I have just read Sanctuary from what was said about previous Conversations it appeared The Police Constable at Paddington knew Bunch or were they back at Chipping Cleghorn's nearest Train Station
You have found the tenth (and last) little soldier boy! This has been quite a game!
Perhaps the most poignant adaptation of And Then There Were None was an amateur production performed at the
Buchenwald concentration camp during the Second World War. In an effort to keep up their spirits in the
middle of the horrible, inhumane conditions at the camp, the prisoners put on
amateur theatrical productions. A
smuggled-in copy of And Then There Were
None struck a chord with the prisoners with its themes of justice and
retribution, and one prisoner wrote an original stage adaptation, which was
performed at Buchenwald to an enthusiastic response from the inmates. After the war, the author wrote to Christie
asking for permission to perform his adaptation one more time for a special
presentation, celebrating the survivors and their return to their regular
lives. Christie happily granted special
And now, there is one last word written on the base of the
final statuette– actually, two words. “Ethel
You now have all the clues you need to determine the
identity of the Mystery Man. Look over
the evidence and see if you can unscramble the mystery. Think you can do that? Capital!
So, once you figure out the identity of the Mystery Man–
remember, he or she is a thief but not a murderer from a Christie story– write
an email to mysterymanattwn–at–gmail.com. Please put “ATTWN Mystery Man Game” in the subject line. Any entries that do not contain this subject
heading will be deleted so as to avoid spam.
In this email, include three things:
The identity of the Mystery Man.
Your user name on the Agatha Christie forums.
Please submit your entries by Midnight, Monday March 21st, Central Standard Time. A full walkthrough of the game and a list of
all of the people who solved the mystery will be announced later next
week. Good luck!