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Sherlock Holmes 1x07 - The Blue Carbuncle

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Countess of Morcar's,|thanks.
My God,|she's back.
She's getting out|of the carriage.
Come on, Ryder,|get a move on.
...look lively.
All right.
Get moving.
All right.
Her ladyship won't want|workmen under her feet.
All right, I finished,|don't worry,
quick job,|like you said.
Oh, yeah,|yeah, nice, nice.
Countess, eh?
Have to get by|appointment only...
Come on, lad,|out.
All right.
Over there|will do.
Here, for the|three of you.
Thank you,|milady,
and a Merry Christmas,|milady.
Ring for tea,|Cusack.
Yes, milady.
I need something|to sustain me.
I do find preparing for|Christmas quite an ordeal.
Yes, milady.
And then,|a bath, I think.
Milady.
The blue carbuncle,
the blue carbuncle,|it's stolen.
Open them up,|there.
Oh, John, she'll love it,|it is beautiful.
Just like|her mother.
But can we|afford it, though?
I told you, I made a nice|little bob or two lately.
Even if I hadn't,|it's Christmas.
You're a good man,|John Horner.
I'm a|lucky man,
a wife and kids|like I've got,
means as good|as a king.
So, it's the doll|for the girl,
and the boat|for the boy, right?
Right.
Spending the loot already,|are we, Horner?
What do|you mean?
I've done nothing,|what do you mean?
John Frederick|Horner,
I hereby arrest you on|the charge of stealing
the valuable gem known|as the blue carbuncle,
the property of|the Countess of Morcar.
Anything you say...
I didn't do it, I tell you,|I didn't do it.
...the men at|the hotel gave
a very good|description of you.
Constable,
I didn't do it,|I tell you,
let me go, will you,|I didn't do it.
Oh.
Mr. Holmes?
Mr. Holmes?
Mr. Peterson, the|commissionaire from Upasit...
Oh, please,|go away.
...he'd like|a word with you.
Oh.
I'm sorry to disturb you,|Mr. Holmes.
Peterson, put down your goose,|and your, your hat.
It's a fine|purchase,
I myself favor a goose|for Christmas dinner.
Well, that's|part of the problem,
Mr. Holmes, the bird|is not mine.
You might say,|I come by it.
Oh,|"for Mrs. Henry Baker,"
and obviously,|not your hat.
No, sir.
Well, there were|peculiar circumstances,
and I didn't know what|to do for the best.
It hardly seemed a matter|for the police.
So I talked to|the wife about it,
and she suggested|I come and see you.
The wise|Mrs. Peterson.
Sit down,|my dear fellow,
and describe these peculiar|circumstances to me.
Well, sir,|it was like this.
Last night I was on my|way home from a little,
uh, celebration.
Well, at this time|of the year
some of us commissionairs|meet to -
To wish each other|the season's greetings.
Exactly.
The season's|greetings.
Oh, you're a top,|sir.
Your good health,|sir.
Well, as I was saying,|I was on my way home
when I came across what you|would only describe as a frakel.
Oy,|what's happening?
Blimey, it's a|copper,...
get out of here.
get out of here.
I'm trying|to help you, man.
Well, the roughs ran|off in one direction,
and the drunk fellow|ran off in the other.
I tried to stop him,|but he no doubt thought
I was a constable about|to apprehend him
for the breaking|of the window.
And so you left with|the spoils of victory
in the shape|of that battered hat,
and a most unimpeachable|Christmas goose.
Both of which|I would willingly
have returned to their|rightful owners, Mr. Holmes,
but the truth is,|I didn't know how.
My dear Peterson,|I do see your problem.
Anyway,|as I say,
I discussed the matter|with the good lady,
and we decided that|I would bring both
the goose and the hat|to you, Mr. Holmes,
seeing as how even the slightest|of problems is of interest
to you in your particular|line of occupation.
I hope you don't think I'm|wasting your time, Mr. Holmes.
Not in|the least.
Now then,|Commissionaire,
have you purchased|your own bird?
No,|not yet.
Then I suggest that you carry|off this goose so that it
may fulfill its|ultimate destiny,
while I retain the battered|hat of the unknown gentleman
who has lost his|Christmas dinner.
