Tuck's House of Fear (UN-M-2104)
2b. Before long the only thing of value he owned was his Stradivarius violin, which had been handed down to him by his Grandfather. When Wigglesworth refused to sell his violin to settle his debts, his bookmaker sold his debt to a local London gangster. On his first meeting with Wigglesworth, the London criminal used the musician's own violin case to crush the violinists hands, No longer able to play, and losing his only source of income, Wigglesworth threatened to expose the crime boss, but was shot down in a hail of bullets, while arriving at a gala performance, shortly afterwards.

The sound of a mournful solo violin was often heard within Tucks ‘House of Fear’, most visitors presumed it was recorded music, but no audio devices were present in the attraction.

2c. Richard Hockley was a prisoner at the Tower of London during the reign of Henry III. Hockley informed Guild’s psychics, that he had once been a footman at the Royal fortress, but had been imprisoned for his part in an attempted theft from Royal lodgings in 1237.
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James Wigglesworth