In still another case which I have in sworn affidavits from the General Manager and Chief Engineer of a St. Louis broadcasting station, they state that they were starting out to fish one morning in 1953 on the famed Lake of the Ozarks. Out some three or four hundred yards from shore, their outboard motor died. They were sitting there in the fog, listening for a passing boat which might help them, when they heard a heavy humming sound. They could see nothing until the fog parted briefly; then about a hundred feet from them, and not more than five feet above the still waters of the lake, they saw a shiny, disc-shaped thing. It was oscillating slowly, and both men noticed that directly beneath it the water was dancing in thousands of tiny sharp pointed waves. A moment later the fog closed in and my friends waited no longer for help; they began paddling back toward the dock, using their hats for paddles.
Reference for the above text is:Flying Saucers-Serious Business by Frank Edwards, pp. 175-176, © 1966
UFOCAT PRN – 19949
UFOCAT URN – 019949 Flying Saucers – Serious Business by Frank Edwards, p. 303, © 1966
UFOCAT URN – 157251 Vehicle Interference Project by Geoffrey Falla, BUFORA, © 1979
Ozarks, Lake of the, lake in south central Missouri, U.S. One of the largest man-made lakes in the United States. It is impounded by Bagnell Dam, built (1931) across the Osage River (q.v.) to provide hydroelectric power for the St. Louis area. Covering an area of 93 sq mi (242 sq km), the lake is 125 mi (200 km) long and has a shoreline of about 1,300 mi. In the scenic Ozark Mountains, the lake, with facilities for fishing and water sports, is a popular recreation and resort area. There are several limestone caverns nearby, and Lake of the Ozarks State Park includes most of the Grand Galize arm of the lake, with 89 mi of shoreline. The Harry S. Truman Dam and Reservoir, completed in 1981, impounds the Osage and Grand Rivers to further extend facilities at the lake's western end.
Reference: The New Encyclopedia Britannica, Volume 9, p. 39, © 1986
North America – United States, Missouri, Camden
Lake of the Ozarks– Latitude 38-12-09 N, Longitude 092-37-35 W (D-M-S) [Reservoir]
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