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From the Haunted Museum. With minor adjustments and comments.

This is typical of the sort of press that the religious communities put out.

According to Mediums during the heyday of the Spiritualist movement, seances were the most productive way to get in touch with spirit world. A typical seance, which was presided over by a Physical Medium, could boast all sorts of strange activity, from the movement of objects, to eerie music, glowing lights, levitating furniture, the production of ectoplasm and even the materialization of Spirits. Each séance was conducted in a dark or nearly dark room. The Mediums claimed that the sittings were held under such conditions because it made it easier for the Spirits to manifest -- however critics charged that such conditions made it much easier to conceal the practice of fraud. [More of a reason to employ infra red video cameras in your seances].

Unfortunately, the height of the Spiritualist movement was riddled with cases of fraud. The legitimate Mediums and believers were often overshadowed by the crooks and con artists who preyed on those who wanted to communicate with their deceased loved ones. In this types of cases, the so-called 'Mediums' involved had no paranormal abilities whatsoever and were only looking to see how much money they could bilk out of their unwitting clients. This was not the case with every Medium, but as mentioned, the phony exploits of these unscrupulous practitioners often portrayed the entire movement in a bad light.

Thanks to the obvious fraud that was taking place, committees of scientists and laypersons formed to investigate the claims of the Mediums. These groups, and individuals, became the first paranormal investigators and essentially founded what would go on to become the ghost research field of today. In addition to scientists, there were many magicians who got involved in exposing the fake Mediums, thanks to the fact they easily recognized the slight of hand tricks and illusions that were being advertised as the work of Spirits.

A typical seance room with Spirit cabinet and basic furnishings. The only thing missing in the photograph is the large table that was normally used for sittings.

In this section, we'll take a closer look at how phony seances were staged and what sorts of tricks were used by the phony Mediums to dupe their sitters. Of course, the idea here is not to provide information on how to give a fraudulent seance yourself, but rather the methods that were used to dupe the public. Some of these methods were blatantly simple but clever when used in a darkened room and under conditions where the sitters were primed for the unexplainable to occur.

Tricks of Mediums exposed in a lighted room -- the floating tambourine would look much more convincing in the dark.

 

In some of the most dramatic seances, Spirit forms would materialize and would often appear to be the ghosts of the deceased persons the sitters were trying to reach. This was sometimes accomplished by trap doors and sliding panels, which remained concealed in the dark, and even by assistants wearing costumes, makeup and wigs. On occasion, even the Medium herself/himself might change into costume in the dark room. One Medium, who was debunked by the Society for Psychical Research was found to have wigs and makeup concealed in a chair with a false back. [I attended a seance in Hull U.K., where a Medium had a chair into which his arms and legs were electric plastic strap tied. During the seance his arms were freed, BUT, his legs were still tied and had to be cut free at the end of the seance. WHY because the arms of the carver chair lifted up and he could slip his arms free. [Always insist to be allowed to check the equipment before any seance, if you are not allowed to do so; SUSPECT SOMETHING IS NOT RIGHT]. Even more pathetic were Mediums who were caught walking about on their knees -- pretending to be the Spirits of deceased children.

Spirits that would actually float about the room were created by taking small balloons that could be inflated and painting faces on them. The movement of the balloons would make the sitters believe the Spirits were moving about above their heads and the credulous would believe that the voices emanating in the room were coming from these shapes. Balloons were not the only thing that would fly about during a seance.


An adjustable fishing rod made the perfect tool to be used in the darkness. Simply attaching objects to the line and waving them above the sitter's heads would usually have the desired effect. A stuffed glove that was attached to the line would also make it seem like Spirit hands were touching the sitters in the dark room. [always insist in checking out the seance room before hand BUT allow the room to settle afterwards before the start of the seance].

At many seances, the Medium would insist that the sitters actually examine his Spirit cabinet to make sure that he had nothing hidden inside and no implements with which to carry out fraud. While this seemed to be a noteworthy effort to show that no fraud was being carried out, it was easily gotten around. One of the sitters in the seance would actually be a confederate of the Medium and as the sitters are told to examine the cabinet, the confederate is the last one out and leaves behind the required tools. In other cases, where the assistant who manned the cabinet is closing the curtains, the Medium would reach under the accomplice's coat and withdraw the bag. So that it would not be found later, the bag was again secreted under the confederate's coat when 'rousing' the Medium from her trance. [Here again more of a reason to employ infra red video cameras in your seances].

