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and see if you can argue wiih ihal nice straight-line curve into oblivion.
A note from Dennis WB8QWL of Dentronics, who gets to nearly 50 hamfests a year, suggests lowering the admission price in order to attract more of the general public. He suggests a mailing be made to all local hams, with much or even all of ibe cost being covered by piggyback ads from vendors. As it is, many hams just don't get the word. Tell 'cm to come and explain why they're going to have a great time.
Dennis also suggests that hamfest chairmen start spending money to bring in interesting speakers to discuss antenna design, slow scan, DXpeditions, packet, RTTY, etc. My specially is "etc."
To attract the public you need to get some of your belter talkers on local TV and radio shows, and get as much newspaper coverage as you can. It takes plenty of exposure to make the public aware of both amateur radio and the hamfest. And, when they get there, will they be entertained? What kind of a show is going to be put on for them?
How aboui the hamfest committee? Are they a group of hams who have a solid record of making things happen? You don't need any "We've never done that before" mentalities. Hamfests are show biz.
With all the ado and jokes over the Roswell 50th anniversary, where do you stand (or sit) on UFOs? Well, you know where I am on the matter. Between a series of rccent TV shows interviewing the citizens and military who were there and are still alive, and their children telling us what their parents told (and showed) them, there's been a steady stream of consistent reports of an Army cover-up of a crashed UFO (or UFOs). This merely confirms the years of UFO reports, as well as the stories from hundreds of contactees.
II" Paul Shuch and his SET1 group want to find extraterrestrial intelligence, they don't need to listen to their radios, they just need to start reading some of the many hooks on the subject.
The most recent and best book I've read is Col. Corso's The Day After Roswell (which is now on the best-seller list). Here we have the inside story from a high Pentagon official who was the man put in charge of the technology Ihe army retrieved from Roswell (and possibly other UFO crashcs). He also personally saw one of the ETs and read the medical autopsy report.
From everything I've read, the visitors (ETs, EBEs, aliens) are eons ahead of us in technology. Corso explains how some of the stuff he had from the Roswell crash helped us develop fiber optics, lasers, integrated circuits, night vision, and stealth planes.
It is interesting that the UFO had no provision for food, water, or waste elimination, It was more like a reconnaissance craft than a space ship. FurLher. the ETs had no digestive system, voice mechanism or cars. Their ship had no controls or instruments, apparently controlled via headbands worn by the occupants, who were a part of the navigation system.
Since their civilization is very far ahead of ours it might just be that the ETs we've been seeing reported are more like androids, designed as living creatures for this special application. This could also explain the strange contactee reports of the ETs having a hive-like mentality and relatively slow reaction times.
Just as we first sent a robot to explore the Moon, and now have one exploring Mars (I think), perhaps the ETs are using advanced types of "robots" to visit Earth. That could help explain the lack of a digestive system, lungs and other organs which we see in all of our living things.
Corso said the army viewed the extraterrestrial biological entities (EBEs) as hostile, mainly because their ships were keeping such close track of our space program and nuclear weapons developments.
Their lack of a vocal system would explain why contactee reports all claim to have been via mental communication. We have a long way to go in that field, with our researchers seriously hobbled by ridicule, prejudice and little funding.
I've had enough persona! experiences with ESP, so no amount of skepticism can convince me that it isn't real. Then there's the amazing research reported by Cleve Backster in his work with plants and then with human cells, showing that in some way our two trillion or so cells are in communication with us, no matter how far separated. This also explains why people with organ transplants and even blood transfusions report memories from the original owners.
You'll get a lot more interesting information on all this if you set up □ VCR to record the Art Bel! (W60BB) show every night. He's on from 10 p.m. until 4 a.m. PDT on AM radio. I tape him every night, as I've mentioned, and then listen to the show while collating my booklets and other such grunt work. In that way I'm able to skip all the commercials, cutting down the five hours broadcast I can get here in Nil (1210 out of Philly) to half that.
If we were going to design a robot for dangerous missions and able to withstand high accelerations, we sure wouldn't bother to build in a need to provide it food. We would give it a brain so it could think, and enough of a body to move around.
If you are still skeptical about the visitors having been here for a long time, you haven't done your homework.
The military have a vested interest in viewing the visitors as hostile. That gives them the excuse to spend money on more and more advanced weaponry, and money is the lifeblood of any bureaucracy. Why all the secrecy? How are they going to explain the
50 years of lies and cover-up? How can they explain that yes, they think the visitors are hostile, but they have no way to fight against their advanced technology?
Of course there's the FD&H (fat. dumb and happy) approach to dealing with the ineffable. Ignore it and hope it will go away.
