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Comprising three ciphertexts, the first unsolved text describes the location, the second solved ciphertext the content of the treasure, and the third unsolved lists the names of the treasure's owners and their next of kin. The story of the three ciphertexts originates from an pamphlet detailing treasure being buried by a man named Thomas J. Beale in a secret location in Bedford County, Virginia , in the s. Beale entrusted a box containing the encrypted messages to a local innkeeper named Robert Morriss and then disappeared, never to be seen again.

The friend then spent the next twenty years of his life trying to decode the messages, and was able to solve only one of them which gave details of the treasure buried and the general location of the treasure. The unnamed friend then published all three ciphertexts in a pamphlet which was advertised for sale in the s. Since the publication of the pamphlet, a number of attempts have been made to decode the two remaining ciphertexts and to locate the treasure, but all efforts have resulted in failure.

There are many arguments that the entire story is a hoax, including the article "A Dissenting Opinion" by cryptographer Jim Gillogly , and a scholarly analysis of the Beale Papers and their related story by Joe Nickell , using historical records that cast doubt on the existence of Thomas J. Nickell also presents linguistic evidence demonstrating that the documents could not have been written at the time alleged words such as "stampeding", for instance, are of later vintage.

His analysis of the writing style showed that Beale was almost certainly James B. Ward, whose pamphlet brought the Beale Papers to light. Nickell argues that the tale is thus a work of fiction; specifically, a "secret vault" allegory of the Freemasons ; James B. Ward was a Mason himself. A single pamphlet published in , entitled The Beale Papers , is the only source of this story. The treasure was said to have been obtained by an American named Thomas J.

After Beale made multiple trips to stock the hiding place, he then encrypted three messages: The treasure location is traditionally linked to Montvale in Bedford County, Virginia. Beale placed the ciphertexts and some other papers in an iron box. In he entrusted the box to a Lynchburg innkeeper named Robert Morriss. Beale told Morriss not to open the box unless he or one of his men failed to return from their journey within 10 years.

Sending a letter from St. Louis a few months later, Beale promised Morriss that a friend in St. Louis would mail the key to the cryptograms, however, it never arrived. It was not until that Morriss opened the box. Inside he found two plaintext letters from Beale, and several pages of ciphertext separated into Papers "1", "2", and "3".

Morriss had no luck in solving the ciphers, and decades later left the box and its contents to an unnamed friend. The friend, then using an edition of the United States Declaration of Independence as the key for a modified book cipher , successfully deciphered the second ciphertext which gave a description of the buried treasure.

Unable to solve the other two ciphertexts, the friend ultimately made the letters and ciphertexts public in a pamphlet entitled The Beale Papers , which was published by yet another friend, James B. Ward is thus not "the friend". Ward himself is almost untraceable in local records except that a man with that name owned the home in which a Sarah Morriss, identified as the spouse of Robert Morriss, died at age 77, in The first deposit consisted of ten hundred and fourteen pounds of gold, and thirty-eight hundred and twelve pounds of silver, deposited Nov.

The second was made Dec. Louis in exchange to save transportation, and valued at thirteen thousand dollars. The above is securely packed in iron pots, with iron covers. The vault is roughly lined with stone, and the vessels rest on solid stone, and are covered with others.

Paper number one describes the exact locality of the vault, so that no difficulty will be had in finding it. The second cipher can be decrypted fairly easily using any copy of the United States Declaration of Independence , but some editing for spelling is necessary.

To decrypt it, one finds the word corresponding to the number e. Beale used a version of United States Declaration of Independence different from the original. Finally, in the decoded text there are 4 errors, probably due to wrong transcription of the original paper:.

There has been considerable debate over whether the remaining two ciphertexts are real or hoaxes. An early researcher, Carl Hammer of Sperry UNIVAC , [7] used supercomputers of the late s to analyze the ciphers and found that while the ciphers were poorly encoded, the two undeciphered ones did not show the patterns one would expect of randomly chosen numbers and probably encoded an intelligible text.

