Many versions of La Llorona's
origin exist. Here is a comparatively common
version. Maria (La Llorona) thought she was
very beautiful, so she wanted the handsomest
man to marry. So she got what she wanted.
Once they were married they had a boy and
after that a girl. Last they had boy. Maria's
husband started to work out of town for a
month or so. He came to visit his children,
but not his wife. He didn't pay attention
to her. Once Maria's husband came to visit
them, but he came with a woman. He talked
to his children and told them he was going
to marry another woman. Maria was so mad that
she got mad at her own children for no reason.
So that's when she took them to the river
and drowned them. Then she realized what she
had done and started to cry for her children
and killed herself. Next morning a man from
the village came with the story that he found
Maria dead by the riverbank. So the villagers
buried her. In the very middle of the night
they heard a woman crying for her children
and that's when they found out it was Maria's
ghost. People then started calling her "La
In my home town the ghost
lady as some call her the "Woman In White".
The city of Marshall, Texas was a political
and production center of the Confederacy during
the Civil War, and was a major railroad center
of the T&P Railroad from the late 19th
century until the mid-20th century. The city's
large African American population and the
presence of black institutions of higher learning
made Marshall a center of the civil rights
movement in the South. The city is known for
holding one of the largest light festivals
in the United States, the Wonderland of Lights,and,
as the self-proclaimed Pottery Capital of
the World, for its sizable pottery industry.
But it is also known for the very real haunting
of a ghost the locals call "The Crying
Lady in White".
Crying White Lady Ghost will lead you to the
newly dead in Marshall, Texas." "And
she has been seen by many doing this for over
100 years!" " I personally know
because I have witnessed her several times
over the years."
Lisa Lee Harp Waugh
This haunted Woman's Ghost
is said to lead people to the spot where someone
is dead. usually that of murders or people
who often just fall through the cracks. To
see the White Woman means to follow her. She
is often seen or heard crying loudly. If you
see her more then three times in a year it
is said you might die the following year from
unknown causes. Many real Marshall, Texas
ghost stories usually always circulate cornering
the ghost lady somehow. Many have said they
have seen the White Woman on or near their
way home only to go home and find someone
recently fresh dead.
The city is bisected along
a north-south axis by East End Blvd. (US 59).
The eastern half of the city is bisected along
an east-west axis by US 80 which east of its
intersection with US 59 is called Victory
Drive and west of US 59 is named Grand Ave.
The Harrison County Airport and Airport Baseball
Park are located to the south of Victory Dr.
off of Warren Dr. This is said to be good
spot to start your paranormal investigation.
Many say she is often spotted in this area
on late Friday nights.
Photo Wiley College, Marshall Texas: Ghost
Photo of The Real White Lady haunting the
campus. Photo taken by Lisa Lee Harp Waugh.
Wiley College 711 Wiley Avenue Marshall, TX
the first historically Black college west
of the Mississippi, was founded in 1873 by
Bishop Issac Wiley of the United Methodist
Church and the Freedman's Aid Society to prepare
newly emancipated people for the future.
Wiley College is located in the Piney Woods
of northeast Texas in the city of Marshall
and serves the youth of Texas, Louisiana,
Arkansas, Oklahoma, and consistently attracts
students from throughout the United States
and from many foreign countries. Paranormal
activity there is only spoken of in hushed
tones. Though there are several paranormal
secret investigations groups made of students
hunting for the real ghost that haunt the
buildings and area.
Some think The White Lady
of Marshall, Texas is said to date back to
a nurse of the Confederacy during the Civil
War. By 1860 the city was the fourth largest
city in Texas and the seat of the richest
county. The county had more slaves than any
other in the state, making it a hotbed of
anti-Union sentiment. When Gov. Sam Houston
refused to take an oath of allegiance to the
Confederacy, Marshall's Edward Clark was sworn
in as governor. Marshall would also produce
Texas's third Confederate governor, Pendleton
Murrah. Marshall became a major Confederate
city; producing gunpowder and other supplies
for the Confederate Army, and hosting three
conferences of Trans-Mississippi and Indian
The city was founded in
1841 as the seat of Harrison County, after
repeated failed attempts to establish a county
seat on the Sabine River since the county
was established in 1839, and was incorporated
in 1843. The Republic of Texas decided to
choose the site of land granted by Peter Whetstone
and Isaac Van Zandt after Whetstone had proven
that the hilly location had a good water source.
The city quickly became a major city in the
state because of its position as a gateway
to Texas on several major stage coach lines.
