CAST (in alphabetical order)
Greenbean................... Ed Begley Jr.
Lt. Starbuck............... Dirk Benedict
Col. Tigh.................... Terry Carter
Baltar.......................... John Colicos
Dr. Wilker................... John Dullaghan
Imperious Leader........ Dick Durock
Muffit the Daggit........ Evie the Chimp
Corp. Omega............... David Greenan
Comm. Adama............ Lorne Greene
Vo. Lucifer.................. Jonathan Harris
Cap. Apollo................. Richard Hatch
Boxey.......................... Noah Hathaway
Lt. Boomer.................. Herb Jefferson Jr.
Athena......................... Maren Jensen
Grie............................. Janet Louise Johnson
Sheba.......................... Anne Lockhart
Vo. Imperious Leader.. Patric Macnee
Dr. Salik...................... George Murdock
Corp. Rigel.................. Sarah Rush
Serina........................... Jane Seymour
Cassiopea..................... Laurette Spang
Bojay............................ Jack Stauffer
Sgt. Jolly...................... Tony Swartz

"Saga of a Star World."
(3-hour Pilot. Sept. 17, 1978)
written by: Glen A. Larson.

In a far off Galaxy the 12 Colonies of Man have come together to end a 1000 year war with the machine race known as the Cylons. The peace mission is a trap concocted by the Cylon's Imperious Leader and a power hungry human by the name of Baltar. An armada of Cylon ships catch the Human's unprepared fleet of Battlestars off guard. Only the Battlestar Galactica, under the command of Commander Adama, is able to launch it's fighters in time to defend the fleet.
As the battle between the Colonial fleet and the Cylons rage, Adama's son Apollo informs his father that there were no Cylon Base-Ships to be seen. Fearing the worst, Adama sets course for their Home worlds, which the Cylons Base-Ships now orbit.
When the Galacitca arrives within the solar system of the 12 Colonies, Adama and his crew find all of their planets laid to waste. News only grows worse, when the Galactica discovers that it alone survived the Cylon ambush. Knowing full well that the Glactica alone could not protect mankind from the incoming fleet of Cylon ships, Commander Adama sends word for every man, woman, and child to set to space in whatever ship could carry them. In all, 220 ships containing the last remnants of the once proud 12 Colonies of Man set course to deep space. Lead by the last Battlestar Galactica, Commander Adama announces to his people that they would go in search of a long lost 13th colony of man, on a small blue world known as Earth.
Having had little time to escape the Cylon's advancing fleet, the Colonial fleet sets sail without proper equipment, food, or fuel supplies and are completely unprepared for the long journey ahead of them. Thus the Galacitca sets course for an abandoned ore mining planet called Carillon.
Once on Carillon, the crew of the Galactica discover a vast unknown pleasure resort, populated by humans who had no clue as to what had happened to the colonies. The aliens who run the resort, the Ovions, offer safe harbor to the weary Colonial fleet. Aboard the Galactica Sirus Yuri, and arrogant politician, demands that humanity surrender to the Cylons. Adama tries to explain to his fellow members of Humanities ruling council that to do so would be inviting their own destruction; they do not listen.
On Carillon, Apollo, Starbuck and Boomer wait to be awarded the Colony's highest honor, and a banquet Sirus Yuri intends to use as a platform to rally the desperate population to turn against Adama. Soon Apollo and Starbuck discover the dark secret of Carrilon, when they accidentally discover that the Ovions are working with the Cylons and using humans as food.
Barely escaping, the heroes of the Galactica learn that the Cylons are attacking the Galactica. Fortunately Adama anticipated the Cylon's attack and had all the ship's Vipers standing by on the surface of Carrilon. Once in space the Viper's make short work of the Cylon forces and Starbuck and Apollo succeed in destroying the pursuing Cylon Base-Ship along with the Imperious Leader.
Learning of their defeat and the Human's escape, the new Imperious leader offers the imprisoned Baltar a command in the Cylon's navy, in turn for Baltar's assistance in destroying the Galactica and all humanity. Baltar agrees to the devil's bargain and leads the Cylons in pursuit of the Battlestar Galactica and it's rag-tag fleet.

"Lost Planet of the Gods."
(Part 1-Sept. 24, 1978. Part 2-Oct. 1, 1978)
written by: Glen A. Larson & Don Bellisario.

