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Newsletter of the STAR Fellowship 

NO. 4 



The STAR Rally preference form printed in the last 
Amskaya produced only one response. This obviously explains 
why there was no-one at the Rally, and why our earlier 
telepathic experiment produced no results. If we are to 
expect any form of contact we roust be prepared to put in more 
effort ourselves as an organisation. We cannot just expect 
things to happen - they are unlikely to do so unless we take 
some kind of initiative, as I did at the time of the 
Halley's Comet encounter. The results of this are only a 
small indication of what we could achieve if we all pulled 

Mary Long writes: "Regarding UFO coming, they have 
'flapped' around the 6 and 7 years of the last three 
decades, so they may appear next year. I get a persistent 
feeling that we should take the initiative but quite how or 
what to do is beyond me. But we could tell them we will 
handle our own affairs. 

I could not agree more. We must take the initiative, 
and the only way we can do that is to initiate contact as an 
organisation, mentally or otherwise. Could we have a 
regular weekly or monthly telepathic transmission? I would 
be very interested to hear from everyone their ideas on 
this, or any other ideas on taking the initiative in 



The science that got here first 
by Tony Wedd 

Part 2 

It might help the diehard scientist, who cannot swallow 
the word magnetic in this context, to suppose that there is 
an undiscovered alternating component to the static field of 
magnetism they are currently familiar with. It might then 
be possible to tune a UFO to a relevant ley, and then to 
have to retune it to another when altering course. Hence 
the falling leaf manoevre during the moment of returning. I 
think this at best only an analogy of what is actually 
involved, however. It serves here because it seems to meet 
the observation of what flying saucers actually do. 

Of course the words "terminal point" are now 
misleading. We might do better to regard the point as a 
nodal point along the line: they were only terminals to the 
tuttymen, much as Gill's Lap is a sort of terminal for me: I 
never get to the other side of Ashdown Forest to see where 
the leys go on. As nodal points they may possibly express 
some aspect of the earth power, which actually seems to push 
part of the Earth's crust upwards at that point, making a 
hill-top. Or the power may favour the continued growth at 
the one spot, where generations of pine trees follow one 
another, naturally regenerating over thousands of years. 
The clump outlives the individual tree. 

Since we are also involved with the radiations of 
certain standing stones, it is useful to point out that 
George and Helen Sandwith, authors of "The Miracle Hunters", 
described how charged male and female stones in a South Sea 
island were wantonly milked of their power by a party of 
visiting Lascars. In Cornwall, Ithel Colquhoun also 
indicated the power she associated with certain stones, and 
its absence from others of reputed power. The Men an Tol 
also has this male and female symbolism (one maiden, two 
tools here) . 

More details are given of how the charge of an atua can 
be planted on another, via a cloth with which they are both 
rubbed. This power, like Reich's orgone energy, does not 
seem to be held by metal surfaces, only wood and stone. 
Metal actually deflects the power. This presumably accounts 
for the folk memory of "touching wood", which I take to be a 
more scientific action than is generally supposed, even if 
we have forgotten which is the right piece of wood to touch: 
the Sandwiths used the wooden carving on the frame of an 


icon they possessed. 

Again, it is relevant to quote the opposite occurrence: 
the danger to a sensitive person of handling base metals: 
far from protecting "The Boy" they exposed him to 
detrimental influences. ("The Boy and the Brothers" by 
Swami Oraananda). These metals are even numbered, the 
"royal" metals being odd numbered in the atomic table: an 
essential clue here to basic allotechnology. 

On the subject of stones, I was delighted to see 
recently an article by Ivan T. Sanderson in Fate magazine, 
called "Could Ancient Sculptors Soften Stone?" This 
suggests that the technology by which the pre-Inca peoples 
put their Cyclopean stones together involved the application 
of certain plant juices to the stone to soften it. And what 
about the Coade Stone, in which the lion outside Waterloo 
Station was cast not so very long ago. No-one knows how it 
was made: a lost secret. Was it also done with plant 
juices? - could be. And were juices used at Stonehenge 
perhaps? The very fact that today's technologists would 
never think this possible may be the very reason why nobody 
knows how the Coade Stone was made: the secret would never 
occur to them to try. 

