Much of the criticism leveled at this story makes reference to the barely researched assumption that this was a one time appearance of an "Inquirer" type yellow journalism headline story. As I have stated in this web site, the story was very unique in an otherwise pretty boring everyday mainstream Phoenix paper that was NOT even remotely prone to such "Inquirer" type sensationalism. Tyler Pauley has the well deserved credit for discovering what the debunkers wish never existed, and that is a previous article mentioning a casual reference to G. E. Kincaid arriving in Yuma. The article predates the April 5th date and was published March 12th 1909. Here is the article as I printed and scanned it directly from the microfilms of the Arizona Gazette of 1909. I have also typed the article so it can be more clearly read. As I have said, this story is much more mysterious, involved and complicated than it's religious debunkers would like you to believe. It cannot be neatly labeled a "hoax" or "fraud". Once one leaves the debunker's realm of shoddy research and snap judgments based on emotion, rather than hard and serious objective research, it becomes evident that there is much more to this story than meets a the eye of a casual skim reading of the 1909 article. - Jack Andrews copyright 2001 may be only used in it's entirety with this notice clearly visible.