The Mahatma Letters to A. P. Sinnett

Letter No. 118

{Received Simla, August 1882)

This is a fraudulent intrusion into private correspondence. No time to even answer your queries — will do so tomorrow or next day. For several days I have noticed something like anxiety in your lady's thoughts about Den. Children's diseases are seldom dangerous even when somewhat neglected, if the child have naturally a strong constitution; the pampered ones falling naturally victims to contagion. I remarked her fear of carrying the germs of the disease home with her at Mr. Hume's the other day, as my attention was drawn to her by the "Disinherited" who was on the watch. Fear not in any case. I hope you will pardon me if I advise you to s{e}w up the enclosed in a small bag — a part of it will do — and hang it on the child's neck.

Unable as I am to carry into your homestead the full magnetism of my physical person I do the next best thing by sending you a lock of hair as a vehicle for the transmission of my aura in a concentrated condition. Do not allow anyone to handle it except Mrs. Sinnett. You'll do well not to approach Mr. Fern too near for a time.


K. H.

Say nothing of this note to any one.

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