Mac Brazel: His finding of the debris field is
what started it all.
Bill Brazel: Mac's son.
Bessie (Betty) Schreiber
(nee; Brazel): Mac's daughter. Bessie
was 14 years old when the Event happened, but it is her consistent memories
that conflict with the sensational stories that came out in the 1980's.
The Proctors; Loretta and Floyd: When first
interviewed, Floyd said that neither he nor Loretta saw the debris, but they
did mention to Mack the possible reward money being offered by several
newspapers. Only after Floyd died, did Loretta suddenly remember that
Mack did show them some of the debris. Even later, she came up with
the memory that Mack mentioned the "freezer tape" with the purple writing.
Sheriff George Wilcox: Mac Brazel told him about
the debris, and the Sheriff passed on the information to the Roswell Army
Air Force base.
Ragsdale's story seems to change radically with every affidavit he signs!
Another discredited witness.
Frank Kaufmann/ Steve MacKenzie
Ted's Nephew, the the "hero" of Crash at Corona. Gerald Anderson has
been caught lying and forging documents. All researchers (with the
exception of Stanton Friedman) consider Gerry's story to be bunk.
Ted Anderson: How
did Uncle Ted manage to write his diary in ink not produced until years
after his death?
Roswell Mortician. It was his dramatic testimony about child-size
coffins and what his "girlfriend" Naomi told him about a autopsy that
electrified the Roswell Saga. Most researchers now do not think Dennis'
testimony is credible.
Naomi Self (Selff):
A mysterious "witness" to the alleged autopsy, it appears that she was more
a figment of Glenn Dennis' imagination than a nurse.
Major Jesse A. Marcel: Intelligence Officer at the Roswell
AAF base. It was his dramatic story, told thirty years later, that
started the Roswell Saga.
Jessie Marcel, Jr. Maj. Marcel's son. When
he was 11, he was woken up in the middle of the night by his father to look
at the Flying Disk debris. Junior is the source of the "I-beam"
description of the sticks. Jessie, described them quite differently.
Col William Blanchard: The Commanding Officer of
Col. Dubose: His
reminisces seemed to depend on how you asked the questions.
General Roger Ramey: Commander of the 8th Army Air Force
in Ft Worth. Texas. It was his command that
identified the debris as a weather balloon, and issued the
release of July 9, 1947 that quelled the early national interest in the
Lt. Walter Haut:
He released the famous news release that
first got Roswell into the news.
Lorenzo Kent Kimball: RAAF Medical Supply Officer
J. Bond Johnson:
Photographer who took the famous pictures of the debris.
Major Edwin Easley: Provost Marshall at the
Roswell Army Air Force base.