Two Viper pilots return to the Galactica, after a long-range patrol mission. While on patrol, the Boomer and his wing-man landed on a nearby planet to scout around, before returning to the Galactica. Upon their return, the Viper pilots skip decontamination procedures, as they are eager to attend Captain Apollo's engagement party to Serina. Unknown the Boomer and Co., they contracted a deadly and contagious virus while on patrol and unwittingly pass it along to the rest of the ship's pilots.
Apollo and Starbuck, who fortunately had been on patrol as well and were late getting back to the party, escape contamination. With the bulk of the Galactica's Viper pilots incapacitated, Adama orders the female shuttle pilots to be trained for combat.
Forced to attack a Cylon base in order to get a cure to the disease that afflicts the Battlestar's Viper pilots, Apollo and Starbuck are forced to take the inexperienced female pilots into combat. Blue squadron succeeds in defeating the Cylons and head back to the Galactica.
Aboard the Cylon Base-Ship Hades, under the command of Baltar, the Cylons force the Galactica through a worm-hole Starbuck and Apollo had discovered while on patrol. Once through the worm-hole, the Galactica finds itself in orbit around the mythical planet of Kobol, ancestral homeland to all mankind.
On Kobol Apollo and Serina are wed, as Adama searches for information about the location of the lost 13th Tribe and Earth. Baltar too goes to Kobol and his Cylon forces ambush the Colonials. During the battle the secret to Earth's location is destroyed and Baltar is trapped in a pyramid. Unable to save the traitor, Adama leaves Baltar to his fate. After the battle is over, a damaged Cylon fires and kills Apollo's wife Serina.

"The Lost Warrior"
(Oct. 8, 1978)
screenplay by: Don Bellisario.
story by: Don Bellisario & Herman Groves.

Apollo's Viper is damaged by Cylon fighters, and Apollo becomes marooted on a Wild-West like planet. Apollo befriends a young boy by the name of Puppis and his widowed mother Bella. The family take Apollo in and hide him from the corrupt authorities.
During his stay on Bella's farm, Apollo learns that her husband was killed by someone by the name of Red-Eye, a shootist under the control of the villainous LeCerta. LeCerta is nothing more than a thug, using his money and power to control the local homesteads, demanding everyone pay tribute to him or face the wrath of Red-Eye.
While visiting town, Apollo sees that Red-Eye is actually a damaged Cylon Centurion who thinks LeCerta is the Imperious Leader. Apollo considers taking on the Cylon, but Bella stops him. Bella explains that her husband was actually a Colonial Warrior like Apollo, who also tried to kill Red-Eye... and lost.
When news comes that a family member of Bella's was killed by Red-Eye, and that LeCerta intends to kill him, Apollo decides to face the Cylon in a duel. Meeting the Red-Eye in the town square, Apollo proves to be the faster draw and blasts the Cylon. LeCerta, knowing he can't maintain power without Red-Eye, runs for the hills.
Greatful for Apollo's help, Bella shows Apollo where her husband's Viper crashed. Apollo is able to scrounge some fuel and returns to the Galactica.

"The Long Patrol"
(Oct. 15, 1978)
written by: Don Bellisario.

The Battlestar Galactica leaves their part of the Galaxy and enter an area of space long since abandoned by the Colonials. Not knowing what to expect, Starbuck is assigned to take a Viper and patrol far ahead of the fleet. To aid him, Starbuck is given a modified Viper capable of light speed, with an on board semi-sentient computer named C.O.R.A. Unfortunately, to give the Viper the speed it will need to fulfill it's mission, the fighter's laser-torpedo generators were removed and replaced with new engines. Unarmed, Starbuck goes off on his mission.
Not long into his long-range patrol, Starbuck runs into a fire fight and quickly learns why no good deed goes unpunished. After helping an escaped convict by the name of Robber allude the authorities, Starbuck is almost immediately knocked out. When Starbuck wakes up, he sees that Robber has stolen his Viper. Thinking he can commandeer Rober's ship to go after him, Starbuck is captured by the local authorities who blame Starbuck for everything.
Aboard the Galactica, the crew see that Starbuck has not only broken radio silence but has strayed off course. Not knowing what is going on, or why Starbuck is using an unknown code, Adama is left to assume that Starbuck is no longer in control of the Viper and order Apollo and Boomer to blow the renegade Viper out of the sky.
Meanwhile Starbuck is taken to a prison colony, where he discovers that the authorities are actually the ancestors of a long lost prison outpost of the 12 colonies, who use the ancestors of the prison inmates as slave labor. The colony has only one function, the production of alcoholic beverages. No one has a clue that the war against the Cylons was lost.
Apollo and Boomer learn that the code being used by Starbuck's Viper, is actually that of merchant traders. Armed with this knowledge they find Robber and force him to tell them where Starbuck is. Upon their arrival at the old prison base, Apollo and Boomer find that Starbuck has lead a revolt. Just as everyone is piecing together what happened, Cylon forces attack and destroy all the bootleg Ambrosia and Starbuck's dreams of striking it big. Upon their return to the Galactica, it is discovered that one of the long dead prison inmates had drawn a detailed map of Earth's solar system and it would appear that the Galactica is closer to Earth than first thought.

