Bay Latitude 52-30-00 N, Longitude 4-25-00 W
UFO Location (UFOCAT) –
Latitude 52.72 N, Longitude 4.05 W (D.%)