Confirmation of Prophecy

Confirmation of Prophecy

Vision of Zeppelin

As shown in Raymond Aguilera's Prophecies
As Interpreted by Rev. Jack Barr


It must be stated that there has never been, nor will there ever be, any Prophecy that will, or can, replace any part of the Word of God as given to us in God's Holy Bible. The Prophecies are a supplement, an additional word from God, that will, if from God, reinforce the message that God has given us in His Bible and by which the Bible itself will be the key to understanding any and all prophecies. Any Prophecy, from any source, that is in conflict with God's Word in the Bible, is not of God.

Rev. Jack Barr

Most prophecies from Raymond Aguilera have multiple prophecies or parts within each numbered prophecy. Therefore, the part fulfilled does not include everything in the numbered prophecy, but only the one part listed here.

Confirmation reported by Susan Van Heerden, South Africa.

Prophecy #1464 Feb. 19, 2000
I saw a vision of a zeppelin (or airship blimp), but the center where the people stay was missing. This blimp vision only had the two tail ends put together with no center.

There are several companies moving to build cargo Zeppelins. There would have no place for passengers, thus the missing middle section.

The following article from a South African Newspaper on June 21, 2000

Airship planner moves to UK after Liquidation in SA

Samantha Enslin
JONATHAN Hamilton, who planned to build the world's largest airship, has relocated to the UK to resuscitate his project. But even if funds are secured he may be beaten in getting an airship off the ground.
      Last month CargoLifter -which also plans to build airships - raised ¬£75m through a listing on the Frankfurt stock exchange. CargoLifter's airship is due to be launched in 2003.
      More than two years ago The Hamilton Airship Company (Thac) raised about R25m from mostly private shareholders in SA partly on the premise that the company had orders for airships and would list on the Johannesburg Stock Exchange. Neither materialized and the company liquidated last year.
      Now Hamilton is attempting to raise funds in the UK. "The dream is dead as far as SA is concerned. However for the world it is alive and well. I have temporarily relocated to the UK and am endeavoring to breathe new life Into the project. The general response to my efforts has been extremely encouraging. Who I approach will remain confidential unless they wish to publicize the fact," Hamilton said.       He blames the failure of his project in SA on the press.
      I told the press that Thac enjoyed a time advantage and they replied, if it was such a good idea, why isn't anyone else doing it? ... Thac could have been in production if the press had seen the vision ... (and) investigated LVS (Lauryssen Venter Secunties) and not Thac."
      Questions about Thac arose from a defamation case in 1998 against Jack Milne by the airship company's stockbrokers LowenthaI &Co and promoters LVS.
      Included in Mime's defense was an affidavit from former Thac financial director Guy Jackson which questioned, among other things, the existence of orders for airships.
      Documents that supported Mime's case at the time alleged LVS had bought Hamilton shares at 50c and sold them to the public for between 350c and 380c in the secondary market.
      It was alleged that LVS led investors to believe they were buying shares in the primary market --- or directly from Thac --- and their investment would go to Thac to build airships. The case against Mime was dismissed with costs.
      Hamilton previously conceded that his naivet√© in getting into bed with the wrong people" was also behind his problems.
      But skepticism is not limited to Thac.
      Reports at the time of Cargo-Lifter's listing pointed to technical issues which must be resolved. These include the airships stability in wind and, due to its size of about 260m, it is not clear whether international air transport authorities will allow the airships to fly.
      Hamilton said: "I am not bitter about what transpired, but I am saddened that the opportunity has passed our country to be great at something other than sport, although it seems we are ruining that as well."


And the following article

German company, wants Zeppelin

Frankfurt --- A German company, CargoLifter; floated shares on the Frankfurt Stock Exchange yesterday to finance the development of modern gas-filled airships, or Zeppelins, to transport freight. The attempted revival of the giant airships comes 63 years after the Hindenburg, one of the first Passenger-carrying Zeppelins, burst into flames over Lakehurst, New Jersey, in l937.
      CargoLifter wants to build airships with a volume almost three times the size of the original zeppelin and boost safety by using inert helium gas instead of the hydrogen that caught fire when the Hindenburg burned.
      But it must first build proto-types to test the concept of loading and unloading cargo without the airship touching down. The stock flotation is to raise money for this.

Additional documentation of Airships being built today.

The following is about passenger carrying Airships being built and in service by the German "Zeppelin Company."

From Panama City Florida, News Herald 11 May, 2004

Zeppelin comeback captured on stamp
By Dominic Sama
Knight Ridder Wire


The Zeppelins are coming back.

Swiss Post will issue a 180-centime special stamp Thursday promoting the return of the airships that had fascinated the public until disaster struck 67 years ago.

The design shows a German-made Zeppelin NT with state-of-the-art construction, including a sideways-operating stern propeller for easy turns. According to Swiss Post, the airship can take off and land with a ground crew of three people - versus the 120 required in the old days.

Zeppelin NT airships fly over Lake Constance, which borders Switzerland and Germany, as well as over the Alps and some German cities. Since November 2003, more than 30,000 passengers have partaken of the quiet, slow low-altitude rides. The first Zeppelin NT rolled out Aug. 8, 1997, after studies showed that the public was ready for the pleasure rides.

Information on the stamp is available from

Zeppelin stamps occupy an esteemed niche among stamp collectors. Several nations had issued special stamps and post-marks for mail carried on the airships, which were named for Count Ferdinand Graf von Zeppelin (1938-1917), an engineer considered the father of the craft now called dirigibles or blimps.

The first mail carried by a Zeppelin was in 1908. Postmarks were applied on board during flight at a small postal station, and much of the mail was philatelic-related.

Civilian use of the airships was halted in 1914, and the German military took over on the eve of World War 1. After the war, Zeppelins scored a remarkable comeback and airship travel blossomed.


The following photos are from The Zeppelin Company

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