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Sherlock Holmes in Washington 1943

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Your name please?
William Easter.
Mr. William Easter?
Right.
Your passport please.
Do I have to go through this rigmarole every time?
Regulations sir.
Beastly nuisance I call it.
You'll receive your American Visa in (unintelligible).
Will there be time?
Definitely.
We've seemed to cut our time
pretty close Sir Henry.
Have you a word Sir Henry?
Do you wish to make any comments?
Sir Henry, what is your destination
New York or Washington?
I'm sorry, I have nothing to say.
Sir Henry Marchmont official business.
Oh Sir Henry Marchmont.
Sir Henry.
Thank You.
Good luck Sir Henry.
Thanks, I may need it.
Shall I take your case sir?
Definitely not.
I say, you think the old boy carried
the fate of the empire in that little black case.
Perhaps he does.
Heads up boys.
Roll it away.
Lively now.
Hey just a moment,
you are shy one passenger.
Hold on.
Wait a bit.
Wait I say.
I've got passage.
Yes.
Your name sir?
Grayson's the name, John Grayson,
senior clerk Farlow Nash and Farlow,
solicitor of Chancery Lane.
You've got it all there.
Everything quite regular.
Sorry to delay you,
missed the bus had to take a taxi,
dreadful nuisance.
Yes.
Hop aboard will you, we're late now.
Thanks.
Thanks awfully.
Sorry to delay.
I'm awfully sorry.
It's quite all right.
I've no sense of balance, none whatever.
Thanks.
clumsy of me.
No sense of balance.
That's what it is.
The effects of the inner ear I fancy.
And when I read
that you were in route to Washington, Sir Henry,
I just couldn't rest until I found you.
Now dear, when can you dine with us?
Very kind Mrs. Jellison I'll put you first
on my unofficial list.
Oh I have a much better idea.
You must let me put you up during your stay.
Thanks very much but...
Washington is so crowded.
I'll put you in the blue room.
Come in.
Thank you sir.
But if Sir Henry isn't the one who is?
I don't know.
But Sir Henry received a cable from London
tipping him off.
It's up to us to find the real British agent
before this train reaches Washington.
Yeah.
Whoever's got the document
will be protected there.
If Sir Henry isn't carrying it...
I've got it.
Besides Sir Henry and myself
only one man's come all the way from London.
A chap called Grayson,
John Grayson.
Well then Grayson's are man.
Grayson's carrying the document
while Sir Henry's being used as a decoy.
It's so old it's new.
When Grayson leaves the club car
and goes to get his luggage
that's our cue.
We know what to do.
Good.
That's Grayson standing at the bar,
the little fellow.
Excuse me sir.
Don't give it thought brother.
I'm in politics, I'm used to hard knocks.
I'm Henry Babcock, Senator Babcock.
How do you do?
John Grayson.
Sit down Grayson.
Have a glass of grape juice
from my home state.
Used to know a man named Grayson,
mighty fine man.
He was murdered.
Two grapes George.
This book has got me all confused.
I do wish you'd set me straight
on the international situation.
Rather large order I'm afraid.
Oh you're so right, Sir Henry.
One must take the broader view I always say.
Another grape juice Grayson,
you can't have too many vitamins I always say.
Thank you Senator
but if you don't mind
I'll have a whiskey and soda.
Why sure.
George bring them over will you?
Let's get a chair.
I was built for comfort.
Solid little beggars.
Kept some myself for the lad
till mother got a cat.
Shhhh.
Don't say C-A-T.
Oh sorry.
Permit me.
Oh thank you, you're very kind I'm sure.
Beg your pardon sir.
Here we are.
Porter?
Yes sir.
Are we on time?
Yes sir.
We'll be in Washington in twenty-minutes.
By the way Grayson what's your line?
Line?
Yeah, what business you in?
What's your racket?
Oh I represent a London legal firm.
Farlow, Nash and Farlow.
Farlow?
I used to know a man named Farlow.
No, no it was Marlow.
Couldn't have been the same fellow.
Well I suppose not.
I've been making a tour of my state
getting the opinions of the home folks.
Taking a lot of their ideas back to Washington.
I'd like to hear more of your activities Senator.
Give me your address Sir
and I'll have all my speeches mailed to you.
You're quite to kind sir.
Sorry I have no card.
Oh Porter?
Yes Miss?
Permit me.
Thank you very much.
Not at all.
I'll be at this address
for the next week or so,
I hope.
Thank you.
I'll get my papers together.
Pleasant meeting you my friend.
Better look me up in Washington.
I'll just get my bag.
Thank you, thank you.
Oh I forgot to pay George.
Excuse me sir.
This is a blackout.
Keep your seats.
This is a blackout.
Keep your seats.
Mice!
Oh dear, all gone.
Peter!
Peter.
Nancy darling.
I didn't dream you'd be able to meet me.
I got leave.
Oh darling, that's wonderful.
Just three days.
Oh that's awful?
We haven't a second to lose.
First thing I did...
Was get this.
This finger?
Well I haven't had much experience.
Look, day after tomorrow
your aunt's giving us a reception
until then you and I
are going to be a couple of busy people.
Oh I beg your pardon.
Goodbye.
Who's your boyfriend?
You needn't worry.
He just lit a cigarette for me.
This is the BBC News Bureau
broadcasting from London.
At this time we present
our regular morning summary of the news.
A British subject has disappeared
under curious circumstances.
John Grayson,
senior clerk in the firm
of Farlow Nash and Farlow,
solicitors,
Chancery Lane,
has not arrived at his firm's
representatives in Washington.
Foul play is suspected.
Deplorable,
simply deplorable.
It's the sort of thing
that shakes your faith by George.
I say, Holmes, shake your faith in everything.
You alarm me Watson.
I've never seen you affected by the news
however startling.
Startling, my dear fellow, it's devastating.
Seen the scores?
The Navy got four hundred and twenty-eight
for six wickets.
Against the Army at Lords.
May I draw your attention to the fact
that really momentous things
are happening in the world today?
I know all about that.
I'll get to them later on.
Excuse me.
Mind my egg old boy.
Oh I'm sorry.
With your consuming interest in the game
I'm surprised that you've changed your mind
about running up to Lord's cricket grounds this afternoon.
