I think you should heed Eco and let your story go. Stories are like children: they don't live their lives for you. If you force them to make you happy, you destroy their spirit.
If this were my story, I would chose "I could hear someone sobbing softly" as its title.
The title should attract the reader. It is like the cover of a magazine, a movie poster, or a newspaper headline. It should not explain, but grab attention. The explaining must be done within the tale.
If the readers of your genre find "mirrors" or a "psychomanteum" gripping, then those are good titles. I personally find "mirrors" boring, because they are such a worn-out subject, and "psychowhatsthat" off-putting, because I must make an effort (of looking that word up) before I can even begin to read, and it makes me expect something either learned and difficult and unentertaining or something badly written and filled with clever name-dropping to impress.
Look at popular books or stories and see what kind of titles they have. Usually they are condensed versions of first sentences and, like them, chosen to hook the readers.