Why Did This House Go to Pot? Answer: Pot!

By Andrew RaffertyThe house was built in 1871 on a hilltop in the heart of what is now the village of Chapo Trap House.

It’s the last of the original nine houses in the village, and it sits on top of the village cemetery, a place where a burial site was once used as a tomb.

It is now a popular destination for tourists, and the houses are often seen in the park where it sits.

A few days after I visited, a local guide showed me around the house.

The room is a small, one-story structure with a single staircase and a single door.

We walked around the back of the house, to the front of the building, which is mostly intact.

I could not see much, but I could hear the wind, which blew the roof of the structure in the direction of the street.

The house is about 1,000 years old.

Its original owner, a prominent and wealthy businessman, had a family of about 100, according to The Chapo Book, a New York-based newspaper.

“The house has always been a symbol of the Chapo and Cholos of Chito and the people of the area,” wrote The Chaco Book’s Tom Chichester in an introduction to the book, which was published in 1998.

“It is a reminder of the history of the community.”

We could not make it inside because of the snow.

As we walked around, I saw some of the rooms that were once used for funerals.

They had windows that were boarded up, and there were candles burning inside, but there were no pictures of the deceased.

On the second floor, we went to a room that had a large fireplace.

There were no people inside, except for the dog and the cat.

That’s how I learned that this house is the burial site of a man named Mitsuo Yoshida, according.

It’s unclear how the man died.

He was buried in 1879 at the burial place, and in 1897, a monument was built, with the remains of a young man who lived in the area.

He died of pneumonia in 1893, but the remains were not exhumed until 1925.

In his book, Tom Chico says the man’s wife died in 1891, and that her body was buried at the cemetery.

But the family of the man was not notified, Tom says.

According to Tom, there were also three other bodies in the house that were not buried at all.

They had been brought to the village for burial and had been reburied in 1881, Tom said.

When I asked why, Tom told me that the family did not want to get rid of the bodies and the building was kept in disrepair.

One day, we got a tip from a local newspaper about the house and it went viral, Tom wrote.

At that point, Tom started asking local authorities about the burial.

Eventually, I found out that the tomb was still there.

The tomb was filled with the bodies of the previous owner.

After getting some of his information, I went back to visit the house again and found that a lot of the information about the building had been wrong, Tom explained.

Then, a week ago, I visited the cemetery and was able to walk inside the house without any problem.

All the doors were boarded, and I was able see a few people inside.

From what I could see, the house was originally a very small and well-kept home, Tom added.

Some of the details about the tomb were correct.

But I did not understand why the house had been removed, Tom noted.

Tom’s book has received a lot more attention than I expected.

The Chico Book was recently published in a new edition, and Tom has been interviewed by NPR and other national outlets, including The New York Times, The Guardian, CNN, and Yahoo!

News.

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