SR-71

Welcome to your campaign!
A blog for your campaign

Wondering how to get started? Here are a few tips:

1. Invite your players

Invite them with either their email address or their Obsidian Portal username.

2. Edit your home page

Make a few changes to the home page and give people an idea of what your campaign is about. That will let people know you’re serious and not just playing with the system.

3. Choose a theme

If you want to set a specific mood for your campaign, we have several backgrounds to choose from. Accentuate it by creating a top banner image.

4. Create some NPCs

Characters form the core of every campaign, so take a few minutes to list out the major NPCs in your campaign.

A quick tip: The “+” icon in the top right of every section is how to add a new item, whether it’s a new character or adventure log post, or anything else.

5. Write your first Adventure Log post

The adventure log is where you list the sessions and adventures your party has been on, but for now, we suggest doing a very light “story so far” post. Just give a brief overview of what the party has done up to this point. After each future session, create a new post detailing that night’s adventures.

One final tip: Don’t stress about making your Obsidian Portal campaign look perfect. Instead, just make it work for you and your group. If everyone is having fun, then you’re using Obsidian Portal exactly as it was designed, even if your adventure log isn’t always up to date or your characters don’t all have portrait pictures.

That’s it! The rest is up to your and your players.

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Reagent Delivery to Jace Ghostwhisper in Enumclaw

Jace Ghostwhisper paid 1K credits for each player and gained 10 Karma from reagent delivery from Portland

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Investigation @ Crystal Mine Resort

Found a Grey Dwarf (Gopher) at mine entrance helping himself to Jace Ghostwhisper’s drones crystal haul. He stated gruffly, these are not the droids you are lookin for and drew his Ruger Superhawk, but ‘Fragmaster Flash’ Trogdor was quicker and fragged him unconcious and near death. Crow healed him and was questioned and turned over to local security for delivery to Lone Star police and Enumclaw jail. Found a runestone crystal emanating ‘blood magic’ and a room key to Shady Rest hotel in Carbonado.

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EZ's Shop north of Wilkerson

EZ’s Shop ~ north of Wilkerson

EZsShop.jpg

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Puyallup Info & Map

Puyallup, Washington (Listeni/pjuːˈæləp/ pew-al-əp or /pjuːˈɔːləp/ pew-awl-əp) is a city in Pierce County, Washington, about 10 miles (16 km) southeast of Tacoma5 and 35 miles (56 km) south of Seattle.6 The population was 37,022 at the 2010 Census and the Washington State Office of Financial Management estimated the 2014 population at 38,670. Named after the Puyallup Tribe of Native Americans, Puyallup means “the generous people.”
Puyallup.jpg

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Enumclaw Info & Map

Enumclaw Listeni/ˈiːnəmklɔː/ (US dict: ē′·nəm·klŏ) is a city in King County, Washington, United States. The population was 10,669 at the 2010 census.5

The Enumclaw Plateau, on which the city resides, was formed by a volcanic mudflow (lahar) from Mount Rainier approximately 5,700 years ago.6

The name Enumclaw is derived from a Salish Native American term that translates as “place of evil spirits”, apparently referring to Enumclaw Mountain, located about 6 miles (9.7 km) to the north, and referring either to some evil incident that occurred there or to the frequent powerful windstorms that affect the region.78 Native American mythology tells the story of two Pacific Northwest Native American brothers – Enumclaw and Kapoonis – whose father turned them into thunder and lightning respectively. The City of Enumclaw says the name means “thundering noise”.9Enumclaw.jpg

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Thundereggs & North American Indian War 2017

E&K Crystals Enumclaw & Kapoonis Jace Ghostwhisper describes legend of thunder bird and thundereggs that led to eruptions 2017.

The most well known to non-natives being Tahoma, the Lushootseed name for Mount Rainier. Mount Cayley and The Black Tusk are known to the Sḵwx̱wú7mesh people who live nearby as “the Landing Place of the Thunderbird”.

The thunderbird is a legendary creature in certain North American indigenous peoples’ history and culture. It is considered a supernatural bird of power and strength. It is especially important, and frequently depicted, in the art, songs and oral histories of many Pacific Northwest Coast cultures, and is found in various forms among the peoples of the American Southwest, Great Lakes, and Great Plains.
Across many North American indigenous cultures, the thunderbird carries many of the same characteristics. It is described as a large bird, capable of creating storms and thundering while it flies. Clouds are pulled together by its wingbeats, the sound of thunder made by its wings clapping, sheet lightning the light flashing from its eyes when it blinks, and individual lightning bolts made by the glowing snakes that it carries around with it. In masks, it is depicted as multi-colored, with two curling horns, and, often, teeth within its beak.

The reagent delivery included Oregon Sunstones, which are infused with copper and small low Q (quality) Thundereggs

Thundereggs
The most popular rock in Oregon is said to be the “thunderegg.” Thundereggs are “nodules” or “geodes” that form when agate, chalcedony, or opal precipitate within the cavities of rhyolite, welded tuff, or perlite. Thundereggs can be ugly on the outside; however, when they are cut or broken open, a treasure of colorful gem material and crystals is often revealed. Thundereggs range in size from less than one inch to over three feet in diameter.

