Secreted away in the attic of the large Edwardian house in San Francisco owned by the Watchers, a box is discovered.
In the box are various documents from ghost killers, dating back more than ninety years. Among them are letters and a diary, dated in 1915 and written by a young man named George Sinclair, which chronicle an epic journey from Pennsylvania to San Francisco along the route of the newly opened Lincoln Highway.
Strange drawings and nonsensical writings in the diary tell of something sinister, but the final entry is loud and clear; George is a ghost killer and he is being hunted. Modern-day George Sinclair knows there is nothing coincidental in his world, and this discovery could be the key to his unknown paternal heritage, 1915 George was probably his great-grandfather.
George and Phil James travel to Pennsylvania to investigate and the more they learn, the clearer it becomes that something horrible happened in 1915…and it directly involved George’s great-grandfather…and it was happening again.
Mysterious supernatural forces are in play and the ghost killers find themselves propelled into a fight for their lives.
*Please note that book 3 is not a stand-alone novel*
Margaret Millmore lives on a quaint island in the Puget Sound, Washington with her husband and two cantankerous alarm clocks (better known as cats, who are apparently starving to death at 5 a.m. every single darn morning…).
Her first published works were flash fiction, which were featured on Bay Area artist, Kenny Mencher’s blog, The Welcome Home and Untitled – Luke N. Goode.
In 2011 she published her first full length novel, since then she’s published a three book series, another novel and her current series (via Creativia Publishing) What Haunts Me (Ghost Killer Book 1) and The Edge of the Cemetery (Ghost Killer Book 2), which was awarded the August 2016 Book of the Month award by Long and Short Reviews, and What Hunts Me (Ghost Killer Book 3), which incorporates an epic journey taken by her grandfather in 1915. The majority of her books are set in San Francisco where she lived—previous to island life—for over 26 years.
Margaret’s preferred writing genre is supernatural fiction, with the exception of her time-travel novel, The Dragonfly Door.