“The person who called it in was driving down the road, and they saw what they described as a dark-haired… Sasquatch,” Sheriff John Spears said. “It looked like it was hiding in the ditch line. When they went by, it jumped.”
We didn’t think much of it until she described how they died. “The boy has a bloody face and cannot hear out of one of his ears because of the gun shot. He looks like a ball when not in a mirror, but wears old clothes when i see him in a mirror”.
The Washington County Historical Society is trying something new this Halloween! Instead of the usual “Ghosts of Washington County” program, this year I’ll be at the first ever “Chilling Tales: Wisconsin Authors and Investigators Speak!”
Imprisoned Spirits is a 90 minutes long guided tour through both the Old Courthouse Museum AND the Old Sheriff’s Residence and Jail! You’ll hear paranormal experiences by staff members and volunteers who actually experienced them! You’ll also get to see some of the paranormal (?) photographs captured on last year’s tours!
I was informed this past Friday that the “Washington County Legend Trip: A Ride on the Strange Side” has sold out! All 40 something plus seats have been filled!
I just received a request from the Washington County Historical Society to let you guys know some very important information about the “Washington County Legend Trip” bus tour taking place on July 14, 2012.
Hi everyone. I’ve been out today hanging up fliers up for the Downtown West Bend Ghost Walk. If anyone would like to help, here’s how!
I’ve uploaded a print-ready PDF file of the flier. If you’ve got a business, a break room, or a bare spot on Granny’s fridge, consider printing one off and putting it out.
The most commonly accepted catalyst for a haunting is a violent death such as murder. Compound this atrocious deed with an unconsecrated burial, and you’ve all the ingredients for trouble. This exact receipe is found at the Tally Ho Pub and Grill in Erin.
I’m very excited right now. I’ve just received an email from Wisconsin author and storyteller John Edward Radcliffe, who’s agreed to write the foreword for the book.
At a certain point an author gets so caught up in the material that he or so she cannot see its flaws. I now know the legends and histories in this book so intimately that it’s difficult to understand if the material is missing something. Does a certain essay make sense because it’s well written? Or does it only make sense if the reader already has detailed knowledge of the legend?