Madame de Tervagne, who was told the Elysee story by Madame Fraya, herself, says in her work that
“the ministers present at this very unusual seance all, without exception, had the honesty to speak about [Mme Fraya’s] words without ever altering them, without ever staining them with the slightest ironic nuance”…
Mme Fraya was born in 1871 and her real name was Valentine Dencausse. It was Severine, the famous journalist, who baptised her Fraya, the name of a germanic goddess. She died in 1954.
She was consulted numerous times by ministers in trouble during the First World War. They would simply say to her:
“Mme Fraya, this is the situation… what should we do?”
Even better. One day in 1917, the President of the French Republic, Raymond Poincare, convoked Mme Fraya to the Elysee Palace. He wanted to know how she saw the end of the war. At this moment, the Russian Revolution and mutinies on the front were worrying the head of State.
There again, Mme Fraya was categoric:
“I am certain that Germany will soon fall. The Kaiser is finished. In the months to come, everything is going to be in league against him. As for France’s future, between now and the end of the year, a fortunate recovery will take place. A great push in the right direction will be given thanks to an eminent personality whom you will call to power.”
Two months later, Minister Painleve was overturned and Raymond Poincare asked Georges Clemenceau to form the new government…
The fact that the President of the Republic asked advice from a clairvoyant caused a bit of talk. And one day someone permitted himself to state his surprise. Raymond Poincare answered:
“I would go as far as receiving the Devil if he could help me to win the war… But Mme Fraya is not the Devil… She’s an angel…”
Madame de Thebes, a famous clairvoyant from the beginning of the XXth Century, published every year an almanach of prophecies for the following year. Here is what we find in the almanach printed in 1913:
“Here is 1914 (from 21 March 1914 to 20 March 1915), the fulgurant year, a year of grand gestures and great heroism. A very happy year for us however, whose hearts have begun to beat for great ideals, saviours and regenerators of peoples!”…
We might find it strange that she sees 1914 as a happy year. But we must remember that most French people, including Mme de Thebes, wanted revenge. We continue:
“Despite the blood, despite the tears, a glorious year among the glorious years of France’s past… Fighting against the foreigner even on the battlefield and, whatever happens, whether it be straight away or a little later, and despite worrying prodromes, victory! victory!… We have nothing to fear from life’s trials. France will come out of it renewed, refashioned by the war or by the menace of the expected and fatal war. Scientific genius, carried to its productive maximum, will multiply its discoveries and its inventions!”…
In 1913, Doctor Papus announced a vast armed conflict so murderous that men would perish by millions in battles of unheard-of savagery. He also had the presentiment, on the seas, of the torpedoing of boats and, there too, the number of victims was impressive.
The cartomancian, Mademoiselle Lenormand, declared that same year:
“We will have, in a little while from now, a European war declared by Germany and it will be the annihilation of that country. The Germans will never be able to rise again from it; we will take back Alsace and Lorraine. Wilhelm will see his star fade and will die miserably abandoned by everything and everyone. He will see France’s triumph…”
As for Mme Fraya, in 1913, she also saw, in the hands of the young men who came to consult her, images of violent death provoked by weapons and fire…
As for the Second World War, Mme Fraya announced it in 1935, saying that
“We will soon witness supreme combats between the more or less dictatorial regimes and the clearly democratic regimes”,
“Paris would be hungry”
“Torture and famine, these two scourges which have disappeared since the Middle Ages, will brutally resurge in different European countries”…
Another clairvoyant, Mademoiselle Jeanne Laplace, also had, in curious circumstances, a vision announcing the war and the defeat of the Nazi regime. One day in 1933, she received the visit of a man who held a sock out to her, saying:
“This sock does not belong to me; but could you give me a few details about the destiny of its owner?”
Mlle Laplace took the sock and declared without hesitating a second:
“This sock belongs to Hitler.”
The visitor was astounded. He asked her how she knew.
“I see him. Now, I am going to tell you this: this man is heading for a disaster. His first successes will dazzle him, but he will fall from high and will end up committing suicide.”
The visitor frowned, rose, paid for his consultation and went away, holding himself very stiffly. Some time later, Mlle Laplace was to learn that this person was a champagne broker newly converted to Nazism whose name was von Ribbentrop…
Doctor Alexis Carrel, who studied clairvoyance, writes this about clairvoyants in his book, L’Homme, cet inconnu:
“Clairvoyants seize the thoughts of other people, without the intervention of the organs of the senses. They perceive also events more or less distant in space and time. This faculty is exceptional. It is exercised without effort and in a spontaneous fashion. It is simple for those who possess it…”
This is a simple constatation, but how extraordinary when signed by Alexis Carrel.
To be continued.