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I am terribly sorry (especially to those of you waiting in queue), but I am deleting my tumblr.

I have a lot going on right now and this is becoming more work than fun. Thank you to everyone who has followed me. Sorry again.

This page will be gone by tonight.

Haunted Places near La Plata, Maryland
Aquia Chruch This church, built in the mid-1700s, and its cemetery are said to be popular spots with the haunts. The old graveyard has tombstones dating back to the 1730s.
St. Elizabeth’s Hospital Washington, District of Columbia Paranormal experiences here have included groaning sounds, footsteps, cold spots, and strange noises. The site is still an operational hospital and trespassing is not permitted

Fort McNair The ghost of Mary Surrat, convicted in a plot to assassinate President Lincoln, has been seen here, presumably trying to convince fort guests of her innocence. In Building 21, where John Wilkes Booth was hanged in the attic, may linger in spirit form. Workers here have heard footsteps in the attic and have felt something behind them on the stairs.

Haunted Places near La Plata, Maryland

  • Aquia Chruch This church, built in the mid-1700s, and its cemetery are said to be popular spots with the haunts. The old graveyard has tombstones dating back to the 1730s.
  • St. Elizabeth’s Hospital Washington, District of Columbia Paranormal experiences here have included groaning sounds, footsteps, cold spots, and strange noises. The site is still an operational hospital and trespassing is not permitted
  • Fort McNair The ghost of Mary Surrat, convicted in a plot to assassinate President Lincoln, has been seen here, presumably trying to convince fort guests of her innocence. In Building 21, where John Wilkes Booth was hanged in the attic, may linger in spirit form. Workers here have heard footsteps in the attic and have felt something behind them on the stairs.

Cursed Items
The infamous Hope Diamond is likely the most noted example of crystal-like curses. The large, blue diamond when it was stolen from a sacred idol in India, for which holding a curse of misfortune and death to anyone other than the prescribed guardians, who touched it, let alone anyone who would steal it. Its perfect quality, size and its rare color make it unique and sought-after, though it is also known for its sad and deadly history. Once owned by King Louis XIV, and later stolen during the French Revolution, it is remembered for causing tragedy for its owners throughout its freedom among the rich and powerful. Finally donated to the Smithsonian Institution, its days of causing misfortune are almost gone, besides retaining powerful feelings of avarice and fear to those who behold it, its days of killing appear to be over. And, though the Hope diamond is truly unique, the Florentine Diamond is just as mysterious, and also holds a heavy history of doom and gloom.
The famous ‘Crying Boy’ paintings, notably those by the Spanish artist Giovanni Bragolin, also hold on to legends as curses and hauntings. As far back as the 1950s these mournful images of crying children have had many legends attached to them, even so far as to actually weep, apparently causing tears to drip from the canvas. In addition to these rumors, these paintings have been blamed for various misfortunes to the owners, including house fires and unexpected deaths.  In the 1980s, the British tabloid The Sun published a story about a Yorkshire Fire Brigade officer who unearthed one such painting from a burnt-out dwelling, completely undamaged while the rest of the home was in ruins. Since and before that, other copies had been reported found in the ruins of burned houses throughout the world. Indeed, there are many other examples of so-called cursed paintings; from Elvis paintings, to old hags, the idea of there being a curse attached to them appears to be based on witness accounts of strange events, and through a lexicon of misfortunate happenings. Whether or not such issues are attributed to a ‘magick’ curse, or by the aforementioned memory retaining affects of crystalline materials have yet to be discovered and empirically proven.
Though there are many different objects have been considered haunted or cursed throughout history, few are said to bring on death to its owners as the Women from Lemb statue. This strange little artifact has done so much damage that it is commonly referred to as the ‘Goddess of Death,’ and remains under glass in a private section of a Scottish museum. Discovered in 1878 in Eastern Europe, in the village of Lemb, Cyprus, it has been dated to about 3500 B.C. and is believed to represent a goddess of that time by noted historians, but its exact placement in the pantheon of gods and goddesses remains a mystery. The statue is carved from pure limestone, and appears to have been done in a manner similar to fertility idols of the ancients.
The Basano Vase ; made of carved silver during the latter half of the 15th century, is the object of Italian folklore that continues to frighten and inspire. Its history is foggy at best, but is believed to have been made as a wedding gift for a young woman in a northern village near Napoli. She is said to have either died or was murdered on her wedding night, clutching on the vase as she passed away. It was then passed around to family member to family member, causing death in one form or another until it was boxed and hidden away from sight. Some have claimed that it was hidden away by a priest; others say it simply disappeared, while others claim it was buried at an unknown time, only to be re-discovered in 1988. Legend tells us that when the vase was found, a piece of parchment paper with the message: “Beware…This vase brings death” was discovered inside of it. The creepy warning was discarded, and the vase was quickly auctioned off for 4 million Lira (about 2,250 U.S. dollars) to a local pharmacist. Three months later, he was dead. His family quickly sold it to a prominent surgeon who didn’t believe in such things as curses, and died two months later at the ripe old age of 37.