Well it can't be helped.
I had to put it off...
how did you know I'd changed my mind?
Elementary my dear Watson.
Invariably when you go to a cricket match
you fill your flask with my best whiskey.
Just now I noted in passing
that the flask was empty.
A single whiff informed me
that it had been recently filled,
obviously after filling it,
you would pour the contents
back into the bottle,
therefore you would have changed your mind
about a cricket match.
You amaze me Holmes.
You're positively amazing.
Come in Mrs. Hudson.
Oh excuse me, Mr. Holmes,
there's a gentleman
and he's very insistent.
Well I do declare
he followed me right up the stairs.
Didn't I ask you to wait?
My good woman you may ask me to wait
but not the British Empire.
Mr. Holmes, I must talk to you immediately.
How are you Mr. Ahren?
That will be all now thank you Mrs. Hudson.
My good woman indeed.
Ahren?
I seem to know that name.
Don't tell me, my dear Watson,
that you don't recognize
Mr. Ahren of the home office.
Why yes of course.
I knew you the moment you came in.
How are you Ahren?
Did you see what the Navy did to the Army
at Lords yesterday?
All right Watson, go on with your breakfast.
Mr. Holmes, I am here on a matter
of the utmost secrecy.
I assure you Mr. Ahren
that Doctor Watson is the very sole of discretion.
Won't you sit down?
By the by Watson
please be so good as to keep
tapping on the table with your knife.
Tapping on the table with a knife?
It will break the wavelength
if by any chance there's a dictograph in the walls.
All really.
Cigarette?
No thank you.
You can stop now Watson.
Well Mr. Ahren
I take it you have called on me
in connection with the kidnapping
of John Grayson in America last night.
Why yes.
Yes exactly.
Grayson was carrying a document
of a very confidential nature.
Indeed.
It's contents were of such
great international importance
that I am not at liberty to reveal them
but if that document
falls into the hands of the enemy,
I can only say
it will be absolutely disastrous
for this government and our allies.
For that reason
we did not wish to transport it
to Washington in the usual way.
So a regular King's messenger,
Sir Henry Marchmont, was dispatched.
Not carrying the document of course?
That's right.
Sir Henry was the sort of...
A decoy shall we say?
Precisely.
The document was actually entrusted
to a reliable but insignificant man
in our secret service.
On his arrival in Washington
he was to make himself known to Sir Henry
and deliver the document.
Now not even Sir Henry knew
that this man, Pettibone,
who traveled under the name of John Grayson,
was the real messenger.
Pettibone?
Yes.
Alfred Pettibone?
Yes.
Good man.
None better.
I've worked with him often.
I hope you may be able to work with him again.
But he's completely disappeared,
he's vanished, gone without leaving a trace.
I can see the possibility
of serious ramifications in his disappearance.
Exactly.
So far we've been able to keep
the knowledge of our loss
from both the American and British public.
Holmes you must retrieve that document
before it can be used against us.
Of course the Washington Police have been notified
of Grayson's disappearance
but even they don't know
that he was carrying the document.
Now that's about all the detail
I'm at liberty to give you.
Well if they've got Grayson,
that is Pettibone, they must got the papers.
Not necessarily Watson.
It doesn't follow because they got man,
they got the document.
What form is this document in?
It was typed on two sheets of legal paper.
Two sheets?
That's too bulky to swallow.
And dry Watson, cheerfully dry.
Especially legal papers.
Well whatever shape the document was in
I trust Pettibone to get rid of it
before anyone could lay hands on him.
The document must be found
before it falls into the hands of our enemies.
I'm here on behalf of His Majesty's government
who urges you to find it.
That means going to Washington, of course.
With all possible speed.
A bomber is waiting for you at Creighton.
Goodbye Doctor Watson.
Goodbye Sir.
Goodbye Ahren.
Goodbye Holmes, good luck.
Thanks very much.
We're relying on you.
Well Watson
we're off to Washington at once.
America, I say that's exciting.
I've never seen a game of baseball.
Let's go and start packing at once.
First I'd like to take a look at the home
of Alfred Pettibone.
Come along Watson.
Why Doctor Watson,
what a surprise.
And Mr. Holmes,
won't you come in?
Thank you.
I'm frightfully sorry
but you've won't find my son in
he's gone to Washington.
Some business or other.
Poor fellow I'm afraid that he'll never...
never get used to the climate over there.
Would you mind if we
looked over your son's room?
Why of course, it's upstairs.
Thank you.
Some friends tell me very, very muggy,
very sticky.
You'll find his room
in a dreadful pickle Mr. Holmes.
Quite a mess he is.
And I'm not allowed to put my nose inside,
as if I cared anything about
his silly old collection.
This fellow, Pettibone,
seems a curious sort of a fellow.
Sort of a collector of collections.
Postage stamps,
military buttons,
butterfly,
oh, bugs,
snapshots,
all sorts of rubbish.
Yes, I shall write a monograph some day
on the noxious habit
of accumulating useless trivia.
Please be so good as to stop pacing Watson,
you distract me.
All right, all right.
Unless I'm greatly mistaken,
our friend Pettibone,
did not carry two pages of legal paper
when he left this room.
I wouldn't be too sure Holmes.
Ashes are deceptive you know?
On the contrary my dear Watson.
The rag used on artificial documents
leads an ash that is unmistakable.
Oh do stop pacing!
I'm not pacing.
I haven't moved an inch.
I'm sorry old fellow, my error.
Must be Mrs. Pettibone,
heavy woman light on her feet.
Doesn't follow.
Our friend seems to be quite a camera enthusiast.
What's this?
Cook F15, that's a very fast lens
F35,
and a (unintelligible).
Copying set up.
American match folders.
That's right, U.S.A.
Now why would Pettibone
want American match folders in his work?
And a microscope,
most interesting.
What's this?
Watson this microscope
was last used for examining microfilm.
I'm beginning to see the pattern.
It stopped now.
Did you know that the letters
of our soldiers overseas
are being photographed on microfilm
so that one carrier pigeon
can carry the equivalent of 18,000 letters?
Oh really?
We had a carrier pigeon in the last war.
Back in 1915 belonging to the Brigade Signal Corp.
Did you?
Yeah, the poor bird kept flying round and round
in circles all day long.
