Free download. Book file PDF easily for everyone and every device. You can download and read online Ghosts: A Folly Beach Mystery file PDF Book only if you are registered here. And also you can download or read online all Book PDF file that related with Ghosts: A Folly Beach Mystery book. Happy reading Ghosts: A Folly Beach Mystery Bookeveryone. Download file Free Book PDF Ghosts: A Folly Beach Mystery at Complete PDF Library. This Book have some digital formats such us :paperbook, ebook, kindle, epub, fb2 and another formats. Here is The CompletePDF Book Library. It's free to register here to get Book file PDF Ghosts: A Folly Beach Mystery Pocket Guide.

Riding the rail line from Anchorage to Fairbanks gives one a great view. Finding an architectural wonder in the middle of Alaska certainly is odd! What these British troops didn't know is that their orders had been revealed through some colonial spying by the Sons of Liberty and the Patriots were prepared. They moved the supplies and then prepared for battle.

Dawn broke in Lexington, Massachusetts on April 19th and shots rang out. The colonial militia was outnumbered as they only had men and they were forced to retreat. The British took the opportunity to look for the supplies.

Join Kobo & start eReading today

While they were busy doing that the colonists reformed their group and met the British at the north Bridge in Concord, where they drove back the British. The Siege of Boston would soon follow, but it was this day in history when the American War for Independence got started. Ralph Waldo Emerson wrote a poem about this historic moment: By the rude bridge that arched the flood, Their flag to April's breeze unfurled, Here once the embattled farmers stood, And fired the shot heard round the world.

The foe long since in silence slept; Alike the conqueror silent sleeps; And Time the ruined bridge has swept Down the dark stream which seaward creeps. On this green bank, by this soft stream, We set to-day a votive stone; That memory may their deed redeem, When, like our sires, our sons are gone.

Read More From Bill Noel

The main shipping channel into Charleston harbor in the and 's brought the ships past the northern side of Folly Island. For some ships, the trees on Folly Island may have been the first they had seen after a long voyage across the Atlantic. The island is also at times labeled Coffin Land or Coffin Island on some original historical maps due to its use as a Lazaretto and leper colony prior to the war.

The significance of this name is still under debate for several reasons. Some believe that it is due to the fact that ships entering Charleston harbor would drop off sick and dying people on the island to avoid becoming quarantined. The final inconsistency with the name Coffin Island is that documents also show that name being used for Morris Island as early as Morris Island was the location of the Pest House in The Pest House was used to house sick and contagious people entering the port of Charleston.

Boats would have to unload their sick passengers and crew before being allowed safe passage into the harbor. The large number of sick and dying people on this island may have lead to its naming. The Morris Island Pirate Ghost. A Union survivor of the Battle for Morris Island had an interesting story to tell that was unrelated to the Battle.

Moore was stationed on Folly during the Civil War. He wrote that, prior to an ensuing battle for Charleston, a Union Army soldier named Yokum was dispatched to relocate all Negroes living on Morris Island to Port Royal.

DMAX - Listings - TV Guide

When speaking with one of the old black women which inhabited the island, Yokum learned of pirates who had buried six treasure chests somewhere on Morris Island. She also told him that the chests had been buried between two old oak trees in her yard. Then she told him that the pirate captain had ruthlessly stabbed one of his men and let the body fall on top of the chests before covering them up. Yokum then ask her if the chests were still there and she answered "Yes". Approximately midnight that night, Yokum and Lt.

  • The Gray Man (ghost)!
  • Wingless Seraph: Jade Promises (Book 2).
  • Island ADC, Inc.; 93-1203 07/18/94.
  • See a Problem?.
  • White Boxes.
  • Ghosts: A Folly Beach Mystery!
  • My Journey!

Hatcher left their camp with shovels to visit the old oak trees to discover the treasure. Though it was a windless night, as the men began to dig the tops of the trees started to sway as if in a hurricane was approaching. Lightning flashed, but no thunder followed. They continued to dig.

Lightning flashed again and lingered for a while. Suddenly the men realized they were not alone. In the strange prolonged lightning they saw the clear figure of the pirate. They dropped their shovels and ran for their lives. On Morris Island the next day the attack began and they were never able to return to the treasure site. Mystery of the Headless Bodies. In May of , fourteen bodies were discovered while excavating was being done at a construction site at the west end of Folly Island. All of the bodies except one had been buried with shoulders directed to the west.

Twelve of the bodies were missing skulls and other major body parts.

Donald Duck: Duck Pimples 1945

Some of the burials had coffins, others had only ponchos. Among the bodies that were discovered was found Union Army Eagle buttons, one "5" insignia from a cap and Enfield Rifle. Because the bodies had no injuries, the possibility of death in battle was eliminated. That left only the possibility of death by illness, head injury or beheading. There are several unproven opinions as to why the bodies were minus their skulls.

While the skulls were missing, the rest of the bones were undisturbed and the bodies were either reburied or originally buried without their heads.

It is not likely that bounty hunters would be that respectful when burying the dead. One opinion was that the heads were removed by local islanders for voodoo rituals. Although Folly Island today is a continuous island stretching from the Stono Inlet to Lighthouse Inlet, but that has not always been the case. Many maps show Folly to have been considered two islands, commonly known as Big Folly and Little Folly.

Historical records from the time of the Civil War state that travel from Big Folly, across the neck of the island, today called the washout, to Little Folly was only possible along the beach at low tide. Folly Island also played an important historical role during the Civil War. Federal troops began occupying the island in