Almost three and a half years later, on August 29, 1890, the German ship Doris was in latitude 29° 28 N., longitude 75° 43 W., near Cape Hatteras, North Carolina, when an object was sighted about 5 degrees above sea level. According to Captain Ohling, the ship's master, the object stood perfectly still for about one minute and then slowly rising to 20 degrees above horizon, it separated into two parts and disappeared. 8
A meteor does not hover, nor does it ascend and disappear.
Note 8: Undated report submitted by Lt. F. H. Sherman, U.S.N., in charge of the Savannah, Georgia, branch of the U.S. Navy Hydrographic Office (National Archives, Washington, D.C.).
Reference for the above text is: Mysteries of the Skies by Gordon I. R. Lore and Harold H. Deneault, p. 43, © 1968.
UFOCAT PRN - 78590
UFOCAT URN 78590 Mysteries of the Skies by Gordon I. R. Lore and Harold H. Deneault, p. 43, © 1968
UFOCAT PRN - 135575
UFOCAT URN 135575 A Geo-Bibliography of Anomalies by George Eberhart, #0472, © 1980
North America United States, North Carolina, Dare
Cape Hatteras Latitude 35-13-29 N, Longitude 075-31-49 W (D-M-S)
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