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El Cerrito Ouija Board
Cerritoboard

Origin

El Cerrito incident of 1920

Type

Wooden Ouija board

Effects

Can force the movement of user(s) hand(s) to spell out messages. Messages are the product of what the user(s) believe the "spirit" they attempt to "channel" would say.

Downsides

Unknown or unspecific questions or "channeled spirits" yield inaccurate, incomplete, or no messages. Induces madness in those who participate or know of the participation.

Activation

"Channeling"

Collected by

Garrett Scott

Section

Aradia-027T

Aisle

4321-5444-7984

Shelf

152-978-645

Date of Collection

8/13/14

[Source]


OriginEdit

The sleepy town of El Cerrito, California made the national news on March 7, 1920 with the headlines, WHOLE TOWN "OUIJA MAD". Horrified police arrested seven people "driven insane" after using a Ouija board. One girl, only fifteen and found naked explained it was because she could "communicate better with the spirits." In the following days, the madness spread to others in the town including one police officer who ripped off his clothes and ran hysterically into a local bank. Officials quickly held a town hall meeting and decided to bring in mental health professionals to examine the entire population of 1200. To prevent any future outbreak of "ouijamania," they made the rational decision to ban Ouija boards from the city limits.

EffectsEdit

The board can, unknowingly to the user(s), force the movement of user(s) hand(s) to spell out messages. Messages are the product of what the user(s) believe the "spirit" they attempt to "channel" would say. However, unknown or unspecific questions or "channeled spirits" yield inaccurate, incomplete, or no messages. Induces madness in those who participate or know of the participation.

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