1926 or 1927 Cave Junction, Oregon
May 1932. St. Paris, Ohio. An object like a flying saucer appeared suddenly in the sky. Many thought this mysterious object was a street light. But the theory was unproven because there was no light or power pole seen in the picture. The owner of this photo also stated that there was no electric street lights along this path in 1932.
1937 Vancouver City Hall. Leonard Lamourex , aged 21 was on leave from the army when he visited Vancouver City Hall to view and photograph the Christmas light display. Both himself and brother saw a bright blue light drop straight down from the sky. It became larger as it did so they were able to observe the object which they described as two saucers opend ends facting each other glowing bright blue. The object then moved 'dead straight' horizontally across the sky. When it just appeared to clear the flagpole on the roof the City Hall it came to an almost dead stop and Leonard clicked the shutter on the camera. The object then shot straight up into the sky.
LA Feb 1942. A pale orange coloured object was sighted over LA. Military aimed their search lights on the object. Shells were fired for about 30 mins at the object. Eventually it flew off. A report on the object was written by a General and kept secret for 30 years. It stated that 1430 round of ammunition were fired at the object
1946 July 9th. As it was a summers day there were many witnesses Reutersward happened to snap this picture by chance from an air watchtower close to Guldsmedshyttan in mid Sweden. Throughout the year numerous ghost rockets were reported flying over Norway and Sweden. This is one of the few known photographs of the phenomenon
A drawing by Kenneth Arnold who had one of the first modern day UFO sightings. The businessman and pilot saw nine strange flying objects over Mount Rainier, Washington. A second man, a prospector on the ground, reportedly saw the same objects at the same time. Arnold estimated that the flying saucers were speeding along at 1,700 miles per hour. He suspected the crafts were experimental military aircraft, but the military denied that it was conducting any test flights at the time. According to Arnold, the military asked him not to speak about the flying saucers. After the Roswell incident and several other flying saucer reports, the Air Force began investigating. Officials found Arnold and the prospector’s UFO sighting credible, but attributed it to a mirage. Above is his letter to the Air Force