Where are the bodies?
Caskets rose from the graveyard. They do it every so often. This event seemed timed with Easter.
The mystery is: where are the bodies? Why would people bury caskets with no bodies?
This is a beautiful old cemetery, but it is generally buried under the water. It is in Cheshire, Ohio, and belonged to the Cheshire Church. The church is gone, but some of the lovely stones remain.
Many news crews, CBS NBC ABC FOX TV, came to watch. Helicopters circled.
At times authorities worry about arsenic in the drinking water and the recreation area.
Later they announced that remains were found in some of the caskets.
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HISTORY: This is St Peters abandoned Church in North Burlingham, Norfolk, UK. Some of the Church dates from the 14th and 15th Centuries but in 1905 the tower had collapsed. Later in 1935 the church closed. Now the Church is left to the elements which is slowly reclaiming much of the structure.
Welcome to Hollywood Graveyard, where we set out to remember and celebrate the lives of those who lived to entertain us, by visiting their final resting places. Some lived to make us laugh, others to cry or fall in love… while others still lived to scare us to death!
Full list of stars visited today: Theda Bara, Carl Laemmle, Lon Chaney, Lon Chaney Jr, Mary Philbin, Bela Lugosi, Boris Karloff, Colin Clive, Peter Lorre, Vampira, Aneta Corsaut, Carolyn Jones, Jackie Coogan, Ken Weatherwax, Blossom Rock, Janet Leigh, Ray Bradbury, John Cassavetes, Marty Feldman, Scatman Crothers, Heather O’Rourke, Dominique Dunne.
Special thanks to our Patreon supporters: Janet Elliott, MJS82195, Jae Etchell, Ren, Christy, Sean Leeds, Michele Kotick, Paul Hunn, Justin Sears.
Arthur’s Book ZOMBIE JUNIOR:
Special acknowledgement to Scott Michaels of Dearly Departed Tours for facilitating the memorial for Ken Weatherwax.
Written & Produced by Arthur Dark
Music by Arthur Dark
Additional Music by Giuseppe Vasapolli
Disclaimer: Tour videos are independently produced, and are not endorsed by the respective cemetery. When visiting a cemetery, do so only during regular visiting hours, take only pictures, and leave only approved grave offerings. Be courteous and respectful of both the living and the dead. In deference to families of those profiled herein, any requests to remove profiles by family members of the individual will be honored.
Profile images courtesy of: DoctorMacro.com, Wikimedia Commons, public domain searches, and fair use promotional material.
Copyright: Short excerpts of media featured in this video are copyright of their respective owners, and are used herein for commentary and reference under “fair use.” Please contact us with any copyright concerns if you feel the use of your property does not meet the conditions of “fair use,” we’ll be happy to comply. Famous Grave Tour videos copyright Hollywood Graveyard.. Music copyright Arthur Dark & Giuseppe Vasapolli.
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By 1881 Tombstone’s population had increased to around 4,000 – 5000. Legend has it that this figure counted only the white male registered voters that were over 21 years of age and if you take into account the women, children, Chinese, Mexicans and the many “ladies of the evening” they say the population was between 15,000 and 20,000 people. At its peak, it is said to have been the fastest growing city between St. Louis and San Francisco. There were over one hundred saloons, numerous restaurants, a large red-light district, an even larger Chinese population, schools, churches, newspapers, and one of the first public swimming pools in Arizona (which is still used today).
Tombstone was founded in 1877 by a prospector named Ed Schieffelin. Ed was staying at what was then called Camp Huachuca (wa-chu-ka) as part of a scouting expedition against the Chiricahua (chir-i-cow-uh) Apaches. During his time there he would venture out into the wilderness “looking for rocks”, all the while ignoring the warnings about the native Apaches he received from the soldiers at the camp. They would tell him, “Ed, the only stone you will find out there will be your tombstone”. Well, Ed did find his stone near Goose Flats and it was Silver. So, remembering the words of warning from the soldiers at Camp Huachuca, and using his sly sense of humor he named his first mine The Tombstone.
Walk the very same streets where Wyatt Earp and his brothers enjoyed the company of the likes of Doc Holliday! Step inside the historic buildings where a game of Faro or Poker would have called to the weary miner or even inside the silver mine where that precious dollar was once earned!
Stand where the legendary stories of the past actually occurred and encapsulate yourself in our authentic Wild West History!
