From the last post:
so it must be something crucial, something that involves the heart of the Mary Meyer Murder Mystery.
And that crucial part of the puzzle must be somewhere in this text:
And it must involve Anne Chamberlin
So let's have a very good look at this text! PsyOp analysis is all about sourcing/timing/details and asking the right questions. More than enough sourcing and timing by now, so let's go for the details of this text and ask some questions. Like this one:
How would Tony Pinchot Bradlee have reacted to her husband Ben Bradlee arriving at their N Street home in a rush and informing her that her sister Mary just was murdered on the towpath?
Although this text doesn't make it clear whether Ben had called Tony before he rushed home from his Newsweek office, Tony's reaction would have been very traumatic. On pivotal moments like this, hearing about your sister was murdered, all trauma that was caused and stored in your mind after earlier deaths of your loved one(s), instantly returns.
Within a split second, your mind goes in defense mode against this terrible news. Out of defense, your mind instantly enters in state of denial.
You just can't believe that it's true, you just don't accept that it might be true. You're actually getting very angry of the person who just told you this news; you demand proof, you demand confirmation, you must
know what happened with your (in this case) sister...
And yes, Tony would have entered into a state of denial and trauma instantly. This is why:
The suicide of Tony and Mary's half-sister Rosamond
All trauma of the death of Mary's son Michael would instantly return as well. Tony would have demanded confirmation, any confirmation of this terrible news about her sister.
In this text, Ben Bradlee states that Tony took care of the children, her's and Mary's. She surely would have done this in any possible way, but she very, very likely would have run instantly to the towpath...
It was only a few hundred yards away from N Street. She would have run to the policemen who closed-off the Key Bridge entrance of the towpath, identifying herself, demanding information about this murdered woman on the towpath, crying out that this woman is probably her sister.
This would have saved the police the huge task to identify the murdered woman, who wasn't carrying any ID with her. However, from the 1965 Trial Transcript, the only available official source, we know that it didn't happen that way.
Mary Pinchot wasn't officially identified until after 6.00 PM, when Ben Bradlee identified her in the morgue. This implies that before 6.00 nobody had informed the police about the dead woman's identity.
Exactly the same situation would have occurred during Bradlee's phonecall to his mother-in-law Ruth Pickering Pinchot
Wisely, Bradlee didn't give any details about this phonecall in his memoir. Could you imagine what kind of phonecall this must have been if it all would have happened in the way it was described by Bradlee? With all respect, but this would have been a surreal conversation. Just like Tony, Ruth would have immediately entered into a state of denial as well. Demanding more confirmation from Ben Bradlee. It might have been something like:
-Ruth: "OMG! This can't be true! How do you know this happened to our Mary?!"
-Bradlee: "Wistar Janney, a CIA friend of mine, called me at my office and he told me...."
-Ruth: "Wistar who?! What happened to my daughter Mary?! Tell me, come on!"
-Bradlee: "Uhhh...someone from the CIA had heard on the radio that a woman was shot on the towpath. And from the description it sounded like...uhh...Mary, well he assumed, and that's why he...uhhh...called me at my Newsweek office...."
-Ruth: "Are you kidding me?! Go to that towpath right now, you live only a few hundred yards away from it! Find out what happened to Mary!"
Could you ever imagine Ben Bradlee calling his mother-in-law Ruth Pickering Pinchot (a well-known journalist herself) and informing her that her oldest daughter Mary just had been murdered, without even verifying it or informing the police?
A top-level, well-informed, well-connected journalist like Ben Bradlee?!
Welcome to the Official Story of the Mary Meyer Murder Mystery and Ben Bradlee's pivotal account of that afternoon...
Next question: How would Anne Nevin Chamberlin have reacted to Bradlee's phonecall to her, in which he would have informed her about Wistar Janney's phonecall to him about a murdered woman on the towpath who just might be her best friend and Vassar roommate Mary Pinchot?
Without any confirmation whatsoever, without even calling the Georgetown police, Anne would just have left her Washington office at the Saturday Evening Post, to the airport to fly to New York to pick up Ruth Pinchot?
A well-known, experienced, witty journalist like Anne Chamberlin?...
Finally, Ben Bradlee himself. In this context, even Peter Janney dared to question Bradlee's account of 10/12/64:
This raises another question: If Bradlee had been given information "just after lunch" that Mary Meyer might have been killed, why didn't he go to the D.C. morgue, or police, sooner? (Mary's Mosaic, p. 72)
For after all, this question fits in Janney's "CIA shot Mary" scenario. See next posts.
Imo, this should be the right question to ask in this particular situation: What would you do if a friend of your's would call you just after lunch, tell you about a radio report he just heard about a murdered woman on the towpath, and adding to that already terrible message that it sounded like the victim was your own sister-in-law?
Well, the first thing to do is calling the local police, right? Or even better: just to be sure, rush to that towpath yourself! Would you call your wife as well, possibly the sister of that murdered woman?
Ben Bradlee decided to rush home, without even calling the police or informing other people. At least, according to his 1995 memoir. By the way, he decided to include nothing (at all!) about this dramatic afternoon of October 12, 1964 in his first autobiography "Conversations with Kennedy" of 1975...Makes you wonder why...
Anyways, Bradlee was working (or: he claimed
he was working) at his Newsweek office, at 1750 Pennsylvania Avenue. Not even two blocks away from the White House. At the time, he and Tony lived at N Street NW in Georgetown.
On this map the red marker "A" indicates Ben Bradlee's office building, the other red marker indicates N Street:
The red point is the exact spot of the Towpath Murder, while the blue point indicates the Key Bridge entrance to the towpath, which was closed-off by police officers right after Wiggins' phonecall to the police station.
Once again the same question: What would you do right after you received Wistar Janney's phone call?
Bradlee would have needed about the same time to arrive at the towpath as he needed to get home. Maybe even less time, for he could have taken the Whitehurst Freeway and probably save some time there. It would have been a piece of cake for him to see and verify the situation on the towpath. It was only a distance of a few miles. In the middle of the day (around 2.00 PM), no traffic jams.
Still, Ben Bradlee didn't go to the towpath to confirm Wistar Janney's report about his possibly murdered sister-in-law.
If he really were
involved in a sinister "CIA plot to terminate Mary for she knew too much" as claimed by Peter Janney, then it wouldn't have been too wise
to include this highly suspicious behavior on that afternoon in his 1995 memoir, would it?
So there must
have been something else going on that afternoon of 10/12/64. And both Bradlee and Chamberlin were involved. And that's exactly what "they"
have been wanting to steer us away from for decades now...
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