As music (especially music played by the Spirits) was essential at any good seance, it was always good to have some tambourines, trumpets and guitars around. Especially effective was a duplication of the accordion test that was often written about during Spiritualism's heyday. In this test, an accordion would be placed in a wire cage or in a spot that was sealed off from human hands -- but the Spirits would still play tunes on it. This was accomplished in a couple of different ways with the most complicated being the rigging of an air hose that would play on the accordion keys to make music come from the instrument. [if someone actually believed this they have never sat in a seance]. The most deceptively simple plan was to take a mouth harmonica and play this in the darkness instead. By hiding one of these away and slipping it out at the crucial time, the sitters are likely to be unable to tell the difference between the harmonica and an accordion in a pitch black room, although a larger harmonica is the most effective. [Here again more of a reason to employ infra red video cameras in your seances]

Another clever, yet simple, ruse is to place a bell underneath a glass or inside of a box or cage in the center of the table and state that the bell will be played by the Spirits when the lights are turned out. The bell never moves -- however, a duplicate bell is produced and played instead. By muffling the bell with some clear tape, it will make the ringer sound muffled, as though the sound was coming from under the glass. [Here again more of a reason to employ infra red video cameras in your seances]

Magician Joseph Dunninger revealed another method by which 'Spirit music" was played. At a seance that he attending, a violin was placed by itself on a table and when the lights went out, he and the other sitters heard the faint strains of ghostly music being played. When the lights came back on, he examined the violin and found that it had not been played but soon realized how the trick had been accomplished. A resin thread with a weight on one end had been laid across the violin so that the weight dangled off the end of the table. When a hidden assistant pulled on the other end of the thread (in this case through a keyhole in a door) the resin rubbing across the strings made it seem as though music was being played. [If you believe this you would believe anything to get notes of different sounds the bow has to be moved at many angles look at a violin player next time as they play and put your own logic into practice].

If this all sounds too simple, it was in many instances. More sophisticated sitters would demand that the Mediums be restrained in some way, perhaps by ropes or in their cabinets, so that there would be no chance of them wandering about the seance room in the darkness. Of course, many Mediums were known to be adept escape artists and so restraints were seldom effective but they often offered the sitters to remain 'hands on' with them during the seance to 'prove' that could not have caused the phenomena that occurred. This method would take place around a large seance table with the Medium's and the sitter's chairs surrounding it. The sitters were placed around the table with male and female alternating and the person sitting on the Medium's right would grasp her right wrist in their left hand, while there own right wrist was held by the sitter on their right side. This is, of course, carried out in complete darkness and repeated around the Circle. This made each sitter hold the right wrist of their left hand neighbour in their left hand, while their own right hand is held in the wrist of their neighbor on the left. None of the sitters could have the use of his or her hands without one or the other of their neighbours knowing about it. Every person's hands were secured and engaged, including the Mediums -- or so it was thought.

In these two photos, a woman how demonstrates how sitters were sometimes tricked into believing that they held both hands of the Medium, never knowing that she had freed a hand to carry out the tricks of the Spirits.

 

Soon, music would play and lights would flit about and all sorts of Spirit phenomena would occur but when the lights would be turned back on at the end of the evening, everything would be just as it was and the Medium would still be securely held by the sitters to her right and left. So, if this was fraud -- how was it accomplished. Once again, the methods were deceptively simple and as wild as the phenomena might have been , it never needed an accomplice and every bit of it could be done with one hand. But how -- when both hands were secured. The Medium took her place before the light was turned out and those holding onto her stated that she did not let go for an instant during the seance. [Here again more of a reason to employ infra red video cameras in your seances]

Or did she? After the light was turned out, the Medium did request to be released for just a moment to get a handkerchief. Moments later, the sitters were again asked to take her wrists, which was done, but this time, both sitters were actually holding one hand instead of two. By shifting slightly, the Medium is being held by the hand by one sitter and around the wrist by the other. Although each was holding the same hand, each believed they were holding the one on his or her side of the Medium. The rest of the 'seance' was easily managed by the Medium with one free hand.


