Park Engineering

 John Park, 32 the Loaning, Motherwell, North Lanarkshire, Strathclyde, Scotland, U.K. ML1 3HE

       mobile 0781 8618547

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London gripped by Jack the Ripper fear. August 31, 1888

If police hoped the horrible end of Mary Ann Nichols was a one-off, they'd be sorely disappointed. A 43-year-old with a questionable reputation -- for her love of alcohol and choice of work -- she was found dead at Buck's Row, Whitechapel, London.   But that horrifying discovery on August 31, 1888, would be just the start of a long series of such finds, and it wasn't long before the suspect was named. Jack the Ripper. Nichols was a mother of five, who had separated from her husband, William, several years before. There had been allegations that he an affair with nurse who delivered their last child, and he countered that Mary Ann was working as a lady of the night. And it was the so-called "world's oldest profession" that seemed to attract the man they called Jack. As the murders continued, a pattern appeared.   Women who worked on the streets around Whitechapel would be approached, then their throats were cut before the killer mutilated them. George Lusk, a local builder and decorator who specialised in doing the music halls, was appointed as Chairman of the Whitechapel Vigilance Committee. He put up posters appealing for information, and received a letter marked "From Hell" -- It contained half a human kidney.    The author didn't sign off as Jack the Ripper, but experts reckon this was from the murderous maniac. As the rumours and fear spread, the public began to talk about the unknown serial killer as Jack the Ripper. Even though a total of 11 murders were never completely shown to be the same person, the legend has stuck with us. Anne Chapman, Elizabeth Stride and Mary Jane Kelly would be among the woman who met the same sorry end as Mary Anne Nichols. Shortly after her murder, a local man known as Leather Apron was arrested, but he had rock solid alibis and was soon free again. In the sort of legal case we are much used days, Leather Apron -- real name John Pizer demanded compensation from newspapers who had rashly named him as the murderer, and he succeeded. By the time Nichols' death inquest was over, Annie Chapman has also been murderer, showing very similar injuries. The whole of London was in a panic about who was at risk from Jack and the story spread rapidly across the world.  Poor Mary Ann Nichols was buried on September 6, 1888 at the city of London Cemetery, which is on the edge of the MEMORIAL Garden today. It would be 1996 before cemetery authorities decided to mark her final resting place, and there is a simple plaque there now. As for the perpetrator, it seems we'll never know who Jack The Ripper really was -- or, if he really existed.

            

THE search to uncover the identity of Jack the Ripper appears to be over.

DNA on a shawl found near one of the victims, Catherine Eddowes, reportedly contains a match to both her and one of the chief suspects, Aaron Kosminsky. The Polish hairdresser, who moved to England with his family in 1881, was committed to a mental asylum at the peak of Ripper hysteria. The breakthrough came when Dr Jari Louhelainen, an expert in historic DNA, was commissioned to study a shawl found with Eddowes, the second-last “confirmed” victim of the Ripper more than 125 years ago. The shawl — which still retained historic stains — had been bought by a businessman at an auction in 2007. “It has taken a great deal of hard work, using cutting-edge scientific techniques which would not have been possible five years ago,” Dr Louhelainen told a British newspaper. “Once I had the profile, I could compare it to that of the female descendant of Kosminski’s sister, who had given us a sample of her DNA swabbed from inside her mouth. “The first strand of DNA showed a 99.2 per cent match, as the analysis instrument could not determine the sequence of the missing 0.8 per cent fragment of DNA. On testing the second strand, we achieved a perfect 100 per cent match.” Kosminski was born in Poland in 1865 before moving to Whitechapel, England, in 1881. The murders attributed to Jack the Ripper began in 1888, with up to 11 deaths around the Whitechapel area linked to the killer. Frances Coles, believed to be the Ripper’s last victim, died in February 1891 — the same year Kosminski was forcibly put in Colney Hatch Lunatic Asylum. He remained in mental health facilities until his death in 1919, aged 53.

 

 

to be continued