Since this is still a free country, I would like to put 
forward my idea of the sort of Free Energy I think we are 
dealing with. It is life-supporting and can be tapped by 
taking thought: thus one can supply it to plants to aid 
their growth, or withdraw it and so kill them. Possiby by 
some interaction with the human aura, which is measured with 
a Cameron aurameter. It is pattern-sensitive, which is 
perhaps how it strikes certain plants, and how one plant can 
affect another one adversely or favourably. It can be 
conveyed by sound-patterns, so that certain music can help 
plants to grow, and this is what we call a mantra, a pattern 
of power. This is how the seven-point star seems to be 
essential to the allotechnologist. Also the Celtic cross. 

The energy seems to flow round a circle of people 
touching hands, and has been measured by Prof. J.C. Maby as 
it did so. It carries telepathic information and immunity 
to disease where present. It is present in the Earth's 
aurora, and in the strange light inside spaceships, which 
seems to be all-pervasive and nowhere localised. 

On- the basis of the foregoing, I would think that a 
divining rod or pendulum would help to locate a ley, 
provided the operator kept his mind firmly on the right 
idea: that is, on the flow of earth currents. A pendulum 
might even give the relevant ordinal number of it. It might 
be best to start at a known point of power, and follow any 


lines that led away from there, keeping that original point 
in mind for tuning. Eventually, a series of such lines 
would be named and numbered. 

It is possible that an instrument would do the job; but 
referring to Keely and de la Warr's work in this field, I 
would think it needed a human battery of aura-power. If the 
scientasters of yesteryear thought Keely or Reich too far in 
advance of their times, what would men like Keely or Reich 
have thought about such scientists? Too slow? Let it be 
written on their tombstones that their feet were so wary of 
making a false step that they plodded on regardless of the 
way the road was leading. Reich thought of orgone and 
nuclear energy as relative to life and death respectively: 
the one came before matter, and the other after matter. I 
think that whether we develop the technology of one or the 
other will spell the survival or death of civilisation. 

On the one hand there are people seeking to live in 
harmony with birds, porpoises, lions, otters and all the 
preys and predators involved with the growth of plants. On 
the other the numerous manufacturers of things whose names 
end with "cide". Who will de cide the future? That is the 
crucial problem. Beside it, the production of meter-readers 
is totally irrelevant, and so the current decline of 
interest in science, in favour of the arts, at the 
universities, strikes me only as healthy. 


Every Day .Magic, by Mary Long, 28, Manor Close, Wellow, 

B&thi Avon, 

This small book does not make any claim to have been 
inspired by space, people, but we feel it must have been, for 
its author is a psychic contactee and former member of the 
original STAR Fellowship. The magic in its pages is the 
magic of the mind and this certainly must not be 
underestimated. Tony Wedd in an unpublished book mentioned 
someone who, as a diabetic, often went on journeys without 
insulin, completely confident that his mental power would 
produce it when necessary - and it always came. My own 
experience was on a deserted road in Yorkshire. I had been 
walking the Pennine Way with a friend, night was falling, I 
was exhausted - and we were still sixteen miles from the 
nearest town. I tried visualising us there with all my 
strength. Round the next corner was a car parked*in a 
side-track - the driver said he was just setting out for the 
town, and would be happy to take us there. Coincidence? 
Maybe, but I didn't think so at the time! He could easily 


have pulled out five minutes earlier. Unfortunately, I do 
not have the faith of Tony's diabetic friend, to try to 
repeat it. 

Particularly interesting to me as an earth mysteries 
enthusiast was the chapter in which the matter of the Earth 
being a living being was discussed. When I put this idea 
forward in the seventies it was generally frowned on, but 
now it is coming at us from all sides - including the 
scientific community, with the "Gaia hypothesis". It must 
be an important concept, for the powers that be to be 
pushing it in so many different quarters. 