The establishment of several "colleges"—
schools offering little more than secondary
education—earned Marshall the nickname
the Athens of Texas, in reference to the ancient
Greek city state. The city's growing importance
was confirmed when Marshall was linked by
a telegraph line to New Orleans, becoming
the first city in Texas to have a telegraph
From old New Orleans is
where she is said to have arrived from. A
widow woman with 2 boys and the girl her name
is not really known but many have said that
just call her the White Crying Woman. They
say she had never recovered from the death
of her husband. She is said to have been the
secret mistress of a high ranking official
and he knowing her husband had died moved
her to Marshall Texas to be rid of her. In
her depression, she drowned her kids and then
herself in the Sabine River.
When she reached the gates
of heaven, the Lord asked her "Where
are your children?" She answered "I
don't know my Lord." The Lord then said
"You shall not enter these gates without
your children." From that point on she
roams the earth in search for her children
in the rivers and streams of the Texas Louisiana
Lisa Lee Harp Waugh at a
house on Blocker Road in Marshall, Texas,
The great American Necromancer begins her
search for the White Lady. Above Marshall,
Texas Blocker Road real Ghost Photo. This
the above Ghost Photo was taken in a home
far from the college. And that it was said
to have just had a visit from the White Lady
to the Mother of a Wiley student who came
home after seeing the White Woman and her
mother was found dead.
To the west of downtown
are some of the oldest African-American neighborhoods
in Texas, centered around Wiley College. This
is where she is said to have lived with her
children before she died. To the north of
Grand Ave. (US 80) are neighborhoods that
were built largely by employees of the Texas
and Pacific Railway. Some say her home was
burnt down when people discovered the crime
she committed. In addition to the Ginocchio
National Historic District, this part of the
city is home to East Texas Baptist University,
and three historic cemeteries: Marshall Cemetery,
Powder Mill Cemetery, and Greenwood, which
is divided into Christian and Jewish sections.
They say this is where she is buried and that
her children's voices have been recorded as
Who is The
White Lady Ghost
A White Lady is a type of
female ghost purported to appear in many rural
areas, and who is supposed to have died tragically
or suffered trauma in life. White Lady legends
are found around the world. Common to many
of them is the theme of losing or being betrayed
by a husband or fiancé. They are often
associated with an individual family line,
as a harbinger of death. When one of these
ghosts is seen it indicates that someone in
the family is going to die.
Generally, the aspects of this phenomena
are that the ghost is female, dressed in late
era Victorian garb, seen along a rural road,
and associated with some local legend of tragedy.
A White Lady was first sighted in the Berliner
Schloss in 1625 and sightings have been reported
up until 1888. This castle is the residence
of the kings of Prussia and so the Lady has
been linked to several historical figures:
the guilt-ridden countess Kunigunda of Orlamünde,
born landgravin of Leuchtenberg (Oberpfalz),
who murdered her own children
the unfortunate widow Bertha of Rosenberg
from Bohemia, overthrown by the heathen Perchta
the Hungarian princess Kunigunda of Slavonia,
who first married king Ottokar II of Bohemia
and then one of the lords of Rosenberg
A local legend tells of the White Lady of
Acra, the ghost of a woman who died on her
way home from her wedding night in the 1800s.
Although no one has come into contact with
her, many older people claim to have seen
her especially on the abandoned dirt road
she is rumored to haunt.
Branch Brook Park in Newark, New Jersey,
is home to the legend of the White Lady of
Branch Brook Park. Two conflicting stories
are told about this ghost. In one version,
the lady was a newlywed who was killed along
with her husband on her wedding night when
their car skidded out of control and crashed
into a tree in the park. In another version,
the couple were on their way to a prom when
their limousine crashed; the boy lived but
the girl died, and she is allegedly still
looking for her prom date. The White Lady
of Branch Brook Park was also known in Newark's
Roseville section, which borders the park,
as Mary Yoo-Hoo. For many years the tree in
question was along a sharp curve in the park
road and part of its trunk was painted white,
but it has since been cut down completely.
It was said that on rainy or misty nights
passing headlights produced a ghostly image
crossing the road. There is some evidence
that the details of this legend have been
borrowed or blurred into other legends. Annie's
Road, in particular, is thought to be a rehosting
of this legend.
Is this a White Lady Ghost
appearing In Gettysburg?
The White Lady who haunts Durand-Eastman
Park in the Rochester, New York, area is believed
to be the spirit of a mother whose daughter
was kidnapped and raped.
