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Bucholz and the Detectives Allan Pinkerton, scottish american detective and spy (1819-1894) This ebook presents «Bucholz and the Detectives », from Allan Pinkerton. A dynamic table of contents enables to jump directly to the chapter selected. Table of Contents -01- About this book -02-…
Table of Contents
The Expressman and the Detective (1874)
The Somnambulist and the Detective, The Murderer and the Fortune Teller (1875)
The Spiritualists and the Detectives (1876)
Mississippi Outlaws and the Detectives (1879)
Bucholz and the Detectives (1880)
The Spy of the Rebellion (1883)
The Burglar's Fate and The Detectives (1884)
The Expressman and the Detective (1874)-
During the greater portion of a very busy life, I have been actively engaged in the profession of a Detective, and hence have been brought in contact with many men, and have been an interested participant in many exciting occurrences.The narration of some of the most interesting of these events, happening in connection with my professional labors, is the realization of a pleasure I have long anticipated, and is the fulfillment of promises repeatedly made to numerous friends in by gone days.
The Somnambulist and the Detective, The Murderer and the Fortune Teller (1875)-
The mental characteristics of Allan Pinkerton were judgment as to facts, knowledge of men, the ability to concentrate his faculties on one subject, and the persistent power of will. A mysterious problem of crime, against which his life was devoted, presented to his thought, was solved almost in an instant, and seemingly by his intuitions. With half-closed eyes he saw the scene in which the wrong was done, read every movement of the criminals, and reached invariably the correct conclusion as to their conduct and guilt.
Mississippi Outlaws and the Detectives (1879)-
One of Pinkerton's popular Detective books. Pinkerton gives a vivid picture of what really happened.
Bucholz and the Detectives (1880)-
The following pages narrate a story of detective experience, which, in many respects, is alike peculiar and interesting, and one which evinces in a marked degree the correctness of one of the cardinal principles of my detective system, viz.: "That crime can and must be detected by the pure and honest heart obtaining a controlling power over that of the criminal."
The Burglar's Fate and The Detectives (1884)-
In the pages which follow I have narrated a story of actual occurrence. No touch of fiction obscures the truthful recital. The crime which is here detailed was actually committed, and under the circumstances which I have related. The four young men, whose real names are clothed with the charitable mantle of fiction, deliberately perpetrated the deed for which they suffered and to-day are inmates of a prison. No tint or coloring of the imagination has given a deeper touch to the action of the story, and the process of detection is detailed with all the frankness and truthfulness of an active participant.