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Elsie Paroubek’s Wooden Blocks
1 blocks

Origin

Elsie Paroubek’s Kidnapping

Type

Wooden Blocks

Effects

Reveals Kidnappers

Downsides

Insanity

Activation

Always Active*

Collected by

Warehouse 12 Agents

Section

Milton-2R14L5Y

Aisle

558376-7444

Shelf

525637-3627-739

Date of Collection

1914

[Source]


OriginEdit

Eliska "Elsie" Paroubek (1906 - 1911) was a Czech American girl who was a victim of kidnapping and murder in the spring of 1911. The main suspects in the disappearance were gypsies who seen in the area, specifically and organ grinder who had drawn in several children amused by the music. Elsie was on her way to her Aunt's house, on April 8th, who she encountered her cousin and a number of other children listening to the grinder. When the grinder moved to another corner the children followed but soon all but Elsie was left, that was the last time anyone saw her. Witnesses came forward stating they saw two gypsum women holding onto and leading a little girl. The paper added detail that the girl was seen trying to get away, dubbing it a "Black Hand" kidnapping. There were several camps along the Desplaines River and went police investigated it they discovered that one wagon had decamped the morning of April 9th. While combing the river another witness stepped forward, one of the many children who had been with her, letting them know about the organ grinder or the last person to see Elsie alive. Elsie's body was recovered a month later, the corner ruled the cause of death to be accidental drowning. Her kidnappers were never discovered.

EffectsEdit

Spells out names of kidnappers. Research shows that there’s no rhyme or reason to the kidnappers, they are ones already convicted of their crimes and random names who might have gotten away with their crime. Some seem to mean nothing as well, drives whoever researches these criminals insane trying to figure things out.

CollectionEdit

When removed from the glass case they will automatically start to spell out the names, do not remove from the case.

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