The Phoenix Has Risen from the Tomb of Joseph of Arimathea

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The anxiety that had accompanied the careful final days of preparation broke at 12:11 a.m., with the first rescue.
Florencio Avalos, who emerged from the missile-like chamber and smiled broadly after his half-mile journey.

Zenith above San Jose Mine at the moment of the ascension of Florencio Avalos

Looking up the shaft drilled to the captives in the San Jose Mine as Florencio Avalos, who emerged from the missile-like chamber called the Phoenix.
Not the thine red line that is the meridian above the San Jose Mine. The man at the bottom of the well is Josephe of Arimathea, Geb, and the Divine Man of Chile.
The meridian passes between the vernal equinox and Uranus, the mythical First Father, who the Egyptian and Greeks and Americanos say was buried under the World Tree.
Note the bird behind the back of St. Joseph, its name is the same as the "missle-like chamber" that Florencio Avalos rode back to the surface of the San Jose Mine.
The meridian is before the beak of the Phoenix and behind the Stork, implying that the Phoenix Chamber was a womb for rebirth..
Down, which is up in Chile, at the bototm of the chart is Golgotha and the Raft of Chiron that rescues those souls caught between Life and Death.

Nadir below San Jose Mine at the moment of the ascension of Florencio Avalos

This is the view looking down the rescue shaft toward the back of the head of the Virgin, who came at the hour of death and sent the miners back to Earth, above.

Zenith above San Jose Mine at the moment of the galactic alignment. The San Jose Mine is the antipodal location of Akhenaten and the Israelites.

Nadir below San Jose Mine at the moment of the galactic alignment. The San Jose Mine is the location of the Ascension of the Virgin.

Death toll rises to 31 in China coal mine gas leak; 6 still trapped
2010-10-18 09:01:44 GMT2010-10-18 17:01:44 (Beijing Time) Xinhua English
Rescuers prepare to descend underground at the coal mine where a gas leak occurred, in Yuzhou City, central China's Henna Province, Oct. 16, 2010.
The death toll from the coal mine gas leak in Henan rose to 31, and 6 others were still trapped underground as of the afternoon of Oct. 18. (Xinhua/Zhuxiang)
The gas outburst happened at 6:03 a.m. Saturday when 276 miners were working underground in the mine in Yuzhou City.
A total of 239 workers escaped but 21 were found dead and 16 were trapped.

Rescuers fear worst for 11 trapped Chinese miners
By KEN TEH, The Associated Press, Sunday, October 17, 2010; 1:59 AM
China celebrated its own stunning mine rescue earlier this year, when 115 miners were pulled from a flooded mine in the
northern province of Shanxi after more than a week underground. The miners survived by eating sawdust, tree bark,
paper and even coal. Some strapped themselves to the walls of the shafts with their belts to avoid drowning while they slept.

But it was a rare bright spot. About 2,600 people were killed in Chinese mining accidents last year,
even as the country's leaders have been making a high-profile push to improve mine safety.


Between the first miner rescue at the San Jose Mine and the gas leak event at the Yuzhou City Mine, two days eighteen hours and fifty-two minutes passed.
At the instant of the Yuzhou City Mine gas leak event there was a "Perfected" alignment of Fist Father and the Son of the Sun (Uranus and Jupiter) with the current vernal equinox.

So what?

The deaths at Yuzhou City will be 31-37 human souls based upon current data. But, if the gas leak event had been an explosion, the number of deaths would have been closer to 270.
Yet, even if the event had be fully catastrophic, the number of deaths would be approximately 10% of the annual deaths that occru in mines in China.
In short, the most significant fact of the Yuzhou City Mine event is the time between the first rescue at the San Jose Mine and the gass leak at the Yuzhou City Mine.

Florencio Avalos, First Chilean Miner Rescued
Avalos reached the surface at 12:11 AM Wednesday morning, local time
Consider also, the Masonic correspondence for the rescue event at the San Jose Mine. The ascension of the first miner rescued began on October 12, 2010 when Florencio Avalos stepped on the Phoenix capsule and it left the mine safe room at 11:55 pm on 10/12/10. The "first of the dead" to return occurred when Florencio Avalos hugged his son after the Phoenix capsule door opened at 12:11 on October 13. 2010. Why is that a Masonic correspondance? Consider the sum of the date numbers for 10/12/10 and 10/13/10. The two trinities add to 32 and 33. Thus, the rescue occurred as the day of the 33rd Degree transited to the day of the 33rd Degree. This was the transition from mortal to divine in the Masonic Ritual. The rescue occurred because the work of the drilling crew of Center Rock, Inc. (, an American firm that made the special drillling equipment required to pass through over 2000 feet of hard and abrassive rock. The crew required the best experience in order to guide the drill through the top of the Safe Room in the San Jose Mine. Center Rock is from Western Pennsylvania, a state where American independence was guided by the Masonic Spirit over two hundred and thirty four years earlier. That Masonic Spirit was Freedom, and the 33 men of the San Jose Mine were freed on the transition for the date to the 33rd Degree.

What, therefore, is the correlation to the San Jose Mine and the Yuzhou City Mine?