Cursed Items

  • The infamous Hope Diamond is likely the most noted example of crystal-like curses. The large, blue diamond when it was stolen from a sacred idol in India, for which holding a curse of misfortune and death to anyone other than the prescribed guardians, who touched it, let alone anyone who would steal it. Its perfect quality, size and its rare color make it unique and sought-after, though it is also known for its sad and deadly history. Once owned by King Louis XIV, and later stolen during the French Revolution, it is remembered for causing tragedy for its owners throughout its freedom among the rich and powerful. Finally donated to the Smithsonian Institution, its days of causing misfortune are almost gone, besides retaining powerful feelings of avarice and fear to those who behold it, its days of killing appear to be over. And, though the Hope diamond is truly unique, the Florentine Diamond is just as mysterious, and also holds a heavy history of doom and gloom.
  • The famous ‘Crying Boy’ paintings, notably those by the Spanish artist Giovanni Bragolin, also hold on to legends as curses and hauntings. As far back as the 1950s these mournful images of crying children have had many legends attached to them, even so far as to actually weep, apparently causing tears to drip from the canvas. In addition to these rumors, these paintings have been blamed for various misfortunes to the owners, including house fires and unexpected deaths.  In the 1980s, the British tabloid The Sun published a story about a Yorkshire Fire Brigade officer who unearthed one such painting from a burnt-out dwelling, completely undamaged while the rest of the home was in ruins. Since and before that, other copies had been reported found in the ruins of burned houses throughout the world. Indeed, there are many other examples of so-called cursed paintings; from Elvis paintings, to old hags, the idea of there being a curse attached to them appears to be based on witness accounts of strange events, and through a lexicon of misfortunate happenings. Whether or not such issues are attributed to a ‘magick’ curse, or by the aforementioned memory retaining affects of crystalline materials have yet to be discovered and empirically proven.
  • Though there are many different objects have been considered haunted or cursed throughout history, few are said to bring on death to its owners as the Women from Lemb statue. This strange little artifact has done so much damage that it is commonly referred to as the ‘Goddess of Death,’ and remains under glass in a private section of a Scottish museum. Discovered in 1878 in Eastern Europe, in the village of Lemb, Cyprus, it has been dated to about 3500 B.C. and is believed to represent a goddess of that time by noted historians, but its exact placement in the pantheon of gods and goddesses remains a mystery. The statue is carved from pure limestone, and appears to have been done in a manner similar to fertility idols of the ancients.
  • The Basano Vase ; made of carved silver during the latter half of the 15th century, is the object of Italian folklore that continues to frighten and inspire. Its history is foggy at best, but is believed to have been made as a wedding gift for a young woman in a northern village near Napoli. She is said to have either died or was murdered on her wedding night, clutching on the vase as she passed away. It was then passed around to family member to family member, causing death in one form or another until it was boxed and hidden away from sight. Some have claimed that it was hidden away by a priest; others say it simply disappeared, while others claim it was buried at an unknown time, only to be re-discovered in 1988. Legend tells us that when the vase was found, a piece of parchment paper with the message: “Beware…This vase brings death” was discovered inside of it. The creepy warning was discarded, and the vase was quickly auctioned off for 4 million Lira (about 2,250 U.S. dollars) to a local pharmacist. Three months later, he was dead. His family quickly sold it to a prominent surgeon who didn’t believe in such things as curses, and died two months later at the ripe old age of 37.
asker

Anonymous asked: Hi! I love your blog so much. I was wondering if you could please find anything on La Plata, Maryland? :)

I found a few things near. Queued.

asker

Anonymous asked: Anything for Suffolk, England?

asker

onion-kid asked: Any true stories on infamous haunted items?

Unique… Coming up!

asker

Anonymous asked: Do you have anything for Molalla, Canby or Portland Oregon?

Nothing in Molalla. I tried. Here’s a link to Portland stuff http://fearof-theunknown.tumblr.com/search/portland

Noiseless Boomerang UFO Spotted Above Oklahoma

Sunday, September 8, 2013

A witness from Norman, Oklahoma reported seeing a boomerang-shaped UFO moved without any noise about 1,000 feet from the ground with white lights. The testimony of the witness was filed under Mutual UFO Network (MUFON) Case 47260. Just recently, this case was closed as an unknown.

The object was first observed when the witness was outside in the backyard looking for the family cat on May 7, 2013 at around 11:40 PM.

According to the report, the witness saw a boomerang-shaped object when looking up. The altitude of the object was approximately a thousand feet above the ground. The witness noticed white lights in a V-shaped formation on the wings. The object moved slowly without any noise from east to west.

The witness first thought the object was an airplane but changed mind when no sound was heard coming from the mysterious object.

The object disappeared to the sight of the witness because of the treeline as it continued to travel west.

Norman is 20 miles south of downtown Oklahoma City with 110, 925 population. Seventy five cases in May 2013 are now closed by MUFON investigators as unknown and that include case 47260.

asker

atamajakki asked: UFO stories!

Got one.