How reliable is Col. Corso? Art Bell has had some sterling character references on his program attesting to the fact that Corso was in charge of ihe army's foreign technology department, and had an unimpeachable reputation. Why has he waited 50 years to blow the whistle? He made a promise to the general who gave him the alien technology artifacts that he would keep the secrct until after the general had died. Which Corso has done.
Goldbrkk or Lead Balloon?
Have you been goldbricking it through life? Well, that's a lead balloon as far as your [earning anything or being at all successful. Yet that's the culture of almost all large corporations and all government bureaus, including the post office and all branches of the military. Shut up. don't make waves, and figure out how to do a minimum of actual work.
One of Ihe reasons the Dilbcrt cartoons and books are so popular is Scott Adams' exploitation of this theme.
In thinking back over the couple of thousand employees I've had over (he last 40-some years, I can't think of many who really made an effort to learn and grow. Most people come in to work, minimally do their jobs, and then go home to watch TV. Or bowl. Or even go to or rent a movie.
When I got out of college all of my classmates were busy being interviewed by the big corporations, which were offering great starting salaries. I wanted no part of that baloney. so I went to work as a radio engineer-announcer at WEEB. a small radio station in North Carolina. But instead of settling in to a life of reading commercials and the news. I developed a morning-show format, got busy selling ads, and wrote the copy for shows. I learned how to do every job in the place. But 1 got tired of getting paid $45 for working 90-bour weeks and went to New York, where I got a job with WPIX-TV (Channel II) as an engineer, I started out as a sound engineer, but quickly worked into technical directing, and then to chief cameraman. My next stop was with KBTV in Dallas as a producer-director, and then WXEL in Cleveland directing their network show originations.
So, how about you? Are you just another goldbrick in a lead-balloon career path? Or are you using your job as a way to learn and grow? Are you a royal pain in the ass to your boss with your ideas for improving things?
When I was working in radio I didn't have to sell ads or write shows, I could have done like everyone else around me and done a minimum to gel along. Ditto when 1 was working in TV.
It's exciting to learn new things, yet somewhere around 99+% of the people I've worked with and for have avoided this. If a person were to read one book a week from my guide (o "books you're crazy if you don't read," within a couple of years they'd be very well educated. Two a week, which is a snap once you get the hang of reading, and it would only take a year.
Under our guidance and example, our kids are hanging around malls, cruising, and watching an average of 50 hours of TV a week instead of reading and learning. They're just following in your footsteps. Or. more likely, seat cushions.
You have the opportunity to use your job as a way to leam many things. And amateur radio provides a wealth of learning opportunities. I was one of the first with NBFM, sideband, slow scan, repeaters, and so on. I've worked a ton of DX, won most of the contests, and DXpeditioned from a bunch of rare spots. You can put all that down to Wayne's ego, or maybe look on it as an example of what anyone can do with the opportunities that amateur radio provides. I've used every job and every interest I've had as learning opportunities.
There's a fantastic world of things to learn and do out there if you'll get off your duff.
Science, Hard and Soft
An amusingly high percentage of what I was taught in school as science fact has turned out to be science fiction. Well, sci-encc theory, since discredited. Quantum mechanics, as I've mentioned, wasn't even mentioned in college. The sad part is that even our scientists haven't been able to leam from experience. They're still, for the most part, firmly intellectually anchored to what they were taught as faci in college, and most of them vigorously resist new theories.
For instance, our physicists have been constructing ever-larger atom smashers in an effort to find out what atoms are made of. For some reason the Holy Grail is imagined to always be just a tiny bit out of reach. But, as F ve suggested, perhaps the Universe isn't as simple as it looks. Perhaps matter is made up of elements, which are made up of atoms, and atoms are made up of quarks, and quarks are made up of what? Sub-quarks, of course. So what are sub-quarks made of? Lei's build a really BIG atom smasher so we can blow the quarks to smithereens and see what the smithereens look tike.
I've suggested that this may be a lot like scientists trying to find out what basic elements go to make up a house. So they blow it up and say, aha! The basic elements are wood, bricks, wire, pipe, and so on, Case closed. Well, maybe there are sub-smithereens. And even sub-sub-smithereens.
What I'm suggesting is that a bunch of what we consider hard science isn't all that hard.
And then we come to what I call soft science. Here we're way out in left field with things like auras, reincarnation, dowsing, the fundamentals of life, consciousness, crop circles, alien visitors, UFOs, magnetism, past lives, ghosts, psychics, time travel, heaven, all religions, God, spoon bending, clairvoyance, psychokinesis, ESP, the cause of diseases, immunization, the value of fluorides in our public water supply, NDEs, OBEs, demonic possession — and what have I missed?