"Gun on Ice Planet Zero"
(Part 1-Oct. 22, 1978; Part 2-Oct. 29 1978)
Written by: Leslie Stevens, Michael Sloan and Don Bellisario.

When Starbuck returns from a mission, after loosing his wing-man to a new Cylon weapon, Commander Adama comes to the conclusion that the Cylons are trying to drive the Galactica into a trap. Records from Starbuck's mission show that the Galactica is on a course that will bring it within range of a giant Mega-Pulstar Cannon based on a frozen planet. Knowing they must press on, Apollo, Boomer and a band of criminals who are demolition experts, are sent to take out the Mega-Pulsar gun.
Starbuck manages to pull duty on the mission, concerned with avenging the loss of his wing-man, and Boxey sneaks aboard the shuttle as well. Once on the planet, the Galactica team discover an enslaved race of clones. After agreeing to help free the clones from the Cylons, the Galactica team succeeds in destroying the giant Mega-Pulsar gun before it can take out the Galactica.
"The Magnificent Warriors"
(Nov. 12, 1978)
written by: Glen A. Larson.

When a food crisis threatens mass starvation through out the fleet. With an urgent need for seeds and food supplies, Adam decides to trade an old un-marked energizer for supplies. Unfortunately, he finds that the only un-marked reactor available to trade, is owned by his old flame, Sirus Beloby. Thus, in order to procure the energizer he must unwillingly rekindle a relationship he would rather forget.
In order to get the grain they need Adam and his crew, accompanied by Sirus Beloby, journey to the farm planet of Serenity. While trading with some farmers, the energizer is stolen and the town's people con Starbuck into taking up the position of Sheriff... a position no one has ever lived long enough to retire from.
Forced to protect the town from a group of pig-like planetary natives called the Borays, the Galactica crew tries to figure a way to get Starbuck out of his current predicament. When the Borays attack, Sirus Beloby is kidnapped. Immediately the Galactica crew rush to the rescue. Once in the alien's camp, Starbuck is able to get back the energizer, Sirus Beloby, and negotiates a peace between the Borays and the farmers.

"The Young Lords"
(Nov. 19, 1978)
written by: Don Bellisario, Frank Lupo and Paul Playdon.

After crashing-landing on a planet called Trillion, Starbuck is rescued by a band of children who intend to trade him to the Cylons, who are holding their father captive. Starbuck wins over the children's trust however and Starbuck leads them on a rescue mission, succeeding in taking out the Cylons and getting back the captive father.
"The Living Legend 1&2"
(Nov. 26/Dec. 3, 1978)
written by: Glen A. Larson.