This book is highly recommmended to STAR Fellowship 

CLontse t . fr y C arl Sagan. Ce ntu r y H utchin sp n Lt-d.-._1996. 

This is a most unusual science fiction novel about the 
author's conception of a first contact with 
extraterrestrials. Dr. Sagan is an eminent scientist and at 
times he wanders from novel to textbook style, but 
nevertheless one is gripped by the character of the central 
figure, Eleanor Arroway, a very human person and in no way 
just a frame to hang the story on. 

Dr. Arroway is a radio astronomer who becomes involved 
in a systematic search for radio emissions from intelligent 
sources. Eventually, of course, one is found - from Vega, a 
most unlikely source. With much difficulty, the Message is 
decoded - and proves to be the design of a machine of very 
unusual (and expensive!) design. It is a 
dodecahedron-shaped vehicle of some kind, and, while it 
takes some time to work up to it, Ellie's adventures in it, 
plunging through wormholes in space with her international 
colleagues, are somewhat staggering. Even more so are the 
beings themselves, who are never seen but who hide behind 
terrestrial form. They are apparently able to juggle with 
black holes and the gigantic primal forces of the cosmos - 
but even so, had not built the wormhole "tunnels" - this had 
been done by an even greater race of which only legend 

The end of the book is, perhaps, even more fascinating. 

From a suggestion given by the extraterrestrials, Ellie 
finds that for which she (and perhaps all humanity) have 
been seeking. This is an awe-inspiring book which takes the 
reader into realms where no man (or woman!) has been 

Credit: my wife for giving me the book for my birthday! ! 


liie—Mystery of Atlantis, bv Charles Berlitz. Souvenir Press 

1976, Panther 1977. 

This book, by the author of ‘’The Bermuda Triangle", 
seems to provide evidence against the recent refutations of 
the idea of a former Atlantic continent, and brings 
contactees who have mentioned it into a better light once 
again. One of the most interesting new pieces of information 
concerns the original inhabitants of the Canary Islands, who 
no longer exist but who had legends of fleeing to 
mountaintops to escape the rising water. They were 
apparently surprised when explorers from outside found them 
- thinking .that the whole world apart from their islands had 
been drowned. This alters the situation from land which sank 
to a more believable idea of land drowned by rising water - 
possibly at the end of the last glaciation which would have 
been within the age of Man. If this is the case, the cities 
would probably be relatively intact, and this has proved 
likely to be the case from sunken structures seen off 
various Atlantic islands, photographs of some of which 
appear in the book. Perhaps the most interesting is that 
off Bimini, prophesied by "sleeping clairvoyant" Edgar 

The idea of continental drift does not-, as earth 
scientists claim, refute Atlantis. There is a large missing 
piece in the jigsaw, by Europe and North America. This book 
seems to be the latest, if not the last word on the Atlantis 


From David Taylor, Stourbridge, West Midlands: 

I agree with the policy of the Fellowship regarding the 
validity of contactees. But surely, shouldn’t we be more 
cautious when we read the contactees' messages? Both H.P. 
Blavatsky and Emanuel Swedenborg agreed that the majority of 
the messages given to man were lies. With regard to your 
most interesting article "Some Martian Mysteries" it sounds 
to me as if, after debunking Leonard and Wilson (Someone 
Else is on our Moon, etc...), the latest alternative has 
been the planet Mars. Writing some time ago in Flying 
Saucer Review, Gordon Creighton commented on "Someone Else 
is on our Moon": "Who is so foolish as to imagine that 
anyone from NASA would make photographs showing alien 
activity on the moon, available to the public?" Bob Gidard, 
an American Fortean, has commented, "It's a bit like lying 
on your back in the grass and imagining shapes and figures 


in the clouds. I admit that while reading your article I 
thought of the "canals" allegedly seen by Lowell, yet I 
cannot agree that just because two sceptical'astronomers 
also thought they saw the canals this proves they exist. 
After all scientists can be wrong - poor old Patrick Moore 
bnce thought the rings of Saturn were made of asteroids, and 
Sir Edmund Halley thought the Earth was hollow with three 

central planets. I was also interested to read "Hills case 

supports Bryant". I am undecided about Bryant's claim at 
the moment. I was interested to see that the good old Star 
Map was brought into the argument. Certainly there is a 
connection between the maps, but that is only because the 

connecting lines are the same. If you take the lines away 

you see very little similarity. 

