Leisure Hour Series
timed to your taste” is the purpose of the
Each subject included in this series is concisely and simply presented. It is designed to give the reader the useful essence of the topic of his interest in as few words as possible. Each of the series below is priced at $1.25 (9/3 sterling), postpaid, for the
entire set of six books.
When ordering, indicate which Series, A or B. (Kindly do not remit in postage stamps.)
A concise. Informative explanation.
The Art of Mental Creating
Making your thoughts work for you.
Directing the curative powers of self.
Psychology of Mysticism
How to induce the mystical state of mind.
Mystic Art of Breathing
How breathing can quicken the innerconsciousness.
Mystery of Numbers
Numbers as keys to occult force*.
SERIES “A"Make Your Own Prophecies
Learn how to see the future evolve out of the present,
What Occurs After Death?
Here is a mystical and scientific treatment of this subject that will fascinate you.
Lcam the nature and way of de veloping this power.
Know the basic principles underlying the interesting fiela of
Color—Its Mystical Influence
Here is explained how
Supersight, or The Third Eye
Inner or psychic perception.
Send Order and Remittance to:
ROSICRUCIAN SUPPLY BUREAU
Rosicrucian Park, San Jose, CaliforniaU. S. A.
Copyright 1950 by Supreme Grand Lodge of AMORC, In*.Printed In U.S.A.
the TLiic) £\je
Ralph M. Lewis,
The subject of supersight falls under three divisions: first, tradition—the stories and legends which refer to a
or a supersight of man; second, the anatomical and physiological possibilities of the existence of such an organ; third, the function or purpose of the organ.We shall proceed with our explanation in this order. Of all of our sense perceptions or objective faculties, sight seems to be the most dominant and important to us. This is particularly so in the number of qualities which sight assigns to objects. Sight and touch alone of the five facub ties convey the idea of dimensions. Sight, of course, has its forms, or the shapes and proportions it confers upon things. Touch also has its qualities, such as hard, soft, cold, hot, et cetera. However, sight makes possible, at the same time, through suggestion and association of ideas, the varied other qualities of our objective senses, with' out bringing them to bear. For example, if we see a beautiful flower at some distance from us, we not only perceive its form and coloring, but by suggestion we recall other beautiful flowers, the fragrance of which we have