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About The Times-herald. (Burns, Harney County, Or.) 1896-1929 | View Entire Issue (March 6, 1920)
P. G. WODMIOU9II
CHAPTUtt I. Cnplnln Omincr rcnlilcnt
Ml Mm. IMckott'H Kxrel-lnr lumrillnit
limine. In found tlonil In Ills bedroom, tin
' dcr clrcmnviunccs tltat itolnt conclimlvoly
to Miilrlriu or murder. . .
. CHAI'TKH 11. Paul Hnyilor, vntrrnn
bend of ti lilnlily MiiTCMful dotoctlvo
, itKOncy, la njipmilod to by MrMj l'lctwitt In
nilcuvot to colvo tho mystery. On IiIm
ntnlt bnyilcr linn a youim man. lilllutt
Oaken, fur nltum lie wcs a proiiilnliw fli
urn If III ilnoriiml Molf-i-oiilUtenie and
I'KotlHtn t an lo t'llinlimtml. Hp Itirnn Hip
time over to Onkra. wirotly IntjiInK 1 10
i jmii)u iiihii will full In trylni: to hoIvu the
CUAI'TUn lll.-OnlP talioa un his ro.n
lilntiff In tin- Ijoanlllitf linuco uniltsr tliu
iiiuiip of ,1am on Htirton, mul In a report
In Snyder ndnillM lift In nfuulhK lllllo
iKiailway, though ho. linn formed inany
CHAI'TKH lV.-Afcr following to this
mil a number of ntmurd thr-nrlc. all of
which of rourto comt! to nothliik'. OftHca
has to uittiilt ho U battled.
The Mystery Solved7 t
' Two days liiler Mr. Snyder wit In
ililRj police. There wuu ii IcloKnimJrt!
(foroliin. , V ; .
. It ramus follown:
: "ITovc .sol veil Gunnur mystery. Ko
'turniiiK. 1' "Ou'Uch."
Mr. Snyder rani: tho bell.
"Send Mr. Onkes to me directly lio
arrives," ho wild.
He put his feet up on the desk,
tilted liln cluilr buck, imd frowned nt
lie wns pained n And Hint tbe chief
rmotlon wltli wh..h the telegram from
Oakes bud affected blm was annoy
ance. Tbe swift solitlnn of such tin
npimreitlty Inanliiblo problem would roth-el
the lilirlnt iTi-iyi on I ho agency,
tint! there were pleliirwpie clrciim
utiiiin roiiuerlod with tbe cast whb'li
would make It popular with tbe uews
impeniMiii mid lend to Its bflJitf ac
corded ureal donl of publlelty.
On the whole, no cm of recent
yonrH projnlned to lvo tbo eney n
blKer nrlvurtliMMiient thNU IbH one.
Yet, In fplte of oil tbtH. Mr. 8n0or
was minoyetl. It wns rldlenlonj nnd
ltnprofoHHlonttl of lilin to bu niwioyud,
but buniun nuture wuh too nirong for
He renllr.ed now bow Inrwe n pnrt
the deslrto reduce OalccH HClf-exteciil
bad plnycd with blm.
Looking tit tbe tiling honcxtly, lit
owned to hlniHelf that he bud bud no
expectation that the younK irmn would
come within it mile of n reasonable
ttolutlon of the tnytdcry; nnd be bnd
calculated tbnt his fnlluro would prove
a valuable piece of education for blm.
For the profCKKtnnnl wuh mixed up
with the unprofessional In Mr. Sny
der'H, attitude toward IiIh iiHslHlimt. It
wan not only tin n private Individual
that be bnd hoped toee Oake reduced
to humility by failure: be also believed
that fullure would make Onkes n more
valuable nxKet to tbe agency.
OnkcH bad Intelligence. That be bad
never denied. Mr. HnyderV Krlevance
iiKnlnHt blm wuh tbnt be bad only
nbout half tbo Intelligence with which
be credited hlmxrlf.
