PART 4: Look! Space Monkeys!
A simple Google search will tell you what the Soviet Union was doing with their rocket research, sending first the dog "Laika" into space in 1957,
and then in 1960 the dogs Belka and Strelka. What if, in the late 1940's, the US had been doing the same, but the results - at that time - were
failures. Not with dogs, but with monkeys...
It is not unreasonable to suggest, in conclusion, that the early descendants and developments of the captured V-2 rockets were not only fitted with
test equipment, but that they might have also been used to test whether it was possible for anything living to survive at high altitude, if not yet
perhaps space itself.
Imagine, if you will, a primitive capsule fitted to the nose of one of the test rockets. Within that primitive capsule, strapped down and unable to
move, somewhat cruelly by today's standards, 2 or 3 small mammals. Nothing too big. Small enough that they would not need a huge capsule and
therefore fewer modifications to the basic rocket. Remember this was being done on the quiet.
Something small, like a small monkey, such as capuchin or spider monkeys. Possibly even small chimpanzees. Have a look at this
Google Image Search
result or look up your favorite animal or monkey
Now think of the description of the "Roswell Aliens". Greyish skinned. Huge dark eyes. Small slit-like noses. And now think of one of those monkeys
you just looked at. Dead or dying from an explosion, fur burned off, perhaps the eyelids too, the general shape of their heads and how similar it
actually is to the now-generic descriptions of "Alien Greys". And also fitting the size, I should add, often given of 3 to 4 feet tall.
Those monkeys would have been killed on impact, or died very soon afterwards. They would have been taken away to be autopsied, to establish the cause
of death before the bodies detiorated too much. The USAAF and US Government would want to know: What exactly killed them, did they survive the
altitude, only to be killed by the impact of the crash and ensuing fire? Or did the altitude itself kill them?
The result of that would be so very important, determining whether or not it would, one day, be possible to send mankind to those altitudes and
To send a man into space.