The figure moves its arms, eyes, eyebrows and mouth. The index finger on the right hand taps the window pane to attract the attention of passers by. According to Wynne Davenport this figure was definitely in a Davenport shop window. She told the story that a policemean came into the shop requesting that the figure was unplugged because so many prople had gathered on the pavement that it was causing an obstruction. Many years later it was found in very poor condition by John Davenport in a Davenport store and was renovated by Tony Middleton, who may be seen in one of the images. The motor is 120 volts and the figure may well have been made in Germany. It is not known how the figure was originally dressed. It is possible that it was designed to smoke a pipe, which would be consistent with the mouth movements.

The demon moves its arms, eyes and eyebrows while the lights flash on and off. There is no evidence that this figure was ever in a Davenport shop window. It was found in very poor condition by John Davenport in a Davenport store and was renovated by Tony Middleton, who may be seen in one of the images. The motor is 120 volts and the figure may well have been made in Germany.

This item, probably from the 1930s, consists of a light bulb resting on a piece of wood which is itself supported by three columns of glass. The question is how can the bulb be shining when there is apparently no way for electricity to reach it? This was renovated in the 1970s and electronics fitted so that the frequency of flashing of the light could be changed. The window display was used to advertise a 1978 Pentacle Club magic show in Cambridge.