Found out later on that it was cross-eyed.
Tragic thing.
Where are you going, huh?
Oh dark room huh?
This is what I was looking for.
This projector magnifies tremendously
anything placed on the slide
like this piece of microfilm.
Understand?
Can't say I do exactly, no.
Wait a minute.
I'll show you one of his photographs.
Well it's that match folder.
Why did he want to photograph that for?
Probably to line up his equipment
before he photographed the document.
We got him Watson.
Oh have we?
Yes.
Come along.
All is clear as mud to me.
Just as I thought,
this document has been reduced to microfilm
to make its concealment possible.
Alfred Pettibone is a most ingenious fellow.
A bulky document
is obviously difficult to conceal
but two pages of a state paper,
photographed on microfilm,
would be reduced to a size
no larger than a stamp.
Slitting a match folder with this...
with this razor blade...
Pettibone placed the now minute document inside,
stuck it together again
and there he had it.
An American match folder, rare in London
but completely inconspicuous in the United States.
Do you mean to say were off to America
just to look for a match folder?
It's a big country.
A big country Watson
and a small match folder.
Come along.
Did you find what you were looking for Mr. Holmes?
Yes thank you Mrs. Pettibone.
By the by you haven't been up on the roof
in the last twenty minutes have you?
Why no.
What made you think that...
Well we distinctly heard footsteps...
Nonsense Watson,
it was the house settling.
Gracious yes.
Such popping and groaning,
we're quite used to it.
Thank you.
Goodbye Mr. Holmes.
Goodbye Mrs. Pettibone.
Goodbye Doctor Watson.
Goodbye.
So sorry you missed Alfred.
I'll tell him the minute he gets back.
Gets back?
Oh yes, yes, yes of course.
Goodbye again Mrs. Pettibone.
Just a minute Watson.
That was no accident I assure you Watson.
Well aren't you going to find out who did it?
Time's too precious now.
At least I know they've learned
of my entry into the case.
They, who are they?
The same group that took Alfred Pettibone
off the train on his way to Washington.
A group that will stop at nothing
to get their hands on the document he carried.
Their leader is a clever,
resourceful criminal
who seems to have sources
of information from everywhere.
That means a worldwide organization
who'll stop at nothing you say.
Quite.
That's why we must get our bags and ourselves
aboard that bomber without delay.
We're opposed by an adversary
worthy of our best efforts
At present he has all the advantages.
Even that of being only a merciless,
nameless shadow.
Think of it Watson, in a few hours
we'll be flying out over the Atlantic.
We're flying over New York sir.
New York hey?
Yes sir.
We've been cleared by radio, nonstop Washington.
What is that book
that so engrosses your attention Watson?
A book on the quaint customs
and manners of America.
We must be half way across
and I've only got to page thirty-seven.
For your information, my dear fellow,
we are now flying over New York.
Flying over New York?
Good gracious me.
Extraordinary.
This is the embassy car Mr. Holmes.
You're being very helpful Mr. Lang.
Detective Lieutenant Grogan
of the Washington Police.
How do you do?
Welcome to Washington.
Thank you.
This is my associate Doctor Watson.
How do you do sir?
How are you?
I suppose I should say, how are you buddy?
What's... what's cooking?
Oh come along Watson.
Oh it says it here in the book.
Oh what's cooking?
Grogan's in charge of investigating
the Grayson case for the Washington Police.
Any new developments Grogan?
None Mr. Holmes.
I'd be glad let you have our complete file
and of course we'll cooperate in every way.
Thank you.
I shall appreciate your help,
especially as I'm unfamiliar with your country.
Oh yes, of course, this is your first visit.
Oh there's the Lincoln Memorial.
Most impressive.
Oh by the by Mr. Lang,
thank you for your cablegram.
I received it just before I left London.
Cable?
I sent no cable.
About our reservations at the Hotel Metropolitan.
Why no we thought you'd
stay at the Embassy of course.
Look at that.
Well since some strange person
has taken such an
extraordinary interest in my welfare
I think I shall stay at the Hotel Metropolitan.
Oh Mr. Holmes, there's the Washington Monument.
There's the Capitol, Mr. Holmes.
Magnificent.
We're expecting you Mr. Holmes.
Thank you.
I've questioned everybody
known to have been in that club car,
as a matter of course.
Sir Henry Marchmont confirms that Grayson had
contact only with the people on this list.
Now he had a drink with Senator Babcock
and he chatted with a Miss Pringle
about some mice she had in a cage
and then he picked up a book
dropped by a Mrs. Jellison.
Not very much to go on.
How many of these people
have been attacked already?
I've heard about your deductions Mr. Holmes.
Well Senator Babcock was held up
on his way from the station
but nothing taken.
Mrs. Jellison's home was ransacked that night.
And she found the book
that she carried from the train
literally torn to bits.
That's right.
Miss Pringle?
Miss Pringle said
someone released the mice from the cage
that during the night sometime
and she found the cage torn apart.
What happened to the mice I wonder?
An intriguing line of thought, Watson,
but not essential to the case.
Apparently, Grogan,
they're still looking for the document.
I'd very much like
to have a look at that club car.
Well that will be easy,
I had the car held on the side
in the railroad yards.
Good.
But we searched the car thoroughly Mr. Holmes.
We couldn't find a thing.
What are you doing?
What's this?
Mr. Holmes your trunk.
Trunk?
I have no trunk.
It says right there.
Mr. Sherlock Holmes, Hotel Metropolitan.
How was this trunk delivered?
An express man brought it sir.
What's the name of the company?
Do you remember the license number?
Well naturally I didn't notice that,
I just signed for it.
All right, thank you, that'll do.
Well this trunk's not locked.
Great Scott!
Poor chap.
You recognize him Mr. Holmes?
Yes.
Who was he?
The man were looking for, John Grayson.
His real name is Alfred Pettibone,
British Secret Service.
Why should they send the body here?
Obviously to frighten us.
Or to tell us they know that
Sherlock Holmes is on the case.
Gentlemen they knew we are on the case
as early as their attempt
on our lives in London.
They're much too intelligent to believe
that a corpse would frighten
a trained detective.
No, I rather think they intended this as a message
and they wanted to be sure
that I'd be here
at the Hotel Metropolitan to receive it.