The gold rush ghost town of Bodie, California,
is home to many ghost stories. One involves
"The White Lady," a woman who was
affianced to a miner from Bodie. On his way
to trade his gold for cash, he rented room
#19 at the Bridgeport Inn in nearby Bridgeport
and left his fiancée in the safety
of the inn, as he felt it too dangerous for
her to accompany him on his journey. Unfortunately,
the miner was robbed and killed on his way
to claim his fortune. Upon hearing of his
demise, distraught and unsure of what to do
next, the White Lady hung herself in her room.
An apparition of a woman dressed in white
(possibly in a wedding dress) is said to walk
the halls of the Bridgeport Inn to this day,
waiting for her lover’s return.
"The Ghostly Sphinx of Metedeconk"
by Stephen Crane recounts the tale of a White
Lady whose lover was drowned in 1815:
In the afternoon and early evening, a female
spirit in a white dress wanders around the
graveyard of Charleston's Unitarian graveyard.
She is known as the "Lady in White"
by the locals. She is said to be the spirit
of a woman who died at about the same time
that her husband died as his ship sailed for
Boston, Massachusetts. Neither of them knew
of the other's demise. She was buried in the
Unitarian cemetery while he was buried in
Boston, where his spirit allegedly haunts
that graveyard. The ethereal "Lady in
White" searches the graveyard eternally
for her husband.
Union Cemetery in Easton, Connecticut is
arguably one of the most haunted cemeteries
in the country. The most well-known haunt
is a spirit known as "The White Lady".
The identity of the spirit is not known, but
sightings of her didn't occur until the late
1940s; meaning she must have died sometime
before then. She is also said to haunt the
nearby Stepney Cemetery in Monroe, Connecticut.
Another tale of a White Lady is the Headless
Bride who haunts the Old Faithful Inn at Yellowstone
National Park. She is said to have been murdered
by her ambitious new husband. After she fell
in love with the servant, they went on a trip
to Yellowstone. However, the young man managed
to gamble away the money, and when the women
asked her father for more money, and he refused,
the husband beheaded his wife and fled. They
say she haunts only the Old House, since that
was the only part when she was alive. Every
night around midnight, she descends from the
Crow's Nest. Then, she turns, and you see
tucked under her arm, her head! She is dressed
in her old wedding gown. After she looks around
sadly, she realizes her husband has not returned
for her, and sadly disappears.
In Santa Cruz, California, a White Lady can
be heard and seen wandering the forest near
the cemetery at night. Rumor has it that a
man drugged his wife on their wedding night,
then burned down the house while she remained
unconscious inside. The White Lady or "White
Witch" now haunts the blackness in her
wedding dress. She is known to move about
loudly and approach those nearby. She is dangerous.
The Brown Lady
This portrait of "The Brown Lady"
ghost is arguably the most famous and well-regarded
ghost photograph ever taken. The ghost is
thought to be that of Lady Dorothy Townshend,
wife of Charles Townshend, 2nd Viscount of
Raynham, residents of Raynham Hall in Norfolk,
England in the early 1700s.
The White Lady of Balete Drive, in Quezon
City, is a ghost who appears as a long-haired
woman in a white dress. According to legend,
she was raped and killed by Japanese soldiers
during the Japanese occupation of the Philippines
in World War II. Most of the stories that
have come out about her were told by taxi
drivers doing the graveyard shift. In other
instances it is said that when solitary people
drive by Balete Drive in the wee hours of
the morning, they tend to see the face of
a woman in white in the rear view mirror for
a split second before the apparition disappears.
Some accidents on this road are blamed on
the White Lady.
"White Lady" is a
common name in Great Britain for a female
ghost, sometimes that of a nun. In popular
medieval legend, a White Lady is fabled to
appear by day as well as by night in a house
in which a family member is soon to die. According
to The Nuttall Encyclopaedia, these spirits
were regarded as the ghosts of deceased ancestresses.
Castle Huntly, Scotland, is said to be haunted
by a young woman dressed in flowing white
robes. There are various stories concerning
her history, one of which is that she was
a daughter of the Lyon family who occupied
the castle in the 17th century. When her affair
with a manservant was discovered, she was
banished to a high tower overlooking the battlements.
Unable to endure her suffering, she threw
herself to her death from the tower. The ghost
of the White Lady has been seen a number of
times over the years, often on the grounds
surrounding the castle. She has also been
seen in the room in which she was imprisoned.
