Aliens Exchange Priceless Art for Hollywood Actor
E.J. Gold unabashedly makes deal with aliens: group of priceless abducted paintings in exchange for the real former Hollywood actor Ronald Reagan.
The guy you've been seeing on newsclips is an alien-manufactured clone; the reason the aliens wanted Reagan was to star in their homeworld evening programming spinoff show, "The Gipper Goes to College".
Group of paintings Gold obtained in trade from aliens included several important verMeers, a stunning Rembrandt self-portrait and a long-lost pastel by Edgar DeGas.
Extraterrestrial art dealer G'Nyd Ayreen and notorious Galaxy Editor E.J. Gold discuss trade terms while scoutcraft (visible above, right of photo) beams up Hollywood actor, currently holding the number one rating in the Rigellian Sector.
View from the cockpit of the Galaxy Magazine scoutcraft; entrance to Expo was almost empty when Galaxian marketeers descended onto this pad.
Strange sign at entrance, "ome to t expo (cal) was undecipherable but apparently effective; the art marketing fair was well-attended.
Tickets were a requirement for trade buyers to enter; it kept the riff-raff out, and meant a lot to the promoters, too.
UFO-eye-view of CalExpo reveals many booths full of great art, okay art, stuff called art, stuff that might or might not actually be classified as art, and much that was just plain bull-puckey.
Heidelberg Editions Ltd. had just one booth among many, most of them filled with a plethora of art, but a constant stream of visitors occupied it, even though it had only one item on display.
Yes, you guessed rightly; the famous "missing" verMeer that the aliens traded to the sinister E.J. Gold, now offered for sale at US$150,000,000--a bargain, since only a handful of verMeers are now known. The frame was thrown in at no extra charge.
Although armed only with a smile, security chief Rudy Udarbe of Triple-Z Security Force is a master of Hat Fighting (you grab it and run). The painting was safe enough; most people thought it was a clever reproduction. Presently in the personal collection of Mrs. Anne Onnimuss of Divers Bend, Oklahoma.