However, getting from there to “Jestyn” still seems something of a stretch (if not an outright leap): so perhaps there may yet be more to be uncovered here.In many ways, the whole Tamam Shud case is a perfect murder mystery (), to the point that there’s no way of knowing whether a murder actually took place (many people propose suicide as an explanation for many features of the mystery), who the victim was, what the murder weapon was (if indeed it was a murder), or who the perpetrator was.Simply double-click the downloaded file to install it.Update Star Free and Update Star Premium come with the same installer.This has, of course, unleashed a torrent of speculation, though with not a shred of external evidence to back any of it up.Also: one unusual feature of Boxall’s copy of the Rubaiyat is that the nurse had apparently signed it “Jestyn”, though her name at the time was actually Jessica Ellen Harkness.On the morning of 1st December 1948, an unidentified man was found dead on Somerton Beach just south of Adelaide: he is usually referred to as “The Somerton Man” or sometimes “The Unknown Man”.
the first letters of a text or poem, possibly as a mnemonic aid for remembering it) than a cipher, because its letter frequencies are more similar to the letter frequencies of the first letters of English words than to those of normal English text.
At this point, the mystery of the case was compounded by the discovery of some faint writing on the rear page of the book.
This included a local phone number (“X3239”), and several lines of cipher-like writing.
However, apart from three items marked “Kean”, “Keane”, and “T.
Keane” (), nothing indicating the man’s identity was found in those belongings.