Come if you dare.......True Story of Haunt House which you could google it....SPOOKY!
Google it! Stambovsky v. Ackley at Wikipedia.
Stambovsky v. Ackley, 169 A.D.2d 254 (NY App. Div. 1991), is a case in the New York Supreme Court, Appellate Division, that held that a house, which the owner had previously advertised to the public as haunted by ghosts, was legally haunted for the purpose of an action for rescission brought by a subsequent purchaser of the house.


BARON ENTERTAINMENT HAUNT 2009
in the Hollywood Hills.
Friday October 30th 8:00pm until ....
Location: A haunted home in the Hollywood Hills (See below)

FREE- NO COVER!
Call 323.969.1000 to be added to the guest list. You may invite friends, if you dare...
As you arrive at the home, you may feel a chill run up your spine. The lights, the fog, the noises. Be not afraid, as Baron Entertainment awaits you. Baron Entertainment will protect you. Pay no mind to the screams you hear. They are the weak souls of the home.
Inside the home you will find that the evil spirits have made sure your needs are taken care of.

Costume Contest (Winner receives a full headshot session with Don Sercer along with 50 prints)
Haunted Maze
DJ
Oxygen Bar
Hookah Bar
Psychic
Tarot Card Reader
Bar with $5.00 beer, wine, booze all night
(Be nice to the wench at the Keg Station)
All you can eat Mexican food $10.00!
Candy
and much MUCH more...
**BRING CASH, CREDIT CARDS NOT ACCEPTED.

LOCATION: 2542 Carman Crest Dr. Hollywood Hills, Ca. 90068

PLENTY OF FREE PARKING

Location history:
In Stambovsky v. Ackley, the Supreme Court of California ruled that a seller does not need to disclose the fact that a house is haunted unless there is a fiduciary relationship or in cases of
fraud or misrepresentation. Stambovsky v. Ackley, 169 A.D.2d 254 (CA App. Div. 1991), is a notable California Supreme Court, Appellate Division case that held that a house, which the owner had previously advertised to the public as haunted by ghosts, was legally haunted for the purpose of an action for rescission brought by a subsequent purchaser of the house. It is sometimes called the "Ghostbusters case", a reference to the author rhetorically asking "who you gonna call" to resolve a haunting. Because of the case's unique holding, it has been regularly printed in textbooks on the subject of contract law and widely taught in U.S. law school classes, if not often cited or followed by other courts.

During the course of her ownership of the property at issue, which was located in the Hollywood Hills, California, Helen Ackley and members of her family had reported seeing numerous poltergeists in the house. Ackley had reported the existence of ghosts in the house to both Reader's Digest and a local newspaper on three occasions between 1987 and 1999. Neither Ackley nor her realtor, Sotheby's , revealed the haunting to Jeffrey Stambovsky before he entered a contract to purchase the house in 2001 or 2002. Stambovsky was from New York City and was not aware of the folklore of this property, including the widely known haunting story.
When Stambovsky learned of the haunting story, he filed an action requesting rescission of the contract of sale and for damages for fraudulent misrepresentation by Ackley and Sotheby's. A California Supreme Court (trial court) dismissed the action, and Stambovsky appealed. On October 30th, 2009 Baron Entertainment, a Los Angeles Talent Agency will hold a Halloween "Haunt" party at the home.

From Mulhulland:
Take Outpost (down the hill)
Right on Outpost Cove
Left on Carman Crest
2541 Carman Crest is on the corner of Larmar Dr (turn right on Larmar for street parking)
From Franklin:
Take Outpost Dr (up the hill)
Left on Outpost Cove (7th stop sign from Franklin)
Left on Carman Cove
2541 Carman Crest is on the corner of Larmar Dr (turn right on Larmar for street parking)

Enter at your own risk