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 Tunguska
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particles  Harder, David A
 Mar 05, 2002 05:58 PST 
Jack Stoneley wrote a book about the Cauldron, copyright 1977. The science
was edited by A. T. Lawton.

The introduction is a cornucopia of pertinent and insightful information.
In the first sentence the time is specified. The second sentence summarizes
the interaction in the reference frame of the earth.

"It happened seventeen minutes and eleven seconds after midnight GMT on the
last day of June 1908."

"Suddenly        the sun falling from the sky              invaded our
planet."
          --like                               --a monster
.
.
.
"Its scorching winds seared vast areas of earth and swept great sheets of
water from the rivers."

.
.
.
"The Imperial Tsarist government of Nicholas II sneeringly dismissed
Siberian newspaper reports as irresponsible hearsay. Peasants who talked to
correspondents were written off as imbeciles."
.
.
.
"Modern scientific techniques are revealing other strange phenomena. One is
now being investigated by a Russian expedition that went to Tunguska in the
summer of 1976. Layers of moss, calculated to have grown in 1908, have been
found to contain particles the composition of which is unknown anywhere else
on this Earth."
.
.
.

daveh   3/5/02
	
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