Ilia nKKrcHHlve belief In blmKClf Im
paired bin utility as n detective. He
needed breaking In, nnd Mr. Snyder
had looked to this cnao to effect this
And here bo was, within n rldlcu
lounly fdiort ppnee of time, returning
to the fold, not humble and defeated,
but with flying colon.
Mr. Snyder looked forward with np
prcheiihlou to tbo young mun'n prob
able demeanor under tbe Intoxicating
inlluenco of victory.
Ills npprehenHlonn were well
grounded. Ho bad barely llnhd.cd the
pecond of the Kcrlcs of cigar "which,
like milestones, marked the progresH
of IiIh afternoon, wllen the door opened
and young Mr. Oakes entered, ram
pant. Mr. .Snyder could not repress n faint
moan at tbe Mgbt of blm. Ono gluncu
wuh enough to tell blm tltat bis wbrut.
fears were realized.
. Vow people In tbo history of New
York could huvo been no ploitHed with
theniBelveK nH Oukc.s obviously was at
that moment. He dlffiiKcd Hflf-nntlH-faction
like n xcent. In Homo mysteri
ous way .he seemed to have grown
lie was fitlll tense, but bis tenseness
now was that of tbe leopard returning
from some Important kill, announcing
Ids'magnlllccnco to the rent of the
Ho eat down before Mr. Snyder bnd
time to Invite blm, and the older man
-looked with dismay at this slgnltlcunt
sign of his Increased Importance.
"I got your telegram," said Mr.
"It surprised yon, ch?"
Mr. Snyder resented tbo patroniz
ing tone of tho question, but bo bad
resigned blmselfto bo patronized und
gave no sign of resentment' 1
Ono of tbo old man's chief virtues,
which bad couipensnted blm. for u cer
tain lack of ((OfiltiK In hi J) nitlke-up,
was bis lovoI-boadednoMS and bis nblN
Ity to ullow nothing to disturb hm
nerlouHly, His oonso of humor hud
saved him In u hundred dllllcult sltuu-tlof.-anitU-Huvtai
blL'injJW, - s
ii' i m
Ilo renlized that OivU-h could no
morn help bulng patnuil'lng lit Oils
moment than a dog could help bark
lug after retrieving Its master's walking-stick
from a pond.
"Yes," bo replied, "I must sny It
did Htirprlse me. 1 didn't gather from
your report that you bad even found
a clue. Was It the Indian theory that
won out, or did you calch Mrs. 1'lckott
with tho similar
Oukoa laughed tolerantly.
VOh, that was all moonshine. I never
rcnlly believed that truck. I put It In
to illl up. 1 hndn't begun to think
nbotU tho case then not really think."
"No. I wits Just looking around It
giving It the onco ovor."
"And having given U tlio onco
"Why, I took my coat off and waded
"Von weren't long about It."
Mr. Snyder extended bis cigar-case,
''l.lglit up and (ell mo nil ithout It.1
"Well, I won't pfiy I haven't iuni,d
his," sold Oaken, pulling smokH.
Slitill 1 Infill ill Ibo "beir unlng?"
"Sure, llul tell, me llr.-f. who wn
it thill did It? Wits It one of the hoard
"Soinebody from onlnlde, then?"
Onkes auilled iiuiolly.
"Yes, you might call It somebody
from outside. Hut I had better trace
my icuMinitig from the utnrt."
"That's right. It spoils a story know
ng tbo llnlsh. Go to It."
OnkcM let the ash of bis cigar full
delicately to the lloor, nnothiu"' aellor.
wjilcji Hoeiued slgnlUcau't to, bis 'Oin
nloyer. As n ruf(blH asslstan'ts, union
Parlltjularly'sipleiisl'd with tbenueUes,
'used1 the uMi-tniy.
"My Ilrsr act on arriving" be said
"wns to bhve a (alk wllb Mrs. I'lekeit
A very dull old woman."
