According to other residents, a U̳F̳O̳ passed in front of their house and then smashed a windmill in a neighboring field before collapsing. U̳F̳O̳ Aurora is the name given to this encounter.
This incident reminds me a lot of the Roswell incident. The residents of this property discovered some ex̳t̳r̳a̳t̳e̳r̳r̳e̳s̳t̳r̳i̳a̳l̳ bodies among the wreckage.
The U̳F̳O̳ is alleged to have hit a windmill on the property of a J.S. judge, according to the Dallas Morning News, written by Aurora resident S.E. Haydon on April 19, 1897. Proctor had crashed two days prior, about 6 a.m., resulting in this disaster.
According to a Fort Worth Army reporter, the ex̳t̳r̳a̳t̳e̳r̳r̳e̳s̳t̳r̳i̳a̳l̳ who was believed to be operating this U̳F̳O̳ had a “Martian-like” look. He did not survive the accident and was later buried with Christian honors at nearby Aurora Cemetery. And there is a mark on the Texas Historical Commission that mentions the occurrence in the cemetery.
On December 2, 2005, U̳F̳O̳ Files launched an inquiry into the “Texas” Roswell incident. Bill Case, an aviation journalist for the Dallas Times Herald and state director of the Texas Mutual U̳F̳O̳ Network, led an inquiry in 1973. (MU̳F̳O̳N).
MU̳F̳O̳N inspected the Aurora Cemetery and uncovered an unusual stone, which was actually a headstone, depicting an a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳ vessel. This stone represents the resting place of what the majority of the population believes is an ex̳t̳r̳a̳t̳e̳r̳r̳e̳s̳t̳r̳i̳a̳l̳ creature.
The evidence was inconclusive, according to the MU̳F̳O̳N study, but it did not rule out the likelihood that this extraordinary encounter occurred on the night of 1897.
Although the cemetery’s organization still prohibits exhumation, a radar that penetrates the earth was used on the tomb, but the situation had deteriorated considerably, and the radar could not clearly confirm what was still inside.