By Stephen BrownSTEVE BOWLINGWOOD, DUNLAND Woodcarvers – DUNELAKE, ILTUNA, IL, UTAH (Reuters) – The goblin woodcrafters are gone.
Steve Brown, an employee of the Duneland Woodcarver shop in southwestern Illinois, said on Friday the goblins’ sudden departure from the Dunelands was unexpected.
The goblins, who had been seen at his shop, were gone, and they were gone quickly, he said.
The goblin woodcraft shop, which sells woodcraft tools, tools for building, tools, and accessories, was founded in the 1860s by the goblin-hunting goblins of the Uterra tribe, who also lived in the area, according to the company website.
The woodcarvings were created in the late 1890s by a company of goblins who worked in the U.S. from Florida to Florida.
Duneland is in the southeastern part of the state, about 10 miles (16 kilometers) northwest of Chicago.
The goblin-owned woodcarves were made in the Dunelsands, and are sold in many states.
Dunland Woodcarving owner and co-owner John H. Hagerty told Reuters he could not say what the goblins were doing or when they left.
He said he was not sure how many goblins worked for the company.
The company’s website does not list the goblins as employees.
Hagerty said he and his wife have been working on the goblins for years, adding they had a very nice home in the United States, so it was hard to find out where they had come from.
They have been around for a long time and they have a very good relationship with the customers,” he said, adding he and the goblins are proud to be part of Duneland’s tradition.
The company’s site says the goblins came to Duneland in 1863 after being hired by a Uterran leader named John Hager, who sought to establish a trading outpost on the Utersa River in the south of the continent.