By the end of 1952, Orfeo Angelucci had completed the manuscript for his planned newspaper-style publication Twentieth Century Times yet—as he confessed in his 1955 bookThe Secret of the Saucers—"I couldn't get up the courage to have it published." He recalled the reaction of his wife Mabel.
Mabel kept saying: "Orfie, if youPLEASE FOLLOW THE LINK :O)
publish that, people will think you are completely crazy. Why don't you
just forget it! Nothing good can ever come of it. Everything is going
along so smoothly now; we're both working and the boys are happy —
let's just leave it that way."
Mae . . ." I'd remonstrate. "Don't you understand; these things really
happened to me! It is my duty to tell what I know!"
just what thanks will you get for it? Do you want to be ridiculed,
laughed at and considered a crackpot or a psycho? Think back! Remember
how everybody talked when you first told that wild story about a trip
in a flying saucer. What did it get you but ridicule! Even if it did
happen, Orfie, forget it! Just forget the whole thing for your family's
sake. Let's be happy and enjoy life."
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