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This football was the one dropped on a German camp on April 1, 1915 by a French aviator as a prank. When the note on the football is removed, it creates the illusion of a massive explosion. But, the football doesn't explode and nothing is harmed.

Football Bomb
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Origin

1915 April 1st Fake Bomb Drop

Type

Large Football and Note

Effects

Creates the illusion of a massive explosion, but doesn't destroy anything and the football remains

Downsides

None

Activation

Pulling off the note

Collected by

Agent Brady Brown

Section

Bickerstaff-561RA

Date of Collection

Jun.29.2013

[Source]


OriginEdit

The Geneva Tribune reported that on April 1 a French aviator flying over a German camp dropped what appeared to be a huge bomb. The German soldiers immediately scattered in all directions, but no explosion followed. After some time, the soldiers crept back and gingerly approached the bomb. They discovered that it was actually a large football with a note tied to it that read, "April Fool!"

TodayEdit

While looking for items to sell at a yardsale, a German housewife found the football in storage. She pulled away the note, and believed a massive explosion had happened. After the explosion, she was knocked unconscious from the scare, but waked up to find nothing damaged and the football still there. After a week of the event, Brady went to the woman's house, disguised as a German police officer. He also took a piece of the Rosetta stone, so the woman would hear German while he was speaking English. He managed to take the football to the warehouse and placed it in the hoax section.

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