29 Apr 2010

Father talks to Police

Tim Wilmot had been trying to get his father
to understand what was going on,
but it was an uphill struggle.

His father had been educated at Dartmouth Royal Naval College,
arriving there aged 13 in 1936.

At 16, the Second World War broke out,
and he was pitchforked into battle as a Midshipman.

He was transfered off HMS Hood
shortly before she sailed to meet Bismarck,
and another midshipman - a friend of his -
was one of the three survivors when she blew up.

He joined the Submarine Service,
and served in the Meditteranean and the Far East
on HMS Torbay, a famous T-Class submarine,
ending up as a First Lieutenant,
who would have got his own command had the war continued.

He was just 22 years old,
and had fired torpedoes at enemy ships,
and commanded the 4-inch gun firing on ships, land, and occasionally planes.

He was awarded the Distinguished Service Cross,
and after the war commanded several famous submarines
until he left the Navy in 1956.

These included HMS Tactician and HMS Seraph.

In the heat of war,
it was neccessary for officers to be absolutely honest,
as speed was essential if lives were to be saved,
and this took trust

Regular Naval Officers trusted each other,
and were educated as officers and gentlemen.

My father assumed senior police officers were gentlemen too.

Tim Wilmot was asked by his father
if it would be a good idea if he visited Liskeard Police Station
to see what he could find out.

Tim Wilmot had no objection,
and so the die was cast.

His father was 70, and more than a little gullible,
and all it took
was a superintendent with gold braid around his cap,
and my father was all ears.

The Superintendent told him
that there was no truth in any of Tim Wilmot's allegations,
and that if my father did not get his son to cease making allegations,
Tim Wilmot would be sectioned under the Mental Health Act.

The Superintendent would have been briefed by Draper,
and would have known that the allegations were true.

So it was blackmail intended to pervert the course of justice
by allowing criminals in government
to escape accountability to the law.

My father was faced with a terrible choice
between a rock and a hard place.

He focused on "saving his son",
and began to exert massive pressure over many months
for Tim Wilmot to quit.

Please remember that during this time,
Tim Wilmot was studying law so as to sue the council.

Tim Wilmot did succeed in serving writs he had drawn up himself
on Caradon District Council,
unaware that noble english justice
removes all rights of access to redress in a court
when you go bankrupt.

So government can ruin you,
and then laugh in your face.

The other fact you need to know,
is that Tim Wilmot only became aware of the blackmail in 2005,
when his sister let slip the fact

Tim Wilmot has not spoken to his father since 1993,
and the whole of his family bought in to the police position,
as relayed to them by his father,
that Tim Wilmot had simply been obsessed.
had been making untrue allegations,
and was in some way mentally ill

The family were willing to have a dialogue,
but only if Tim Wilmot never mentioned anything contentious.

So it never happened,
and for all these years Tim Wilmot carried that burden.

::::::: UPDATE: Tim Wilmot's father died in JAN 2011.

They had never spoken again,
and Tim Wilmot felt unable to attend his funeral
alongside a younger brother and sister
who fully believe the police story

Tim Wilmot's mother died in JUN 2010,
and exactly the same applies.

Neither parent left any communication to Tim Wilmot -
which starkly indicates
the consequences of police lies on a family.

Tim Wilmot's mother was a very wealthy woman,
who left all she had to Tim Wilmot's brother, Mike.

Mike, back in 1979,
had burned an entire barn full of furniture,
that belonged to Tim Wilmot,
in order to make it clear that he was not welcome at Cleeve,
as Mike was the favourite son.

Rather like a dog marking a lampost.

Tim Wilmot has never attacked his brother in any way,
or, barring one brief episode 15 years later
( when someone else wanted it to happen ),
ever went to his family home again.

A home Tim Wilmot loved dearly.

Tim Wilmot never asked his family for help,
even at his most difficult times;
nor was he ever offered any.

Tim Wilmot sees very clearly
how The Law of Karma is working in his life,
and observes that his younger brother may have Cleeve,
and had a clear run for 30 years,
but his chickens are coming home to roost.

The family has a track record of a younger brother
seizing property from his older brother.

On the death of our great-grandfather in 1892,
his brother took total control of the Plymouth businesses
in which they were both partners,
and which included quarries, ships, and others.

This left our great grandmother in such poverty,
she was obliged to rent Cleeve out for 20 years.

Asked about it by me in about 1972,
my grandmother refused point-blank to even talk about it.

It is Tim Wilmot's awareness of spiritual law in action,
that enables him to make sense
of what have been extremely challenging circumstances.

So, when he sees similar events arising in the lives of others,
Tim Wilmot recognises the signs.

Tim Wilmot observes that his brother, Mike, has serious problems -
problems which will grow and grow -
until he faces a very fundamental question.

The same question Tim Wilmot has been forced to face.

The answer to that question is my wealth.

The wealth my brother has,
cannot answer the question.

Without answering the question,
problems and challenges will multiply exponentially,
bringing a man towards breaking point.

Tim Wilmot's brother has management skills,
but limited enterprise,
whereas Tim Wilmot had enterprise,
but limited management skills.

A man clings to values that no longer serve him,
and will be washed away,
unless he abandons all he knows,
and trusts something he cannot see, hear, or touch

Of course, brother, police say I am mad -
and you believe them,
because it suits you

When your long, dark nights begin,
and your foundations seem as sand,
remember my words.

They are a gift of great value -
should you ever read them.

    Tim Wilmot kicks first bucket - sequential
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