Well, if you think|I should, Mr. Holmes.
I do,|indeed.
For there are signs,|in spite of the frost,
that this bird|should be prepared
without unnecessary|delay.
Well, if that's|all right, Mr. Holmes.
I will of course,
keep you in touch|with the developments.
Very good,|sir.
Oh, uh, may I wish you|the complements of the season.
And to you and your|good wife.
But you still haven't|found the jewel.
Not yet,|no, milady,
but we do have|the man, Horner.
Or have a clue|as to its whereabouts.
And I think we may|assume that
he had one accomplice,|if not more.
Well,|what of that?
Contrary to popular|fiction, milady,
there is very little|honor amongst thieves,
and even less with|the right inducement.
Inducement,|do you mean a reward?
Uh, yes.
Why should I offer|a reward?
In my experience,|and it is considerable,
I have found that|the offer of a reward
would very soon set the greedy|cat amongst the criminal pigeon.
Well?
I should be|very surprised
if I did not gain a result|within 24 hours.
How much?
Holmes?
Oh,|you're up.
The Countess of Morcar|is offering a thousand pounds
for the return|of the blue carbuncle.
Inspector Bradstreet|of B Division
is in charge|of the case,
and has arrested|Mr. John Horner,
a plumber,|age 36,
who protested his innocence|in the strongest terms.
Circumstantial evidence|was so strong that the case
has been referred|to the Assizes.
Horner, who showed signs|of intense emotion
during the proceedings,|faded away at the conclusion
and was carried|from the court.
Oh, excuse me,|you are engaged.
I am interrupting your|study of that hat.
No, no, no, the matter|is a perfectly trivial one.
But there are points|in connection with it
which are not devoid|of interest,
even of instruction.
I suppose that homely|as it looks,
that thing has some deadly|story linked to it that
is the clue which will guide you|in the solution of some mystery
and the punishment|of some crime.
No, no,|no, no,
it is just one of those|whimsical little instance
that will occur when you|have four million people
jostling each other within the|space of a few square miles.
So, what do you gather|from that battered old felt?
You know|my methods.
What do you yourself|gather as to the individuality
of the man who has worn|this particular article?
It was accompanied|by a goose, Watson.
"For Mrs. Henry Baker,"|was printed upon a small card
attached to the bird's|left leg.
Well, apart from|the initials inside,
H.B.,|presumably Henry Baker...
...I can|see nothing.
On the contrary, Watson,|you can see everything,
but you fail to reason|for what you see.
You are too timid in drawing|your inferences.
Then, pray,
tell me what it is that you|can infer from that hat?
That the man|is highly intellectual
is, of course,|obvious.
And also that he was|fairly well-to-do
within the past|three years,
although now he has|fallen upon evil days.
He had foresight,|but less now than formerly,
pointing to a moral|retrogression,
which, when taken with the|decline of his fortunes,
seems to indicate an evil|influence, probably drink.
This may account also|for the fact that his wife
has ceased|to love him.
My dear, Holmes.
He has, however, retained|some degree of self-respect,
and now he leads|a sedentary life,
is out of training|entirely.
He's middle-aged,|has grizzled hair
which he has had cut within|the last few days,
and which he anoints|with lime-cream.
It is also highly improbable|that he has gas
laid on in|his house.
Well, now you are|certainly joking.
Not in|the least.
Well, I have no doubt|that I am very stupid.
For example, how do you deduce|that the man is intellectual?
It is a question|of cubic capacity.
A man with so large a head|must have something in it.
Well, the decline|in his fortunes, then?
These flat brims|with the curled edges
came in three|years ago.
It is a hat of the very|best quality, Watson.
Look at the band of ribbed|silk and the excellent lining.
If this man could afford|so expensive a hat
three years ago,|and has had no hat since,
then he has assuredly|gone down in the world.
What about the foresight|and the moral retrogression?
Ah, here is|the foresight,
these securers are|never sold upon hats.
If this man|ordered one,
it is a sign of a certain|amount of foresight,
since he went|out of his way
to take precaution|against the wind.
