Enough time has passed, I think, to start publishing details surrounding ITC dramas that distressed people’s lives 20 or more ago. Hard feelings have settled by now, and people, hopefully, have moved on.
This story involves the mental illness of a woman whose husband had died in World War II… and how the wife’s anguish 50 years later boiled over into the lives of ITC researchers who were only asked to help.
This is just one of several similar situations faced by the Harsch-Fischbach couple in Luxembourg, whose communications from their spirit friends were so detailed and exotic and evidential and other-worldly… that observers were often left aghast. Their belief systems were sometimes shaken to the breaking point… and they attacked the messenger. Not an easy life, ITC research.
In 1994, researcher Maggy Fischbach was approached by Lucie Moos, a long-time widow whose husband Arthur had died violently as a German soldier in World War II. Lucie asked if Maggy’s spirit-world collaborators at Timestream sending station might have some information about her late husband. For years she and her daughter had felt Arthur’s invisible presence in their lives.
With the help of The Seven ethereal beings, who provided guidance and protection to the ITC bridge, Arthur was located in a dark, confused spiritual state and light-modulated (beamed up, so to speak) to the Third Spirit level, the home world of Timestream spirit group.
Timestream shortly sent a report about the arrival of Arthur Moos at Timestream… but Maggy withheld the report from the public for a couple of years because of the problems his wife Lucie was having.
Here’s what happened. Reading the report, Lucie recognized Arthur at once from his words and the knowledge and feelings behind them, especially the details known only to her from his letters to her during lifetime. She was at first overjoyed and grateful for the contact.
Three weeks later, though, the joy had turned to anger and accusations toward Maggy. Lucie had shared the contact with friends and family members who’d never heard of ITC… and their strident skepticism filled her with doubt.
She was persuaded to file a complaint with the Luxembourg Court of Justice, accusing Maggy and her husband of faking spirit contacts for profit. In fact, the couple never asked for money, nor did they receive any money from Lucie Moos, who now wanted to take legal action against the couple.
Fortunately, the authorities had known Maggy’s husband Jules for years as a serious, honest public servant in the legal field, and they recognized that the grieving wife, Lucie, was suffering from a nervous disorder.
Lucie died in 1996 in a poor condition in a psychiatric hospital.
A friend of Lucie’s, Mrs Weydert, had always tried to defend Maggy and Jules during Lucie’s troubles, and shortly after Lucie died, Mrs Weydert received a brief contact from the late Konstantin Raudive, also at Timestream:
Lucie Moos is now realizing her error, and she deeply regrets her attacks on Maggy and Jules.