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Glue from Victor Clairmont's Cabinet Shop
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Origin

Great Seattle Fire

Type

Air-tight Pot of Glue

Effects

Glue ignites a fire

Downsides

Grows larger and uncontrollable when splashed with water

Activation

Holding near an open flame

Collected by

Warehouse 12

Section

Nero-637H

Aisle

129586-3054

Shelf

654230-5589-962

Date of Collection

May 14, 1905

[Source]


OriginsEdit

On June 6, 1889, a worker in Victor Clairmont's cabinet making shop was heating up glue over a fire when the glue became overheated and caught on fire. The resulting fire destroyed the business district, some wharves and railroad terminals. The city of Seattle rebuilt, installing new fire regulations such as making new buildings out of stone and brick and putting dividing walls to prevent fires from spreading from one building to the next. The city grew and gained more more funds from the fire.

EffectsEdit

When near an open flame, the glue will combust and act like a campfire. Although generally harmless when monitored, pouring water on the glue increases the flames' size, heat and ferocity. Is neutralized by being kept within an airtight container so no gases can cause a fire.

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