In October of 1986, King Matias García of the Mexican Confederation sent four historians, Mortimer North, Daniel Everett, Samuel Velasquez, and Tsiishch'ili, to the ruins of Mexico City. There, the four men dug around the city looking for any items of interest. North and Everett dug up an ancient Aztec statue together. They thought that King Matias would like the statue as a gift for his upcoming birthday. Upon returning to the Confederation, the four men presented the king the statue on his birthday, November 15.
The Curse Edit
On the same day that King Matias received the statue, rebellions in the Confederation's northern territories started up. Many believe this to be the beginning of a curse which haunt the owner of the statue for as long as they kept it. But they also believe that the statue can also bring great luck and power to certain people.
On November 15, 1989, the rebellions in the north were declared victorious. On November 15, 1990, the Hermosillo Palace was attacked by terrorists and Matias had lost his legs. The next year he got an infection in his legs and died on November 15, 1991.
Upon the death of the King, Daniel Everett took an opportunity to steal the statue. Mortimer North, Samuel Velasquez, and Tsiishch'ili attempted to stop Everett, but failed. Everett escaped to his estate in northwestern Nueva Sonora.
Recapturing the Statue Edit
A few years after the statue was stolen, North, Velasquez, and Tsiishch'ili got back together to get the statue back because it was said Everett was somehow using it to harm others. Tsiishch'ili was killed in the process. Velasquez and North agreed that North would destroy it. But North kept it, hoping to pass it on as a family heirloom.
Mortimer North faced extreme bad luck through the rest of his life, until he fell from a ladder and died on November 15, 2031.
After North Died Edit
Nine years after North's death, the North home was attacked by thugs hired by Everett. His daughter was kidnapped, the statue stolen, and his wife robbed.