Allow us these days memorize the phenomena of the second class of clairvoyance, namely, Clairvoyance in Space.
In space clairvoyance the clairvoyant person senses scenes and events removed in space from the observerthat is to say, scenes and events situated outside of the range of the physical vision of the clairvoyant. In this quality also is included some phenomena in which the clairvoyant vision is capable to discern things that may be concealed or obscured by intervening material objects. A quantity of of the countless various forms and phases of space clairvoyance are illustrated by the following examples, every one of taken from the greatest sources.
Bushnell relates the following known case of space clairvoyance: "Capt. Yount, of Napa Valley, California, one midwinter's night had a dream in which he saw what appeared to be a organization of emigrants arrested by the snows of the mountains, and perishing fast by cold and hunger. He noted the very cast of the scenery, marked by a huge, perpendicular front of white-rock cliff; he saw the men cutting off what appeared to be tree-tops rising out of intense gulfs of snow; he fantastic the very features of the persons, and their look of peculiar distress. He awoke profoundly impressed by the distinctness and apparent truth of the dream. He at length fell asleep, and dreamed exactly the same dream over again. In the morning he could not expel it from his mind. Falling in shortly after with an old hunter comrade, he told his story, and was only the more deeply impressed by him identifying without hesitation the scenery of the dream. This comrade came over the Sierra by the Carson Valley Pass, and declared that a spot in the Pass exactly answered his description.
"By this the unsophistical patriarch was decided. He speedily collected a company of men, with mules and blankets and all necessary provisions. The neighbors were laughing meantime at his credulity. 'No matter,' he said, 'I am able to serve this, and I will, for I verily believe that the fact is according to my dream.' The men were sent into the mountains one hundred and fifty miles distant, direct to the Carson Valley Pass. And there they establish the company exactly in the situation of the dream, and brought in the remnant alive."
In connection with this case, a number of leading, occultists are of the point of view that the thought-waves from the minds of the distressed lost people reached Capt. Yount in his sleep, and awakened his subconscious attention. Having natural clairvoyant power, even if previously unaware of it, he naturally directed his astral vision to the source of the mental currents, and perceived clairvoyantly the scene described in the story. Not having every acquaintance with every of the lost party, it was only by cause of the mental currents of distress so sent out that his attentiveness was attracted. This is a very remarkable case, because several psychic reasons are involved in it, while I have barely said.
In the following case, there is start a connecting link of acquaintance with a person playing a prominent element in the scene, even if there was no conscious appeal to the clairvoyant, nor conscious interest on her part with reference to the case. The story is well-known, and appears in the Proceedings of the Society for Psychical Research. It runs when follows:
Mrs. Broughton awoke one night in 1844, and roused her husband, telling him that something dreadful had happened in France. He begged her to go asleep again, and not trouble him. She assured him that she was not asleep when she saw what she insisted on telling himwhat she saw in fact. She saw, first, a carriage accident, or rather, the scene of such an accident which had occurred a few moments before. What she saw was the result of the accidenta broken carriage, a crowd collected, a figure gently raised and carried into the nearest house, then a figure lying on a bed, which she well-known when the Duke of Orleans. Gradually friends collected around the bedamong them numerous members of the French royal familythe queen, then the king, every part of silently, tearfully, watching the evidently dying duke. One man (she could observe his back, nevertheless did not understand who he was) was a doctor. He stood bending over the duke, feeling his pulse, with his watch in the other hand. And then every passed away, and she saw no more. "As soon whilst it was daylight she wrote down in her journal all that she had seen. It was before the days of the telegraph, and two or more days passed before the newspapers announced 'The Death of the Duke of Orleans.' Visiting Paris a diminutive time afterwards, she saw and known the position of the accident, and received the explanation of her impression. The doctor who attended the dying duke was an old friend of hers, and as he watched by the bed his obey had been frequently occupied with her and her family."
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