The Tribune - Spectrum
ART & LITERATURE
'ART AND SOUL
BOOKS
MUSINGS
TIME OFF
YOUR OPTION
ENTERTAINMENT
BOLLYWOOD BHELPURI
TELEVISION
WIDE ANGLE
FITNESS
GARDEN LIFE
NATURE
SUGAR 'N' SPICE
CONSUMER ALERT
TRAVEL
INTERACTIVE FEATURES
CAPTION CONTEST
FEEDBACK

Sunday, December 2, 2001
Article

Revealing the unknown
D.C. Sharma

SOME people simply astound others with their supernatural powers. In Los Angeles, there lived a lady who would help the police solve complex criminal cases. Once the police brought to her a knife, a murder weapon. Holding the knife in her hands and touching it with her forehead, she felt as if she was being stabbed in her stomach. She burst out: "O you Maxon, that small-statured, dark-coloured man with curled moustachios, living on the outskirts of the town...!" She also revealed how there were women and young girls with him.

‘The police could thus arrest Maxon. But who were these women and young girls.’ Further investigations revealed that Maxon not only had women but also young girls in his band of killers all of whom lived in a secret cave-like house on the outskirts of Los Angeles. This was perhaps the biggest criminal group caught by the American police then.

How did that the woman reveal such secrets to the police? We all possess our peculiar psychic influence. We all emit peculiar vibrations. They may be recognised by one who is sensitive enough to perceive them. After a while, all objects take on the personality of their owner. Just as finger prints cling to a drinking glass, our psychic print remains on things we wear or touch. A good psychometerist can give an accurate reading about the owner of the object while holding the same in his hand or touching it with his forehead.

 


The art of psychometery is not witchcraft. It is a fine art of sensing. The longer an object has been worn, the stronger it carries the vibrations of its owner. But a pen bought just now won’t tell everything. A watch worn for years together can reveal its owner’s whole history. It’s no magic but a solid reality.

A groom had been murdered, and the bride seriously wounded at a Mexican-American marriage. The police again approached that lady of Los Angeles, carrying the dead man’s shirt which was all torn and red with blood of the murdered one. Sensing the shirt the lady could see a man with a scar mark on his back.

The police could find no scar mark on the back of the killed one. The lady asked the police to check the ones arrested under suspicion. To their surprise, there was a scar mark on the back of the most seemingly innocent person who finally confessed.

Why could the lady not sense correctly at her first attempt? Since the shirt was not of the murderer. Then how did she succeed the second time? Since the drops of blood had touched the very knife the murderer had been carrying since long.

Prof Draper, an eminent scientist, says: "A shadow never falls upon a wall without leaving thereupon a permanent trace which can be made visible through proper processes." He further clarifies: "If sunlight falls upon a sheet of paper and we place a key upon it, the outline of the key will be recovered by suitable means even years after."

Science has proved that objects and living beings emit radiations, the tiny electrical currents, which vibrate at the same rate as the object from which they arise. It has also been proved that if a photograph of an object is taken, the photographic emulsion on the film will continue to give off these radiations some time afterwards, as the object does. These radiations seem to constitute an invisible channel between the object and the photograph, linking the two.

More startling than this is the fact that the scientists took a photograph of a plant for an experiment. When vibrations of various foods, water and minerals were reproduced in an oscillator and beamed at the photograph in the laboratory, the plants flourished without food. Similarly, human beings, consciously or unconsciously, transfer vibrations to objects leaving them ‘influenced’.

Home


Top