But as you see that he|has broken the elastic
and has not troubled|to replace it,
a weakening|nature.
Mmm.
The further points,|that he is middle-aged,
that his hair is grizzled,|that it has been cut recently,
and that he anoints|it with lime-cream,
can all to be gathered|by an inspection
of the lower part|of the lining, Watson.
Witness the moisture,|obviously a free perspirer,
therefore, not|in the best of training.
But his -|his wife,
you said she had|ceased to love him.
This hat has not been|brushed for weeks.
When I see a man
with a week's accumulation|of dust upon his hat,
and his wife has allowed him|to go out in such a state,
I fear that he has been|unfortunate enough
to lose his wife's|affections.
He might be|a bachelor.
Nay, but he brought a goose|as a peace offering to his wife.
Remember the card|attached to the bird's leg.
Yes, well, you have an answer|to everything.
Just a minute,|just a minute,
how do you deduce that there is|no gas laid on in his house?
One tallow|candle stain,
or even two, might|come by chance;
but when I see, Watson,|no less than five,
he never got candle|stains from a gas jet, Watson.
Are you|satisfied?
Well, it's|all very ingenious.
Mr. Holmes, the goose,|the goose, Mr. Holmes.
Well, what of it, man,|has it come back to life
and flapped off through|the kitchen window?
No, no sir, no sir,|but see,
see what the wife|found in its crop.
By Jove, Peterson, this is|a treasure-trove indeed.
You know what|you've got?
A diamond,|a precious stone.
It cuts glass|like it was putty.
It is more than|a precious stone.
It is the|precious stone.
The Hotel|Cosmopolitan robbery,
the blue|carbuncle.
The blue carbuncle,|indeed.
It is absolutely|unique,
its value can only|be conjectured.
And your reward,|Peterson,
of 1000 pounds is not|within a twentieth
of its|market price.
A thousand pounds, oh,|Lord have mercy.
You must admit,|Watson,
that my deductions in|regard to this hat
have suddenly assumed|a more important aspect.
Yes, point taken,|Holmes.
Now, the question for us|now to solve is to trace
the sequence of events from a|rifled jewel case at one end,
to the crop|of a goose at the other.
There is|the stone.
The stone came|from the goose,
the goose came from|Mr. Henry Baker,
the gentleman with|the shabby hat
and all the other|characteristics.
So, now, we must set|ourselves very seriously
to finding this|gentleman,
and to ascertaining what|part he had to play
in this little|mystery.
Found at the corner|of Goodge Street,
a goose and|a black felt hat.
Mr. Henry Baker can have same by|applying at 6:30 this evening
at 221B, Baker Street,|clear and concise.
Yes, very,|but will he see it?
Well, I'm sure he will keep|an eye on the evening papers,
for the poor man,|the loss was a heavy one.
Oh, Peterson, uh, just nip down|to the advertising agency
and have this put in|all the evening papers.
Which, one,|sir?
The Globe, Star, Pall Mall,|St. James's Bissett, Echo,
Evening News,|Standard,
and all the others|that may occur to you.
Right away,|sir.
And|the stone?
I shall keep|the stone.
Thank you,|Peterson.
Yes, sir.
Oh, and Peterson,
uh, would you pick up|a goose on your way back?
Give him the money,|will you, Watson.
We must have something|to give Mr. Henry Baker
to take the place|of the one
which your family will|very soon be devouring.
Oh, thank you,|sir.
A thousand|pounds?
A thousand|pounds.
A thousand pounds,|a thousand pounds.
Um, what, uh, will you|do with the stone?
I shall keep it|in my museum.
Well, Horner,
Her Ladyship is not|at all pleased with me.
You might be under|lock and key,
but she'd rather her|blue carbuncle was.
Never took it|Inspector...
Well -
Tell me what you did|with it, and, uh,
I'll put in a good|word at your trial.
But, if you don't -
I've been on|the straight for years,
ever since|I married Jenny.
If you don't,
and when the judge hears|about your previous conviction,
you might never see your|pretty wife again.
I've got you, Horner,|but I need that jewel.
It's a bonny|thing,
just see how it|glints and sparkles.