Today Tombstone offers a glimpse into the past with historic attractions such as museums, history tours on foot, by stagecoach or trolley, underground mine experiences, paranormal adventures, shopping, dining and of course gunfight reenactments!
I love this prison!!! 6 min of taping and I got all these EVPs…XOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXOXO
An interesting documentary about the world famous US Air Force bone yard for surplus or out dated aircraft. Davis–Monthan Air Force Base (DM AFB) (IATA: DMA, ICAO: KDMA, FAA LID: DMA) is a United States Air Force base located within the city limits approximately 5 miles (8.0 km) south-southeast of downtown Tucson, Arizona. It was established in 1925 as Davis-Monthan Landing Field. The host unit headquartered at Davis–Monthan is the 355th Fighter Wing assigned to Twelfth Air Force, part of Air Combat Command (ACC). The base is best known as the location of the Air Force Materiel Command’s 309th Aerospace Maintenance and Regeneration Group (AMARG), the aircraft boneyard for all excess military and government aircraft.
Davis–Monthan Air Force Base is a key ACC installation. The 355th Fighter Wing (355 FW) is the host unit, providing medical, logistical, mission and operational support to all assigned units. This wing’s combat mission is providing A-10 Thunderbolt II close air support and OA-10 forward air controllers to ground forces worldwide. The 355 FW provides initial and recurrent training to all U.S. Air Force A-10, OA-10 and EC-130 pilots and crews. The 355th is also the ACC’s executive agent for INF and START treaty compliance.
One of the wing’s tenant units, the 55th Electronic Combat Group, is tasked to provide command, control and communications countermeasures in support of tactical forces with its EC-130H aircraft; and, employing the EC-130E aircraft, provide airborne command, control and communications capabilities for managing tactical air operations in war and other contingencies worldwide.
Two other major tenants, the 563rd Rescue Group (structured under the 23d Wing, Moody Air Force Base) and 943rd Rescue Group (structured under the 920th Rescue Wing, Patrick Air Force Base), are tasked to provide combat search and rescue support worldwide.
As the location of the Air Force Materiel Command’s 309th Aerospace Maintenance and Regeneration Group (AMARG), Davis–Monthan Air Force Base is the sole aircraft boneyard for excess military and government aircraft. Tucson’s dry climate and alkali soil made it an ideal location for aircraft storage and preservation.
The base was named in honor of World War I pilots Lieutenants Samuel H. Davis (1896–1921) and Oscar Monthan (1885–1924), both Tucson natives. Davis, who attended the University of Arizona prior to enlisting in the Army in 1917, died in a Florida aircraft accident in 1921. Monthan enlisted in the Army as a private in 1917, was commissioned as a ground officer in 1918, and later became a pilot; he was killed in the crash of a Martin bomber in Hawaii in 1924.
In 1919, the Tucson Chamber of Commerce aviation committee established the nation’s first municipally owned airfield at the current site of the Tucson Rodeo Grounds. The rapid increase in aviation activities meant a move in 1927 to the site which is now Davis–Monthan Air Force Base. After the City of Tucson acquired land southeast of town for a runway in 1925, Charles Lindbergh, fresh from his nonstop crossing of the Atlantic Ocean, flew his “Spirit of St. Louis” to Tucson in 1927 to dedicate Davis-Monthan Field, then the largest municipal airport in the United States.
Military presence at the field began when Sergeant Simpson relocated his fuel and service operation to the site on 6 October 1927. He kept a log containing names of the field’s customers, including Lindbergh, Amelia Earhart, Benjamin Foulois, and Jimmy Doolittle. Doolittle, awarded the Medal of Honor for his 1942 Tokyo raid, was the first military customer at the field on 9 October 1927. The combination of civil and military operations worked well until the early 1940s, when military requirements began to require the relocation of civil aviation activities.
World War II
Davis-Monthan Airport became Tucson Army Air Field in 1940, as the United States prepared for World War II. The first assigned U.S. Army Air Corps units were the 1st Bomb Wing, 41st Bomb Group and 31st Air Base Group, activating on 30 April 1941 with Lieutenant Colonel Ames S. Albro Sr. as commanding officer. In its military role, the base became known as Davis-Monthan Army Air Field on 3 December 1941. Air Corps leaders utilize the airfield, sending Douglas B-18 Bolo, Consolidated B-24 Liberator and Boeing B-29 Superfortress bombers, for training and observation missions.