Message?
What do you mean?
They want us to believe
that they found the document
and therefore have no further use for Grayson.
Well if that's true then we're done for.
I'm not so sure that it is true Watson.
If they have the document
why they wasting time sending me this?
No.
It's an attempt to throw me off the track.
Grogan, you have a police laboratory of course?
Certainly.
I'll see what I can find out about the body.
Yes, whatever marks it reveals and the trunk.
A microscopic examination,
everything about it, the lining,
the blanket in which the body is wrapped, everything.
Let nothing escape.
We have the best police laboratories
in the world, Mr. Holmes.
I beg your pardon, Lieutenant Grogan,
you see I'm so accustomed to working quite alone
at my lodgings on Baker Street
that I sometimes forget
the more modern scientific methods
so particularly effective here in America.
Well if there's anything there they'll find it Mr. Holmes.
While you're doing that I'll take a look at the club car.
Coming Watson?
Here we are Mr. Holmes.
I have the porter as you asked
and the railroad company's sent Mr. Moore to unlock cars.
Delighted, how do you do?
Very good let's go in.
This way gentlemen.
Well.
It looks as if the police
have made a thorough search.
Whoever did it,
it wasn't the police.
There have been visitors here
since our friend Grogan.
My goodness look at our car.
Talk about a blitz.
I say Holmes, if Grayson hid anything in this car
it certainly isn't here now.
Not necessarily Watson.
If you will help me
put this place in some kind of order.
Yes sir, boss.
This would go about here I imagine.
Yeah.
That's it boss.
And, wait a minute.
Yes that's certainly more like it, yes sir.
Thank you that will be all.
Watson will you be Mr. Grayson for a moment?
Grayson?
If you want me to old man.
What do you want me to do?
You're having a drink at the bar.
Oh drink, not a bad idea.
Drink at the bar.
Bring me a whiskey and soda will you Stewart?
Stewart?
Sorry Doctor Watson but the bar's closed.
He says the bar's closed.
According to Grogan's
reconstruction of the scene,
let me see,
yes,
Grayson pauses at the bar
while Senator Babcock moves across
and sits down here.
Do you mind being Senator Babcock
for the moment Watson?
Going up in the world.
Sit down please.
Now Miss Pringle is seated there.
Over here Watson.
Huh?
Now I'm Miss Pringle?
That's right, the mouse woman.
Oh the mouse woman.
Watson over here please.
No not there, not there,
that's Senator Babcock.
Oh pardon me Senator.
Sit down please.
Now you're Mrs. Jellison.
Oh excuse me Mr. Holmes,
he ain't Mrs. Jellison.
He's the young lady.
What?
Sir Henry Marchmont was sitting right here
and Mrs. Jellison was right here.
She is sort of a big, fat lady.
What did Grayson do with her
that attracted your attention
so particularly to Mrs. Jellison?
The little man he retrieved her book.
And the young lady sitting here?
Didn't she converse with the little man?
No sir.
That young lady didn't have no converse with no one.
When the little man lit her cigarette
she sat back and said,
"Thank you very much."
But you have matches here for your customers.
Oh yes, she called me and I saw her cigarette
and I knew she wanted a match.
And Grayson used one of his own matches?
Well uh...
oh yes, he took a folder from his coat pocket.
Did he put the match folder back in his pocket
or did he give it to the young lady?
Why I don't remember, I was fairly busy.
Try to remember!
Oh if I should try till doomsday
I couldn't remember
just what happened to that match folder.
Oh yes, I remember just one important thing.
What?
When the little man lit her cigarette
he said something very peculiar.
What was it?
He said, "Permit me."
Oh.
Well...
well gentlemen
I'm extremely grateful to all of you.
It's all we can do for the present I think.
Since the place was torn to bits,
after the murder of Grayson,
the attacks on Senator Babcock, Mrs. Jellison,
Miss Pringle,
I'm convinced that the document left the club car
long before these events
but how?
By whom?
And who was the mysterious young lady
whose cigarette Grayson lighted?
Did anyone meet the young lady?
He sure did.
He, who's he?
Tall, handsome and in uniform.
I see.
I suppose you wouldn't remember
what kind of uniform?
I certainly would.
Lieutenant, Navy flyer.
My boy's in the Army,
he's going to be a flyer too.
Splendid.
Did you happen to hear them say anything.
Oh I didn't happen I just couldn't help hearing it.
Well what did they say?
Oh yes, they said they had three day leave,
they had to move fast
before the big party her Aunt was given them.
And then too he put a ring on her finger
and they both looked mighty happy.
Just the way you're looking right now.
And the way I'm looking myself.
Come on Watson.
That's the girl.
I could swear to it.
Is the address there?
All there, right in our laps.
Also right into the lap of Sherlock Holmes.
That's the least of our worries.
The head could handle ten like Holmes.
I hope so.
But don't underrate that Englishman.
I have several friends who did.
They now grace
some of the best prisons in England.
Yes sir?
I talked to the catering company
it's quite all right.
They could hardly refuse me.
It's the Acton Company.
The Acton Catering Company.
Yes sir,
I know what to do.
Pop over there.
You're going to work for the catering company?
Right.
When you get in the house find out all you can.
Cady?
Yes.
You're to go as a guest.
Will it be safe?
It will have to be.
I'll try and get in the girl's room.
Unless you hear from me carry on as we planned.
Oh.
Flash Gordon.
Seems a very capable fellow.
Sports pages.
These Brooklyn fellows
seem to be arguing with the Umpire.
Sorted thing.
What are you eating Watson?
Gum.
Oh put it away.
Never seen you take an interest
in the society columns before.
It's a concern I'll drop at once
I assure you Watson.
Huh?
You find what you're looking for?
Well how'd you know this is the girl?
It would be an extraordinary coincidence wouldn't it
if more than one Naval lieutenant in Washington
were to become engaged in the last few days
to a girl from New York
who's aunt was giving them the reception?
By Jove, you must be right.
She's a pretty girl.
Yes.
She's walking around with dynamite in her handbag.
635 Waldorf Place.
Who is it?
It's me Pete.
You can't come up here.
I did though.
One gets you two.
Awe that party's going to be
awfully dull after this.
Let's not go.
Let's go away and get married.
You've only got one more day.
