"Time has no power over the spirit and will of man."
“Is it… future…, or… is it… past"
Die Glocke is a repetitive and pivotal element in the plot of Hollywood icon David Lynch’s recent tour de force in the return of Twin Peaks showcased on Showtime Networks.
Sporrenberg fingered Walter Gerlach as the scientist in charge of the Bell experiments. Since the beginning of 1944 Gerlach, perhaps at the time the world’s most brilliant experimental physicist, had been the plenipotentiary for nuclear physics at the Reich Research Council. After the war, he had been targeted by Alsos for interment and eavesdropping at Farm Hall, along with Werner Heisenberg and a number of other legendary German physicists. Gerlach had written his doctorate while under the apprenticeship of Friedrich Paschen the discoverer of the Paschen Series, a series of hydrogen spectral lines in the infrared region that he first observed in 1908, the same year the 20-year old Gerlach began his doctoral studies with him. During WWI, Gerlach had worked on wireless communication for the German army under the guidance of the brilliant Max Wien, inexplicably written out of history and only known now for the Wien bridge-oscillator. Wien had collaborated with Paschen by correspondence as early as the summer of 1895. In the early twenties although he did all the lab work Gerlach would share credit for the Stern-Gerlach Experiment which according to academia proves that magnetic fields restrict the spatial orientation of atomic and subatomic “particles.” In 1928 Gerlach would write; “Matter, Electricity, Energy: The Principles of Modern Atomistic and Experimental Results of Atomic Investigations...” He would be repatriated back to Germany in 1946 and go on to a career as a distinguished professor becoming the first president of the Fraunhofer Society. But he would never again practice experimental physics, at least openly.
But of all the great German scientists the man whose name comes up most often in connection with die Glocke is Viktor Schauberger. Aleister Crowley may have very well had his day as “the warrior Lord of the Forties”2 and the hopes and dreams of millions would be trampled beneath his thundering chariots but no part of the carnage told a sadder tale for the human race than the story of Viktor Schauberger. Schauberger was an Austrian forestry engineer, a man of awesome genius who dreamed only of building a better world for his fellow man.
Schauberger was no academic. His teacher was the babbling brooks and swirling rivers of the ancient Teutonic forests. It was while observing a trout effortlessly holding its position against the rushing current of a stream that Schauberger realized the trout was utilizing something other than kinetic energy. Schauberger reasoned that the animal was extracting the energy from the molecules of its own body by “condensing” them with extreme temperature gradients, a phenomenon recently proven to occur but predicted in the mid-twenties by Bose and Einstein and picked up on by Schauberger who was a prodigious reader. He came to the conclusion that this condensing process took place in the motion of a vortex swirling into its own center.
From his observations of naturally occurring tornados, whirlpools and the vortexes formed by galaxies Schauberger reasoned that this is how energy is released in nature. If he could force matter into this spiraling motion, what he called implosion, by rapidly condensing and spinning it until the particles of the atoms became “unglued,” he could cleanly tap into the power of the stars. In Schauberger’s mind, industrialization with its dams and pollutants had interfered with the natural vortex patterns of water. These patterns are necessary for life to flourish. Water, once the lifeblood of the planet, had now become a pollutant sapping this planets vitality.
Schauberger advocated the development of “bio-technical” machinery in his writings and soon came to the attention of Adolph Hitler. In 1934 he was summoned to a meeting with Hitler and Max Plank; the founding father of quantum physics. Schauberger warned Hitler that under the current conditions his thousand-year Reich would not last ten. He proposed to Hitler a brand new world, a world with unlimited free energy, clean energy based on a science in harmony with nature. Hitler, a mystic himself, no doubt was enthralled with Schauberger’s ideas. The meeting went long over the time that was allotted for it. After about two hours Planck, who had been brooding through the whole meeting, scoffed at Schauberger and told him nature and science have nothing to do with each other. A few years later nobody would ever scoff at Viktor Schauberger again.
1940, Schauberger applied for a patent on an energy generator that could be used for either aircraft or submarines. Schauberger described the device as a multistage centrifuge with concentrically juxtaposed pressure chambers. The self-contained centrifugal system only relied on a small starter motor to bring its turbine up to around twenty thousand revolutions per minute, but once there, it supplied its own energy, and when hooked to a gear shaft could act as a generator. Shortly after that, Schauberger would write to his cousin saying he had invented a new aircraft that didn’t make any noise. At the beginning of 1941, he was at his own expense still looking for a contractor to build a scale model prototype of what he called the ‘Repulsator.’ He planned on using it to investigate “free energy production” and to prove his theory of ‘levitational flight.’ But in the ensuing months, Schauberger would put away his wallet and the SS would give him carte blanche in the Third Reich, swearing him to work only for them in total secrecy and tipping him off that the industrial giant Heinkel had been stealing his patents.