How real is dowsing? It's as real as your information on the subject. If you have done no research and read no books, you can shrug it off and ridicule those who have done their homework. In my book guide 1 recommend Owen Lehto's Vibrations. Read it, try it, and see what kind of a skeptic you are about dowsing then.
Along the same line you really should read Margaret Chaney's Red World, Green World. She's W80NS, by the way. She uses a dowsing technique to find out which foods are good for you, and which are bad. And eating food that's bad for your body type sure ain't good.
How real are past lives? It depends on how many well researched books you've read. I've found that under a hypnosis I'm able to regress almost anyone to a series of their past lives, complete with an amazing amount of detail. Further, I've often found that traumatic past deaths can heavily influence people's current lives.
Unless you read a book about Royal Rife and his incredible microscope you may not know what he discovered about the most basic element of life. He was able to watch live cells under his 17,000-power microscope and found what he called protids, which were almost indestructible. The book about Gaston Naessens and his microscope tells about his discovering the same thing, which he called somatids. And Pierre Béchamp, 150 years ago, discovered them and called them microzymas. The FDA destroyed all of Rife's microscopes and put him in prison. Their Canadian counterpart tried to do the same to Naessens. It's a fascinating story.
It seems that just about every soft scicnce I look into turns out to have been carefully researched and looks real.
But then I've always enjoyed anomalies, seeing them as clues to things that should be investigated, not ignored. Yes, I know, it's all swamp gas. Do I have some sort of genetic disorder that makes me curious? I notice that most people are not only not curious, they will go to remarkable lengths to avoid thinking. Well, I suppose that's why we have bars and other such entertainment to kill the time that might otherwise be spent reading and learning.
Yes, I been there, done that with bars too. That was when 1 was in the Navy and went into San Francisco every night to the Irisher bar with my shipmates while our boat was being refitted at the nearby Mare Island shipyards. We had a lot of fun and I sure managed to get really drunk a few times.
Anyway, the next time you think Uncle Wayne has been conned on some sort of soft science, you let me know and I'll cite some darned good references to back up my opinions. Since even the solidest of science seems to be ever-changing, I haven't formed much in the way of entrenched beliefs, but I have a bunch of well-formed opinions and a load of questions, Timing ...
... they say, is everything. An article in Fortune (8/4/97) on the record industry disaster, where most of the large record store chains (Wherehouse, Strawberries, etc.) have gone bankrupt, taking with them thousands of mom-and-pop independent record stores, didn't come as a big surprise to me. I got into the music business at just the right lime, just before its meteoric rise in the mid-'80s. and got out of it at the right time (1992), just before it crashed and burned. And I told you in my editorials about the opportunities for taking advantage of this high-growth field at the time.
Those of you who have been reading 73 for over 20 years know that I predicted the personal computer's astounding growth. And I took advantage of it. I also recognized when the industry had matured and got out at just the right time (1983).
It's a whole lot easier to grow a high-growth industry company by getting in early, so if making a lot of money is a priority for you, why not take the easiest path? I don't get involved with the goal of making money — 1 get my kicks from helping new-industries get started.
In a mature industry you have to fight the vested interests, and they have everything going for them, so it's a long, hard fight. In a new industry there is so much growth that "a rising tide lifts all ships."
In the personal computer field Bill Gates was there firs! with BASIC software for the Altair 8800 and Steve Jobs was there with the first single-board computer. So. where were you? I suspect you were busy working for someone else instead of starting your own company, commuting to the daily grind. Hey, I've been-there-done-that, so 1 know what it's like. The longest I ever worked for someone else was when I was the editor of CQ, which lasted for five years. I was having so much fun that if they hadn't fired me, I'd probably still be there.
I started in 1955, leaving a very successful loudspeaker manufacturing company I'd built from scratch. CQ was in terrible financial shape, losing a ton of money. Six months later I had it in the black and got it to where it was making millions. I did what you'd probably do: I bought a yacht, an airplane, an Arabian horse and two Porsches. And I traveled, going on scuba diving trips to the Bahamas, Mexico, and the Virgin Islands. Then there was a DXpedition to Navassa (KC4AF), where we darned near got killed a couple of times. And, by 1959 I was in Geneva as an official US representative at the ITU Plenipotentiary Conference. Later that year Bill Leonard W2SKE and I flew around the world, operating a sideband ham station from the plane, and visiting hams in 22 countries.
Luckily I got fired in 1960 and thai forced me to start my own magazine. I sold my horse, boat, plane, and newest Porsche, getting just enough money to print the first issue of 73. The magazine took off and even managed to survive the almost total destruction of the ham industry in 1964-65. Well. I've written enough about how the ARRL causcd that disaster, one from which the American ham industry has never recovered.