In the words of one researcher "To me, the pamphlet story has all the earmarks of a fake. The pamphlet's background story has several implausibilities, and is based almost entirely on circumstantial evidence and hearsay.

There have been many attempts to break the remaining cipher s. Most attempts have tried other historical texts as keys e. Constitution , and the Virginia Royal Charter , assuming the ciphertexts were produced with some book cipher, but none have been recognized as successful to date.

Breaking the cipher s may depend on random chance as, for instance, stumbling upon a book key if the two remaining ciphertexts are actually book ciphers ; so far, even the most skilled cryptanalysts who have attempted them have been defeated. Of course, Beale could have used a document that he had written himself for either or both of the remaining keys or either a document of his own or randomly selected characters for the third source, in either case rendering any further attempts to crack the codes useless.

A survey of U. However, the population schedules from the U. Census are completely missing for seven states, one territory, the District of Columbia, and 18 of the counties of Virginia. Beale in Virginia, but the population schedules are completely missing for three states and one territory. Before the U. Census recorded the names of only the heads of households; others in the household were only counted.

Beale, if he existed, may have been living in someone else's household. In addition, a man named "Thomas Beall" appears in the customer lists of St. Louis Post Department in According to the pamphlet, Beale sent a letter from St. Additionally, a Cheyenne legend exists about gold and silver being taken from the West and buried in mountains in the East, dating from roughly Edgar Allan Poe has been suggested as the pamphlet's real author because he had an interest in cryptography.

It was well known he placed notices of his abilities in the Philadelphia paper Alexander's Weekly Express Messenger , inviting submissions of ciphers which he proceeded to solve. From , he was also living in Richmond, Virginia at the time of Beale's alleged encounters with Morriss. However, research and facts debunk Poe's authorship. He died in well before The Beale Papers were first published in The pamphlet also mentions the American Civil War that started in William Poundstone , an American author and skeptic, had stylometric analysis performed on the pamphlet for his book Biggest Secrets , it found that Poe's prose is significantly different from the grammatical structure used by the author who wrote The Beale Papers.

Despite the Beale Papers' unproven veracity, this has not deterred treasure hunters from trying to find the vault. The "information" that there is buried treasure in Bedford County has stimulated many expeditions with shovels, and other implements of discovery, looking for likely spots. For more than a hundred years, people have been arrested for trespassing and unauthorized digging; some of them in groups as in the case of people from Pennsylvania in the s.

However, the treasure hunters only found Civil War artifacts. As the value of these artifacts paid for time and equipment rental, the expedition broke even. The story has been the subject of multiple television documentaries, such as the UK's Mysteries series, a segment in the third episode of Unsolved Mysteries ; and the Declaration of Independence episode of the History Channel TV show Brad Meltzer's Decoded. There are also several books, and considerable Internet activity.

In , an award-winning animated short film was made concerning the ciphers called The Thomas Beale Cipher. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. For the geographic code classification system, see beale code.

Cryptography portal Virginia portal. The secret of Beale's treasure". The Virginia Magazine of History and Biography. Archived from the original on Archived from the original on 23 April William Morrow and Company.

Clarence Williams, a researcher at the Library of Congress, in Archived from the original on 26 January Archived from the original on 20 April Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis. Retrieved January 2, National Archives and Records Administration. Archived from the original on 19 July Mournful and Never-Ending Remembrance Paperback ed. His Life and Legacy Paperback ed. Retrieved 5 June Retrieved from " https: Treasure History of cryptography Urban legends Undeciphered historical codes and ciphers.

Julian—Gregorian uncertainty Articles containing potentially dated statements from January All articles containing potentially dated statements. Views Read Edit View history. In other projects Wikimedia Commons. This page was last edited on 3 September , at

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However, shunning information is a valid psychological coping mechanism [ 58 , 59 ] and may be more likely to be manifested as the illness becomes more severe [ 60 ]. Discussing information disclosure at the time of ordering tests can cue the physician to plan the next discussion with the patient.

