Famous ’Man in the Mask’ Mystery
Top UK citizen journalism website The-Latest.Com is offering a big cash reward for anyone who can conclusively solve a big mystery. "Please beat me if I fail to satisfy.” Those were the immortal words of the famous ‘man in the mask’ whose identity has been a closely guarded British establishment secret ever since one of the biggest political scandal of 20th century broke 43 years ago. Aristocratic government minister John Profumo had to resign over his affair with call girl Christine Keeler. She was also having sex with a Soviet spy posing as the Russian naval attaché in London. It smacked of the persistent Cold War rumours that linked randy US president John F. Kennedy with Hollywood star Marilyn Monroe, a mafia boss and important Cuban communists. Profumo was the UK’s War Minister and, some commentators say, might have made prime minister if he could have kept his trousers on. The dashing minister was a socialite friend of fellow multi-millionaire nobs like Lord Astor, whose mother was the famous American Nancy, owner of the posh country mansion, Cliveden, where upper class orgies were held with teenaged call girls like Keeler and her friend Mandy Rice Davies. That is where ‘the man in the mask’ made his mystery appearance.
Guests revealed that the man played the role of a ‘slave’ and served people nearly naked. He wore a black mask and could not be recognised by any of the guests. Rice-Davies told the US newspaper, The Washington Star: “There was a dinner party where a naked man wearing a mask waited on table like a slave. He had to have a mask because he was so well-known.”
Posh osteopath Stephen Ward, who procured young women like Keeler and Rice Davies for his kinky rich and powerful mates, mysteriousy committed suicide after being put on trial for allegedly living off the immoral earnings of prostitutes. Yet he was rich and did not need the money. It is said, on good authority, that Ward, a regular guest at Cliveden, knew the identity of the ’man in the mask’ and was about to reveal this to journalists before the British security services bumped him off, in time honoured fashion, to save the government and royal family.
The-Latest have printed an image of the person who we think is ’the man in the mask’. Anyone who provides us with evidence that conclusively proves, to the satisfaction of our editors, that they know his name will immediately receive a large cash reward. CLUE: This high society cover-up is bigger than the original Profumo ’scandal’ (and the 1989 film of the same name).
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