Goddard's Spirit Photograph

In 1975, a mysterious photo showed an extra ghostly face which appears among a group of a squadron. This photo was actually taken in 1919 and first published by a retired R.A.F. officer called Sir Victor Goddard. The photo is a group picture of Goddard’s squadron which had served in World War I. Nobody could have tampered with either the photograph or its negative at that time. When the photo was developed, it was placed on the squadron bulletin board so that those who wanted copies could sign up for them. On the top row, in back of the airman positioned, fourth from the left, can clearly be seen the face of another man. It is said to be the face of Freddy Jackson. He was an air mechanic who had been accidentally killed by an airplane propeller two days earlier. His funeral had taken place on the day this photograph was snapped. Members of the squadron easily recognized the face as Jackson's. It has been suggested that Jackson, unaware of his death, decided to show up for the group photo. 
On the top row, in back of the airman positioned, fourth from the left,
can clearly be seen the face of another man. (see the blow-up on the right)
Goddard and others of the squadron were convinced that it was Jackson. In his book entitled "Flight Towards Reality", Goddard suggests that Jackson’s expression seemed to say: “My goodness me-I nearly failed to make it-They didn’t wait, or leave a place for me, the blighters!”

Interestingly, this is not the first time Mr. Goddard dealing with unexplained phenomena. In 1935 Sir Victor Goddard had a time slip experience while on a flight from Edinburgh, Scotland to his home base in Andover, England.

Sources:
http://psychics.co.uk/blog/top-ten-famous-ghost-pictures/;



Written By Tripzibit on Jul 4, 2014 | 07:40

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