Schauberger became uncharacteristically secretive about what he was doing for the SS for the next couple of years but it is known that he was working around the Sudeten Mountains. During one experiment the Repulsator had actually shot up with such force that it had smashed against the hanger ceiling severely damaging itself. In June of forty-four, Schauberger was summoned to Breslau ostensibly to be drafted into the SS. But a month earlier he had been ordered to the Mauthausen Concentration Camp to select his own team of technicians from among the inmates to build as many as five different types of machines. It is stated in his archives that the SS wanted him to stop tinkering around with prototypes and begin serious construction work. In his diaries, Schauberger says the machines were a water purifier, an energy device capable of generating high voltage electricity, a machine for ‘biosynthesizing’ hydrogen fuel from water and another that ‘naturally’ produced intense heat or cold, the fifth was dubbed the Fliegende Scheibe, or flying saucer.
The Fliegende Scheibe was scheduled for its first flight on May 6th, 1945. Schauberger’s team stopped work on May 8th. The German armed forces officially stopped fighting that night. A few days later, Schauberger would be apprehended by American intelligence forces in Leonstein. Almost simultaneously across the country in Vienna, the Russians would enter his apartment, confiscate whatever they could find, then blow the building up just in case they had missed anything. The Americans would intensively debrief Schauberger for the next nine months, releasing him in March of 1946 under the oath that he would never again work on what he called “atomic” technology again.
By 1958, Schauberger was seventy-two years old and suffering from a bad heart and emphysema. Karl Gerchsheimer, a transplanted German acting as an agent for American financier Robert Donner flew to his home in Austria and promised him glory and riches in the United States. Gerchsheimer had prior links to the intelligence community and NASA. Donner was tied into the National Atomic Research Laboratories at the Brookhaven Lab on Long Island...
Schauberger, still dreaming of giving the human race his free energy technology took the bait. Upon his arrival in America, he met with implosion experts from the Brookhaven Lab supposedly to assess the feasibility of his ideas. After dickering with the sick man for months Donner finally got him to sign a document, not even translated into German, turning over to the Donner-Gerchsheimer consortium everything Schauberger ever did with his implosion technology. They swore him to secrecy and put him on a plane back to Austria. Schauberger died five days later...
Stories of Die Glocke did not surface in the West until the beginning of the twenty-first century with the publication of The Hunt For Zero Point by Nick Cook. Cook is not you’re run of the mill “UFOologist.” He was, in fact, their antithesis in his capacity as the Aviation Editor of Jane's Defence Weekly all through the nineties, the international defense journal read by everybody who is anybody in the military-industrial complex, East and West. After publication of his wildly popular book written for the layman, Cook stayed on as Aerospace Consultant and contributor to the journal from 2002 to 2008 and has won four journalism awards from the Royal Aeronautical Society...
Cook believed Die Glocke to be an attempt by the Germans at creating an anti-gravity machine but others have speculated that it was a time machine or even a machine that is able to punch holes in the wave function, which is presently being attempted at CERN...
Around about nightfall on December 9, 1965, thousands witnessed an orange fireball streak across the purple sky heading from northern Canada to western Pennsylvania. Over Ohio, witnesses saw it stop still in mid-air, momentarily hover then change course towards Pennsylvania. It would crash into the forest about a mile and half outside of Kecksburg. The military, along with elements of NASA was on hand seemingly within moments and would clamp Kecksburg and the surrounding area under “virtual martial law”4 till the object was removed on a flatbed truck with a tarp over it. Witnesses that saw the object all described it as acorn shaped and remarkably similar to later descriptions of Die Glocke. The only difference being the unidentified inscriptions, perhaps runic considering SS involvement with Die Glocke, around the raised band at the bottom of the Kecksburg Acorn.
According to a 1998 account of the Kecksburg incident, given prior to Cooks book, an alias Myron “worked as a truck driver for a cement factory belonging to his family at Dayton, Ohio. Two days after the incident occurred at Kecksburg, his firm received a large order for specially glazed bricks from the Wright Patterson Air Field. A representative of the base had had a look at the bricks in stock at the factory and finally ordered 6,500 double-glazed processed bricks, which, he said, “were for building a double-walled shield around a recovered radioactive object.”” Myron would get a look at what they had stashed in a hanger at Wright. He described ““the shadowy outlines of a large bell-shaped object....perhaps about 9 feet wide and 12 feet high. Through a small opening in the tent, Myron could see that it was metallic, like some kind of whitish bronze...”
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