That's a minor secret--here's the bigger stuff
I am convinced that the Dogon tribe is not the only people to have been visited by these amphibious extra-terrestrials from Sirius. Herodotus tells us (I think it's him, or it may be another Greek historian, I don't recall right now) that the Sumerian civilzation (the first high civilzation, sprang up in Iraq at about 3500 BC) was educated by a being who called himself Musammes Oannes, which is obviously a Greek rendition of the name. There is no surviving record of the name in the original Sumerian, but if I were to take a guess, it was probably something like "Meshemesh On", which in Phoenecian and in the pan-Semitic means "from a sun, I", or "I am from a sun". The last word may even be translated as "generative power" or "strength" with an association with the sun, which is why "On" is the Semitic name for the ancient Egyptian city of Heliopolis. There's a play on words between "I" and "generative power/strength" and an association with the sun in these ancient languages for some reason. Even the Hebrew word for "I" is "ani", which in the original characters has the "alef - nun" combination that "On" has. Arabic is "Ana", with the equivalent letters in Arabic. By the way, the absolute head of the Egyptian pantheon is a fellow named "An" who you don't hear much about, but he is regarded as the father of all the gods like Osiris and Isis, etc. I could go into a linguistic discourse into other "heavenly" associations of the word "an" across the Semitic and Middle-eastern languages, but I think I've made my point.
The Greek rendition of "On" is two syllables (not including the Greek "-es" ending) "Oh-an" because "On" in the pan-Semitic can also be read as "Ah-wen" because the Semitic doesn't use vowels ("ah-wen"actually appears in the Bible, I think, although I can't recall exactly where now). Our Greek source probably heard the name second-hand and transliterated the name into the closest Greek letters, hence "Oh-an".
Our Greek source tells us that Mussames Oannes ("I am from the Sun") arose from the sea in an "silver egg" to teach the ancient peoples, and his physical appearance was that of a scaly silver body of a fish with "two heads", but one was "inside" the other, and the head inside was that of a man. Take a look at an NASA spacesuit and you'll get the idea. It is said that Mussames taught the Sumerians everything from law to architecture.
Now about the Dagons: the name of their tribe actually means "fish-man", or even "fish-god" or "I am a fish" by extension, in ancient Semitic. If you are in modern Israel, you can catch the "re-akh daggim" at the fish market ("the smell of fish"; "dag" means "fish" in Ancient as well as Modern Hebrew.) One of the pagan Gods of ancient Palestine that Yahweh (the Hebrew God) contended with was a fellow named "Dagon", who was probably the same as our Musammes Oannes.
The fish as a symbol of God somehow mysteriously got converted into one of the symbols for Jesus Christ that very early Christians used instead of the cross for fear of getting persecuted. True, the Greek word for fish is "Ikthoos" which conveniently happens to be an acronym for "Jesus Christ, Son of God" in Greek, but sometimes I wonder if the acronym was a red-herring for the true meaning of the use of the symbol.
I'll talk about more ancient archaeology and our common mysterious origins after you disgest all of this. There's one point that should be obvious by now, and something that you should remember when you come across information like that about the Dagon/Dogon tribe: There are tell-tale remnants in the Mesopotamian, Semitic, and Egyptian languages that tell us a lot about who seeded us and gave us these languages in the first place. You'd be surprised how much of the original "language of God" (that I'm surmising to have existed) has remained intact.
Shalom Aleykhem ("peace unto you", Hebrew)
Salaam Aleykom (" ", Arabic)
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