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Last Show Recap

The Day the Music Died

In the first half, independent author and researcher Ashton Gray made a case that the first Watergate break-in never happened, and that the offices of the Democratic National Committee were never bugged. He told a story that involved Nixon, the CIA, L. Ron Hubbard, Scientology and remote viewing, and a race to beat the USSR to unlock the secrets of parapsychology.

In the second half, Matthew Petti shared his research which he claims has uncovered a remarkable story about a race of superior beings that existed before the earliest humans. He says the evidence is in many ancient texts that describe superior beings who taught mankind how to build civilizations and achieve more than they dreamed was possible.

Upcoming Shows

Fri 06-24  Paranormal Encounters/ Open Lines - On Air NOW Sat 06-25  Billion Dollar Wreck Sun 06-26  The Clintons and UFOs/ Government UFO Secrets Mon 06-27  Press Manipulation/ Near Death Studies Tue 06-28  Economic Chaos/ Vatican and E.T.
• _ V | Michael Horn
Wed 06-29  Naturopathic Medicine Thu 06-30  Earth Sounds and Alien Structures Fri 07-01  Open Lines


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The Day the Music Died

Show Archive
Date: Friday - January 30, 2009
Host: George Noory
Guests: Open Lines, R. Gary Patterson, Donna Ludwig Fox, Peggy Sue Gerron, Jay Perry Richardson

The first half of the program featured author R. Gary Patterson, along with three special guests, who talked about American rock and roll legends Buddy Holly, Ritchie Valens, and J.P. "The Big Bopper" Richardson, and the tragic 1959 accident that claimed their lives. Patterson discussed some of the details surrounding 'The Day the Music Died,' including the story of how country music star Waylon Jennings lucked out of taking the ill-fated flight.

Donna Ludwig Fox, the girl for whom Ritchie Valens wrote "Donna," recalled the first time she heard her namesake song on the radio, as well as the day she received news that 17-year-old Valens had been killed. "I'll never forget that as long as I live," she said.

Next, Peggy Sue Gerron, subject of Buddy Holly's love ballad "Peggy Sue" and author of Whatever Happened to Peggy Sue?, talked about the life of Holly, her relationship with the young singer-songwriter, and a prophetic dream she had about the plane crash. Gerron also discussed her father's work in Roswell, New Mexico.

Jay Perry Richardson, son of "The Big Bopper, spoke about his father's career, as well as a recent decision to have his body autopsied in order to address some rumors about the 1959 accident. Richardson also reported on the publication of the Bopper's lost songs and his efforts to get a movie made about his dad's life. More details can be found at bigboppermovie.com.

During Open Lines, George offered a special hotline for truckers. In the final half hour, George played audio from a past interview with physicist Brooks Agnew in which he discusses the theory of a hollow Earth.

Eruption/Economic Updates

Appearing briefly at the start of the show, volcanologist R.B. Trombley provided an update on Alaska's Mount Redoubt volcano. Trombley said there is a 61.15% probability of an eruption.

Investment advisor Mish Shedlock also appeared momentarily to talk about the grim state of the US economy.

Related Articles

Eruption Imminent?

Eruption Imminent?

Scientists at the U.S. Geological Survey say Alaska's Mount Redoubt volcano could erupt within days to weeks -- perhaps even hours. The threat level has been raised to orange (the stage just before eruption) due to changes in gas emissions and increased earthquake activity. The Alaska Volcano Observatory is reporting: "Seismic unrest continues at Redoubt and activity is well above normal background levels." Mount Redoubt last erupted nearly 20 years ago, in December 1989 (pictured). Read more at FOXNews.com.

Bumper Music

Bumper music from Friday January 30, 2009