back many years ago there was a wreck on a rail road track and it killed children......late at night if you kill your vehicle and park on the track and put baby powder on the bumper of your car you will see hand prints from the children trying to push you across the tracks.
And their discovery is surprising not only for their seclusion but also for their age, because some sites appear to date back hundreds of years before Apaches were thought to have migrated to the region.“[T]he dates suggest that Apache groups were present in the southernmost Southwest in the 14th century, long before the arrival of Europeans, countering long-held notions that the Apache were late arrivals from the Plains,” writes Dr.The associates have nicknamed the practical joker "Matilde" or Matilda" because the sex is not known.On the other hand, the problem causing spirit has never been named because the associates prefer no contact with that spirit.Deni Seymour, research associate with New Mexico’s Jornada Research Institute and the University of Colorado Museum.
The sites are called platform cave caches, where small, uniquely constructed platforms were built in rockshelters to secretly hold a stash of goods for later use, Seymour writes in the Journal of Field Archaeology, where she describes the finds.
Turn the car around so that it is facing the cemetery.
Then flash you headlight 3 times because when she was watching for her children to come home at night she would flash her lantern and they would flash back to let her know they where coming. In one of the rooms the light in the bathroom will flicker on and off throughout the night (the switch is sideways, making a loud clicking noise).
There is said to be a ghost who roams the aisles of Wal-mart who plays practical jokes on the associates.
There is also a spirit who has caused major problems in the store by making accidents happen and causing damage to the merchandise and equipment at the store.
Taken together, she says, the new data provided by the platform caches “provide a basis for reevaluating long-held views about the end of prehistory and the arrival of ancestral Apachean groups in the heart of the American Southwest.” Join Western Digs on Facebook, follow @Western Digs on Twitter, and follow us on Tumblr and Google Plus!