Would you like me to give you all the information or sketch out the results and spend more time discussing the treatment plan? If patients do not want to know details, offer to answer any questions they may have in the future or to talk to a relative or friend. Warning the patient that bad news is coming may lessen the shock that can follow the disclosure of bad news [ 32 ] and may facilitate information processing [ 61 ].

Giving medical facts, the one-way part of the physician-patient dialogue, may be improved by a few simple guidelines. First, start at the level of comprehension and vocabulary of the patient.

Fourth, give information in small chunks and check periodically as to the patient's understanding. Responding to the patient's emotions is one of the most difficult challenges of breaking bad news [ 3 , 13 ].

Patients' emotional reactions may vary from silence to disbelief, crying, denial, or anger. When patients get bad news their emotional reaction is often an expression of shock, isolation, and grief.

In this situation the physician can offer support and solidarity to the patient by making an empathic response. An empathic response consists of four steps [ 3 ]:. First, observe for any emotion on the part of the patient. This may be tearfulness, a look of sadness, silence, or shock. Second, identify the emotion experienced by the patient by naming it to oneself. If a patient appears sad but is silent, use open questions to query the patient as to what they are thinking or feeling.

Third, identify the reason for the emotion. This is usually connected to the bad news. However, if you are not sure, again, ask the patient. Fourth, after you have given the patient a brief period of time to express his or her feelings, let the patient know that you have connected the emotion with the reason for the emotion by making a connecting statement.

I'm sorry to say that the x-ray shows that the chemotherapy doesn't seem to be working [pause]. Unfortunately, the tumor has grown somewhat. I wish the news were better. In the above dialogue, the physician observed the patient crying and realized that the patient was tearful because of the bad news. He moved closer to the patient. At this point he might have also touched the patient's arm or hand if they were both comfortable and paused a moment to allow her to get her composure. He let the patient know that he understood why she was upset by making a statement that reflected his understanding.

Until an emotion is cleared, it will be difficult to go on to discuss other issues. If the emotion does not diminish shortly, it is helpful to continue to make empathic responses until the patient becomes calm. Changes in confidence levels among participants in workshops on communicating bad news. Again, when emotions are not clearly expressed, such as when the patient is silent, the physician should ask an exploratory question before he makes an empathic response.

It reduces the patient's isolation, expresses solidarity, and validates the patient's feelings or thoughts as normal and to be expected [ 67 ]. Patients who have a clear plan for the future are less likely to feel anxious and uncertain. Before discussing a treatment plan, it is important to ask patients if they are ready at that time for such a discussion.

Presenting treatment options to patients when they are available is not only a legal mandate in some cases [ 68 ], but it will establish the perception that the physician regards their wishes as important.

Sharing responsibility for decision-making with the patient may also reduce any sense of failure on the part of the physician when treatment is not successful. Checking the patient's misunderstanding of the discussion can prevent the documented tendency of patients to overestimate the efficacy or misunderstand the purpose of treatment [ 7 - 9 , 57 ]. Clinicians are often very uncomfortable when they must discuss prognosis and treatment options with the patient, if the information is unfavorable.

Based on our own observations and those of others [ 1 , 5 , 6 , 10 , 44 - 46 ], we believe that the discomfort is based on a number of concerns that physicians experience.

These include uncertainty about the patient's expectations, fear of destroying the patient's hope, fear of their own inadequacy in the face of uncontrollable disease, not feeling prepared to manage the patient's anticipated emotional reactions, and sometimes embarrassment at having previously painted too optimistic a picture for the patient.

These difficult discussions can be greatly facilitated by using several strategies. First, many patients already have some idea of the seriousness of their illness and of the limitations of treatment but are afraid to bring it up or ask about outcomes. Exploring the patient's knowledge, expectations, and hopes step 2 of SPIKES will allow the physician to understand where the patient is and to start the discussion from that point.

When patients have unrealistic expectations e. Patients may see cure as a global solution to several different problems that are significant for them. These may include loss of a job, inability to care for the family, pain and suffering, hardship on others, or impaired mobility. Expressing these fears and concerns will often allow the patient to acknowledge the seriousness of their condition.

