View of the buildings and grounds of the U.S. National Severe Storms Laboratory (NSSL) in Norman, Oklahoma. A U.S. Air Force technician working with NSSL meteorologists at computers and radar monitoring stations. Several outdoor radar domes on towers. A horse grazing on the NSSL grounds. A sign identifying the NSSL with NOAA logo and words: "National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration" and "U.S. Department of Commerce." Radar images of the continental United States showing severe weather areas. Meteorologists tracking the severe weather by radar and typing real-time reports of observations.
Scenes of actual tornadoes photographed in the United States. View inside the U.S.National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration's National Weather Center at Norman Oklahoma. Meteorologists at desks and monitoring radar screens. A radar dome and view of antenna rotating inside. A U.S. Air Force RF-4c aircraft in flight providing observations to the Weather Center, where meteorologists are tracking severe weather returns on radar.
Stands are crowded with spectators at University of Oklahoma's Owen Field, in Norman, Oklahoma, for a game between the Oklahoma "Sooners" and "the fighting Irish" of Notre Dame, on November 16, 1957. Although Oklahoma came into the game with a 47 game winning streak,they lose this game to Notre Dame, 7 to zero.
In the telling play, Quarterback Bob Williams (number 9) throws to back, Dick Lynch (number 25) , who runs around the right end, untouched, for the only touchdown in this upset game. (Stickles, of Notre Dame kicked the extra point to make it a 7-0 ballgame.)
Scene shifts to presentation of the Heisman trophy to halfback, John David Crow, of Texas A&M on December 11, 1957.
Sequence shifts again, to football fans watching Canada's Grey Cup Classic,on November 30th, 1957. They see a long Winnipeg pass intercepted by Hamilton player, Ray Bawel, who runs it back for a sure touchdown, when he suddenly falls, having been tripped by Winnipeg fan, David Humphrey, who was standing on the sideline. Bawel gets up angrily, and goes back toward Humphrey, but is restrained by officials. Another unusual 1957 game is shown in which the players contend with rain and mud that makes play practically impossible.
Olympic diving coaching in Santa Barbara, California. Springboard diver Marjorie Gestring beside a swimming pool. Fred Cady, the coach, with Marjorie Gestring and another springboard diver Norman Sper Jr.. The coach explains a diagram of diving pattern to the divers. Marjorie Gestring and Norman Sper Jr. come up to a diving board. Marjorie takes a dive from the board followed by Norman. Marjorie and Norman take a couple of more dives one after the other including a back dive. Marjorie and Norman standing on the diving board side by side. Both of them diving into the pool.
Salvage operations for U.S. Navy USS Oklahoma (BB-37) in Pearl Harbor, Hawaii during World War II. Salvage holds in overturned hull of U.S. Navy USS Oklahoma (BB-37). A diver wearing mask goes under compartment. Men work on hull of USS Oklahoma. Gasoline drums are hoisted by a crane. Men work on hull of USS Oklahoma.
Film depicts administration of LSD (Lysergic acid diethylamide ) by the CIA (Central Intelligence Agency). The LSD is given to people without informing them. A man talks about some events and cries. A close up of a man who worked on this program. On 21st September 1977, Stansfield Turner, Director CIA speaks about Mission Mind Control. Members are seated in a hall. News correspondent Paul Atmeyer, stands in front of the Headquarters of OSS (Office of Strategic Services) during World War II. The first mind control began from this Headquarter. The members who are the part of this mission are the shapers and moulders of OSS. U.S. General, William Joseph Donovan nicknamed 'Wild Bill' and Boston industrialist Stanley Lovell who is the Head of OSS R&D and is also called Dr. Moriarty. Lovell poses for a photograph and also talks about OSS job and that it was in this atmosphere that the search of mind control began. OSS Captain George H. White has formally been with the Bureau of Narcotics. Paul Atmeyer reads the diary of George White and talks about his training and schooling. Michel J. Burg talks about George and his technical knowledge. Another friend of White who is a narcotics officer talks about him. A close up of George White. A note written in White's diary. George White worked on a truth documentary in Elizabeth Hospital in Washington DC where the experiments were conducted. A 1952 CIA memo says the aim is ' controlling an individual to the point where he will do our bidding against his will'. The Sandoz Laboratory in Basel, Switzerland where doctor Albert Hofmann believed that they had discovered and found a psychedelic drug and the discovery was LSD. Retired Chief Psychologist for CIA, John Gittinger, talks about the powerful drug and is being interviewed publicly. CIA's interest in LSD was intense but they were worried that the Russian will get hold of it. Sandoz Laboratory will put 100 million LSD doses in the open market. A mistake made by the agency.