In 1969 1 saw 2 m FM and repeaters as a possible way to get amateur radio growing again. I organized repeater conferences around the country and published hundreds of articles, a bunch of books and a special magazine on the subject. Soon 2 m became the biggest growth aspect of amateur radio. Here we are 28 years later and 2 m is still our most active ham band, by a wide margin.
It was my success with repealers and 2 m that got me to thinking 1 could do it again when the first personal computer kit was put on the market in January 1975. In my 73 editorials I told you what I saw ahead. I got big snickers when I predicted that the computer industry would one day rival the auto industry. Today computers are the third largest industry in the world.
Since I didn't know anything about computers 1 started searching for an editor for a magazine to help this new field grow. By May I'd found one and work started on Byte. The 73 staff did most of the work and the first issue of Byte went to the printer in July, just six weeks after we started on it. in that short time I rounded up a few thousand subscribers, the needed advertisers, organized national newsstand sales, and got the ham stores to carry the magazine. It was a busy six weeks.
I did my best to get the 73 readers to take advantage of this new industry. A few did and did very well. But most readers never budged. By 1983 I could see thai the industry had matured, that ihe days of 235% a year growth were past. So I sold all my computer magazines and my software company to IDG, the publisher of Computerworld. Alas, none of the magazines kept up with industry changes and all eventually blew away.
In 1982, when the firsi compact discs were announced, I saw a new growth industry ahead as the world converted from LPs to CDs. That meant that everybody would have to start over and build new record collections. So I started CD Review in 1983 and rode the rising tide. The magazine soon became the leading American music magazine and helped sell billions of dollars of CDs.
By 1992 I could see that the major growth period was over. LPs were long gone and by then record collections had been rebuilt with CDs. Worse, there was no outstanding new-music being written. No hit Broadway or movie musicals. Even the classical music field had dried up, with nothing new I couid find worthy of one listen, much less buying. So 1 sold the magazine to IDG, where it quickly sank out of sight as the industry collapsed.
So what's the next big growth industry going to be? Hey, I've been telling you about that for the last three years. It's going to be cold fusion, as low energy (and non-polluting) nuclear power replaces the oil companies, gas stations, coal, the power 76 73 Amateur Radio Today • October 1997
companies and their transmission lines, and so on. We're talking trillions this time. I predict that within 20 years this is going to be the largest industry in the world, with a bunch of new billionaires. You have the choice of watching it grow or being a part of the action. The ground floor still has plenty of open areas.
Will the oil companies be as blind to this new technology as the mainframe manufacturers were when minicomputers came along at 10% of the cost and ate their lunch? And then, not having learned, the minicomputer companies ignored personal computers, which blew them away, again at 10% of the cost, but with comparable performance. That's what history tells us will probably happen.
This is a whole new industry. No more oil drilling. No tankers (and spills). No pipe lines (and spills). No refineries (and pollution). No gas stations uglying street corners and stinking up the neighborhood. No local oil companies. No home oil burners. No coal-fired generating of electricity. No electric meter in your home. No natural gas for our stoves, not when cold fusion can supply energy at 10% of the cost of using fossil fuels.
The 73 readers laughed at me when I predicted that they would be seeing TV commercials for computers. In a few years we'll be seeing ads for home heaters, home and business power generators, and so on. A huge new manufacturing industry will grow, along with sales and service. And that's the way you turn bucks into mcgabucks — and then gigabucks. Electric cars? Har-de-har! Well, perhaps, but with cold fusion power plants generating the electricity. Or perhaps we'll see the rediscovery of the steam car.
I have a tape of me describing today's laptop computers at my talk at the 1976 Atlanta HamFeslival. If you kvctch until your hamfest chairman gets me on the program, I'll tell you more about what I see as the opportunities for new industries you can grow with. AH I cost is travel expenses for Sherry and me.
Getting back to the music industry, I'm kinda glad to see the record store chains getting their comeuppance. The whole industry is so crooked that it is pathetic, and it has been protected by our easily bribable Congress, When I got involved I found that six record giants controlled 96% of all record sales. Five were foreign-owned. Worse, as an article in Forbes pointed out, only about 2% of the performers on these labels ever were paid any royalties. 1 found that there were several thousand small independent record companies making up the 4% of sales. I thought that situation stunk, so I started a journal to help the indies organize, and put out sampler CDs with the best track from each of their new CD releases. I put out about 125 of these samplers, each with about 15 tracks, and distributed millions of them. Even though Ihe majors were spending about SI00 million a year to make sure that only their music got played on the bigger radio stations, between the reviews 1 published of indie music in CD Review, the samplers, and my pushing independent record stores to sell indie music through Music Retailing, which I also published. Ihe sales of indie music went up to 14%, a gain of over a billion dollars a year in CD sales.
