Candle sculpture with a ghost story inspired by a lost love
In the 1950s, a young woman named Evelyn Jones wrote a letter to her family.
It was an honest letter, filled with tears and sadness, but the one thing she didn’t write was love.
It wasn’t love she was afraid of.
It just wasn’t.
In her letter, Jones described her father, a drifter, who was always angry with her for being a girl.
“I am not a man, nor do I feel like one,” she wrote.
“In spite of my feminine appearance, my father is a man.”
Jones was afraid she was going to be the one to die.
So she hid in a shed in her hometown of London and waited.
It’s not clear why she did it, but she’s a pretty good clue.
She told a local newspaper that she hid out in the shed because “my father was not going to let me live without him.”
But that wasn’t the end of it.
Jones was never seen again.
She was discovered in 1962, when a coroner’s officer stumbled across a body wrapped in blankets in a field in south-east England.
The body belonged to a woman named Elizabeth Brown, a 20-year-old prostitute.
Jones had disappeared in the summer of 1958, and was later found dead in a barn in Staffordshire, England.
Brown was the subject of a 1951 novel by the same name, which featured a young girl named Elizabeth who goes missing in London and eventually finds herself in the clutches of an evil spirit.
Brown was a good friend of Jones’ mother, who had died years before.
And the novel was a hit, becoming a bestseller.
The police eventually found the remains of Brown in a ditch on the outskirts of the village of Horsham.
The next day, the remains were found in a small town outside the village.
The coroner’s officers were amazed at the body’s decomposition, and the coroner noted that there was a large hole in her skull.
They concluded that she had been killed.
What could have happened?
Jones was believed to be dead.
But the police and coroner’s team were unable to find the body of Elizabeth.
The case was officially closed in 1954, when the police admitted there was no trace of the missing woman.
But Elizabeth was never found, and no-one has ever been able to confirm whether the mystery of Jones is solved.
How to tell if a story is a ghost or a ghost taleThe most famous ghost story of all time is the one of the ghost of John Wayne, a.k.a. the Devil.
Wayne was born in 1927, and he spent his early years living out in a trailer park in the American Midwest.
The story goes that after a storm on Christmas Eve, Wayne’s family, including his mother and his father, went to bed.
The family woke up to find their beloved dog, Lucky, still in the bed.
Wayne’s mother, however, wasn’t too thrilled about the fact that she couldn’t see her daughter’s body.
The dog was gone, and she’d been eaten by the Devil himself.
Wayne didn’t know what to do with himself.
In the middle of the night, he decided to take the dog with him.
He climbed out of his trailer, took Lucky by the head, and began to run away.
But he was unable to get away.
The Devil’s wrath soon became apparent, and Wayne’s father, James Wayne, rushed to the trailer to get his son.
The pair was soon attacked by the demon.
As the two struggled, the Devil’s fury became too much for the young man, and his hands became caught in his trousers.
As he struggled, he was able to pull the Devil off him.
James Wayne later told reporters that the Devil was “a hellish thing” who “brought the family to their knees.”
The tale of Lucky and the Devil is one of many popular ghost stories.
But is it true?
In 2013, a group of paranormal researchers in England published an article in the British Journal of Science investigating a number of “ghost stories.”
The researchers, led by Dr. Tom Ragan, believe that many of these stories are not real.
They cite several reasons for their belief, including the fact, as they write, that ghost stories are often accompanied by supernatural elements and that “many people are not aware that they are telling a ghostly story.”
But Ragan isn’t convinced that ghost tales are real, and one of his main objections is that “there are many stories out there that seem to be made up.”
The problem, he argues, is that many ghost stories appear to be hoaxes, and many ghost tales seem to have nothing to do or to be about real people.
In a 2013 study, Ragan and colleagues from the University of Sussex tested the authenticity of a number more ghost stories, including those involving “the Devil” and “a man who died at the hands of the Devil.”
They found that most