It is that the perfect alignment of Jupiter with Uranus and the Vernal Equinox represents the return of the Father of Time and the Son of Time, Time being Saturn, at the marker of the Land of the Rising Sun in Current Time. This event, the entry into the Land of the Rising Sun, represents the most sought after event in human history. The Great Pyramids of Egypt, and the traditions of the People of the Pacific Islands, Eastern Asia, and the two American Continents, the Hebrews, the Christians, the Muslims and Mormons, all focus toward that day when the Heroic Sun restores the Ancestors to the Land of the Living.

Pope canonises first Australian saint, Mary MacKillop

The BBC's Duncan Kennedy says hundreds of Australians have travelled to Rome to witness the Pope canonise Mary MacKillop
Pope Benedict XVI has officially recognised Australia's first saint, Mary MacKillop, a Melbourne-born nun who worked with needy children.

She was canonised with five others, including Brother Andre, a Canadian monk credited with miraculous healings.

MacKillop, who died in 1909, clashed with senior clergy and was briefly excommunicated, in part for exposing a sex-abusing priest.

Thousands of Australians are in Rome to witness the ceremony.

Pope Benedict XVI, canonised the six saints in St Peter's Square in front of some 50,000 people.

He declared that "throughout the Church they be honoured devoutly among all the saints".

Why is this relevant to the two mine disasters? Consider what happened in Rome on October 17, 2010 at the morning mass before 50,000 people.

Mary MacKillop (15 January 1842 8 August 1909), also known as Saint Mary of the Cross,
Mary MacKillop was an Australian Roman Catholic nun who, together with Father Julian Tenison Woods, founded the Sisters of St Joseph of the Sacred Heart and a number of schools and welfare institutions throughout Australasia with an emphasis on education for the poor, particularly in country areas. Since her death she has attracted much veneration in Australia and internationally. MacKillop is the only Australian to have been canonized.

Two mine disastors and one canonization all during the alignment of the Father and the Son of Time.
Whether many people come to understand the spirit of St. Mary of the Cross, or not,
she was canonized when the heavens declared it is "about time."

More correlations to come..

SAN JOSE MINE, Chile (AP) The miners who spent 69 agonizing days deep under the Chilean earth were hoisted one by one to freedom Wednesday, their rescue moving with remarkable speed while their countrymen erupted in cheers and the world watched transfixed.

Beginning at midnight and sometimes as quickly as once every 40 minutes, the men climbed into a slender cage nearly a half-mile underground and made a smooth ascent into fresh air. By early afternoon, more than half the men 17 of 33 had been rescued.

In a meticulously planned operation, they were monitored by video on the way up for any sign of panic. They had oxygen masks, dark glasses to protect their eyes from unfamiliar daylight and sweaters for the jarring climate change, subterranean swelter to the chillier air above.

They emerged looking healthier than many had expected and even clean-shaven, and at least one, Mario Sepulveda, the second to taste freedom, bounded out and thrust a fist upward like a prizefighter.

"I think I had extraordinary luck. I was with God and with the devil. And I reached out for God," he said as he awaited the air force helicopter ride to a nearby hospital where all the miners were to spend 48 hours under medical observation.

The operation moved past the halfway point with the rescue of the 17th miner, a 56-year-old electrician named Omar Reygadas who helped organized life underground. His fourth great-grandchild was born a month after the men were sealed into the mine's lower reaches by an Aug. 5 collapse of 700,000 tons of rock.

As it traveled down and up, down and up, the rescue capsule was not rotating as much inside the 2,041-foot escape shaft as officials expected, allowing for faster trips, and officials said the operation could be complete by sunrise Thursday, if not sooner.

The anxiety that had accompanied the careful final days of preparation broke at 12:11 a.m., with the first rescue Florencio Avalos, who emerged from the missile-like chamber and smiled broadly after his half-mile journey. He hugged his sobbing 7-year-old son and wife and then President Sebastian Pinera, who has been deeply involved in an effort that had become a matter of national pride.

Avalos was followed an hour later by the most ebullient of the group, Sepulveda, whose shouts were heard even before the capsule peeked above the surface. He hugged his wife and handed out souvenir rocks from the mine to laughing rescuers.

No one in recorded history has survived as long trapped underground as the 33 men. For the first 17 days, no one even knew whether they were alive. In the weeks that followed, the world was captivated by their endurance and unity.

Health Minister Jaime Manalich told a news conference after eight miners were rescued that all of them were in good health, and none has required any special medication, not even the diabetic among them.

Chile exploded in joy and relief at the first, breakthrough rescue just after midnight in the coastal Atacama desert.

In the capital, Santiago, a cacophony of car horns sounded. In the nearby regional capital of Copiapo, from which 24 of the miners hail, the mayor canceled school so parents and children could "watch the rescue in the warmth of the home."

News channels from North America to Europe and the Middle East carried live coverage. Pope Benedict XVI said in Spanish that he "continues with hope to entrust to God's goodness" the fate of the men. Iran's state English-language Press TV followed events live until President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad touched down in Lebanon on his first state visit there.

The images beamed worldwide were extraordinary: Grainy footage from beneath the earth showed each miner climbing into the 13-foot-tall capsule, then disappearing upward through an opening. Then a camera showed the pod steadily rising through the dark, smooth-walled tunnel.

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