The White Lady of Willow Park is native to
a small, heavily-wooded park of Newton-le-Willows,
Merseyside, in northwest England. She is thought
to be the tormented spirit of a bride who
was drowned in the lake by her husband on
their wedding night. Variations on her method
of death include being bricked up in a cave
and hanging herself in the kitchen.
Muncaster Castle in the county of Cumbria
is reputed to be one of England's most haunted
houses. The vengeful ghost in white of Mary
Bragg, a foul-mouthed local girl who was murdered
by being hanged from the Main Gate by drunken
youths in the 19th century after they had
kidnapped her for a joke, is also referred
to as the white lady.The white lady has been
sighted in Chadkirk, Manchester floating across
Roughwood Nature Reserve in the Black Country
also has had a high number of paranormal incidents,
including sightings of a woman in a white
period dress, drenched in ichor from the lake
where it is rumored her body was abandoned.
Local myths suggest this is the spirit of
Pauline Kelly, who with her daughter Evelyn
disappeared in the mid 1800's. The local community
have a Halloween tradition involving dressing
in white dresses, as well as a jokey rhyme.
"White Lady,White Lady, Come get your
This rhyme came into being after stories
involving the kidnap of the child after the
death of Mrs Kelly, which keeps her rooted
to this world.
Tulip Staircase Ghost
Rev. Ralph Hardy, a retired clergyman from
White Rock, British Columbia, took this now-famous
photograph in 1966. He intended merely to
photograph the elegant spiral staircase (known
as the "Tulip Staircase") in the
Queen's House section of the National Maritime
Museum in Greenwich, England. Upon development,
however, the photo revealed a shrouded figure
climbing the stairs, seeming to hold the railing
with both hands.
Other Texan Haunting White
In South Texas, however, the story of La
Llorona is that of a beautiful young woman
who attracts the attentions of a wealthy man's
son though she is very poor. The lovers secretly
marry and set up a household; they have several
children. Unfortunately, a day comes when
the young man's father announces that he has
arranged a marriage for his son to a young
woman within their social class (in many tellings,
La Llorona is a Native American peasant maiden
and her man leaves her for a Spanish lady).
The young man tells his secret wife that he
must leave her and that he will never see
her again. She is driven mad by anger and
a broken heart, and takes their children to
a river where she drowns them to spite her
husband. When her husband finds out he and
several townspeople go to find her, but she
kills herself before they can apprehend her.
She goes to Heaven and faces the judgement
of God. God asks her, "Where are your
children?" to which she replies, "I
do not know." God asks her three times
and she replies with the same answer. God
then damns her to walk the earth to search
for her children. According to this tale,
it is wise to avoid La Llorona, as she is
known for drowning passers-by in an attempt
to replace her dead children. Alternatively,
right after she drowns her children, La Llorona
realizes what she has done and, overwhelmed
by grief and by guilt, she runs alongside
the river trying to find her children, but
never does, and she dies or disappears in
her search for them.
Another popular version of the legend takes
place sometime in 19th century. A beautiful
young woman with two small children was living
in the poorest section of Juarez, Mexico,
the town across the border from El Paso. She
was madly in love with a very rich man. He
felt the same way about her, but he, having
no interest in children, refused to marry
her. So, late one night, the woman took her
children to a bridge over the Rio Grande.
In the dead of the night, she heartlessly
stabbed her children and threw them in the
river to drown. Still wearing her bloody nightgown,
she went to her lover's home to show him the
great lengths she had gone to be with him.
The man, seeing her blood-streaked nightgown,
was horrified and rejected her. Then, finally
realizing the horrible mistake she had made,
she ran back to the river screaming, crying,
and tearing at her hair, desperately trying
to save her children. But it was too late.
The woman stabbed and drowned herself in the
same river. The legend has it that as punishment
for her unspeakable sins she was given the
head of a horse, and was to wander the banks
of the Rio Grande for all of eternity looking
for her lost children.
In yet another Texas version of the story,
La Llorona had several children from her first
marriage. Her husband died and she was left
lonely. Soon she met a suitor who swept her
off her feet. He promised her a wonderful
life together, but only if she agreed to get
rid of her children. After much soul searching
the woman decides to follow the man in a new
life together and drowns her children in the
Rio Grande. After a few months the suitor
grows tired of La Llorona and leaves her for
another woman. Realizing that her selfish
actions brought about the end of those who
truly loved her, she dies in grief with her
soul eternally looking for her long lost children.