Of course, it is a nucleus|and focus of crime,
every good|stone is.
They are the devil's|pet baits.
In the larger|and older jewels
every facet may stand|for a bloody deed.
It was found in the banks of the|Amoy River in southern China,
and is remarkable in having|every characteristic of the carbuncle,
save that it is blue|instead of ruby red.
This stone is not yet|twenty years old.
Mmm.
In spite|of its youth,
it already has|a sinister history.
There have been|two murders,
a vitriol-throwing,|a suicide,
and several robberies|brought about for the sake
of this forty-grain weight|of crystallized charcoal.
Who would think that|so pretty a toy
could be a purveyor|to the gallows and the prison?
Come in.
Mr. Henry Baker,|I believe?
Please,|draw near the fire.
It is a cold night and I observe|that your circulation
is more adapted for|summer than for winter.
Do sit down.
This is my friend and colleague,|Dr. Watson.
How do you do,|sir?
Mr. Baker...
is that your hat?
Oh, yes, oh,|it is undoubtedly my hat.
Thank you,|sir.
I would have advertised|its loss but shillings
have not been so plentiful|with me as they once were.
I had no doubt that|the gang of roughs
who assaulted me had carried|off both my hat and the bird.
I did not care to|spend more money
in a hopeless attempt|at recovering them.
Yes, well, of course,|that is very understandable.
Oh, by the way,|about your bird,
we were compelled|to eat it.
To eat it.
It would have been of little use|to anyone had we not done so.
But we have another goose|upon the sideboard there,
which I presume will answer|your purpose equally well.
It is about|the same weight,
and perfectly fresh,|as you can see.
Oh, yes,|most certainly.
Of course, we have kept|the feathers, legs, crop,
and so on of your own|bird, if you so wish.
It might be useful to me|as relics of my adventure,
but beyond|that I can hardly see
what use the disjectamembra|of my old acquaintance
could possibly|be to me.
Oh, no, sir,|with your permission,
I - I shall confine|my attentions
to the excellent bird which|I perceive upon your sideboard.
I would be|interested to know
where the other|bird came from.
You see, I am somewhat|of a fowl fancier,
and I have seldom seen|a better grown bird.
It would be of great|interest to me to know
precisely how it came|into your possession.
It was the club, sir,|the goose club.
The goose club,|the exact circumstances?
I - I|am not a rich man,
as you may see, sir,|but I make a humble living,
and a respectable one,|if I may say so,
in the British|Museum.
Studying?
Studying,|you might say,
and helping others|with their studies.
I - I have a certain|knowledge of books.
That day, sir, I had|finished work early
and left the museum|in the afternoon.
I had a little|business to attend to
before calling in at|the Alpha Public House.
Several of us who|work in the museum
frequent that|establishment,
and this year|our good host,
Mr. Windigate,|had instigated a goose club,
by which, on consideration of|some few pence each week,
we were to receive a bird|at Christmas.
There we are,|Mr. Baker,
a very fine bird,|as promised.
Magnificent specimen,|indeed, landlord, eh.
Put you back in the wife's|good books, eh?
Well, she is still somewhat|irked with me, I'm afraid.
Things may doubtless|improve when I am
once more in gainful|employment.
Oh, an academic nature,|of course.
I have|expectations.
Well, I owe you one last|payment of eight pennies, eh.
Struck it rich,|have we, Mr. B?
I chanced upon|an acquaintance
of sympathetic disposition,|l, that is to say,
I sold some|of my books.
Oh, not your books,|Mr. Baker.
Needs must,|Mr. Windigate,
and at this season of|the year more than ever,
we must not deprive|those we love,
or even those to whom|we are married.
And so, if you will set aside|this impressive peace offering,
I shall fortify myself|for the fray
with a large|glass of whiskey,
and a pint of your|most excellent beer.
Merry Christmas|to you.
Same to you,|Mr. Baker.
Well, sir,|on my way home
I was attacked by|the gang of roughs,
who I believed had|stolen the goose.
My hat came off|in the scuffle.
I - I remember|little of it,
save that a uniformed officer|appeared on the scene
and we all|made off.