Those who debunked fraudulent Mediums often published small booklets to warn the unsuspecting. This page is from a booklet by magician Joseph Dunninger.

 


Other tricks that were carried out seem just as silly to us now, but they were still amazingly effective under the heightened conditions of the seance. For instance, a table that would rock and jump about during the seance would seem like the work of the Spirits, even after the lights were turned back on and the sitters discovered no ropes or wires that could make it behave in such a way. What the sitters did not realize is that a table can be tipped with uncanny effect using a hook that is attached to a medium's belt or even the Medium's foot, which is easily extended to lift the center of the table.

Levitations of the Medium by apparent 'Spirit forces' were also easily accomplished in the dark rooms. The Medium would sometimes stand on his chair and then gently press the sole of his shoe onto the hand or shoulder of one of the sitters, making it seem as if he were floating around the room. He might also stand on the chair and then take his shoes off. By holding them with his hands, he could move them about and even as one of the sitters to hold on tightly to the heels to keep him from floating away.


And so on ... there were so many tricks employed to dupe the credulous that it would be impossible to chronicle them all. Many good-hearted and well-meaning people played a major part in the rise of the movement, but it would be the frauds and fakers who brought about its decline.
[Again I say, and I will say over and over again, more of a reason to employ infra red video cameras in your seances, OR sit in dim red light in your physical seances
]

"All professional Mediums cheat". That was a statement that expressed the thoughts of Camille Flammarion, the famous French psychical researcher. However, like so many other investigators of the day, he was also convinced after nearly 60 years of study of paranormal phenomena, that Mediums could be genuine. As mentioned, he was not the only one to think so. Hereward Carrington wrote: “Many genuine Mediums will frequently resort to fraud when their powers fail them, or when phenomena are not readily forthcoming." He said that Medium Eusapia Palladino, whom he considered to possess authentic powers of the highest order, “would constantly trick whenever the occasion for her to do so was presented.”

Spiritualists learned to live with a certain amount of fraud as, one after another, even the most respected Mediums were caught impersonating Spirits or attempting to trick the sitters at their performances. Like some of the scientists, they believed that a single case of fraud was not enough to completely dismiss the work of an otherwise truly gifted Medium. This permissive attitude toward occasional fraud explains why, even after an exposure, most Mediums were able to continue filling their seance rooms. Combined with the need for the public to believe in something extraordinary, the Spiritualist moved thrived for decades.

Although many researchers could easily detect even clever fraud, and could take it into account in their final conclusions, it was a matter of debate as to whether or not the careful investigator could never be fooled.



Lively arguments on this subject came up during the discussion of Sir William Crookes’ paper on mesmerism and Spiritualism, presented to the British Association for the Advancement of Science in 1876. Crookes was confident that the controls that he applied when testing Mediums would make fraud impossible. Sir William Barrett of the SPR disagreed, arguing that a skilled conjurer or magician could be equipped with devices and, under whatever conditions were imposed, re-create whatever effect the Mediums could produce.

In spite of the fact that controls in the early days of psychical research were rather slack by modern standards, a great number of Mediums were exposed as frauds. In 1876 ---- the same year that Crookes and Barrett debated the subject ---- three Mediums who had large followings were caught red-handed as frauds.


The type of slate used by Spirit Mediums that allowed ghosts to allegedly leave messages for the living.
Francis Ward Monck, a minister turned Medium, was challenged by a magician who insisted on searching the Medium during a seance in Huddersfield, England. Monck ran into a room, locked himself in, and managed to escape through a window. Later, a pair of stuffed gloves (which had posed as mysterious “Spirit Hands”) was found among his belongings. Monck was arrested and he was later placed on trial for fraud. Dr. Alfred Russell Wallace, who had investigated a number of Mediums, appeared as one of the defense witnesses. He claimed that he had seen Monck manifest a “Spirit Woman” without trickery but his testimony had little effect after Sir William Barrett took the stand. Barrett claimed that he had once caught Monck simulating a partially materialized Spirit with a piece of white muslin cloth on a wire frame. Monck was found guilty of fraud and sentenced to three months in prison.