That's an idea.
Nah, we can't do that to Anne.
I'll tell you,
let's sneak a look at the new apartment.
It was awful sweet of Anne to give us
the whole floor of this house for our apartment.
The least we can do
is let her have the fun of showing it to us.
Okay.
Let's face the party.
I'll get my bag.
Thank you.
Oh no you don't.
That's the way I got them.
Oh how do you do?
So glad you come.
This is Mrs... oh dear what is your name?
Muxton.
Of course I know it as well as my own.
And this is Mrs. Vail.
How do you do?
Isn't it?
Quite.
Any luck?
Not yet.
That must be Lieutenant Merriam
and Miss Pattridge over there.
Certainly glad to hear the news Pete,
congratulations.
Well thank you Major, thank you.
You're a lucky guy Pete.
I'll see you later.
Third floor, first door.
Right.
I'll wait there you bring him up.
Thank you sir.
A toast to the happy couple.
A toast.
Here.
Here.
Very good.
Happy landings.
Thank you.
Lieutenant Merriam?
Telephone sir.
Navy department calling.
Oh yes, be right back.
Lead on McDuff.
This way sir.
Matches, match me darling.
Pick them up.
Thank you.
Oh Pete hold it.
You can keep them Major.
Oh thank you.
Thank you.
Not for me thank you.
No thank you.
Why up here?
They said it was private.
There's a phone in here sir.
Hey it's my new apartment.
Miss Pattridge didn't want me to see it
till after it was finished.
Here you are sir.
Quite a smell of paint sir.
In here sir.
Thank you.
Okay now.
We should get some action, Sir Henry,
with Sherlock Holmes in Washington.
Yes.
I don't mind telling you
I'd give anything
to get my hands on that document.
Yes I know.
Or at least know that it's in safe hands.
Thank you.
Engaged today and married tomorrow.
No thanks.
Have you a match?
Miss Pattridge?
Yes?
Lieutenant Merriam asked if you would come
to the new apartment.
But he's not supposed to see it yet.
The new apartment?
He must think you're already married.
Yes.
I don't dare let that man out of my sight.
Excuse me will you please?
Surely.
Oh I'm so sorry.
May I?
Thank you.
This way please.
Oh I know the way thank you.
Peter!
Where are you?
Well here we are Grogan.
Awe, good connections.
We'd better go into the party.
Well I think you'd better go in first Mr. Holmes,
I'm not very good at this sort of thing.
I think you do all right.
It's the only possible explanation.
Mrs. Pattridge, forgive my intruding,
but is your niece the kind of girl
who would just disappear in this manner
of her own free will?
Ordinarily, of course not.
But the girl's in love.
In love?
Well of course if they're in love that's...
Even so,
they'd naturally tell you of their destination.
Really, I've no idea.
Oh but they'll be back here again tomorrow.
You see I prepared an apartment for them
an entire floor in this house.
By the by Mrs. Pattridge,
I gather the rug you ordered for the apartment
was not entirely satisfactory?
Oh those tiresome workmen.
I told them not to come in here this afternoon
but they did.
And walked out with the rug,
which they no doubt informed you
had been sent by mistake
and would be replaced tomorrow.
Yes but however did you know that?
Quick, show me the apartment!
Yes there were two rugs there.
One for the living room
and one for the dining room.
Well you're workman wear
rubber sole shoes do they not?
Oh yes, always, the company requires them to.
Nevertheless,
there have been leather heels on this floor
and a woman's heels,
very recently I should say.
They're not yours Mrs. Pattridge
but recently enough
so that no dust has had time
to settle on the imprints.
Stay over there please.
There seems to have been a struggle over there.
A woman's footprints disappear
and a man's leather heels come round,
and stop there.
Either she was carried out in the carpet or else...
where's that door lead to?
Why it's a dressing room.
Perhaps an ordinary skeleton key.
Try it.
Watson this is a matter for you I'm afraid.
Excuse me.
Who is it?
Is it Merriam?
Peter.
Take it easy Mrs. Partridge.
Let the doctor examine him.
How is he Watson?
Nasty crack on the head.
Nothing serious, thank heavens.
Is there somewhere where he can lie down?
Of course.
Poor Peter.
Take him to my room.
Here, put your arm around my neck.
That's it old chap.
Mr. Holmes you must find Nancy.
Quite.
Poor Peter.
That girl disappeared
right from under our noses.
It's unbelievable.
I better try to trace that truck.
That won't lead us anywhere.
Our antagonist is too clever for that
but the girl must be found immediately.
You're sure the police chemist
found nothing definite
in their examination of the trunk?
Not one thing pertinent to the case.
What about Grayson's body
and the blanket it was wrapped in?
Nothing.
Every object connected with this case
has some kind of story to tell.
Do you think they'd mind if...
The laboratory is
completely at your disposal Mr. Holmes.
Thank you.
Doctor Watson and I will go there at once.
The usual findings on the trunk Mr. Holmes.
Bought in Washington,
been banged about a good deal,
all labels removed.
And the body?
No marks of any kind.
Very well.
If you need me call.
Thank you.
Watson please.
Just tidying up a bit.
This blanket is beginning to tell me many things.
Oh really, you don't say so.
It only remains to translate them properly.
Yes, just as I thought.
This blanket has had a most varied history.
It's been on a many a sea voyage.
The latest not six months ago.
Since then it has been used
to wrap a multiplicity of objects.
Carvings of teak wood,
candle snuffs made of pewter...
and furniture.
Furniture?
Yes.
Teak wood leaves an unmistakable stain.
Pewter rubs off easily
and there is evidence of wax drippings
but what particularly concerns us Watson
is the furniture.
Most likely a chair.
Louis the XV,
in yellow and maroon satin.
What do all these things suggest to you Watson?
Well I would say an aunt of mine, Matilda,
who lives in Brighton.
Very old fashioned.
Very aged.
Exactly.
Antiques.
We've a lot of ground to cover
before nightfall.
Ground?
What ground?
If necessary
every antique shop in Washington.
A-A-N-T-I, here we are antiques.
Antiques?
Well what connection is there,
Louis the XV's chair with this Pattridge girl?
This sliver of wood
came from a Louis the XV chair
that had once been wrapped in that blanket.
