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Just then my eye was caught by a light coming through the trees on the right, a hundred yards ahead. I idly assumed that the glow was the sun going down in the west. Then it occurred to me that the sun had set half an hour ago. Curious, I thought it might be the light of some hunters camped there — headlights or maybe a fire. Some of the guys must have caught sight of it too, because the men on the right side of the truck had fallen silent.
As we continued driving up the road toward the brightness, we passed in sight of it for an instant. We barely got a glimpse through gnarled branches before we rolled past the opening in the trees.
"Son of a . . ." Allen started.
"What the hell was that?" I asked.
Originally posted by azzllin
I have had many hours of fun watching people trying to debunk this case im always happy when the subject comes up.
"Let's go catch that pickup and get help!" John yelped excitedly.
Originally posted by Diplomat
This case is just as credible as the Stephenville UFO case. All we have are eyewitness accounts of what they saw that night... and that's it...
Here is an interview with Travis Walton a Unite...
Added: August 05, 2007
Here is an interview with Travis Walton a United States forest ranger who was abducted by a UFO on November 5, 1975, while working on a logging crew in the Apache-Sitgreaves National Forest near Snowflake Arizona. After intensive searches Walton could not be found, but reappeared after the Aliens returned him five days later.
7 Parts UFO DIRECTORY
Mr. Walton's physiological responses were monitored during the presentation of these questions by means of a Scientific Assessment Technology's Computer, Model CAPS 700. The following responses were recorded on this instrument's strip chart: relative blood pressure; skin conductance; thoracic and abdominal respiration. Data from three presentations of these questions were respiration. Data obtained for each series, and were subject to numerical scoring and computerbased analysis.
The numerical score of Series #1 was +34. The numerical score of Series #2 was +26. In the system of numerical scoring developed and validated at the University of Utah, total numerical scoring of +6 or more is considered indications of truthfulness.
The computerbased analysis returned a posterior probability of truthfulness of .964 in the first series, and a .961 in the second series. These indicating that charts like these produced in each series, by Mr. Walton, are produced by truthful examinees 96% of the time.