Dr. Henry Slade, an American Medium known for Spirit Writing on slate blackboards, visited Britain that same year. Professor Ray Lankester was determined to expose Slade as a fraud. Together with another investigator, he visited Slade and observed his techniques. During a second seance, Lankester suddenly seized the small blackboard before the “Spirit Writing” was to take place. He found that a message had already been written on it, exposing the Medium as a fraud. Lankester than wrote a scathing letter about Slade in the Times on September 16 and then sued him for obtaining money under false pretenses. The case was heard on October 1. Once again, Dr. Alfred Russell Wallace appeared for the defense. Despite his support, Slade was found guilty and sentenced to three months in prison at hard labor. The sentence was later thrown out under appeal and Slade quickly left England before Lankester could come after him again. When he returned to the country two years later, he used the false name of “Dr. Wilson”.

American Medium Henry Slade


William Eglinton was the third popular Medium to be exposed in 1876. The accounts of his seances are some of the most dramatic that have been recorded and include a number of materializations that took place outdoors and in broad daylight. Thomas Colley, the Archdeacon of Natal in Southern Africa and the Rector of Stockton in England, finally exposed Eglinton. Archdeacon Colley was an eager psychical researcher and he cut off pieces of the white robe and beard of a Spirit that Eglinton allegedly manifested. Later investigation showed that the items that he snipped off exactly matched some muslin and a false beard that was found in the Medium’s suitcase. His exposure of Eglinton did not make Colley discredit all Mediums. He was a firm believer in the genuineness of other Mediums, including Francis Ward Monck, and had once offered a large sum of money to a magician to try and duplicate Monck’s materializations with trickery. The magician attempted to manifest a Spirit but failed.

This reinforces the strangeness of mediumship --- that although three well-known Mediums like Monck, Slade and Eglinton were exposed in fraud, many reputable scientists and psychical investigators had no doubts that all three men were also capable of extraordinary paranormal feats that did not require trickery.

From the earliest days of Spiritualism, there had been a running battle between mediums and magicians. In 1853, just five years after the Fox Sisters gained fame in Hydesville, a magician named J.H. Anderson of New York issued the first challenge. He offered a monetary award to “any poverty stricken Medium” who could produce raps in the public hall where he gave his regular performances. The Fox Sisters were among those who accepted Anderson’s challenge, but Anderson backed out and, amid catcalls and hisses from the audience, refused to allow the Mediums on the stage.

One of the greatest of the early rivalries between Mediums and magicians involved the Davenport brothers. As described earlier in the book, Ira and William Davenport were professional Mediums who were the first to popularize the Spirit Cabinet in their performances. This special cabinet had three doors at the front and a bench running lengthwise inside. The centre door had a small diamond-shaped opening covered by a curtain, through which various phenomena would manifest. Before each performance, members of the audience were free to inspect the cabinet, and also to check that the Davenports, who sat astride the bench, facing one another, were securely tied and unable to move about. Within seconds after the doors were closed, the brothers were able to produce raps, musical sounds and a variety of other happenings. During part of the seance, an audience member was even allowed to sit on the bench between the brothers.

The finale of the Davenport Brothers' performance featured an audience member tied up in the spirit cabinet with them
Although the phenomena they produced was typical of the Spiritualist seances of the day, the Davenports were ambiguous about their powers. They never presented themselves as Spiritualists but on the other hand, insisted the manifestations they created were genuine. While in England, they became the subject of controversy. They held seances every night for more than two months in a hall in London. Various committees studied these demonstrations without finding any evidence of fraud but, regardless, there was widespread public opposition and even hostility.

Early in 1865, the Davenports toured the English provinces and for the most part, the shows did well, but there were a number of problems encountered in some of the towns. At Liverpool, in February, two members of an inspection committee selected by the audience used a complicated knot to secure the brothers.


The Davenports protested that the knots were too tight and cut off their circulation, but a doctor who examined them disagreed. They refused to sit and asked one of their assistants to cut the ropes. A riot broke out and the Davenports quickly left Liverpool.

Finally, in March 1865, the Davenports played at the Cheltenham Town Hall and encountered John Nevil Maskelyne, one of England’s original conjurers, and the only investigator ever believed to have uncovered their manifestations as fraud.