From other evidences the blanket supplies
I deduced that it's been used in an antique shop
and whoever controls those antiques
murdered Grayson and kidnapped the girl.
What?
That's it Watson.
Come along
before the girl's kidnapper
becomes her murderer.
Holmes I'm fed up with
all this shopping for antiques.
We must keep searching Watson,
the girl's in grave danger.
Hello.
Hello.
Oh sorry, what is it Holmes?
This isn't the place it seems to be.
Look Watson.
Those cabinets, obviously imitation
and yet there priced as if they were authentic.
Buyer be aware and all that aye Holmes.
Watson I feel certain this is it.
This is my purse.
May I?
Thank you.
What kind of a joke is this?
Oh don't bother to answer
you can tell the police all about it.
And you shall I promise you.
There are no police here
haven't you noticed
we are quite alone.
I sent for you to ask you a few questions.
You always send a rug for your guests?
That's a very nice rug, Miss Pattridge.
It's not my idea
of a method of transportation.
Oh I'm sorry about that
but I'm afraid it was unavoidable.
But why?
You've no right to bring me here like this.
I've always found it wise
to take what rights I can get.
Miss Pattridge you have a document,
which I must have.
Document?
I have no document.
It won't do you any good to deny it.
But I do deny it.
I don't know what you're talking about.
You'll remain a prisoner until you produce it.
How can I produce it when I haven't got it?
But you have.
You'll observe that on the train
you had contact with
a little British agent named Grayson.
He gave you something, where is it?
But I hardly even noticed the man.
I wouldn't even had remembered him
if I hadn't seen his picture in the paper.
He disappeared or something.
He's dead Miss Pattridge.
Now will you tell me what I want to know?
But I can't.
You won't.
I can't I tell you.
Let me out of here.
He gave me nothing.
That's strange because
I know he spoke to you.
There's something very curious
about that door up there.
To open it you'll have to know the combination.
But I tell you I spoke to no one on that train.
Well didn't that little man
try to be attentive to you?
Oh he,
he may have offered the usual courtesies
I don't even remember.
I see.
I'm sorry.
Wont you smoke one of these?
Thank you.
And you're quite sure
he said nothing at all to you?
Of course I'm sure.
Permit me.
And your certain
that nothing passed between you?
I'm certain.
Mr. Howell please.
I must ask you to trust me with your bag
a little longer.
I have an eccentric interest
in the linings of purses,
it's (unintelligible).
Awe, you know Mr. Howe I believe.
Mr. Howe is a gentleman
of unusual accomplishments.
Under his influence
I've known people to talk fluently
who never talked before.
But I don't know anything I tell you, nothing!
Nothing I swear it!
I don't know anything!
You stay out here.
I'll go inside.
I'll assume the character
of an eccentric art collector.
As soon as I'm convinced
that this is the place were looking for
I'll signal to you
and you get Grogan
and bring him here on the run
but don't take any time,
an extra second may cost a life.
No madam, I don't know who she is
but notice the modeling.
It has good symmetry, good lines.
Oh I'll be right with you sir.
Thank you, I'll just take a look around.
What an extraordinary cabinet.
Spanish.
Moorish influence.
Imitation of course.
It is not an imitation, it's authentic.
Oh come now my dear man.
Awe, may I see some of these ceramics?
Those aren't for sale.
They're Ming vases mostly
and they haven't been marked yet.
Well naturally that's of very little consequence,
you see, if they're genuine
I can tell it with it's initialing
what the international price might be.
If you please sir, there are other customers.
Oh yes, yes of course.
Well I'll just look around.
Awe,
what a very interesting collection of pewter.
That will be five hundred dollars.
Now would you just give me the address
where you want it sent?
Mrs. J. Wellington, Junior,
Duponte Circle.
Good night.
Good night.
I'll have it sent out in the morning.
Oh dear, oh dear.
I'm most terribly sorry.
You've broken one of our best pieces sir.
Ming Dynasty.
Tang dynasty not Ming.
Definitely not Ming.
It is my business to know sir,
the pottery is Ming
and worth twenty-three hundred dollars.
As were closing for the evening
I must ask you to settle at once.
Nonsense my good man.
Tang pottery is worth
six hundred dollars at best.
Just a moment please.
Yes of course.
Hello.
What's going on out there?
A customer dropped a valuable piece of pottery.
I'll finish with him immediately.
How could you say that it's Ming?
Twenty-three hundred fiddlesticks.
You ask twenty-three hundred dollars
for something that's worth
no more than six hundred
I demand to see the proprietor.
Now wait a minute.
There are bureaus for the
protection of innocent customers.
Show me to the owner of this establishment
or I'll turn the entire matter
to my legal representative.
Ming indeed.
Just a minute.
What skullduggery.
I mean to put an end to it this very night.
Ming for Tang indeed and I won't be put off.
Call the proprietor immediately!
Very well, just a minute.
Yes?
This man's mad.
An eccentric collector.
I can't get rid of him.
Insists on seeing you in person.
All right.
Stall him for a half-minute
then send him into my office.
I'll get rid of him and quickly.
No screams till the customer's gone.
You get downstairs.
Yes sir.
I'm most frightfully sorry...
I'm most frightfully sorry about the vase but,
but really sir you're clerk is guilty
of attempting the most obvious fraud.
You see he tried to convince me
that I'd broken a Ming pottery.
And anyone could see
that it belonged to Tang era.
Its value is no more than six hundred dollars.
All right, you pay him the six hundred
we'll call the matter settled.
Oh.
Oh thank you very much sir.
Thank you.
I'll send you my check in the morning.
I... I see you know
the London value of these pieces.
It's my business.
Exactly.
Yes.
Exactly.
You know I think you're just the man
to help me find some furniture
I'm anxious to get.
I'm most frightfully bored
with the usual conglomeration of pieces
that we can pick up on the other side.
What do you really want Mr. Sherlock Holmes?
You're Henry Kinkle
or as you now call yourself
Mr. Richard Stanley.
In 1914, secret agent of the German Kaiser.
Since then,
head of the most insidious international spy ring
that ever existed.
You're wrong.
A case of mistaken identity.
I've been a respected member of this community
for a great many years.
I deal in antiques
because of their rarity and beauty.
