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When a shinto temple gets hit by lightning, a necklace made of beads and jewels becomes a ‘jewel of a miracle’

Shinto sacred object jewelry is a jewel of a miraculous story.

On the night of June 5, 2005, a powerful earthquake struck the ancient shrine of Kyobutsuji in the northern city of Ushio.

The shrine is located on the shores of Lake Minato and is said to have been built around 600 years ago by the ancestors of the Shinto faith.

Its owners were unable to evacuate their property and so began working on the temple during the earthquake.

On Sunday, June 10, 2005 at 11:59 p.m., the temple was struck by lightning.

A few days later, a large collection of beads, rocks and other items were found in the temple’s basement, a story the temple believes was created by lightning that hit the temple.

In Japan, sacred objects are a symbol of protection.

They are often worn by priests and other members of religious groups.

In Ushiro, the temple had a large number of shinto objects, including beads and a large necklace made out of beads.

The jewelry is said by the temple to be the gift of the gods, and it was created using traditional Japanese techniques and materials.

But the necklace is now believed to be a “jewel” of a “miracle.”

“It’s a miracle of our own making, and the gods gave us the chance to use their precious material,” said Nagisa Yoshimura, a member of the temple and the director of the museum.

“We are really blessed to have found it.”

The temple has put up a $2,000 reward for information leading to an arrest and conviction in the case.

“We are going to use the power of God to find out who did this, and we will make it right,” Yoshimura said.

The temple’s owner has not commented publicly about the jewelry.