Mon. Jul 15th, 2024

The tombs have passwords to ‘puzzle’ visitors

Avatar of Nick John By Nick John Dec23,2023 #passwords #visitors
The tombs have passwords to 'puzzle' visitors 2
The tombs have passwords to 'puzzle' visitors 2

Rushes Cemetery, near Crosshill, Wellesley, has a famous grave, attracting many visitors when they have the opportunity to visit Ontario, Canada.

When he was alive, Dr. Samuel’s two wives both loved to play puzzles.

The graves of the two women were made famous by their husband, Dr. Samuel.

On the large stele, Samuel engraved 225 random letters and numbers, not following any rules.

Since the stele was erected, Dr. Samuel has received many requests to reveal the mysterious message he hid in the `matrix` of letters.

After many years, the original stele was heavily destroyed.

In 1947, some 80 years after Dr Samuel’s two wives were buried, the puzzle was solved for the first time by cemetery caretaker John L Hammond.

The mysterious message that Samuel hid on the stele of his two wives was decoded by John, roughly translated as: In these two graves is Henrietta, first wife of Dr. S.Bean, who died on September 27, 1865 at the age of 23.

However, this solution was quickly discovered by many people to have errors, such as some non-standard letters.

Samuel Bean was not the first person to puzzle the living with cryptic codes written on the graves of the dead.

The tombs have passwords to 'puzzle' visitors

John Reine’s grave.

Cryptographers have decoded the content that this stele wants to convey.

Mr. Minh

Related Post

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *