|This needs a stretch. (Feel to remove when satisfied of completion.)|
The gang checks in to a haunted hotel where a Sneaky Sandman is robbing guests and scaring them away.
Insert details here.
- Ms. Anderson (single appearance)
- Mr. Conners (single appearance)
- Jeffrey (single appearance)
- Sneaky Sandman (single appearance)(Jeffrey's disguise)
- Burger Monster (single appearance)(Mr. Conners' disguise)
- Hot Dog Monster (single appearance)(Mr. Conners' disguise)
- Hotel guests (single appearance)(miscellaneous speaking)
- Ms. Anderson's hotel
- Mr. Conners' hotel
|Mr. Conners||Owns the rival hotel across the street.|
| Jeffrey as the Sneaky Sandman|
Mr. Conners as the Burger Monster
|To run Ms. Anderson's hotel out of business.|
In the next story, I'm asked to accept that the crooks are so bent on their real estate scheme that they are willing to use expensive, scifi tech from The Prisoner to better make their victims susceptible to the costumes representing their greatest fears. These costumes just happen to be lying around. How is this possible! Bad dog! Bad!
I know that some people are laughing and saying "This is Scooby-Doo, dude. Lighten up." Why shouldn't Scooby-Doo be held to the same standard I apply to say a Batman book? A story no matter the target audience must have appealing characters. A story no matter the target audience must have structure. A story no matter the target audience must make sense. It's that simple.