Posted September 30, 2018 07:06:33For years, the haunted house craze has been in full swing, with people all over the world spending their nights in their homes, or in the garages of the abandoned homes they’ve lived in for decades.
But with the advent of technology, people are also using technology to try and capture ghosts in their own homes.
“If you were to look around, you’d see all the things you love about living in a house.
You can put it up on the wall and it would look like a picture,” said one woman who wanted to share a story of her haunted house experience.
In fact, some of these ghosts have become so well-known that they’re now being incorporated into popular ghost stories.
The most famous of these is that of Mary Ann, who was once known as “The Black Widow” and was the daughter of a wealthy American businessman.
In the early 1900s, Mary Ann moved to the sleepy village of Blackfoot, Alaska, to be with her husband and to raise her children.
She became so popular in Blackfoot that the townspeople called her “Mary Ann the Black Widow,” and the locals called her The Black Widow.
As the town grew, she became a local celebrity, and her house was the focal point of the town’s festivities.
Mary Ann would sit in her room in her bathrobe, listening to her children playing, while her neighbors would walk up and down the streets, wearing black dresses, to get a glimpse of her.
Mary Anne would be seen by passersby walking around in black makeup and an afro wig.
Mary Ann’s house became the place where Mary Ann’s children would meet her mother.
Her house was also the place her husband would meet his wife, and there she would spend the rest of her days.
In many ways, Mary Anne was the most popular ghost in Blackface.
As Mary Ann and her family became a household name, the people of Blackface would dress in black, and they would gather in the evening to watch the fireworks, a tradition that became so important that the local newspaper even published a list of the most haunted houses in Blackfayette, Alaska.
The story of Mary Anne became so well known that her story became the subject of an episode of The Twilight Zone.
The episode, “A Ghost in the Blackhouse,” is about a woman named Mrs. C.T. Jones, who had the most frightening house experience of all, and she would be known as the Black-Maiden.
When Mrs. Jones and her husband were preparing to leave town to move to the rural town of Alcatraz, Mrs. D.E. Jones was found dead in her bedroom.
The coroner ruled Mrs. T. Jones to be the victim of “suicide by copulation,” but the family believed she had been murdered by a ghost.
Mary Anne Jones was a real-life ghost.
The only other living witness to Mrs. J.T.’s murder was her husband, who later claimed he had seen Mary Ann in her house at the time of the murder.
In her book, “Blackface: An American Ghost Story,” Mary Ann Jones wrote that when she went to visit her husband in his home, he told her to be careful because Mary Ann was “totally possessed” and he would never see her again.
This was followed by another haunting by Mrs. Ann Jones that would last over 30 years.
In 1975, the family of MaryAnn went into hiding.
The following year, Mrs Jones would disappear and was never seen again.
In 1989, a woman by the name of Kathy Smith went to the Blackface Memorial Chapel to bury her sister.
When she went in, she discovered a skull lying on the ground.
She had been decapitated and the body had been stuffed with dirt and plastic.
The head was wrapped in plastic and covered in the skull of a man she believed had killed her sister in her Blackface house.
The family eventually came to terms with the fact that Kathy Smith’s sister had been killed in the house.
However, the skull had been dismembered, and when the body was found it was not recognizable.
It was not until the 1990s that Kathy Jones was identified as Mary Anne Jones, and that was the beginning of the end of the story of the BlackMaiden in Blackhouse.
In 1999, Kathy Jones, now 73 years old, finally gave up on her story and left Blackface for good.
She went to a friend’s house in the small town of Hocking, Alaska and claimed that her family had been attacked by a demon and that she had escaped from Blackface by jumping from a balcony.
But the story was never proved true, and Kathy Jones died of a heart attack in 1999.
A few years later, Kathy was approached by a journalist who was interested in researching the BlackFace legend.
He asked if Kathy had ever seen Mary