With the end of the war, operations at the base came to a virtual standstill. It was then the base was selected as a storage site for hundreds of decommissioned aircraft, with the activation of the 4105th Army Air Force Unit. The 4105th oversaw the storage of excess B-29s and C-47 “Gooney Birds.” Tucson’s low humidity and alkali soil made it an ideal location for aircraft storage and preservation, awaiting cannibalization or possible reuse — a mission that has continued to this day.
God’s Acre, located in Winston-Salem, North Carolina has become the traditional name given to the graveyards of Congregations of the Moravian Church. In between God’s Acre is the Salem Cemetery so you can visit two historic cemeteries in the same area.
Moravians believe strongly in equality, even in death; therefore, every stone in a God’s Acre is a recumbent stone with the same proportions and made of the same material so that no one person stands out among the stones. The Communion of Saints is continued even on the graveyard as it reflects the continuity of the congregation. In addition, the deceased are buried by choir; to the Moravians, these were the living groups into which the Congregation was originally divided to meet the needs of the members according to their age and station in life. Originally men and women sat in their choir groups in church at worship. The burial by choir in God’s Acre also reflects the way the members of the congregation sat as a worshipping community so that visually and symbolically the Congregation continues in the graveyard.
The Graveyard Shift Paranormal Investigations team investigated the Brownsville, Texas Old City Jail building back in February 2012, here is the investigation and paranormal evidence. The audio has been enhanced and made louder on this video, due to the sound quality on the previously uploaded video. Graveyard Shift Paranormal maintains the commercial right to everything in this video.
Welcome to Famous Grave Tours. Thanks for joining me as I visit the cemeteries, graves, memorials and final resting places of the famous people who have touched our lives. From movie stars to world leaders, from those whose died before their time, to those who lived to be centenarians–they may be gone, but they’re not forgotten.
Today, I’m taking a tour of the Greenwood Memorial Park and Mausoleums, in San Diego, California, where I’ll share with you such stars as Wizard of Oz Munchkins Johnny and Marie J. Maroldo, silent actor and uncredited Keystone Kop, Walter E. Bystrom, Entrepreneur Sol Price and others. Plus, I’ll visit the memorials to the American Legion, Canada Legion, and the San Diego Fire Department.
Since this cemetery is having a special Father’s Day event, I’d like to wish all fathers, buried and interred here, a happy Fathers Day!
Here is a list of the famous people, buried or interred in the cemetery grounds or one of the Mausoleums, that I was not able to find or visit on my cemetery tour today: Victor Buono, Cory David Rand, and Harold Bell Wright.
FAMOUS GRAVE TOUR MAP:
Greenwood Memorial Park and Mortuary
Address: 4300 Imperial Ave, San Diego, CA 92113
Phone: (619) 450-1479
Video created by: Steve Stewart
Music by: Youtube Creators royalty and copyright free music
Equipment: iPhone 7 and Canon SX530 HS
Editing: Filmora Wondershare
Disclaimer: My cemetery video tours are made independently and are not endorsed by the cemetery.
QUEST NUMBER TEN PART ONE: THE FOUR CORNERS (A FAMILY GRAVE AND A MYSTERIOUS VAMPIRE IN TOTTENHAM GRAVEYARD): A visit to a much loved and cherished family grave took the team to North London; to Tottenham where tales of a real life shadowy vampire who roamed the cemetry for several years are still remembered. Sadly All Hallows Church here was closed to us today so we were unabl to get inside , but we were still able to recall tales of past ghostly happenings that do have a significance and bearing on our quests as a whole but more importantly – just what are the four corners?
To join us in our future quests; especially if you love history, if you love a mystery, if you see beyond the mundane or simply if you love a good day out, please contact us here via this webpage below:-
To join The Priory, where we go much deeper on many aspects of life, creation, the true history of the planet and the future times to come; please see here:-
This historic cemetery is located in the heart of a semi ghost town called Silver City. The cemetery is rumored to be haunted and many of the graves date back to the 1800’s. Further in the video you are going to see some vandalism. Almost every entire gravesite suffers the same fate and we bring it to YOU. Expect our team to work with this location more in the future its a jewel. Check us out www.paranormalghostsociety.org
Just driving around, and found this cool old house… Several Satanic symbols liter the walls, and in the back a shed with a pit of DOOM. I wish I had my spirit box with me, but unfortunately I didn’t. I’ve got some cool videos coming out in the future so be on the lookout… Haunted bridges, abandoned churches, civil war battle fields, and much much more!