Heidi visits with pro ghost hunter and author Len Adams at the Mermaid House and lives to tell the tale to Rissa.
Located in the quaint town of Lebanon, IL.
Are you pregnant? This chair knows…
The bed that makes and unmakes itself.
Who peeks out this window?
Much like the bed, these books like to unshelve themselves.
Aunt Mary’s bed
Back stairwell to the kitchen.
The table with invisible guests.
St. Louis Post-Dispatch article w/Len
Ghost Hunter Vists Glen Carbon
Haunted America Conference
Alton Hauntings Tours
Discussion: HAPPY HALLOWEEEEEEEEEN!!! Heidi and Rissa read true ghost stories from friends and listeners, interview a friend about their extremely unique ghost story, and we hear from a fellow paranormal podcaster across the pond about something strange that happened to him.
Check out this podcast!
Knock Once For Yes Podcast
Episode 24: where they read Rissa’s story
Brittany Kriger, who is a listener and story contributer for this episode, has a kick ass business. Check it out here! The Soul Food Project Below is the photo she referenced in her story. The person circled was (A) not on the tour with them, (B) not in other photographs taken by other people at the same time and (C) if you look closely you can make out the railing through her head. SpOoKy!
Caldicot Castle is where Teresa’s sister’s story takes place.
History of River Des Peres
Discussion: Heidi tells Rissa about the bank robbery/hostage situation in which the phrase, “Stockholm Syndrome” was coined.
Discussion starts: 15:13
Links and images
Swedish Police Badge
Clark Olofsson – center. Fiance on left, policeman on right.
Credit: By Unknown – Aktuellt 1967. Malmö, 1967
Picture of the vault hostages were held in:
Eddie Rabbit, “I Love a Rainy Night”
Mad Art Gallery
What is Stockholm Syndrome?
The Birth of “Stockholm Syndrome,” 40 Years Ago
Rissa tells the story of the murder of Andre Daigle, a murder case cracked by a psychic.
Discussion Begins: @ 16 minutes
Creepy Corrections, Conclusions and Clarifications
- After revisiting one of her source articles again, Rissa concluded that Gervais confessed to the murder of Andre Daigle because he thought that Phillips had confessed. Phillips waived his rights right when they got arrested and Gervais did not. So the police started questioning Phillips. Every time they questioned him, his statement was different, so they had him write it down. Gervais was in the other room watching Phillips write his statement, so he thought Phillips was blaming it all on him. So Gervais waived his rights and asked to speak with the Chief because he didn’t want to take the rap.
- Rissa kept saying Theresa Horne but it’s Thelma Horne.
- Thelma Horne was convicted of second degree murder. So the court concluded that she didn’t actually murder Andre but she aided and abetted Gervais and Phillips. Unclear if she knew that Phillips and Gervais were going to murder Andre.
- A woman named Thelma Augusta Horne, 46, passed away Tuesday, Aug. 16, 2011. Not sure if this is our person.
- A man named Charles Gervais painted a 6’6” x 4’6” oil painting of Our Lady of Fatima while in jail. Seems that he took up the Catholic faith while imprisoned. He laments to this newsletter that he is turning away from his life of crime. He says he ran away from home at age 12, was cared for by “prostitutes” and then became involved in the occult. He said he started his own cult where they killed a child and that’s why he’s in prison.
RIssa and Heidi take a tour of the historic Grandell Theater with the St. Louis Paranormal Research Society.
Discussion Begins: 25:02
Spiral staircase to the Caretakers Area
Photo Credit: Heidi
Adorable Cats We Know
Up top: Robert J. Whiskers, Attorney at Paw and his cat Rhys Camew, Purrsonal Assistant
Sir Wadsworth. Follow this magical beast on Instagram: @sirwadsworthstl
- Update on wildlife collector’s permit.
- A vomitorium is a passage situated below or behind a tier of seats in an amphitheatre or a stadium, through which big crowds can exit rapidly at the end of a performance. They can also be pathways for actors to enter and leave stage. The Latin word vomitorium, plural vomitoria, derives from the verb vomō, vomere, “to spew forth”. In ancient Roman architecture, vomitoria were designed to provide rapid egress for large crowds at amphitheatres and stadiums, as they do in modern sports stadiums and large theatres.
- A sextant is a doubly reflecting navigation instrument that measures the angular distance between two visible objects. The primary use of a sextant is to measure the angle between an astronomical object and the horizon for the purposes of celestial navigation.