While on patrol, Apollo and Starbuck encounter the long lost Battlestar Pegasus, under the command of the legendary military leader Cain! Once the two Battlestars join forces, Cain insists that the Galactica and Pegasus together, can attack a Cylon base on the planet Gamoray. Though the fleet is in desperately need to replenish their exhausted fuel and supplies, Adama is sure that the Cylons will take advantage of the occupied Battlestars and attack the fleet.
Thus Adama orders an attack on a Cylon fuel tanker, as to avoid the death trap of Gamoray. Cain has other plans however, and destroys the two tankers... forcing Adama to go with Cain's plan. In response to Cain's actions, Adama relieves him of duty. Before the Galactica can put Cain's plan into action, the Cylons attack. Cain apologizes to Adama, admitting he war wrong; that the Cylons would have destroyed the fleet if the Battlestars had left them to attack Gamoray.
Baltar, thinking that he can destroy the Colonial fleet and demonstrate how invaluable he is to the visiting Imperious Leader, personally leads the attack on the Galactica. Cain, back in command of the Pegasus, sets course away from the fleet so he can out-flank the attacking Cylons. Just as Baltar believes he is about to achieve final victory, the Battlestar Pegasus drops out of light speed and hits the Cylons hard!
Achiving a victory against the Cylons, the two crews work together to attack the Cylon base on Gamoray. Cain's daughter Sheba and former lover Cassiopeia (who had been rescued from the Cylons by Starbuck and the Galactica after the destruction of the colonies), are listed as part of the mission. Once on the ground Apollo, Starubuck, Bojay, Sheba, Cassiopeia and their teams take out the Cylons's defenses. During the battle Bojay is injured and latter, Sheba is also wounded while battling the Cylons in space.
Sheba and all the wounded are shipped to the Galactica, as Commander Cain takes the Pegasus into battle. His mission is to create a diversion and join up with the Galactica latter. Cain has different plans however, as he takes the Pegasus into a head on conflict with three Cylon Base-Ships. Starbuck and Apollo turn to help the Pegasus, using their laser-torpedoes to take out the guns on two of the Base-Ships. Then Pegasus fires her missiles and, in a brilliant explosion, destroys the two Base-Ships. Whether or not the Pegasus had survived, no one knew. Back on the Galactica Sheba is welcomed aboard and Adama makes her a part of his family. In his heart of hearts, Adama is sure that they had not seen the last of the Pegasus or Commander Cain.

"Fire in Space"
(Dec. 17, 1978)
written by: Jim Carlson and Terrence McDonnell.

A Cylon kamikaze attack leaves Adama critically injured and starts a fire deep within the Galactica. As the fire spreads within the giant Battlestar Boomer, Athena, Boxey and a large group of people are trapped with nowhere to go, as the fire gets closer and closer.
With the fire fighters unable to contain the blaze, Adama orders Apollo and Starbuck to blow out the hull, using the vacuum of space to smother the fire. With little choice, the two warriors head outside the ship while Sheba flies cover. The plan works and Adama, along with all those trapped behind the fire wall, are saved.

"War of the Gods 1&2"
(Jan. 14/ Jan. 21, 1979)
written by: Glen A. Larson.

The Galactica and her fleet are besieged by spheres of glowing light that whip around the moving spacecraft. At the same time, a squadron of Viper pilots vanish from the Galactica's screens as if they never existed. Apollo leads a mission to find the pilots. With Starbuck and Sheba, he follows a trail that leads him to a battle-scarred world.
There, the trio comes upon the wreckage of a vast spacecraft, but before they can explore the wreck, they are confronted by the mysterious Count Iblis. The alien is taken back to the Battlestar where his charismatic powers win over the trust of most of the fleet, eventually usurping Adama's command.
Adama, in turn, demands a test of Iblis' powers. The would-be messiah delivers Baltar into the hands of the Council of Twelve. However, Adama soon learns the true identity of the malevolent Count before a life-and-death struggle begins between the mortals and the Prince of Darkness.
Iblis, determined to take Sheba's soul, is completely taken in by Iblis. Apollo and Starbuck, convinced that the answers lie on the planet where they found Iblis, head back there with Sheba. Once on the planet they finally look into the wreckage of the alien craft, where Apollo and Starbuck find a dead creature of demonic origin. Iblis soon arrives to stop the three warriors and Apollo fires on Iblis and is himself killed. Ibilis, having violated the laws of the angelic Seraphs, flees.
While taking Apollo's body back to the Galactica Starbuck and Sheba's shuttle is taken by the Seraphs. Once aboard the Seraph ship, a man calling himself John brings Apollo back to life explaining that it was not his time to die. John then sends the three warriors back to the Galactica with a gift... knowledge of the location of earth.

"The Man with Nine Lives"
(Jan. 28, 1979)
written by: Don Bellisario.

To escape the bloodthirsty Borellians, and aging con man named Chameleon seeks sanctuary aboard the Galactica by convincing Starbuck that he is the Viper pilot's long-lost father. While tests continue aboard the Battlestar to confirm the story, the Borellians gain access to the Galactica by joining the Viper pilot training program.
Starbuck's life is put on the line as he tries to protect Chameleon from the killers, while an ever-deepening affection grows between the surrogate father and son. Eventually, it is discovered that Chameleon is not Starbuck's father, and the Borellians are remanded to the prison barge.
“Murder on the Rising Star”
(Feb. 18, 1979)
written by: Don Bellisario, James Carlson, and Terrance McDonnell.

