Volume 5, Issue 2, page 7

ealedtetters ~ an
Sensitive Psychometrist Picks Up the Emotional Problem Even Before She
Breaks the Seal and Reads the Appeal Inside
I N 1843, Dr. Campbell was known as the
chief investigator of what became
known as the science of psychometry.
He discovered that a person of "sensitive temperament would be capable of
recognizing metals, medicines, and other
substances by the effect produced in the
nerves thru mere touch; that such organism could come in contact with the intellectual and spiritual development of an
individual in the same way."
This investigation was something of a
departure from the stylized type of thinking in that period, but once people of
"sensitive temperament" began to be recognized as not necessarily crazy when
able to use something more than the five
senses, many came forward and began to
examine their surroundings -- and especially, they started to tell others what they
could expect from their near and far contacts. From this developed present time
psychometry, wherein it is possible for
one of "sensitive temperament" to examine
a letter from a distance merely by holding it in his hand, and make a close contact with the sender as well as his problems, their solution, or what the solution
is most likely to be. This same psychometrist can determine what type persons
send letters to be answered -- whether the
inquirer is the affectionate type, a
hater, how sensitive the sender may be,
and also, even before opening the letter
and reading the enclosed questions, may
"know" the answer.

Recently, someone wrote asking what
became of the letter he received on his
termination of army duty. This man was of
a sensitive nature himself, and mentioned
that for some reason, an old desk kept
attracting him to it each time he came
near it in an unused portion of the house.
He had looked thru this desk time after
time for that important paper, yet never
had-,found it. On looking at his question,
the picture flashed immediately that the
paper for which he was searching was in
the desk as he had felt, yet it wasn't in
there in the way he would have expected
to find it. The paper was folded up inside a deed, so each time he took the
papers out, this deed was passed by and
the papers he wanted didn't show.

Another inquirer had a much different
type of question. This woman has long
been a Scientologist, studied occultism
and many related subjects long before
Scientology. She became highly sensitive,
was essentially a fine person, With a
MAY, 1958
great urge toward survival on as high a
level as possible. She had developed the
habit over the years of fasting in order
to increase her spirituality. This stood
out all over the letter. It is a great
pleasure to touch a letter from such a
person, since the very letter radiated a
wonderful warm something even before
looking at the question. But this woman
had forgotten the body needed some consideration also. She had carried out
fasting routines all right, but neglected
to supply the body with the proper minerals and vitamins and trace elements after
the long fasts had depleted the body. So
she started having feelings of guilt, of
not accomplishing enough, of being wrong.
She thought she must have done something
that was non-survival. These feelings are
typical of certain mineral depletions.
The body doesn't seem to register symptoms here, but the thoughts and emotions
seem to suffer. Since it is a sort of insidious thing, not an obvious one, likely
it wouldn't be discovered by the usual
methods, yet to a psychometrist the reason for the emotional attitude would be
clear, and aid could be suggested.

Then there was the grandmother who
sent a picture of a beautiful boy of 4
who showed no signs of talking. The
grandmother was much concerned about why
this child hadn't made any attempt to
speak. The child was bright looking, did
many things an older child wouldn't have
bothered to do, nothing seemed wrong with
his intelligence, but he showed no interest
in talking. He would show attention when
anyone talked to him, seemed to understand everything that was said around
him, but would go back to his playing,
without bothering to answer. The photograph
furnished ample communication lines to
the person the child now is, and immediately a picture flashed in of the child
in a life some time back in which he
served in the capacity of something like
a prime minister to the ruler of the
country where he lived. The body then was
that of an old, yet very intelligent man,
but he had the bad habit of talking over
the ruler's private affairs with the
queen. This the ruler objected to strongly, and when he found out about it, he set
a trap for the old man. While telling
what seemed to be a state secret again to
the queen, the ruler came in with four of
his servants. One he ordered to cut the
minister's throat, and while the man was
dying, the ruler remarked: "That should