Thursday, July 08, 2004

Bill Chalker in a "bundle of trouble"

Bill Chalker in his reply to my post on Harry Turner used this text (Below) as his argument against my disclosure (Tuesday, June 29, 2004 - BLOG COMMENT WARS), Bill said:

"...that Paul seems to misrepresent is simply Turner's handwritten
report, which DAFI get typed up, then copy & circulate. I am lead by
evidence and documentation, not anonymous "rants".
(see Part 3) - Bill Chalker | 07.06.04 - 1:17 pm.

Oh dear, so that "bundle of trouble" was only Turner's handwritten report. Now this is very interesting for a number of reasons, but the most obvious,would be Bills concept or definition of what institutes a bundle. You see Turner uses the phrase for a very good reason as I have stated, he returns a group of files with the report and we know he has these files as they are a part of his request... now my point if the report was only 11 page (Foolscap) then how does 11 pages equates to TROUBLE or even a BUNDLE?

You need to do better on this Bill!

By the way I do know who typed up the final report, she is still alive, but not in good health. It should be noted there are more than one typed draft of the original.


Just on a side issue, after all the hoopla about the report not being in the public domain, is it not curious that Bill Chalker after his claims of being the first and only Ufologist to set hands on the report, has never posted a copy for the general public to see? Let’s be frank, there is no excuses for this Bill, that’s the standards you (Chalker) have set and you seem unable to keep even that obligation. Now the WWW/Net has been up and going for around 12 years and Bills book for 8 years, so what happened? Or was it our responsibility to do that task.

I quote:

"The Turner report was kept secret, until I came across it in the RAAF
Files." Chalker "The Oz File", ISBN 1875989048, 1996, ch6, p67

Oh Dear - Just curious.

–bundler, noun
noun, verb, bundled, bundling.

1. a group loosely held together: a bundle of hay.
2. something wrapped for carrying; package.
3. a number of things considered together.
4. drop a bundle, Colloquial to give birth.
5. drop one's bundle, Australian Colloquial to give up, especially out of a sense of despair or inadequacy.

Verb (t):
6. to dress snugly (fol. by up).
7. to send away hurriedly or unceremoniously
(fol. by off, out, etc.).
8. to tie or wrap in a bundle.