To give you an idea of how thoroughly the record business collapsed, when I sold CD Review. 1 had an option to use six pages a month to advertise my CDs. In 1992 these ads were bringing in around 10.000 orders a month. By 1996 the same ads were pulling about 50 orders a month.
Well, when 1 found that the indies were geLtiug screwed by the majors 1 saw an opportunity to do some good. And I did well — plus I had a lot of fun doing it. Did I tell you about the lime I had an opportunity to conduct an orchestra? Wow. was that ever fun!
Keep your eyes open for opportunities. New technologies are a wonderful way to get started without a lot of investment. When home security products started coming' on the market 1 advised my readers to get into the business. A tew did and did very well. I heard from a ham recently who said it was my editorial that got him moving. He's made millions in the security business as a result.
Instead of me telling you all the time, how about you keeping an eye on Popular Science, the business magazines and newspapers and telling me what new industries you see that might be developed.
For instance, our 2 m repeaters were so much fun that 1 knew right away this would be a technology that the general public would go for. Back in 1969 I had my HT with rac wherever I went, talking with local hams while skiing in Aspen or on our NH mountains. I remember the old Gronk Network, which allowed me to stand on a street in Las Vegas with my HT and talk in a roundtable' with hams in San Francisco, Phoenix, and San Diego. Now I'm seeing people in almost every country in the world making phone calls on the streets and from their cars with the modem counterpart of our old HTs.
Kick-start your imagination.
I enjoyed Scott Adams' The Dilbert Principle so much that I quickly bought his next book. The Dilbert Future, Thriving on Stupidity in the 21st Century. It was well worth the $25, though I probably should have waited for the paperback edition to save a few bucks.
There's nothing like a hilarious book to ease the day's stresses when I finally hit the sack at night, and Diibert really delivers.
But much to my surprise Adams snuck in some thinking material at the end of the book. First, he got physical, delving into some of the weirder aspects of quantum physics. And then he got metaphysical, but with a message ¡hat will benefit anyone who reads it and applies his principle. What he says is that if you envision some desired goal and really want it to happen, events will, in some serendipitous way, make it happen.
Well, this ties in with some thoughts I've had (and, of course, written about) having to do with the influence of consciousness (for the lack of a better term) on lifeform mutations. I suspect that Darwin was partly right with his "survival of the fittest" concept, but that consciousness in some way also acts as a powerful force when it comes to guiding evolution.
Scientists get deep into speculation (and solidified beliefs) when it comes to how life started. The timetable astronomer Fred Hoyle proposed, which makes a lot of sense, requires a Universe that's a lot older than the Big Bang theory poses. But then, Eric Lerner shoots a lot of big holes in the Big Bang theory in his book. You really should have read both of these chaps' books by now. I've reviewed these books in my editorials and included them in my guide, What more can I do to get you off that couch and educating yourself? It'll sure help make you a lot more interesting to talk with on the air. Your education shouldn't stop when you leave school. The fact is that around 99% of the stuff they made you memorize to pass those useless tests is long gone from your memory by now, but even if you had 100% retention, little of it would be relevant to your present life.
All life has some degree of consciousness, even trees. Oh, you haven't read The Secret Life of Plants yet? Forsooth! Hie thee to Barnes and enNoble your mind. We know very little about consciousness. If you've read Stone's book on our cells you know they're somehow in contact with us, no matter where they or we are. And this probably has something to do with my mother sensing one of the most stressful moments of my life and calling me at the moment from 120 miles away to ask what was wrong.
Now, getting back to Scott Adams, he recommends that you decide on something practical that you really want. Write down this wish on paper. Make it very specific. And then watch as it somehow comes about. Oh, heck, read his book. You'll get a barrel of laughs, plus some valuable philosophy.
Tom Miller WA8YKN has been hearing from a Bioelectrifier user whose viral count has been going down by 50% every time he's been tested. It's now gotten below the threshold of the test, so the guy is ecstatic. That's a nice reprieve from an AIDS death sentence.
Tom also heard from a chap who'd been told that a secret government agency was about to unleash a deadly mutation of the bubonic plague in order to kill off 75% of the population. The only protection from this would be the use of silver colloid, which the same source had available at a very high price.
Tom explained that with the government some $15 trillion in debt (two-thirds of it off the books), the last thing the government would want to do is kill off taxpayers. They're Continued on page 81
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