Still, I enjoyed reading Amskaya. As you said in a 
previous Touchstone, Amskaya will have a 1960s attitude to 
UFOs. I look forward to this, as I have been particularly 
dismayed by the new trend to debunk Warminster, or even 
worse to ignore what happened there altogether. I hope 
Amskaya will deal with this in future issues. I also 
enjoyed reading "Skyways and Landmarks Revisited", a most 
interesting read. 

(The policy of the STAR Fellowship is, as mentioned in 
the last Amskaya, not to accept everything entirely 
uncritically, but to decide on the basis of useful outcomes 
of contacts. My own mental contacts over the years have 
certainly not given me the impression the space people are 
liars - I have had much useful information and help. With 
regard to the sceptical astronomers, I certainly agree that 
scientists can be wrong. But it is extra confirmation if 
people come up with information against their usual beliefs 
falsification is more convincing than confirmation. The 
star maps without the lines do in fact look very similar if 
only three stars are deleted - don't forget that, if the 
story is genuine, the map was not only drawn from memory, 
but memory dredged up by hypnosis from induced amnesia. I 
hope to publish your article "Rumbling Rooftops" about 
sounds at Warminster and elsewhere in the next Amskaya - 
J.G. ) 


Extraterrestrials Among Us 

This is the title of a recently-published book by 
George Andrews of Missouri, published by Llewellyn 
Publications. I have not read it as yet, but there are 
startling promises in the advertising: "You are given direct 


information as to why extraterrestrials are here, case 
history descriptions of their varying appearances, and what 
they are trying to accomplish. You will also learn how to 
determine if an alien contact is beneficial or harmful. 
Most E.T.s come to rejuvenate the Earth and aid in the 
evolutionary development of humankind. Human contacts are 
the vanguard of an experiment that will be expanded in our 
near future”. Whether the book lives up to these claims 
remains to be seen. 

Support the Fellowship 

The STAR Fellowship needs the active support of all its 
members if it is to succeed in its aims and not just fall by 
the wayside as the original Fellowship did. This means 
helping to take the initiative in contact, as mentioned 
earlier, but also we need material for the magazine, so any 
articles or letters will be most welcome, as will reviews of 
relevant books you may have read and newspaper cuttings, 


This is the title of a booklet written by Jimmy Goddard 
and recently published by the Surrey Earth Mysteries Group. 
It is the result of a nine year project studying six 
different university campuses and their apparent connection 
with the ley system through the mysterious phenomenon of 
subconscious siting. Although not concerned with flying 
saucers directly this booklet is very much concerned with 
earth energies, which may be the same as "free energy" as 
mentioned in Tony Wedd 1 s article. The booklet is 
illustrated with photographs and maps and is £1 from the 
STAR Fellowship address. 

Those Krankie saucers 

In a recently repeated edition of the "Krankies 
Electronik Komik” children's T.V. programme was a very 
interesting song "Flying Saucers Have Landed" with some 
quite profound thoughts about the space people etc. I was 
certainly surprised and pleased to see such ideas 
percolating a popular children's T.V. show. 

AMSKAYA is the newsletter of the STAR Fellowship. It is 
published quarterly. Annual membership of the STAR 
Fellowship is £2 and includes a subscription to AMSKAYA. 
Cheques payable to J. Goddard. 25, Albert Road, Addlestone, 
Weybridge, Surrey, KT15. 2PX.