Yes, of course,|we quite understand.
In the|circumstances.
Well, all is well|that ends well.
I am most indebted to you,|sir, for your trouble.
A scottish bonnet,|I fear,
is fitted neither to my|years nor to my dignity.
My complements of the|season to you, sir.
And to you,|too, sir.
Oh, thank you,|sir.
Oh, uh,|by the way,
do you have gas laid|on in your house?
Gas, alas, no.
Jolly good.
Merry Christmas.
And to you both,|gentlemen.
Well then, so much|for Mr. Henry Baker.
He obviously knows|nothing of the matter.
Ah,|Mrs. Hudson.
Watson, do you|need nourishment?
Not particularly.
Splendid.
Mrs. Hudson, we shall|turn dinner into supper,
and we will follow up|this clue while it is still hot.
Which is more than|the supper will be.
Good evening, gentlemen,|and a very cold one.
It is, indeed, landlord,|it is indeed.
And what shall be|your pleasure?
Beer, Watson?
What? Oh, yes,|splendid.
Two of your very best|glasses of beer.
Right away,|sir.
Your beer should|be excellent
if it is as good|as your geese.
What geese?
Yes. We were talking,|um, half an hour ago
to a Mr. Henry Baker, a member|of your goose club.
Yes, but you see,|them's not our geese.
Whose, then?
Well, I got the whole|two dozen
from a salesman|in Covent Garden.
Who might|that be?
Name of|Breckinridge,
a purveyor|of the finest quality.
Mind you, if it's|a bird you're after,
I'd get to him|as soon as poss.
Oh, it's a very|busy time of year,
as you'll|appreciate.
Well, thank you so much|for your advice.
Will you have a glass|of beer with us, landlord?
Well, God bless you|for a gentleman.
Now, for|Mr. Breckinridge.
Can't it wait?
Watson, we have been given|a line of investigation
which has been missed|by the police,
and which a singular chance|has placed in our hands.
Now, let us follow it|out to the bitter end.
Extremely bitter.
Faces to the south, then,|and quick, march.
Please.
I want to believe you,|John, I do, really,
but I can't argue|with what the police is saying.
But they're only saying that|cause I was there on the day.
It was an|odd job.
Is that really|the truth?
I promised|when I married you,
I'd never tell you|a lie.
I kept my promise,|always will.
I want to|believe you.
Uh,|good evening.
Good evening.
Sold out of geese,|I see.
Yeah, I'll have five hundred|in the morning.
Too late,|I think.
See the stall over there|with the gas fire, try him.
Yes, but I was|recommended to you.
Oh, who by?
The landlord of|the Alpha Public House.
Oh, yeah,|he had a couple of dozen off me.
Very good geese, too.
Where, may I ask,|did you get them?
Here then, mister,
what exactly are you|driving at?
Come on, let's have|it straight, now.
It's straight enough.
I simply want to know|who sold you the geese
that you supplied|to the Alpha.
Well then, I'm not gonna|tell you, so now.
It really is of no matter,|but I fail to see
why you should get so warm|over a trifle.
Warm, you'd be as warm if you|were as pestered as I am.
When I pay good money|for a good article
that should be|an end of it;
but it's where|are the geese,
who have|you sold them to,
how much will you|take for them?
You would think those were|the only geese in the world,
the amount of fuss|that's made over them.
Well, I can assure you|that I have no connection
with anybody else|who's made inquiries.
Inquiries, it's more|like the inquisition.
I'm not|telling you.
Ah, well then,|the bet is off.
What bet?
What bet?
Well, I'm always ready|to back my opinion
on the matter|of fowls,
and I have a fiver|with my friend here
that the bird that I chose|is country bred, right, Watson?
What? Oh, oh, oh,|yes, yes, absolutely.
Ah, you've lost your money|then, cause it's town bred.
It is nothing|of the kind.
I say it is.
I don't|believe you.
Come on, pay up,|Holmes.
What, do you think|I wouldn't know,
me, who's been handling fowl|since I was a nipper?
I'll tell you,
all the birds that went|to the Alpha were town bred.
You'll never make me|believe that.