"furious. Shu struck mo as rather
"Not on your life. She doesn't know
beans from buttermilk. She gave mc
no assistance whatsoever.
"I then examined the room where
tbo death liuft taken place. It wns
much ns yon had described It. Locked
door. Wlndo v hlKh up. No chimney.
I'm bound to say that, at first sight.
It looked fairly unproiullng.
"Then I hud a chut uiib omo of
the oihar hoarder. They bad noiblng
to tll me that wan of the lettut tin.
Mot of them simply gibbered.
"I then nw up trylnif to irrt help
from oiilsld. nnd rcvolvtd to rely ou
my own Intplllgtnce."
He amtled coiiiphiueutly.
"It la h th-ory of mine. Mr. Sny
dar. which I have found vnluable. that
In nltie etiHos out of ten, rmnrknblo
things don't happen."
"1 don't aulto get tbnt."
"I mini ii exactly what I fay. I will
put It another way If you like. What
I mean In tbnt the simplest explana
tion Is nearly always tbe right one."
"Well. 1 don't"
"I have tested nnd proved It. Con
sider this case. Was there ever n case
which was more entitled by rights to
a biwtrro solution? One was almost
Inclined to believe In the supernatural.
It occtned Impossible that there should
have been any reasonable explanation
of tbe man's death. Most men would
bnvo worn themselves out guessing nt
wild theories. If I had started to do
that, I should have been gucssln now.
"As It Is hero I ma. I trusted to
my belief that nothing remarkable
ever happens, and I won out."
Mr. Snyder sighed softly. Oakes wns
I entitled to n certain amount of gloat
ing, but there was no doubt that his
way of telling n story wns a little
"I bellevo in tho loglcnl sequence of
events. I refuso to accept effects un
less they nru preceded by causes. In
other words, with nil due deference to
you, Mr. Snyder, I simply decline lo
believe In a murder unless there Is u
motive for It.
"The llrst thing I set myself to as
certain was what was the motlvo for
this murder of Captain Gunner? And,
after thinking It over nnd making
every possible Inquiry, I decided that
there was no motive. Therefore, there
wuh no murder. It was like un elemen
Mr. Snyder's mouth opened, nnd he
apparently Intended to speak, but he
changed bis mind and Onkes pro
"I then tested tho sulcldo theory."
Whnt motive wns tbero for suicide?.
There, was no motive. Therefore, there
was no suicide.".
This time Mr, Snyder spoko.
"Say, my boy, you haven't been
spending tho last few days In the
wrong houso by uny chunco, bnvo you?
You will be telling mo next time there
wasn't any dead man."
"Not lit all. Captain John Gunner
wns dead' as mutton, and, ns the medi
cal ovbleuco proved, he died of tbo
blto of u krnlt."
Mr. Snyder shrugged bis shoulders.
"Go on,1' ho said. "It's your story.
"Well, I won't keep you long, Captain
Gunner died from snakc-blto for the
very excellent reason that bo was bit
ten by a snnko," i.
"Bitten by a 'snake?"
"By a kralt. If you want further.
details, by u kralt which camo from
Mr. Snydor stared at him.
, ."How (lo you know?"
"Wio Jnow'; ' ,M.
"DIM fyou soo' Uio.snnUo?"
"No." ' f
"I huvo enough evidence to make
a Jury convict Mr. Snnko without lenvj
lug tho box." ,
"How did tho snnko get out of tbo
room?" ' " - -
'iZJy tbo window.",.. t "" '
h - II i: U A 1. I 111 li NM i
"Now do yotl nntkc Hint out? You
say yourself (but tho window wits high
"Nevertheless, )t got out by tbo win
dow. It's tbo logical sequence of
events. That's proof enough that It
was In tho room. It killed Captain
Gunner there. And that's proof enough
that It got out of tbo room, because
It left traceH of Its presenco outside.
Thcreforo, as tho window wns thoonly
exit, It must bnvo gone out tbnt wny.
It may bavo climbed or It may have
Jumped, but It got out of tbo window."
