Eliot Ness' Tie Clip and Cufflinks
Art deco pearl clips and clasp.jpg


Eliot Ness


Tie Clip and Cufflinks


Encases amoral and corrupted objects of value away from user


Causes moral induced poverty and dejection



Collected by

Warehouse 13


Trap Aisle





Date of Collection

June 12, 1975


Origin[edit | edit source]

Eliot Ness was an agent of Prohibition, enforcing the law without succumbing to temptation or bribery. He mostly famously led a team of agents, The Untouchables, to bring down Chicago kingpin Al Capone. Ness committed raids on Capone’s stills, held extensive wiretapping campaigns and publicly refused bribes of $2000 per week to demonstrate his fortitude. His inquiries paved the way for the IRS to convict Capone of tax evasion, and sentence him to federal prison. Promoted to Chief Investigator for Chicago, he was transferred to Cleveland as Safety Director, although he was unable to find the perpetrator behind the grisly torso murders. Ness was known for entertaining folks at the bar, recounting old tales of success, struggling with alcoholism, marriage and poverty, dying near penniless.

Effects[edit | edit source]

Wearing all pieces together will encase corruptive and immoral materiel away from the wearer’s usage. A translucent bubble will grow around the article and trap it, preventing physical interaction; the outer skin can be seen to swirl around like dish soap or alcohol. The user’s morals are known to benefit from this seclusion, but they may overdo their newfound rules and negatively suffer from allowing no exceptions.

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