1) George Washington
I start today with George Washington which is easy as he was a freemason, however his burial does seem suspicious as ancient Greek day marker was used
on actual day, as Sun set, Sirius was on the Nadir, link below:-
2) John Adams.
He wasn't a freemason, however he did have a suspicious death on 4th July 1826:-
3) On the same day John Adams died, so did Thomas Jefferson the 3rd President??
Some freemasons think he was one, don't blame me if Freemasons can not agree:-
The Rosicrucians think that Thomas Jefferson was a member:-
Crossing the Atlantic
In the late seventeenth century, following a plan originally proposed by Francis Bacon in The New Atlantis, a colony of Rosicrucian leaders was
organized to establish the Rosicrucian arts and sciences in America. In 1694 Rosicrucian settlers made the perilous journey across the Atlantic Ocean
in a specially chartered vessel, the Sarah Maria, under the leadership of Johannes Kelpius, master of a Rosicrucian Lodge in Europe. Landing in
Philadelphia, the colonists established their first settlement and later moved further west in Pennsylvania to Ephrata. These Rosicrucian communities
made valuable contributions to the newly emerging American culture in the fields of printing, philosophy, the sciences, and arts. Later such eminent
Americans as Benjamin Franklin, Thomas Jefferson, and Thomas Paine were intimately connected with the Rosicrucian community. In fact, many
Rosicrucians played an important role in the great alchemical and social process leading to the founding of a new nation.
The 4th Option????
Explanation 4: Being Allowed or Caused to Die by Others
Perhaps, instead, other people were involved. One possible explanation suggests that there could have been a silent conspiracy among physicians,
family members, and other caregivers to help their patient “make it” to the 4th, an effort discontinued when that goal was reached. A more active
account asks whether Adams’s and Jefferson’s respective physicians, Amos Holbrook and Robley Dunglison, could have played a role in their
patients’ deaths, either inadvertently or deliberately—not out of malice, but perhaps seeking to relieve the sufferings of the dying, and choosing
the historic anniversary as the appropriate occasion? Adams wrote to Benjamin Rush in 1810: “You Physicians are growing so familiar with Hemlock,
and Arsenick, and Mercury Sublimate, and Laudanum, and Brandy and every Thing that used to frighten me, that I know not what you will do with us.”10
Could Adams and/or Jefferson have been administered substances—perhaps laudanum, an alcoholic tincture of opium—in an attempt to control pain,
with an extra-heavy dose on that historic day? Adams’s granddaughter Susan Boylston Clark, who was living in the Adams household at the time,
reported that the doctor gave her grandfather a “medicine” the day before he died, saying both that “I should not be surprised, if he did not
live twenty-four hours” but also that “f the medicine which I shall give him operate favourably, he may live a week or two” [her italics].11
Dr. Holbrook told John Quincy that his father had “suffered much” the night before he died; this would make the administration of a heavy dose of
opium even more plausible.12 “Double-effect” intervention by physicians resulting in death, though not intentionally, would be in keeping with
contemporary attitudes about the permissibility of the overuse of morphine or other opioids for the control of pain “foreseeing though not
intending” that they may cause death; direct intervention by physicians or others to bring an easier—or perhaps more symbolic—death might also
be in keeping with some practices in contemporary medicine, either where euthanasia is underground or where it is legal. Could physicians or family
members have done essentially the same thing?
In a letter to his friend Dr. Brockenborough, John Randolph of Roanoke, who had been on an ocean voyage and datelined the letter The Hague, Tuesday,
August 8, 1826, wrote: “And so old Mr. Adams is dead; on the 4th of July, too, just half a century after our Declaration of Independence; and
leaving his son on the throne. This is Euthenasia, indeed. They have killed Mr. Jefferson, too, on the same day, but I don’t believe it.”13
However, there is no direct evidence for either a “double-effect” or euthanasia. We do not know what drug Adams was given. Whether Jefferson was
given any new medication before his death is not known; indeed, Jefferson is known to have refused the laudanum he had been taking the night before he
I will be back later.