Maskelyne was one of the most popular of the early British stage magicians. The son of a saddlemaker, he was born in Cheltenham in December 1839. Intrigued as a boy by an entertainer’s “dancing dinner plates”, he practiced until he was about to keep several dishes whirling about at the same time on a table top. At 19, he began working as a clockmaker’s apprentice and constructed his first piece of conjuring equipment: a small chest with a secret panel. He could lock a borrowed ring inside, bind the chest with tape, and then secretly extract the ring as he gave the box to a spectator. The box was so well-constructed that it managed to withstand even the most rigorous examinations.

On March 7, 1865, Maskelyne attended the seance by the Davenport brothers at the Cheltenham Town Hall. Although it was the middle of the afternoon, heavy curtains were fastened over the windows to darken the hall. Lamps were used to illuminate the stage where trestles had been erected to support a three-doored wooden cabinet that was similar in size and shape to a large clothing wardrobe. The doors were standing open when Maskelyne entered the hall. Planks seats were nailed down the middle and a guitar, violin and bow, two hand bells, tambourine and a trumpet had been placed inside.

A lecturer introduced the Davenport brothers and then called for volunteers. Maskelyne and several other men rushed to the front of the theater to inspect the paraphernalia. The committee members lashed the Medium’s wrists behind their backs and tied their ankles as they sat facing each other in the cabinet. Then, the lecturer closed the doors and signaled for the lamps to be put out.

Almost immediately, bells rang and flew out onto the floor of the stage. Pale, ghostly hands waved through the apertures in the center of the cabinet. A tambourine jangled, a guitar strummed and a violin played eerie music. Yet, when the lamps were lighted and the doors opened, the brothers sat tightly bound, exactly as they had been when the seance had started.

As mentioned, England was sharply divided over whether the Davenports were genuine Mediums or clever tricksters. Purely by chance, Maskelyne discovered that they were frauds. A ray of sunlight from a poorly draped window had flashed briefly on the stage during the performance and from his vantage point on the side of the stage, Maskelyne had been able to see into the cabinet through a crack in the door. He saw Ira Davenport vigorously ringing the bell! He knew that if one brother was able to free himself, then the other one could too.

Maskelyne told several people what he had seen but a clergyman who had been watching from the other side of the stage scoffed at this explanation. Determined to prove his point, Maskelyne persuaded a friend to help him build a cabinet so that they could work together and duplicate what the Davenports were doing.

Once they learned the technique of slipping their hands out of, and back into, tightly knotted ropes, producing “Spirit Music” was easy for the two men. After three months of practice, Maskelyne appeared at Jessop’s Gardens on June 19. Trick by trick --- and they stressed they were tricks --- he and his friend duplicated the entire Davenport séance. Five days later, the Birmingham Gazette offered a long account of the performance and showed that Maskelyne had proven that Spirits were not necessary for a “Spirited” seance. Of course, by then, the Davenports had moved on to the Continent and were being wined and dined by royalty. Most of their audiences had no idea that their clever act has been exposed as just that --- an act.

Maskelyne went on to become one of England’s most famous magicians. In later years, he would continue to offer “Spirit shows” and duplicate the methods of Mediums in his performances. He passed away in May of 1917.

Probably the first two books ever published debunking the methods of fraudulent Mediums appeared in 1907. They must have been essential reading for psychical investigators of the day. The first, from Hereward Carrington, was called The Psychical Phenomena of Spiritualism and the second, by David P. Abbott, was Behind the Scenes with the Mediums. Both books did a thorough job of revealing the conjuring techniques that could be used to produce a variety of different “ghostly” effects. Of course, it should be remembered that just because these effects could be duplicated, did not mean that some of them could not have occurred by supernatural means. On the other hand, they sure had a lot of people wondering…

From the Haunted Museum. With minor adjustments and comments.

 

 

Please remember that many of these researchers in the past, if they could not prove that the Medium was fraudulent they would put it around that they thought they were. It is that word thought that makes all the difference and that thought became fact in many peoples minds. Yes, there were some tricksters BUT NOT as many as the Christian and religious community would like to make out. Look at the finding of the Church of England and their findings that was hushed up. BUT there again some genuine Mediums did cheat when their energies waned.

 

Sai Baba cheap tricks exposed

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Yblhsr1O4IQ&feature=related

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EwOecpMkHH0&feature=related

 

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