Hard to believe any public official in his right mind would talk like an idiot about such a serious matter as death, especially when both victims were only in their thirties and the only two people to ever drown in that particular area, but:
"It's possible that a green Martian pushed her into the water," county coroner Edward Chmara told The Trentonian, when once more they pressed for documents and full disclosure.
Dr. Chmara also implied that any similarities between the facial injuries evidenced on Majoras' corpse and those on Anderson's in 2000 were also coincidental, although he hadn't actually looked at the Anderson autopsy report.
"I don't know anything about the case," he admitted. "I don't even know the name."
The kooky coroner further stressed that Majoras was "seen" on surveillance video "stumbling across the bridge" she's said to have accidentally plummeted from. But then, in yet another mindbogglingly bizarre admission of negligence, he confessed he had never viewed that live feed for himself.
Indeed, this mysterious video, so frequently alluded to by Hunterdon authorities, may be even more imaginary than Chmara's little green men are, as none of the county's representatives involved in the Majoras investigation seem able to produce even a single copy of it.
Predictably then, all "attempts by The Trentonian to review the surveillance video of Majoras crossing the bridge were unsuccessful" this time around too.
Sarah Majoras was a much loved fixture of both Lambertville and the community of New Hope, Pennsylvania just across the Delaware River where she'd tended bar for over 16 years.
In late January 2013, after a night out, she walked safely across the expansion bridge that connects the two towns, but mysteriously vanished within only a few blocks of her house. Four days later her body was found at the bottom of the local canal.
Many people instantly suspected foul play because both Majoras and Anderson had each left the same bar where they were both employed, and each, on foot at the same hour, had taken the same route homeward, to the same street, to see the same individual. Likewise, both victims tumbled into the same section of waterway, to be found the same number of days later, with the same abrasions and lacerations.
But Hunterdon County's chief of detectives, John Kuczynski, also sees no connection whatsoever in their cases: "There's no indication that either one of these are linked," he has adamantly insisted for the record.
He didn't, however, say whether he too subscribes to Chmara's alien abduction theory.
Image source: www.NJ.com
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