Come on, come on,|do the decent, Holmes.
Will you have a bet,|then?
I'll be just taking|your money,
but I'll have a sovereign|with you,
just to teach you|not to be obstinate.
Done.
Right.
Now then,|Mr. Cocksure,
you see these here|books here, well,
this is a list of all|the folk what I buy off.
Now, on this page is|all me country folk,
and these on this side in red|ink are all me town suppliers.
Now you read out that|third name down to me.
Mrs. Oakshott,|117 Brixton Road.
Yeah, account|number 249.
Go on, then, turn|it up in the ledger.
Mrs. Oakshott,|egg and poultry supplier?
Now, what's|the last entry?
Twenty-four geese|at seven and six pence,
sold to Mr. Windigate|of the Alpha Public House.
So, what are you|gonna say now?
What about this|gentleman's fiver?
Well done,|Holmes.
Shall we see this|Mrs. Oakshott tonight?
Oh, no, not you again,|I've had enough of you.
Listen, I've told you|before, clear off.
But the thing is, there|were two gray-headed geese.
Now, listen, I've had enough|of you and those geese.
I wish you was all|at the devil together.
If you come pestering me|any more with your silly talk
I'll set|the dog on you.
Now, look here,|Mrs. Oakshott told me -
You bring Mrs. Oakshott here,|and I'll answer her,
but what have you got|to do with it, eh?
Did I buy the geese|off you?
No; but one of them|was mine all the same.
Well, you go and ask|Mrs. Oakshott for it.
She told me|to ask you.
You can ask the King of Prusia,|for all I care.
I've had enough|of this.
Go on,|get out of it.
This may save us|a trip to Brixton.
Excuse me, but I could|not help overhearing
the conversation you had just|now with that salesman.
I think I can be of assistance|to you in this matter.
Yea,|who are you?
My name|is Sherlock Holmes.
It is my business to know|what other people don't know.
But you could know|nothing of this.
On the contrary,|I know everything of it.
I know that you are|trying to find out
the whereabouts of some geese|sold by Mrs. Oakshott,
of Brixton Road, to our friend,|Mr. Breckinridge, over there.
Who in turn, sold|them to Mr. Windigate,
of the Alpha Public House.
Sir, you're the very man|I have longed to meet.
I can hardly explain to you|my interest in the matter.
Then I suggest that we|carry on this conversation
in rather|more comfort.
Cab.
Come in,|take my chair.
I will just put|on my slippers.
Ah.
I think we should know|the name of the gentleman
whom we have the pleasure|of assisting, don't you, Watson?
John Robinson.
Oh, no, no,|no, no;
your real name.
It is so awkward doing|business with an alias.
Well then, uh,
my real name is|Ryder, James Ryder.
Yes, Mr. Ryder,
upper attendant at|the Hotel Cosmopolitan.
Yes.
And I suppose you would|like to know what happened
to these geese, or, rather,|one goose, in particular,
white, with a gray head?
Oh, sir, can you tell me|where it went to?
It came here.
Here?
Sadly, it is|no longer here.
But it laid an egg after|it was dead -
the bonniest, brightest little|blue egg you have ever seen.
Come, come,|I have it.
The game is up,|Ryder.
Bear up, man, you'll|be in the fire.
And what a wretched little|shrimp it is, to be sure,
there's enough blood|in him for felony.
I have almost every link|in the chain, Ryder,
you need tell|me very little.
Catherine Cusack|put me up to it.
Her Ladyship's maid.
Exactly.
You knew from local|gossip that Horner
had been concerned in some|such matter before.
So what did you do,
you made some small job|in milady's room,
you and your|confederate Cusack.
You then managed that|Horner should be sent for.
But you, you stole the jewel,|then you raised the alarm
and had this|unfortunate man arrested.
For God's sake,|Mr. Holmes, have mercy.
Think of my father,|think of my mother,
it would break|their hearts.
I mean, I never|went wrong before,
I never will again.|I swear it on a Bible.
Oh, don't - don't bring|me to court, Mr. Holmes.
For God's sake,|don't do that to me.
Get back into|your chair.