"What do you mean proofs of Its
"It killed u dog."
"Hollo I This Is now. Xou didn't men
Hon tbnt before."
"How do you know It killed Uio
"IJeenuso analysis proved that It
bad died from snake-bite."
"Where was It?"
"There In n norl of bark-yard be
hind Ibo bonne. Tho window of Cap
lain' Gunner'H room looks out Into it.
It Is full of boxes una Utter of all
sorts, nnd thcro uro u few sluntod
shrubs scattered nbout. In fuel, tbero
Is enough cover to hide any stiinll ob
ject like tho body of u i og, mid Hint's
why 11 was nol discovered at llrst.
"Jvnlle, tho mald-or-Hll-wolit at tho
Hxeclslor, camo on It tho morning
after I had sent, you my report, wbllo
she was emptying ii box of ashes In
the yard. Nobody claimed tho dow.
It wns Just an ordinary mutt dog.
don't suppose It belonged to nnybony.
It )uid no 'collar."
"It wn'rt fortunate you happened, to
think of hivlng the .aniil.vif made,"
"Not nt till. It wjim "tbo obiitis thing
to do. It constituted n 'coincidence,,
and' I wns on the lookout, for, that
sort of coincidence. It supported my
"Well, on I tiny, llm nnnlyst examined
the body, nnd found that thu dog hud
died of tho bile of u krtilt."
"Hut you didn't llnd tbo snnlca?"
"No. Wo cleaned out that ynrd till
you could bnvo eaten your breakfast
there, but tho snnko had gone."
"Good Heavens I Is It wandering nt
large along the water-front?"
"Weil hope It has been killed. It
Is not a pleasant thing to have about
tbe streets: It must have got out
through tho door of tin yard, which
was open. Hut It N u couple of daya
now BlncH It escaped, and thuro has
boon no farther tragedy, mt I gueas It's
dond. Tbo nights nre pretty cold now,
und It would probably have died of
oxpoaure. Aftyuay. let'a Iiojm m,
"Hut, for goodness' sake, bow did
n krnlt get to Long labuid, anyway?"
"Tbero Is a very alinpln explanation
of that. Can't you guess It? I told you
It caiuo from Jnvn."
"How do you know Hint?"
"Cnptnln Mulb'r told me. Not di
rectly, I menn. I gathered It from what
he said. It seems tbnt Cnptnln Midler
had ii friend, nn old shipmate, living
in Java. They corresponded, anil oc
casionally this man sends the captain
n present as a murk of bis esteem.
Tho last present ho sent blm wan our
friend, the aaakc."
"He didn't know be wns sending It.
He imagined ho wns sending n crate
of bananas, without any extras. Un
fortunately, tho Hnnko must bavo got
In unnoticed. These unsuspected ad
ditions to crates of bananas are quite
common. You must bavo read about
them In tho papers. It was only the
other dny that rt man found a taran
tula lusldo one.
"Well, that's my case against Mr.
Snake, und, short of catching him with
tho goods, I don't see how I could
have made out n stronger one. Don't
you agree with me?"
It went against tho grain of Mr.
Snyder to play tbn role of admiring
friend to his assistant's Triumphant
Detective, but he was a fair-minded
man, and be was forced to admit that
Oakes did ccrtnlnly seem to have
solved tho Insoluble.
"I congratulate you, my boy," he
said as heartily us bo could. "I'm
bound to say when you started out I
didn't think you could do It. It looked
to mo, like opo of those cases we fall
on, nnd keep mighty quiet about when
wo are printing our reminiscences.
You uro a wonder."
"Not at all. I merely used wbnl
wits God has given mo, and refused to
bo led down blind alleys. And you
must admit, Mr. Snyder, that I won
through without Urn amateur assist
ance of Mm. IMckett. which you rec
ommended to strongly."
Mr.. Snyder looked embarrassed,
"Tbnt was Jum a little Joke, my
boy. How did you b avo thu old lady?