In another variant, La Llorona is a naive
but innocent woman forced into a shotgun wedding
with the father of her child; in this case,
it is La Llorona's father or her husband who
kills the children. La Llorona attempts to
stop the murders, and dies in the attempt.
In another variation from New Mexico, the
La Llorona is a middle-class woman. After
having several children, she is widowed. She
slowly loses her mind and one night takes
a walk but leaves the stove on. The house
catches on fire and all her children die.
She tries to save them but can't and is severely
burned. Consumed by grief she wanders, dressed
in black rags, around the Southwest, taking
children who disobey their parents or stay
out to late to be her own.
Another version of the story of La Llorona
is told in Mexico. She lived in Tequila, Jalisco.
She went to get her fortune told, and was
told that she was going to die, and so were
her children. That same night, while they
were sleeping, a big storm hit their village,
causing the river to overflow its banks. The
house was swept away by the flood, and all
of her children died. La Llorona went on a
journey to find her children, following the
river, but died without ever seeing them again.
In southern Mexico specifically the state
of Guerrero, La Llorona was a prostitute.
She would abort some children and throw them
in the nearby river of Tecpan. After having
done this for many years, she died and legend
has it that God told her she would never enter
Heaven until she brought him all the children
she had killed. So God ordered his angels
to dress her in a white dress and send her
to find her children. So she wanders the rivers
of the Earth looking for her drowned children.
Generally, La Llorona becomes a sort of banshee.
Her restless spirit walks abroad at night,
crying "¡O hijos mios!" or
"¡Ay mis hijos!" (O my children!)
if not "¿Donde estan mis hijos?"
(Where are my children?) or "¿Has
visto a mis hijos?" (Have you seen my
children?), the later options and variants
being used before it reveals its ghostly nature
to the victim leading to the victims death.
Those unlucky enough to see or hear her are
marked for death themselves. Sometimes she
is dressed all in white; other times, in black.
She is weeping, and in some tellings her eyes
are empty sockets or in death she has been
reduced to only a skeleton. In some accounts
she tricks her victims by appearing in the
guise of a familiar person. Accounts of sightings
in Texas tell of an eerie figure with a woman's
body but the head of a horse. The New Mexican
La Llorona hunts after children; some say
that she drowns them in the river.
In Guatemala, La Llorona's legend doesn't
change much. It adds the scary trait that
her wail, when heard as if from far off, announces
the proximity of the ghost, when heard as
if it's nearby, then the ghost is far away.
This bears superficial resemblance to the
sounds made by the kikik from Filipino folklore.
Some stories say that la Llorona was a criolla
(one of unmixed Spanish descent) that was
the wife of a wealthy Spaniard. In one of
his trips, she falls in love with a poor mix-raced
man and she becomes pregnant. She drowned
her baby to hide the affair, and was damned
Among the other attributes in these traditions
are that she only materializes near a source
of water, which may be any such as a pond,
lake, or even pila (laundry tank). It is mostly
men who witness or encounter her ghostly figure;
some have said that a man who encounters her
goes insane or develops a critical mental
trauma. Entire towns have supposedly heard
her horrendous cry.
"La Llorona appears mostly in the mountains
or in una poza (a place where people go wash
their clothes). They say that you hear her
cry at night. One day my friend told me that
she was sitting with her family in the kitchen
eating supper and all of a sudden she heard
a lady cry. Her family thought it was the
neighbor Juan that had beaten his wife again
and she was crying. But all of a sudden they
heard it closer and it didn't sound like Juan's
wife. The weeping was so horrible they covered
their ears they started to pray and moments
later it stopped. Then they figured out that
it was La Llorona," says Marcella Rodriguez.
The Weeping Woman has also been said to roam
around rivers in Honduras. Although usually
its the same story of a woman crying for her
drown children, her reasons and intentions
tend to vary. The alternate Honduran version
is the story of a beautiful married woman,
who was abandoned by her husband. Now she
roams near rivers, seducing men walking by.
When the man gets too close, La Llorona changes
into a horrible old lady, who drives him insane.
One of her popular cries is: "Toma mi
teta, que soy tu nana" (Drink my tits,
for i am your mother).
In Honduras she is known as La Sucia (The
dirty woman) or Ciguanabana. This name is
made up of Xihuatl (woman) and Nahuatl (Spirit):
Spirit of a woman.