Starbuck's life is on trial when his arch rival, Ortega, is found dead after a headed game of Triad which erupted into a brawl between the two warriors. Starbuck professes his innocence, but a test shows that his gun had killed Ortega.
Despire the evidence Apollo believes that his long time friend is not guilty and sets out to discover who really killed Ortega. Eventually Apollo and Boomer discover that Ortega had been black-mailing three Capricans who he had allowed to sneak aboard the Rising Star... an act that lead to woman can children being left behind.
One of the men Ortega had been black-mailing was the personal assistant to Baltar, who had sabotaged the planetary defenses on the eve of the Cylon attack. Using Baltar as bait, Apollo is able to flush out the real killer and prove Starbuck's innocence.

"Greetings from Earth (2 hr. special)"
(Feb. 25, 1979)
written by: Glen A. Larson.

Apollo and Starbuck find a primitive space craft that contains a humanoid man (Michael), woman (Sarah), with their four children in a state of suspended animation. The Sleeper ships is taken aboard the Galactica and the crew believe they have found a vessel from Earth!
Adama, hesitant to wake the humans from their slumber, is overrided by the Council of Twelve, who want wants to open the ship, even though it may be lethal for the occupants. After Dr. Wilker and Salik try to awaken the crew, it becomes apparent that the frozen humans can not survive in Colonial atmosphere.
The entire population becomes riotous with rumors of the Earthlings being aboard the Galactica. People from all over the fleet demand information. Thus Adama orders Apollo, Starbuck, and Cassiopea take the ship and escape, before something violent happens.
The trio escorts them five aliens to their original destination, and planet called Paradeen. When Michael, (the male crewman) awakes to assist Cassiopea, he informs the Galacticans that they are not from the Earth they seek, but from a planet called Terra. They have fled their home world, which is in the grips of a war being waged between the Eastern Alliance and the democratic Nationalists. Upon arriving on Paradeen, the Galacticans are greeted by two androids, Hector and Vector.
The Colonials discover that the Eastern Alliance have destroyed all the humans on Paradeen, using Neutron Bombs. While searching through the destroyed city, Starbuck becomes trapped and Apollo rushes to his rescue. To make matters worse, Sarah has developed a crush on Apollo and has sabotaged the Vipers to prevent him from leaving.
Apollo and Co. are able to save Starbuck, only to learn that an Easter Alliance war ship had landed on Paradeen, in pursuit of Michael and Sarah. Hector and Vector attempt to stop the Colonials from fighting the Alliance soldiers, but Starbuck and Apollo demonstrate that they are more than capable of defending themselves. In the end, the Colonials capture the Alliance ship and crew. Now having a way back to the Galactica, they set course for home, where a comfortable cell awaits the Easter Alliance officers aboard the Prison Barge. Having the corridinants for Terra, provided my Michael, the fleet continues on to Terra.

"Baltar's Escape!"
(Mar. 11, 1979)
written by: Don Bellisario.

Angered by Adama's actions with the Terrans, the Council of Twelve decree that Adama will no longer be in command of the fleet. Adama will lead the military only, and even then he must confer with the troublesome Siress Tinia, who is appointed by the Council of Twelve to watch over him. To add injury to insult, the Council of the Twelve decide to negotiate with the villainous Alliance Enforcers.
On the Prison Barge, Baltar learns of the Council's intentions to meet with the Easter Alliance officers. Thus Baltar hatches a plan to escape. With assistance from Borellians and the Eastern Alliance crew, Baltar succeeds in escaping the Prison Barge. Then, when the Council members attempt to negotiate with the Alliance Officers, the entire council (save Adama and Tinia) are taken hostage!
Baltar demands that the vessels of the Borellians, Alliance Enforcers, as well as his Raider and Centurion crew, be made ready to leave the Galactica. A problem immediately presents it's self, as the Centurions have been dismantled and can not be put together correctly. Adama learns of the problems and is forced to give himself up to Baltar for time. Just before their execution the leader of the Council of the Twelve leans over and tells Adama that they had voted to give him back his command... to little too late.
The Alliance Enforcers escape, but when Baltar orders his Centurion pilots to launch, Baltar's escape is foiled as his Centurion is only capable of punching his fist through the control panel. Apollo and Starbuck capture Baltar again and save the Council of the Twelve.

