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Seraphic Craft

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Drawn by Daniel Fry


 

This craft may be used to transport human mortals from the surface of the planet to seraphic transports waiting in the atmosphere.

Described by Fry, The White Sands Incident, Best Books, Inc., Louisville, KY, 1966.

This book is a repeat of material previously published in England and the United States.  Apparently, much of that was done without the consent of Fry.  For example, see They Rode in Space Ships, Gavin Gibbons, Neville Spearman, London, 1957.

From Fry's account:

"A closer inspection showed that the highly polished metal surface was silvery in color, with a slight violet iridescence."

Fry was told to not touch the surface of the craft because of the high intensity fields which surrounded it, even while resting on the surface of the ground.  He could die from the contact.

As stated to him:

"It would not have killed you at once.  In fact, in might have taken several months, but it would have been just as certain as if it had been instantaneous."

See Exodus 19, although the report is corrupted by later editors.

Exod 19:12
"And you shall set bounds for the people round about, saying, `Take heed that you do not go up into the mountain or touch the border of it; whoever touches the mountain shall be put to death.'"

The "mountain" here is a euphemism to describe the seraphic transport.

Fry was told of the difficulty in getting human mortals ready for lift-off.

"One of the principle purposes of this expedition is to determine the basic adaptability of those who inhabit the earth, particularly your ability to adapt your minds quickly and calmly to conceptions which are completely foreign to your customary modes of thought."

His incident was an experiment to determine if human mortals would respond to urges to go to locations where they could be lifted off.

"When you say that you happen to be here by the merest accident, you underestimate our ability to select the ones to whom we wish to speak."

Fry goes on to remark:

"The compartment into which I was looking occupied only a small portion of the interior of the ship.  It was a room about nine feet deep and seven feet wide, with the floor some sixteen inches above the ground and the ceiling over six feet above the floor."

"The room contained four seats."

The purpose of this incident with Fry at that time was completely lost on researchers.  What was the purpose of the remote controlled craft with four seats?

We now know that purpose.

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