If patients become emotionally upset in discussing their concerns, it would be appropriate to use the strategies outlined in step 5 of SPIKES. Second, understanding the important specific goals that many patients have, such as symptom control, and making sure that they receive the best possible treatment and continuity of care will allow the physician to frame hope in terms of what it is possible to accomplish. This can be very reassuring to patients.

These scenarios have proven useful in teaching the protocol and in initiating discussion of the various aspects of breaking bad news. Very few studies have sampled patient opinion as to their preferences for disclosure of unfavorable medical information [ 69 ]. However, of the scarce information available, the content of the SPIKES protocol closely reflects the consensus of cancer patients and professionals as to the essential elements in breaking bad news [ 3 , 13 , 50 - 54 ].

In particular, SPIKES emphasizes the techniques useful in responding to the patient's emotional reactions and supporting the patient during this time. Most medical undergraduate and postgraduate programs do not usually offer specific training in breaking bad news [ 70 ] and most oncologists learn to break bad news by observing more experienced colleagues in clinical situations [ 39 ]. At the University of Texas M. As an outcome, before and after the workshop we used a paper and pencil test to measure physician confidence in carrying out the various skills associated with SPIKES.

Undergraduate teaching experience also showed that the protocol increased medical students' confidence in formulating a plan for breaking bad news [ 71 ]. In clinical oncology the ability to communicate effectively with patients and families can no longer be thought of as an optional skill [ 72 ].

Current ASCO guidelines for curriculum development do not yet include recommendations for training in essential communication skills [ 73 ]. However, a study by Shea of 2, oncologists showed interest in additional training in this area [ 74 ]. Shea's findings regarding communication skills were echoed by our ASCO survey participants, many of whom reported a lack of confidence in ability to break bad news.

Several papers have clearly demonstrated that communication skills can be taught and are retained [ 47 , 48 , 71 , 75 , 76 ]. The SPIKES protocol for breaking bad news is a specialized form of skill training in physician-patient communication, which is employed in teaching communication skills in other medical settings [ 77 ].

These key skills are an important basis for effective communication [ 78 ]. Employing verbal skills for supporting and advocating for the patient represents an expanded view of the role of the oncologist, which is consistent with the important objective of medical care of reducing patient suffering.

They form the basis for patient support, an essential psychological intervention for distress. We recognize that the SPIKES protocol is not completely derived from empirical data, and whether patients will find the approach recommended as useful is still an important question.

However, its implementation presupposes a dynamic interaction between physician and patient in which the clinician is guided by patient understanding, preferences, and behavior. This flexible approach is more likely to address the inevitable differences among patients than a rigid recipe that is applied to everyone.

We are currently in the process of determining how the bearer of bad news is affected psychophysiologically during the process of disclosure. We plan to determine empirically whether the SPIKES protocol can reduce the stress of breaking bad news for the physician, and also improve the interview and the support as experienced by the patient. We are further investigating patient preferences for bad news disclosure, using many of the steps recommended in SPIKES, across a variety of disease sites and by age, gender, and stage of disease.

Preliminary data indicate that, as recommended in SPIKES, patients wish the amount of information they receive to be tailored to their preferences. We are also conducting long-term follow-up of workshops in which the protocol has been taught to oncologists and oncology trainees to determine empirically how it is implemented. User Name Password Sign In.

Application to the Patient with Cancer Walter F. Beale a and Andrzej P. Accepted June 12, Previous Section Next Section. In this window In a new window. A Frequent but Stressful Task Over the course of a career, a busy clinician may disclose unfavorable medical information to patients and families many thousands of times [ 14 ]. Patients Want the Truth By the late s most physicians were open about telling cancer patients their diagnosis [ 15 ].

Ethical and Legal Imperatives In North America, principles of informed consent, patient autonomy, and case law have created clear ethical and legal obligations to provide patients with as much information as they desire about their illness and its treatment [ 29 , 30 ].

Clinical Outcomes How bad news is discussed can affect the patient's comprehension of information [ 32 ], satisfaction with medical care [ 33 , 34 ], level of hopefulness [ 35 ], and subsequent psychological adjustment [ 36 - 38 ].

