(1) My name is David N. Wagnon
(2) My address is: XXXXXXXXXX
(3) I am ( ) employed as: Toxicologist (x) I am semiretired.
(4) I arrived in Roswell, New Mexico, in April 1946 as an enlisted member of the U.S. Army Air Force. I served at Roswell Army Air Field (RAAF) for two years, assigned to Squadron “M,” the medical unit, as a technician in the base hospital laboratory. After leaving the service, I earned an undergraduate and graduate degrees in science, taught high school, and was a school principal and drug education consultant. In July 1947, I was 19 and a private first class.
(5) I do not recall anything about a crashed flying saucer incident during the time I was stationed at RAAF, but I do remember an Army nurse named Naomi Self, who was assigned to the base hospital. She was small, attractive, in her twenties, and, I believe, a brunette. I seem to recall Miss Self was transferred from RAAF while I was still stationed there, but I am not at all certain about this.
(6) Miss Self’s name really stuck with me because it is somewhat unusual
and she was dating the local Red Cross representative, who was quite a bit older, probably in his late forties. I do not remember the man’s name, but do recall he had an office in town and was always hanging around Squadron “M” and the emergency room.
(7) There were rumors about Miss Self having a D&C (dilatation and curettage) in the base hospital, the tissue being sent off (probably to Brook Medical Center in San Antonio, Texas), and the biopsy report coming back with some indication of fetal tissue. There was a lot of speculation about this in the squadron.
(8) I have not been paid or given anything of value to make this statement, which is the truth to the best of my recollection.
Signed: David N. Wagnon
Date: November 15, 1993
SUBSCRIBED AND SWORN TO BEFORE ME
THIS 15 DAY OF Nov 1993
Lisa C. Watson, NOTARY PUBLIC
SOURCES: Article Title: Roswell: Inconvenient Facts and the Will to Believe | Article Link: amazon.com | Published: 2001 | Author: Karl Pflock