Stories of La Llorona from El Salvador are
quite similar to those of Mexico, except that
she was a young Pipil Indian who fell in love
with a nobleman. He also loved her, but unfortunately
he did not love her children and refused to
marry her unless she got rid of them. Driven
mad by her lust for the nobleman, she brought
her children to a river and drowned them in
a fit of hysteria. Upon realizing what she
had done, she fled and stumbled, bashing her
head against a rock. Hours passed and darkness
fell and she regained consciousness. She attempted
to make her way back to the town but she became
lost and died in the woods. Some say that
she haunts nearby rivers wailing "Donde
estan mis hijos?" (Where are my children?).
Other legends say that she enters homes quietly
seeking crying children and stealing their
souls in replacement for the ones she killed.
In Panama La Llorona is the most popular folktale
of the country. The Panamanian version is
called "La Tulivieja". According
to the Panamanian legend, La Tulivieja was
a beautiful young woman married to an important
businessman. The couple had one little child.
The husband prohibited his wife to go to parties
and ordered her to stay home to care for their
son. One weekend in a neighboring village
there was to be a big party. The woman took
advantage of the fact that her husband was
away on business and decided to go to the
party. She took the baby with her, but left
him under a tree near a river. She thought
that it was a safe place to leave the baby
while she was dancing. That night a terrible
storm hit the village. When she returned for
her child the baby was not under the tree.
She began crying and looking for him, following
the river. God was angry with the woman for
her irresponsibility and turned her into an
ugly woman with holes in her face, chicken
feet and a long hair that covered the front
of her body. According to the legend she appears
in the towns or cities that are near rivers.
In the Panamanian countryside, many people
who live near rivers insist they have heard
the cry of "La Tulivieja". Also,
in the capital there are also stories of people
who claim to have seen the horrible woman,
especially in the west.
Her legend is also important in Chile where
the tale is as significant as those of the
La Calchona, La Vuida and La Condena. The
legend is well-known throughout Chile.
The different legends about La Llorona vary
from being very similar to the Mexican versions
to being very particular to Chilean folklore.
Chilean version define the ghost as the spirit
of a woman looking for her son, characterised
as being a spirit with a special relation
with the dead. In the most Chilean version
La Llorona is called La Pucullén and
is said to cry constantly for the son who
died in her arms at an early age. She dresses
in white and can only be seen by people about
to die, those with special abilities (like
the Machis or the kalkus) and animals with
sharp senses such as dogs who howl pitifully
in her presence.
She is the guide of the dead, who she guides
with her footprints and cries along the path
that takes the dead from their earthly dwelling
to the Beyond. It is said that she cries like
a hired mourner for the relatives of the deceased
so that they can promptly recover from the
loss. By this she prevents the spirit of the
dead from appearing to torment them for their
lack of tears and for not showing enough sorrow.
With her abundant tears, which form a crystal-clear
pool, she indicates the spot in a cemetery
where the grave should be dug and the coffin
deposited. It is said that if they have put
the grave in the right place they need to
completely fill the grave with soil or one
of the relatives of the deceased will die.
Other versions say that la llorona makes
the hearts of those who listen to her laments
shudder and that she hypnotizes men who wander
around before dawn and spends the night with
them to comfort her of the loss of her child.
In some tales it says that if you rub your
eyes with the tears of a dog you can see her
though you must have a firm heart or the image
will be a horrific one.
About Tamilla Easter Jackson
A graduate of Wiley College Bates has lived
in Marshall, Texas all her life. As the founding
member of Marshall, Texas Ghost Finders she
and her group of 35 other students have hunted
for ghost and paranormal activity through
out the City of Marshall, TX. " Growing
up haunted inn Marshall is a common thing."
says Jackson. Since she was a child she has
had over 30 or more encounters with the White
Lady of Marshall, Texas.
Each year during the STAGE COACH DAYS Jackson
holds several private ghost tours. Plan to
join MTGF for a real ghost hunt of the cities
downtown area during the 37h Annual May 16th
2009. Come enjoy the Haunted ghost filled
Marshall, Texas Ghost Finders
5th Paranormal Workshop
Mark your calendar to join us ! 2nd Weekend
in October. Paranormal, Forteana, Cryptozoology,
Supernatural, Ghosts , Psychics, Remote viewing,
Clairvoyance, Extra-sensory perception, Near-death
experience, Precognition · Psychokinesis,
Psychometry, Telepathy, Apparitional experience,
Parapsychology, Haunted locations UFOs, UFO
sightings, Paranormal UFO explanations, Paranormal
fiction, Ghost hunting , Folklore, urban legends.