I guess she was pleased?"
"She didn't show It. She's only
half nllve, that wnmiu' Sbo hasn't
sense enough to bo pleased at any
thing. However, she bus Invited mo
to dine tonight In her private room,
which, I suppose, Is an lienor, It cer
tainly will bo a bore. Still, 1 accented.
Sbo inudo such n point of It."
Mr. Pickett Takes a Hand.
For soma time nfter Oakes had
gone, Mr. Snyder sat guiokiug und
thinking, His meditations were not'
altogether pleasant. Oakes, bo felt,
after this would bo. unbearable as n
mnn, and, what was worse from u
professional vlow-polnt, of greatly di
minished viiluo uu a servant of tho
t To n temperament llko Ofikcs n
BPijftncliliu success ill such nn early
Mnge In IiIh career would' lie illsus
tvous. ' , . .
, oiikos ns n dotccjlvo nnd, perhaps,
ns a, man, too was in mo ecnoonjoy
stage,- Ho was being educated, What
liSipfiSt; nwAM) 0.1 this pjilut 111 UlU
11 A It V 13 i C O t 'I V , O
education was u failure wbbh should
keep IiIb Bolf'Conlltlenetf In check,
That bo should have succeeded so
nwlflly und brilliantly In this matter
of tbo death of Cnplnln Gunner wns
nothing less than a disaster,
To Mr. Snyder, meditating thus,
thero whs brought tho card of u Culler.
Mrs. Plckolt would be glad if bo could
spare n fow inomontM.
Mr. Snyder wns glad to seo Mrs,
Pickett. Ho was n student of charac
ter, and sbo bnd interested blm nt
their first meeting.
Sbo fell Into none of tho groupn Into
which ho divided his fellow men and
women. Tbero wits something about
her which bnd seemed to him unique.
Ho welcomed his second chunco of
studying her nt close range. She
puzxlcd Mr. Snyder, nnd when any ono
or anything puzzled blm, he liked lo
keep him, her, or It under observation.
Sbo enmo In anil sat down nil Illy,
hithmclru: herself on tbo oxtreinu edge
of the cbnlr In which ft Abort wbllo
berore young Mr. Onkes bud lounged
Her hands wore folded on her hip,
nnd her nycn had tin penetrating stare
which In the early periods of the In
vestigation had disconcerted Elliott
Oakes. She gave Mr. Snyder, an ex
perl In -tbo dlmVu.i. art of weighing
people up, n- c-lriKirdlnary ImproR
slon of reserved force.
"Sit down. 'Mrs. l'lckelt," said Mr.
Snyder Kcnlully. "Very glad you looked
In. Veil, so It wasn't n-unlcr, nfter
Tvo Just been seeing Mr. Onkes,"
explained the detective, "Ho hail told
me nil nbout It."
"Ho .! .no all about It," said Mra.
A.r. 'Snyder looked at her Inquiring
I". ler manner seemed more sug
gestive than bee wnrds.
"A conceited, headstrong young
fool," said Mrs. IMcUMt.
It wns no new picture of his assist
ant Hint she bad drawn, Mr. Snyder
bad often drawn It himself, but nt
the present Juncture It surprised him.
Oukiw, In bis Hour or triumph', surely
did not deserve tills sweeping con
"Did not Mr. Onkos' solution of tho
mystery sutbfy you, Mrs. l'ickett?"
"It struck, inn as logical und con
vincing." "You tuny cull It nil tbo fancy
linmim von plrnae, Mr. Snyder; but II
w" not the right one.".
"Have you nn Hlternatlvo to of
T should Hbo to henr It."
"At tho iH-npar time you ahull."
"Whnt make yon no certain that
Mr. Oiikos N wronc?"
"Ilo takes, for .grunted whnt Irfn't
possible, and makes bis whole case
stand on It. There couldn't have been
n snake In that room, because It
couldn't have got out. Tho window
was too high."
"Hut urey tho evidence of tbo dead
Mrs. Iickett looked at blm aa If be
had disappointed her.