"Experiment in Terra!"
(Mar. 18, 1979)
written by: Glen A. Larson.

Apollo and Starbuck chase down the escaped Eastern Alliance ship, and follow it back to the planet Terra. Before reaching the planet Starbuck is knocked off course as Apollo disappears. Abducted once again by the angelic Seraphs, Apollo's aid is enlisted by John, in order to prevent the destruction of Terra. Apollo agrees and finds himself back on course for Terra, his uniform now white. He lands on the planet and to Apollo's surprise, everyone believes him to be a downed Terran astronaut thought long dead.
Unable to convince anyone of who he really is, Apollo is thrown into prison as a traitor. Starbuck, searching for Apollo, is also abducted by the Seraphs. They send Starbuck to rescue Apollo. Apollo goes to speak to the leaders of the West and East, while Starbuck tries to reach the Galactica.
Having signed a treaty with the Eastern Alliance, in which it is decreed that all hostilities between the two powers will stop, the President of the Western people announces peace has come and drops his defenses. The Eastern Alliance, who have no intention of living up to the agreement, plans to strike as soon as the West has dropped their guard.
Going to the podium, Apollo tells the people who he really is and where he comes from. He tells them how his people had been tricked by the Cylons, and the price they suffered because of their mistake. Fearing the moment to strike fading, the Eastern Alliance fires their Nuclear warheads at the West, who return fire. Starbuck, having contacted the Galactica, tells Adama what is about to happen. Using the Galactica's shields, Adama destroy all the bombs in high orbit, where they can do no damage. Realizing how close they came to annihilation, the horrified Terran powers begin to talk true peace. It is revealed to Apollo that Terra is not the Earth the Colonials are searching for, but that they will someday reach earth.

"Take the Celestra!"
(Apr. 1, 1979)
written by: Jim Carson & Terrence McDonnell.

When Starbuck enlists Apollo's aid in helping him win back the affections of his long lost love, Aurora, they two realize they have signed onto more than they had bargained for. Aurora is supposedly found to be a traitor on board the Celestra and Starbuck rushes to her defense. The two warriors quickly discover that the Celestra's captain, Kronos, runs the ship with the iron fisted rule of a dictator. Aurora and friends are a liberation force, trying to get help in overthrowing Kronos. Thus a power struggle ensues between Aurora's liberators and Kronos.
Fearing of what may happen the Celestra shuts down all emission, causing red flags to go up aboard the Galactica. Back on the Celestra, Starbuck and Apollo learn that Kronos, though a stern leader, is not responsible for the harsh treatment of the crew. In fact, Kronos' Jr. officer Damon who is responsible for making the crew miserable. In the end Damon is arrested and Kronos makes peace with the Celestra crew.

"The Hand of God!"
(Apr. 29, 1979)
written by: Don Bellisario.

After three years of running from the Cylons, Adama decides it is time to strike back! A Cylon Base-Ship, which has not detected the Galactica, has been spotted by Viper Patrols. If the Base-Ship is destroyed, the Galactica and her fleet can escape the Cylons without detection!
The only chance the Galactica has of attacking and destroying the Base-Ship, which has more firepower than at Battlestar, is for someone to sneak aboard and take out the Base-Ship's control center and sensors. Apollo volunteers and Starbuck, who was captured and spent time in a Cylon Prison aboard a Base-Ship, is also volunteered to the mission.
Still, with little information on the interior of a Base-Ship, Adama trades Baltar's freedom for information where the sensor controls are located on a Base-Ship. To prevent themselves from being confused with the real Cylon fighters during the up-coming attack, Boomer gives them a sensor that will broadcast a friendly signal. Apollo and Starbuck joke that, should they loose it, they will just tip their wings.
Apollo and Starbuck fly Baltar's captured Raider to the Cylon Base-Ship. Once inside, the two warriors deep into the Base-Ship and plant an explosive in the vessel's sensor room. During their escape they loose the device that will tell the Vipers that they are friendly. No time to go back for it, the two Galacticans launch. During the battle the Galactica destroys the Base-Ship and the Vipers take out the Raiders. With only one Raider to go, and no sign of Starbuck and Apollo, Boomer prepares to scrap the last Cylon. Just before he fires the Raider begins to tip her wings and Boomer realizes that it is Apollo and Starbuck.
The Galactica escapes, free of Cylon pursuit.


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