From Our Editors
The year was 1966. Brothers and WWI vets Johnny and Charles Talmadge had been running their successful funeral home and casket company for more than two decades and had disagreed about its direction for nearly as long. The arguments would come to a head on a cold autumn night as these things often do, but this time the confrontation met a grisly end. By the dawn of the next day, Johnny Talmadge would have the blood of not one, but three relatives on his hands. Hearing of the murder of his uncle Charles at the hands of his uncle Johnny, the brothers' nephew, Neville Talmadge, rushed to avenge the death—only to accidentally shoot his young fiancee Constance—before turning the gun on himself.
Almost 50 years later, locals still fear to tread near the old funeral home and casket company. But every October, a select number of the brave and brash dare to enter its cursed halls. The ghost of Constance is said to inhabit the mirrors, beckoning visitors to join her in the afterlife while other terrors haunt the halls. The attraction is so frightening that it's not recommended for young children and visitors as old as 16 must be accompanied by an adult or professional hand-holder.