It is very well|to cringe and crawl now,
but you thought little|of the man that you sent
to the dock for a crime|of which he knew nothing.
I'll fly,|Mr.Holmes.
I'll leave|the country.
Then the charge against him|will break down.
We'll talk|about that later.
Now tell me, how came|the stone into the goose,
and how came the goose|into the open market?
Tell me the truth, now,
for that is your|only hope of safety.
I'll tell it to you|just as it happened.
I thought it was best|to get away with the stone
as quick as I could,
for I didn't know at what moment|the police might not take it
into their heads|to search me and my room.
There was nowhere in the hotel|where it would be safe.
So, I went out,|as if on some commission,
and made for my sister's|house to think things over.
Why, Jim, whatever is it,|you look terrible.
I had a bit of a turn,|Maggie.
There's been a robbery|at the hotel.
You'd better|come in.
I went into the back yard|where she kept the geese,
smoked a pipe, and wondered|what it would be best to do.
I remember that my stomach|wasn't gonna stop
feeling like|a bag of ferrets
till I found somewhere|to hide the stone for a while,
when suddenly,|I looked at the geese,
which was hissing and huddling|in the corner of the yard.
My sister had told me|that I might have the pick
of her geese for|a Christmas present.
I picked out one|of the birds,
a fine thick one|with a gray head.
I pushed the stone|down its throat
as far as my finger|could reach.
Then I thought all my|troubles was over, when...
Whatever are you doing|with that bird, Jim?
Uh, you said I could have|one for Christmas,
so I was just feeling|which is the fattest.
We already set|yours aside -
Jim's bird,|we call it.
Uh, if it's|all the same to you, Maggie,
I'd rather have that|one I was handling just now.
Well, that one is a good|three pounds heavier,
we fattened it up|expressly.
Never mind.
I'll take the other,|and I'll take it now.
Just as|you like.
Which one|is it?
It's that gray-headed one|in the middle.
Oh,|very well.
Kill it and take|it with you.
I did what she said,|Mr. Holmes,
and I carried the bird to|my pal, we got a knife,
and we opened it up,|my heart turned to water,
there was no sign|of the stone,
and I knew some terrible|mistake must have occurred.
Where have they|all gone?
To the dealer's.
Which dealer's?
Breckinridge,|of Covent Garden.
Tell me,|just tell me,
was there another one|which had a gray head?
That's right, two,
I could never tell them apart,|I couldn't.
Well, what's the matter,|what's all the hurry?
I ran as hard|as my feet would carry me
to this man|Breckinridge;
but he had sold the lot,|and not one word
would he tell me|as to where they had gone.
I've gone mad.
And now I'm|a branded thief,
without ever having|touched the wealth
for which I've sold|my character.
God help me.|God help me.
Get out.
What?
Heavens,|bless you, sir.
No more words.
Get out.
I must confess,|Holmes,
to being a little|surprised.
I am not retained by the police|to supply their deficiencies.
Maybe I am committing a felony,|but I may be saving a soul.
Send him to jail now, you|make him a jailbird for life.
Listen, after all, it is the|season for forgiveness, come.
Midnight.
Merry Christmas,|Holmes.
And to you,|my dear friend.
Just a minute.
Holmes, I cannot|contemplate eating
while John Horner|is still on remand.
Do you suppose that Bradstreet|or one of his colleagues
might still|be at their desks?
You're quite right, Watson,|come, let's go.
SLC Punk
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Suicide Regimen
Sukces 2003
Summer Tale A 2000
Sunday Lunch (2003)
Super 8 Stories
Superman IV - The Quest for Peace
Surviving the Game
Swedish Love Story A (1970) CD1
Swedish Love Story A (1970) CD2
Sweetest Thing The (Unrated Version)
Swept Away
Swordsman III - The East is Red
Sylvester - Canned Feud (1951)
Sylvester - Speedy Gonzales (1955)
Sylvester and Elmer - Kit for Cat (1948)
Sylvester and Porky - Scaredy Cat (1948)
Sylvester and Tweety - Canary Row (1950)
Sylvester and Tweety - Putty Tat Trouble (1951)
Sylvester and Tweety - Tweetys SOS (1951)