Merely a device to cover up your real business
of transporting secret information
to the enemies of this country.
Very interesting
but just a figment of your imagination.
I am a very busy man Mr. Sherlock Holmes.
Where is Nancy Pattridge?
You're not looking for that girl
you're looking for a certain document.
Dear me no.
The document's perfectly safe.
You see the man who has it
doesn't know he has it.
That's a very pretty tale but quite untrue.
The only man who had any contact with Grayson
on the train was Senator Babcock.
The Senator doesn't have the document
we took the trouble to find out.
Permit me.
Thank you.
Perhaps you've been mislead
by the common notion regarding
the shape and bulk of state papers.
They might easily been reduced to a,
to a convenient size you know?
Say a document no larger than a,
than a postage stamp.
A postage stamp huh?
That's a very interesting theory
but not supported by the facts
and quite beside the point.
Where's the girl?
She's not here of course
but you're quite at liberty to look around
if you care too.
Thank you.
I shall do so.
Interesting piece.
Spanish isn't it?
Moorish.
Oh, my error.
It's an amazing specimen
but I assure you won't find
what you're looking for there.
You stimulate my curiosity.
This might be interesting.
The Moors were an incredibly
inventive people weren't they?
Yes it was in shocking condition
when I got hold of it
but I had it restored.
Very lively now
but old fashioned.
If that's the best you can do, Mr. Stanley,
I think I may safely examine
the rest of the room.
Help yourself.
Thank you.
Take your hand away from that drawer.
Why Mr. Holmes, you didn't think
I was going to draw a weapon.
I never touch the things.
How odd to find you squeamish.
That connects only with the shop.
You're very quick to say so
and yet a short while ago
I saw two other men in this room
and they didn't go back into the shop
so there must be another exit
and perhaps another room.
Yes Mr. Stanley what is it?
Bring Miss Pattridge here at once.
Excellent Holmes.
I see your voice hasn't lost its flexibility.
And my hand hasn't lost it's cunning either.
When they come here
tell them to leave the girl with you
and to clear out.
You think I'll do that?
Yes you will.
You're playing with lives now Stanley.
Not just the girl's but thousands,
millions perhaps
and we don't intend to let one man
have that much power.
Not now, not at any time in the future.
I'd prefer you alive to face the retribution
that's coming to you
but if I have to do it.
All right, Mr. Holmes,
I suppose we all must meet our match
sooner or later.
That's enough boys,
take your hands off him.
Well Mr. Holmes?
Tell the clerk to go home
and see that the front door is locked.
Well Mr. Stanley?
It's the last strike that counts hey Holmes?
I'll remind you of that later.
Miss Pattridge
allow me to present Mr. Sherlock Holmes,
the world famous detective.
He's come to rescue you.
I don't believe you.
Oddly enough he's telling you the truth.
My name is Sherlock Holmes
and I did come here to help you
but I've seemed rather to have missed it.
I'm sorry.
I'm afraid you've had a bad time.
Well that doesn't matter its Peter,
they say they'll do something to him
if I don't tell them.
They say they've got him.
Cheer up, he's quite safe.
A tough customer like Peter
isn't disabled very long
by a clunk on the head.
He's all right.
All okay Mr. Stanley.
Look here Stanley
this girl knows nothing.
I promise she won't even identify you.
Well unfortunately she knows enough to hang us,
so do you.
I'm surprised that you're walking
into a trap like this
but you see the position I'm in
and what has to be done.
Cady, Howe?
It will give me great pleasure
to attend to Mr. Holmes personally.
Easter the girl's yours.
It's the police.
Open up, this is the police.
Holmes where are you?
You all right?
Holmes!
Where are you?
Darling.
Thank heavens your safe.
Quick, Stanley's escaped.
All right boys bring'em along.
Come on Lieutenant.
The Senate office building double quick.
Come in.
I'm glad your safe Senator.
Safe?
No man is safe.
Look at the way my constituents snipe at me.
I don't recall seeing your face before stranger.
I don't think we've met.
Well that explains it.
My name is Sherlock Holmes.
Glad to know you Holmes.
What's on your mind?
Senator Babcock, I'm here to inform you
of great peril to your life.
Richard Stanley, a dangerous criminal,
is now on his way here.
Richard Stanley?
Why he's the most
respectable citizen in Washington
has been for years.
What could Stanley possibly want from me?
A document and under the stamps of a letter
given to you by chap named Grayson.
Grayson?
Grayson?
Used to know a man name... Grayson!
Well that's the fellow that disappeared.
Say I got that envelope right here in my wallet.
Now what does Stanley think
could be under these stamps?
A secret document of grave importance.
Reduced to microfilm
and concealed under these very stamps.
Thank you very much, Mr. Holmes.
That's just what I wanted to know.
I might have missed this microfilm
if you hadn't lead me to it.
I've seemed to have
underestimated your capabilities, Mr. Stanley.
Yes, Mr. Holmes,
you're famous powers of deduction and observation
made of very well in Limehouse or Soho
but here in America
I believe you're out of your depth.
If so, the verdict of history
will be severe indeed.
You nervous, Sherlock Holmes.
I must confess to a mark irritation.
Do you mind if I smoke?
Thank you.
The whole course of the world might be changed
by your acquisition of the microfilm.
It will be and for the better.
Have you a match?
You can keep those.
Thank you.
And now if you'll pardon me, Mr. Holmes.
Why don't you do something Holmes
if that thing so important?
The English senator.
Cricket old boy, always cool in the crisis.
The last trick hey Holmes?
Yes, the last trick.
Say you're a smart fellow Holmes.
Here's the microfilm Holmes.
Thank you Senator.
I say Holmes.
This is the microfilm
with the document on it.
It'll be in the proper hands within the hour.
As I told you Mr. Stanley,
the man who had it
didn't know he had it.
Well come on let's go.
Well it'll be nice to get home to Baker Street,
hey Holmes?
Yes but this is a great country Watson.
It certainly is my dear fellow.
Look up there ahead,
the Capitol,
the very heart of this democracy.
Democracy, the only hope for the future,
hey Holmes?
It's not given to us to peer
into the mysteries of the future
but in the days to come
the British and American people
will, for their own safety
and for the good of all,
walk together in majesty,
and justice, and in peace.
That's magnificent.
