Without asserting anything, I will give a couple of facts, testified by trustworthy people.
The first certificate belongs to a deceased educated woman who spoke two foreign languages in 1987. At the zenith of her work, she was the deputy head of the personnel department of a large Moscow factory; during the war she was a dispatcher at a large workshop at the same factory.
Being baptized according to the Orthodox rite, she did not believe “neither in God, nor in the devil,” did not attend church, did not pray. After retirement, she became the chairman of the house committee and, according to the statements of tenants, she went alone to pacify the word of drunken rowdies. Her life was such that romance, emotions, “ahs” – were not her destiny. She had a powerful, somewhat harsh character, was far from sentiment and fantasy. Therefore, its records of recent years can be trusted unconditionally. That’s what she writes.
“In 1920, I worked in the Novorossiysk Military Commissariat. We had a two-hour lunch break, during which time we had lunch at the commissary’s canteen, and then gathered in groups and walked. Once such a group of 5-6 people went, and I went, To walk. On one of the streets on the fence we saw an ad – in large letters it was written “GIROMANT”.
I offered to enter, because it was interesting, everyone agreed with me, and we entered the house.
We were met by a young man (aged 25-26), blond, in military protective clothing. He spoke with a slight accent, it seems that he was from the Baltic States.
When he saw me, he said: “Ay-yi-yi! So young, and already a widow (I was 21 years old, and my husband died at the front of typhoid fever in 1919), I was very surprised, and he continued:“ You have two father and two mothers. All your life you will live with your son. ”
My father was married again, my mother – married again, but I did not have a son then. Then he made various predictions to all members of our group, and to one (by the name of Anishchenko) he said: “You will marry soon.” Anishchenko also objected that he had not even thought about it yet.
We paid the palmist and went outside. But he, coming out with us, returned me and one of our other employees, Samoilov, who also worked as a clerk in the Commissariat, and said: “The young man who is soon to be married will have to go somewhere after his marriage, put, otherwise he will die. ”
When we went outside to the waiting comrades, they began to ask why the palmist called us. But we somehow joked and did not tell the truth.
A few days later (I don’t remember exactly – 7 or 8) Anishchenko said that the palmist had told the truth and that he, as a decent person, would have to marry. A few days later the marriage was registered. It took some time (maybe a week or two), and once (it was on Saturday) the clerk Samoilov left the commissioner’s office, came up to me and said: “Type travel allotment T. Anischenko for a trip to Rostov “.
I reminded him of the warning of the palmist, and he asked me the question: “What are you proposing to do? Go to the commissioner and say that the palmist did not order Anishchenko to leave? Yes, they will laugh at you and me!”
The travel document was, naturally, printed and presented by Anishchenko.
When I came to work on Monday, I learned that yesterday (Sunday) Anishchenko died.
Novorossiysk – dead-end station. Platforms were low there, or rather, they were not at all – just the ground.
At one platform stood some composition, and the other was backed up by a train that was supposed to go to Rostov. Aishchenko stood and waited for the train to be served, but the car suddenly got off the rails, and Anishchenko was crushed between the two cars – the one that stood on the way earlier and the one that was served. ”
I cite this story in the version in which it was recorded in 19SO by my mother. Whence it follows that the son, about whom the palmist spoke in 1920, is the author of this work, born in 1924. My mother passed away in 1987. We lived together. And that part of the prediction that concerned our family came true for sure. By the way, most likely, it was the intervention of my mother and clerk Samoilov in the design of Anischenko’s travel certificate that could save his life!
And one more testimony. It is taken from the document already mentioned – Notes of the Countess A. D. Bludova, published by M. Pogodin.
“The uncle of Count D.I.Bludov studied chiromancy and sometimes quite correctly guessed the person’s fate by the folds of his hands or facial features. Once he met another person who was well versed in this regard, the unity of the subject of study and the love for him brought them together. After some time, the new An acquaintance told him, of course, not without reservations, that the death penalty awaits him. “I know,” answered his uncle, “but I also know that I don’t deserve this penalty and will die innocently; for my peace of mind, I don’t need more. “He died the next year from Pugachev.”