Complex Clinical Tasks May Be Considered as a Series of Steps The process of disclosing unfavorable clinical information to cancer patients can be likened to other medical procedures that require the execution of a stepwise plan. Goals of the Bad News Interview The process of disclosing bad news can be viewed as an attempt to achieve four essential goals. Examples of empathic, exploratory, and validating responses. What to tell cancer patients: JAMA ; Physician management of dying patients: Psychiatry Med ; 1: A review of the literature.

CrossRef Medline Google Scholar. Telling the diagnosis of cancer. J Clin Oncol ; 7: Sociol Health Illn ; The power of compassion: Soc Sci Med ; Cancer patients' insight into their treatment, prognosis and unconvential therapies. Cancer ; Cancer patients' perceptions of their disease and its treatment. Br J Cancer ; Do doctors know when their patients don't?

A survey of doctor-patient communication in lung cancer. Lung Cancer ; Doctor-patient communication about breast cancer adjuvant therapy. Relationship between cancer patients' predictions of prognosis and their treatment preferences. Outcomes, preferences for resuscitation, and physician-patient communication among patients with metastatic colorectal cancer. Am J Med l ; A Guide for Health Care Professionals.

Johns Hopkins University Press, Teaching senior oncologists communication skills: J Clin Oncol ; Changes in physicians' attitudes toward telling the cancer patient. Morris B, Abram C.

United States Superintendent of Documents, Giving information to patients. Social Psychology and Behavioral Science. Information and participation preferences among cancer patients. Ann Intern Med Information and decision-making preferences of hospitalized adult cancer patients. Information and decision-making preferences of men with prostate cancer.

Oncol Nurs Forum ; J R Soc Med ; Dunsmore J, Quine S. Information, support and decision-making needs and preferences of adolescents with cancer: J Phychosoc Oncol ; Patients' preferences for participation in clinical decision-making: Behav Med ; Information needs and decisional preferences in women with breast cancer.

Lung cancer treatment decisions: Psychooncology ; 8: Patient preferences for communication with physicians about end-of-life decisions. Ann Int Med ; Communicating prognosis in early breast cancer: Med J Aust ; Information needs of cancer patients in West Scotland: BMJ ; Disclosure of information to adult cancer patients: J Clin Oncol ; 2: Informed consent, cancer, and truth in prognosis.

N Engl J Med ; Now we tell—but how well. J Clin OncoI ; 7: Am Sociol Rev ; Doctor-patient interactions in oncology.

Communication with cancer patients: J Palliat Care ; Disclosing the cancer diagnosis. Procedures that influence patient hopefulness. Influence of physician communication on newly diagnosed breast cancer patients' psychologic adjustment and decision-making.

Communication of the cancer diagnosis to pediatric patients: Baker Academic December 1, Language: Don't have a Kindle? Share your thoughts with other customers. Write a customer review. Read reviews that mention beale god bible christ pages eschatological church chapter scripture creation already-not theological kingdom jesus eschatology understanding reign storyline fulfillment genesis.

There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later. I am layman, but I must say that this is a book that I have not been able to put down.

While this may be a book for a senior seminarian, Dr. Beale has been able to communicate truth very effectively to lay persons. This is the second excellent Theology book that I have seen this year, the other one being by Michael Horton. Horton's book which is more topical, Dr.

Beale takes the storyline from Genesis to Revelation and shows a God in action through history in His act of redeeming the entire creation. He quickly can, from scripture, shatter the many speculative theologies about the last days that appear to be popular today, and focus on the great God that we worship By looking in depth at the Old Testament First Testament, as Marva Dawn would put it he is able to show us a God who has been at work and is at work.

The already-not yet nature of His Kingdom is seen so clearly in the scriptures. As a busy layman trying to run a business and yet be faithful to the local church, I have only been able to get to page so far I find it hard to put down, but with checking scriptures, the reading is slow. I am sure that I will have more comments when I finish.