"I had always hear you spoken
of ns n man with cortmnn sense, Mr.
"I have always trice to ubo com-,
"Then why rre yotl trying now to
tnukc yourself bellevo that something
happened which could not possibly
bnvo happened Just because It tits In
with something which Isn't easy to
"You mean that there Is another
explanation of tbo dead dog?"
"Not another. Mr. Onkes' Is not an"
explanation, Hut tbero Is an explana
tion, and If ho had not been so bead
strong und conceited ho might huvo
"You spenk us If you bin found
Mr. Snyder stared.
"Whnt Is It?"
"You shall hear, when I am ready
to tell you. In the meantime try and
think It out for yourself. A great
(letectlve agency Jlko yours, Mr. Sny
der, ought to do something In return
for n fee,"
Thero was something so reminis
cent of tbo school-teacher reprimand-'
lug a recalcitrant urchin that Mr. Sny
tier's hciiko of humor enmo to his res
"Well, wo do our best, Mrs. Pick
ett.. Wo uro only human. And, remem-1
her, wi4,unrantco nothing. Tho public !
employs us it t Its own risk."
Mry. Pickett did not pursue tbo sub
ject. She waited grimly till he bad
Mulshed speaking, und then proceeded
to nstouisn Air. snydor still rurtber
by asking blm to swear out a warrant
for arrest on a charge of murder.
Mr. Snyder's breath was not often
taken away In his own olllco; as u
rule, bo received bis clients' commu
nications, strange as they often were,
Hut nt her words ho gasped. Tho
thought crossed bis mind tbnt Mrs.
Pickett was not qui to anno,
Tho details of tho caso were fresh
In his memory, and he distinctly rccol-'
lected Hint the person she mentioned
had been away from thq boarding
bouse on the night of Captain Gun
nor's death, And, ho imagined, could,
If necessnry bring witnesses to provo
ns much, . .
Mrs. Pickett wns regarding bini
with an unfaltering 'fitn're To nil out
ward uppcurauccH she was snno,
"Hut you can't swear out warrants
"I huvo yvldeuco,"
; "Wlut Jh It?"
XIL l told yQU'UQW, you would .think
It K OO V
Hid t I wiih rut of my mind."
"Hut, my dear madatn( do you
realize what yon are asking mo to do7
I cannot make this agency responsible
for tho casual arrest of pcoplo In thla
wny, It might ruin me.( At tho lenst
It would illlike me n InUghlng-stock."
"Mr. Snyder, Union to me. You filial!
lino your own Judgment whether or
not to make the arrest on that war
rant. You shall bear what I bnvo to
say, and you shall co for yourself
how It Is taken. If nfter that you
feel .that you ennnot mako the arrest
you need do nothing."
Her voice rose. Kor the first time
since they met sbo began to throw
off tho Htony culm which served to
musk all her thoughts and emotions.
"I know who killed Captain Gun
nor. I can prove It. I knew It from
the beginning. It was like it vision.
Something told nle. Hut 1 had no proof.
Now, things have come to light, und
everything Is clear."
Again'! bin Judgment Mr. Snydor
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(Uflli Itrit.t'j ii mil 'I'll., .. ...
mii;.'uiU.iii which iiuiltea .
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Kveii as he spoke he retnen
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Illiil itillrriint " ,
The dctectlvo gave In.
MrM. I'li'Itnft rniin.
"tt vrill w 1 1 1 rmnn anil rlltin t
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iioiiso touignt, i think i can w
Villi Hint It will lm nnnilml Win
.... . ..... . . iivi.ui,iii VFift
"I'll come," eald Mr. Snyder. K
(To be continued)
When tbo local base-l 11
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ehureh social 7 Who pay 'oi
Hlreet assessments for pamif,
main -ircot nt vour town?
vim voi'u cuvy toiiay
Chan. II. Lilly Co.
words of ' cheer aro the ones you
younjrK '' v '