Edgar Cayce Edited  EdgarCayceEdited

What if Edgar Cayce had spoken plain English? 
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[69] Mrs. Hildts. Inference: This is Minnie Barrett. (Age 48 in 7.2.1929, from reading[69.1]; age 61 in 7.21.1942, from reading [69.4]); Housewife; Protestant.

[69’s husband] Mr. Hildts. Inference: This is C. A. Barrett.

[115] Sharon. Inference: this is Mildred Davis, Gladys Davis’ cousin.  Housewife; Theosophist; b.10.7.1876

[288] Joy. Inference: This is Gladys Davis. Stenographer; Protestant; b. 1.30.1905, in Centreville, Bibb County, AL; d. 2.12.1986 (81), in Virginia Beach, VA.

[294] Edgar Cayce, EC. b. 3.18.1877, d. 1.3.45 (67). This is the contents of his first reading for himself. The date and place of the reading are unknown, as well as the names or numbers of anyone present. Cayce’s age was recorded as 33.

Glady’s Davis’ note [294.1:Report.1]: No copy of the original reading is on file. The only record is the following excerpt which was printed in The New York Times, Sunday, October 9, 1910.

Dr. Wesley H. Ketchum explained that while Edgar Cayce was under hypnosis, and when asked to give the source of his knowledge, he said:

Source (speaking through Edgar Cayce): Edgar Cayce's mind is amenable to suggestion, the same as all other subconscious minds, but in addition thereto it has the power to interpret to the objective mind of others what it acquires from the subconscious mind of other individuals of the same kind. The subconscious mind forgets nothing.  The conscious mind receives the impression from without and transfers all thought to the subconscious, where it remains even though the conscious be destroyed. The subconscious mind of Edgar Cayce is in direct communication with all other subconscious minds, and is capable of interpreting through his objective mind and imparting impressions received to other objective minds, gathering in this way all knowledge possessed by millions of other subconscious minds. [294-1]


[295] Fiona. Single; Secretary; Protestant; b. 5.31.1903, Selma AL

[303] Adrienne. Inference: sister of ASFG compiler, Esther Wynne.  Bookkeeper; Protestant; b. 9.28.1886.

[413] Mai. Wife & mother; born 3.3.1890 near Elizabeth City, NC, in Pasquotank County. Had 15 readings b/w Feb. 1931 and Dec. 1943

[560] Belle. Sister of 993. Inference: This is Edith Edmonds. Miss; Protestant; b. 4.7.1886, Hull, England; d. 1.9.1939 (52).

[585] Nalani. This is Ruth deCormis Lenoir. She revealed her identity in her 1978 book about Jesus the Christ, When the Last Trumpet Is Sounded: Based on the Edgar Cayce Readings: Selection and Commentary. Housewife; Protestant; b. 3.18.1896, Cumberland St., Norfolk, VA; d. 3.10.1981 (84).

[993] Roberta. Sister of 560. Inference: This is Florence Edmonds. Miss; Protestant; b. 4.19.1890, d. 2.29.1956 (65).

[2124] Benjamin. Inference: This is Charles (C. W.) Rosborough. Married; Night-Watchman; Protestant. Born February 10, 1877, Kittaning, Armstrong County, Pennsylvania.

[2125] Hailey. Inference: This is Leona (M. L.) Rosborough. Married; Housewife; Protestant; b. 8.10.1869.

[Conductor] Gertrude Cayce, GC. Edgar Cayce’s wife. Once Edgar had put himself into a trance, Gertrude introduced the subject and the goals of the reading. Her relationship to the Source is summed up in 262.39:13-15:

Conductor: Do you have any advice or counsel for me as the conductor of these readings?

Source: You should be passive, so that the audience may have a more positive reaction from my reply. While the questions should always be stated positively, the speaker should be passive, allowing my answer to be authoritative.

This should always be your attitude as you approach service to other women and men, or to the seeker after truth:

Never as a person with a grudge, a hard feeling, or an indecisive manner; but as a servant of Him you worship, so that your acts, voice, and speech demonstrate your service to Him for anyone to witness.


Conductor: What do you mean by “passive”?

Source: Undemonstrative, as the word indicates; not being prejudiced. Not allowing a hard feeling, or resentment, or a grudge to show; but instead adopting the manner of an individual I am using as a channel, or a door, or an outlet for my presentation.


Conductor: Should I change either of the suggestions I use at the beginning or the end of the readings, or to obtain readings?

Source: I’ve provided you the ones you’re using. When I need them changed, I’ll change 'em for you!

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