I have appreciated some of Dr. Beale's other work in the past - The church and Temple's Mission; his commentary on Revelation I had to skip over the Greek, and it has been a few years since I read that , and so when I found this book at the Westminster Bookstore website, I bought it, even though it is not available at Amazon.

I do not regret doing that. I recommend this book without reservation Beale, this book is a must for every Christian who is serious about his or her faith.

New Testament Biblical Theology, A: The Unfolding of the Old Testament in the New. Beale proposes that the best approach to Biblical Theology is "storyline. Arguing once again that Eschatology precedes Soteriology, Beale makes a convincing case for "new-creational reign" as the most suitable "skeleton" for New Testament and Biblical Theology.

Before unpacking the New Testament storyline Beale presents an Old Testament storyline, "The Old Testament is the story of God, who progressively reestablishes his eschatological new-creational kingdom out of chaos over a sinful people by his word and Spirit, through promise, covenant, and redemption, resulting in worldwide commission to the faithful to advance this kingdom and judgment defeat or exile for the unfaithful, unto his glory. Beale states the New Testament storyline thus, "Jesus's life, trials, death for sinners, and especially resurrection by the Spirit have launched the fulfillment of the eschatological already-not yet new-creational reign, bestowed by grace through faith and resulting in worldwide commission to the faithful to advance this new-creational reign and resulting in judgment for the unbelieving, unto the triune God's glory.

Beale has contributed significantly to the study of "the New Testament Use of the Old. Beale's approach to New Testament Theology is a first of its kind and is a "must-read" for those who desire to understand both Biblical Theology as well as the Theology of the New Testament.

This project by G. Beale is absolutely fantastic. I am about pages into the book and every page I am blown away by the arguments he makes. Beale argues that ever since the fall of Adam and Eve in the garden, was not only a transgression of God's direct command of not eating the fruit of the tree of the knowledge of good and evil, but they transgressed God's command to subdue and cultivate the garden in Gen.

That same principle Beale makes the case is given to every OT saint God raises up, Noah, Abraham, David, and eventually leading to the entire nation of Israel. However each one of these characters fails the commission and enters into judgment for their transgression. Beale states that these events within the OT foreshadow the coming Messiah as he will truly fulfill the Gen. Beale also looks at the Scriptures from an eschatological point of view. He'll take into consideration some of the language of the OT looking at specific prophecies, and from there pointing to the eschatological savior Jesus Christ and the eschatological consummation Christ's Second Coming as the ultimate meaning of the OT narrative and prophecies.

For instance in Jeremiah where God tells his people about their future exodus from their exile in Babylon after 70 years, even though that is a direct prophecy to a definite future act that God will do, Beale would look at the overall eschatological meaning of such a passage. Even though that type of prophecy as an obvious definite future fulfillment, there is an ultimate eschatological meaning that Beale would look at.

He'll say that the definite future meaning of such a prophecy is the work of God's sovereign will to bring about his ultimate end times plan. Even though the above Jeremiah example is not a direct argument Beale makes as I seen so far while reading it gives you an example of what perspective Beale is making his arguments from.

This book is definitely worth every penny as it will make you think, reconsider some theological beliefs you hold to, and help you understand the meaning of Scripture from a different point of view that is probably new to you. This is a book that you will want to keep on your shelf forever and to always use a reference in your ministries that you serve in.

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Edward Beale "Ned" McLean ( – July 28, ) was the publisher and owner of The Washington Post newspaper from until His wife Evalyn Walsh McLean was a prominent Washington socialite. McLean was also a thoroughbred racehorse owner, and purchaser of the Hope Diamond, which was traditionally believed to carry a . 23 reviews of Lucky Shamrock "Drove more than 1 hour and it was definitely worth it! Such great selection for my wonderful Irish husband's birthday!! Stocked up on bangers, black/white pudding, crisps, candy, some bread bread and big loaf of. A New Testament Biblical Theology: The Unfolding of the Old Testament in the New [G. K. Beale] on www.aftervisitingfriends.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. In this comprehensive exposition, a leading New Testament scholar explores the unfolding theological unity of the entire Bible from the vantage point of the New Testament. G. K. Beale.