How to get rid of the ghost of the huxton woods
In the early 1980s, the famed Huxton Woods Preserve in the central Ohio city of West Virginia became home to a haunted house that featured a “giant ghost of a woman.”
Today, the ghost remains as one of the best-known haunted properties in the state.
In fact, it has been a national treasure since its discovery by explorer Charles Hutton in 1890.
The original ghost house was built in the late 1800s to serve as a cabin for the family of a local doctor who died there in 1867.
As the family settled in the nearby town of Westport, the doctor and his wife, Annie, started a family.
As they settled into their new home, the couple had a dispute with the owner of the nearby home, a local farmer named Charles Huxton.
The farmer objected to the Huxton family’s growing corn.
The dispute grew to the point that Charles Huxtons wife, who had been tending to her husband’s cows, complained to her father.
Charles Hueston was an avid hunter who was determined to hunt down any of the Huxttons cattle that were deemed to be an impediment to his farm.
Charles was well-known in the area and was frequently the first person to spot any of his cattle in the woods.
But he also had a penchant for killing his livestock and then eating them.
On one occasion, while Charles was out on a hunting trip, his brother-in-law noticed a dead horse in the forest and rushed to investigate.
Upon hearing of the horse’s death, Charles decided to kill it, as he had a special attachment to the animals.
As he was finishing up his hunt, he noticed that his horse had turned into a human figure and began to scream.
He tried to shoot his rifle, but the bullet missed.
It bounced off a tree and struck Charles in the head.
Charles died in his sleep and was never seen again.
The Huxton family soon relocated to Westport.
After Charles’s death was reported, the property was auctioned off to a group of wealthy families.
The auction house was owned by a young, wealthy couple named Thomas and Alice Lefcourt.
The family quickly moved into their home and built a cabin and barn out of logs and lumber from the nearby woods.
The cabin became the focus of much media attention and interest.
After being featured in local newspapers and magazines, the Huetons began receiving letters from people from around the world.
The letters from letters from visitors and others who were curious about the cabin began to trickle into the family.
Eventually, the Lefclercons’ neighbors became concerned that the cabin was attracting animals, which in turn was leading to more animals living there.
In 1983, the family sold the property to a man named Donald “Ducky” Smith, who owned a company called Southeastern Railroad and used it as a home and office.
Since the cabin’s owners had no way of knowing that there was an animal in the house, the cabin became a breeding ground for the black bear.
As one of Ducky’s bears grew larger and more numerous, it began to prowl the area, eventually killing several people in the process.
When it finally did, Ducky took his own life.
Ducky had been a regular visitor to the cabin for several years, but his death was the catalyst that brought the ghosts back into the limelight.
In 1989, Dixie’s remains were found on a remote property on the Ohio River.
Dixie was found with her hands and feet tied to the tree.
When the coroner took her body into the morgue, they found her blood-stained clothes and a number of bones in the trunk.
In 1997, a group called the Haunted Woodman Association began to collect sightings of the deceased, and in 1999, a series of gruesome and gruesome murders in the surrounding area prompted the group to call for an investigation.
In 2000, a man, David D. Buehler, confessed to killing a woman in the cabin that same year.
The investigation led to a string of bizarre murders that took place in the neighborhood of the haunted cabin in the years following Buehlers death.
Bues victim, Susan R. Hickey, claimed to have seen a man in a white car that had been driven by an unknown man and then the vehicle was abandoned.
The suspect then took the woman to a location where he strangled her to death.
The body was later found in a wooded area.
In 2005, a woman named Lillian Ann Miller, who lived nearby, also claimed to see a man with a bloody face and face-like hands in the shadows of the cabin.
After her husband reported his own strange behavior in the early 1990s, she began to see strange lights and sounds.
Miller later learned that the man who murdered her was not her husband but a man she had met on a date a few months earlier.
Miller and her husband found out that the person they had been seeing was a