The mystery of breaking or sawing thundereggs to see what is inside is a large part of what makes them so popular. They frequently contain layered or for(N)tification patterns of colorful agate, sometimes with a drusy quartz-lined inner cavity. Other specimens contain clear to milky or mossy chalcedony.
Opal: Precious, Fire, and Common
A number of different types of opal are found in Oregon. An area known as Opal Butte in Morrow County has produced hyalite, hydrophane, crystal, contra luz, fire, common, dendritic, and other varieties of opal. Although some of the opal found there is unstable during cutting, a number of great gemstones are still produced.

A small fraction of Oregon thundereggs are filled with opal, and a smaller fraction of those contain gem-quality material with play-of-color. Some contain a blue opal known as Owyhee Blue that ranges from a blue gray to a brilliant sky blue. Some contain common opal with beautiful scenes and patterns like the cabochon below. The hope of finding opal or colorful chalcedony is what drives much of the thunderegg popularity.

The Native American Nations NAN use magic as their primary weapon against American and Canadian military in what comes to be called the North American Indian War. The havoc reaches its height on Aug 17, 2017 when Mt Rainier (60 miles SE), Mt Adams (96 miles SE), Mt St Helens (96 miles S), Mt Hood (Seattle to Portland 175 miles to S, then 60 miles E Portland) all erupt in cataclysmic fury

4 exeptionally pure and highest quality thundereggs from each volcano were used in a ritual by Indian shamans to cause the eruption. They performed the ritual with 13 most powerful mages each stone has 3 directing energy to center. The center was an exceptionally powerful air elder who upon completion of the ritual left the earth and joined the spirit world as a Thunderbird

Rumors that this was a form of pyroelectric fusion…
Lithium tantalate (LiTaO3) is a crystal exhibiting both piezoelectric and pyroelectric properties, which has been used to create small-scale nuclear fusion (“pyroelectric fusion”).11

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Carbonado Info & Map

Carbonado is a town in Pierce County, Washington, United States. Carbonado is located near the Carbon River in northern Pierce County, approximately 50 miles southeast of Seattle and 12 miles northwest of Mount Rainier National Park. Carbonado served as an important coal mining community in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, when the town operated the largest coal mine in Pierce County. The population was 610 at the 2010 census.

Carbonado.jpg

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Following Gopher trail to Melmont Mine

Checked out Shady Rest Bed & Breakfast in Carbonado. Found matches from Carbonado Saloon, also found receipts for supplies for water and mining explosives. At Carbonado Saloon had a beer and heard rumors of associates Hammer & Anvil. On the way to the Melmont Mine talked to a Merino Wool Shepherd on the bridge and confirmed Hammer & Anvil are hostile. Also, coupons for high quality Merino Wool socks in Carbonado general store. Crow summoned Big Little Wind (a lil bit smelly) Nanis disarmed security cameras and Trogdor found the mine entrance and a deer stand. Preparing to enter mine shaft…

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Melmont Mine & Info

Black rectangle marks low water bridge. Mine entrance is near the lake

Melmont.jpg

Melmont is a ghost town in Pierce County, Washington, USA. The town was founded in 1900 when the Northwest Improvement Company, a subsidiary of Northern Pacific Railway, started the Melmont coal mine.1 The town consisted of a schoolhouse, a train depot, a saloon, a hotel (which housed the post office, a butcher shop, and store), and rows of cottages that were used as housing for the miners. Each row accommodated a different nationality, the miners being seemingly self-segregated.2 The coal was used exclusively for use by Northern Pacific, and when they switched from steam locomotives to diesel and electric models, the economic base of the town was destroyed.1
History[edit]
By 1902, the mine was producing coal to be sent 3 miles (5 km) up the rails to Carbonado, where it was processed.1 During the sixteen years that the mine was worked, it produced approximately 900,000 tons (750 tons per day) of coal, which accounted for 4% of the total output of Pierce County.1
On December 24, 1905, the house of Jack Wilson, then foreman of the mines, was bombed with a load of dynamite placed under the house. The explosion broke all the windows of the house, as well as those in the vicinity. At the time, Wilson and his daughter were sleeping in the house, but were unharmed by the explosion.3 David Steele, a miner at Melmont, was charged with the explosion, but was acquitted of the charges for lack of evidence.45
In 1915, the Melmont Post Office was closed, and mail service to the town was done through Fairfax. The Northwest Improvement Company ceased operating in Melmont in 1918, but a few mines were opened by the Carbon Hill Coal Company, which operated from 1917 to 1919. At some point, the miners had affiliated themselves to the United Mine Workers as local #2963.6 By the early 1920s, the mines were all closed, and a forest fire destroyed most of what was left of the town. The last resident of Melmont was Andrew Montleon, who lived in the remaining basement of the second schoolhouse.7
In 1920, the Melmont schoolhouse (the second one built) was torn down after Steven Poch bought it to use the lumber to build his own home.8 Today, all that remains of Melmont is part of the foundation of a bridge, a small building used for storing explosives, and the foundation of the schoolhouse.1

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