Not content with short graining the public, Melvin Cad expanded his operations into this block and set his research teams to work, developing newer and cheaper chocolate recipes. It was from these premises that Ian Littleton launched the most successful chocolate taste trial in history. The results from the Consuming Passions chocolates were nothing short of gloomy until a shining review came in from one testing segment. At this precise moment it was realised that this batch was the last to be shipped, and in the rush to meet the deadline one of the workers, Mr.Farris, had accidentally knocked another worker into the chocolate mixing vat. It was a horrid situation, but the financial prospects were too good to pass up. After several failed attempts at substituting left-over meat products it was decided that the deceased were a suitably priced ingredient. Van loads of corpses began arriving from the Heytown Cemetery 72,38 and the plant went into full scale production. Cad was mighty pleased with the profits, but once the public discovered the secret ingredient, legal action forced the company into receivership. Fortunately, through thrifty paper pushing Cad managed to bury the proceeds from his stomach churning venture in a business he had cleverly declared legally separate from the chocolate empire, the Cadbury Bank. --Father Bigley 22:23, 11 October 2007 (BST)
According to Peppardville Barricade Plan, barricades should be kept at Extremely Heavily at all times. The true purpose of this building is to serve as a resource point for generators and fuel cans, and also as a heavily fortified shelter for Malton's veteran survivors.
May 03, 2009: EHB
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