let me ask you this, do you think evil people go to hell?
No. Because Sheol, Hades, Tartarus and Gehenna, the Greek and Hebrew words in the Bible that are translated into the English 'hell', do not mean what you think 'hell' means.
Sheol = Originally, the physical grave. Later synonymous with Hades.
Hades = The abode of the dead in Greek mythology. All dead end up here, and neither punishment nor reward are given.
Tartarus = The prison of the Titans in Greek mythology.
Gehenna = A valley outside Jerusalem where the mystery sects are said to have sacrificed children.
Now, which one of those is your definition of 'hell'?
Actually, in the parable of the Rich Man and Lazarus ((Luke 16:19-31) seems to indicate that there were two parts of hell. Both Lazarus and the rich man died and went to hell, but Lazarus was comforted in the bosom of Abraham while the rich man was in a place of torment. A great chasm separated the two parts.
The Catechism explains: Scripture calls the abode of the dead, to which the dead Christ went down, "hell"— Sheol in Hebrew or Hades in Greek—because those who are there are deprived of the vision of God. Such is the case for all the dead, whether evil or righteous, while they await the redeemer: which does not mean that their lot is identical, as Jesus shows through the parable of the poor man Lazarus who was received into "Abraham’s bosom": "It is precisely these holy souls, who awaited their Savior in Abraham’s bosom, whom Christ the Lord delivered when he descended into hell." Jesus did not descend into hell to deliver the damned, nor to destroy the hell of damnation, but to free the just who had gone before him.