The magic chair killed 60 people

  In the Thirsk Museum in North Yorkshire, England, visitors who came to watch were surprised to find that there is a chair that is very different. This is not because it looks ordinary and has no collection value, but because of its location. It’s strange, it won’t be put anywhere, but it has to be suspended in mid-air.
  Is this a special way of protection? Yes! However, what the museum wants to protect is not cultural relics, but all those who watch this chair. Every year, a large number of tourists who come here ask to experience this chair in person. They ask to sit on this chair, but they are all rejected by the museum.
  Because there is a fatal curse on this ugly chair: “Anyone who has sat in this chair will die that day!” In the past 300 years, more than 60 people have died because of this chair!
  It is Busby’s chair, also known as the “chair of death”. The original owner of this chair was Thomas Busby, a counterfeit banknote maker and alcoholic in the 17th century. He was very domineering and married Elizabeth Odin, a beautiful girl in the town, but Elizabeth’s father Daniel Odin had always disapproved of this marriage.
  One day, Daniel was so angry that he went to his son-in-law’s house alone and insisted on taking away his daughter. Busby was very angry, because his father-in-law not only wanted to destroy his marriage, but also sat in his favorite chair without consent!
  An angry Busby killed Daniel on the spot. Soon Busby was arrested and hanged next to the small hotel where he lived. Before his execution, Busby suggested that he wanted to return to his beloved chair and drink another beer.
  Soon, the police moved Busby’s chair. But what I didn’t expect was that after taking his last sip of beer, Busby suddenly cursed: “This is my chair! Anyone who dares to sit on my chair must die!” After Busby died, he once lived in The hotel was renamed the Bastion Stup Hotel. There are always people who don’t believe in evil going to sit in Busby’s chair. And now we all know that they will all end up the same, and they will not die.
  It is said that the first person to die in Busby’s chair was a hapless cleaner. At that time, he needed to clean the chimney, but there were no other chairs to use except Busby’s chair. In the end, he had no choice but to bite the bullet, but unexpectedly while at work, the worker suddenly stumbled and fell from the roof. Go, die on the spot!
  For a long time after that, no one dared to sit on this chair, until during World War II, Busby’s chair was favored by the air force at the flying base near the hotel! They belong to the four squadrons of the Royal Canadian Air Force, and they see sitting on this “cursed chair” as a challenge. It is said that after the war, no one who sat in this chair returned to his hometown.
  In 1967, two good Air Forces took the Busby chair again. Just a few hours later, their car smashed into a tree on the side of the road, and none of them survived. The curse once again worked. After this incident, the owner of the Bastown Stup Hotel decided to take further action. In 1972, he sent the chair to the Thirsk Museum. The staff there decided to hang the chair high so that no one could sit down. Now that no one has sat on this chair for more than 40 years, the curse is naturally unfulfilled.