I quite agree with you.
Not with me,
but Mr. Winston Churchill.
I was quoting from the speech he made
not so long ago
in that very building.
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Sherlock Holmes And The Spider Woman 1944
Sherlock Holmes And The Voice Of Terror 1942
Sherlock Holmes Faces Death 1943
Sherlock Holmes Returns
Sherlock Holmes The Eligible Bachelor
Sherlock Holmes The Scarlet Claw 1944
Sherlock Holmes in Washington 1943
Shes All That
Shes So Lovely
Shes out of control
Shes the One
Shield The 2x01 - The Quick Fix
Shield The 2x02 - Dead Soldiers
Shield The 2x03 - Partners
Shield The 2x04 - Carte Blanche
Shijushichinin No Shikaku (1994 aka 47 Ronin)
Shiki-Jitsu (Hideaki Anno 2000)
Shin Zatoichi monogatari (1963)
Shine (1996)
Shinjuku - Triad Society (Takashi Miike 1995) CD1
Shinjuku - Triad Society (Takashi Miike 1995) CD2
Shinning The
Ship of Fools CD1 (Stanley Kramer 1965)
Ship of Fools CD2 (Stanley Kramer 1965)
Shiri
Shiryour gari
Shiver Of The Vampires The
Shocking Asia CD1
Shocking Asia CD2
Shoeshine
Shogun 1980 Part 1
Shogun 1980 Part 2
Shogun 1980 Part 3
Shogun 1980 Part 4
Shogun 1980 Part 5 and 6
Shogun 1980 Part 7 and 8
Shogun 1980 Part 9 and 10
Sholay
Shop Around The Corner The 1940
Short Circuit 2
Short Cuts CD1
Short Cuts CD2
Short Film About Killing A (1988)
Short Film About Love A (1988)
Short Film About Love A 1988
Shot In The Dark A
Show Me Love
Show Time
Shower
Showtime
Shredder (Greg Huson 2003)
Shree 420
Shrek
Shrek 2
Shriek if You Know What I Did Last Friday the 13th
Shuang tong (2002)
Shutter (2004)
Sib - The Apple
Sibiriada CD1
Sibiriada CD2
Sibling Rivalry
Siburay Bate Cafe
Sicilian The 1987 CD1
Sicilian The 1987 CD2
Siege The (1998)
Siegfried I
Siegfried II
Siegfried III
Signs
Silence of the Lambs The
Silencers The (Phil Karlson 1966)
Silent Trigger 1996
Silent Warnings
Silk Stockings
Silmido CD1
Silmido CD2
Silver City
Silver Hawk
Silver Streak 1976
Simon and Garfunkel - The Concert in Central Park
Simon of the Desert
Simone CD1
Simone CD2
Simpsons 01x01 - Simpsons Roasting Over An Open Fire
Simpsons 01x02 - Bart The Genius
Simpsons 01x03 - Homers Odyssey
Simpsons 01x04 - Theres No Disgrace Like Home
Simpsons 01x05 - Bart the General
Simpsons 01x06 - Moaning Lisa
Simpsons 01x07 - The Call of the Simpsons
Simpsons 01x08 - The Telltale Head
Simpsons 01x09 - Life on the Fast Lane
Simpsons 01x10 - Homers Night Out
Simpsons 01x11 - The Crepes Of Wrath
Simpsons 01x12 - Krusty Gets Busted
Simpsons 01x13 - Some Enchanted Evening
Simpsons The
Simpsons The 05x01 - Homers Barbershop Quartet
Simpsons The 05x02 - Cape Feare
Simpsons The 05x03 - Homer Goes To College
Simpsons The 05x04 - Rosebud
Simpsons The 05x05 - Tree House Of Horror
Simpsons The 05x06 - Marge On The Lam
Simpsons The 05x07 - Barts Inner Child
Simpsons The 05x08 - Boy Scoutz N The Hood
Simpsons The 05x09 - The Last-Temptation Of Homer
Simpsons The 05x10 - $pringfield
Simpsons The 05x11 - Homer The Vigilante
Simpsons The 05x12 - Bart Gets Famous
Simpsons The 05x13 - Homer And Apu
Simpsons The 05x14 - Lisa Vs Malibu Stacy
Simpsons The 05x15 - Deep Space Homer
Simpsons The 05x16 - Homer Loves Flanders
Simpsons The 05x17 - Bart Gets An Elephant
Simpsons The 05x18 - Burns Heir
Simpsons The 05x19 - Sweet Seymour Skinners Baadasssss Song
Simpsons The 05x20 - The Boy Who Knew Too Much
Simpsons The 05x21 - Lady Bouviers Lover
Simpsons The 05x22 - Secrets Of A Successful Marriage
Sin 2003
Sin noticias de Dios
Sinbad - Legend Of The Seven Seas
Since Otar Left 2003
Since You Went Away CD1
Since You Went Away CD2
Sinful Nuns of Saint Valentine
Singin in the Rain
Singing Detective The
Singles (2003) CD1
Singles (2003) CD2
Sink The Bismarck
Sinnui yauman
Sinnui yauman II
Sirens 1994
Sirocco 1951
Sissi 1955
Sister Act
Sister Act 2 - Back in the Habit CD1
Sister Act 2 - Back in the Habit CD2
Six Days Seven Nights
Six Degrees of Separation (1993)
Six Feet Under
Six String Samurai
Six Strong Guys (2004)
Sixteen Candles CD1
Sixteen Candles CD2
Sixth Sense The
Skammen (Shame Bergman 1968)
Skazka o tsare Saltane
Skulls The
Skulls The (Collectors Edition)
Sky Captain and the World of Tomorrow
Slap Shot
Slap Shot 2
Slaughterhouse Five
Sleeper
Sleeper 1973
Sleepers (1996) CD1
Sleepers (1996) CD2
Sleepless in Seattle
Sleepover
Sleepwalkers 1992
Sleepy Hollow 1999
Sleuth (Mankiewicz 1972) CD1
Sleuth (Mankiewicz 1972) CD2
Sliding Doors 1992
Sling Blade CD1
Sling Blade CD2
Small Change (FranÇois Truffaut 1976)
Small Time Crooks 2000
Smell of Fear The
Smokey and the Bandit
Smoking Room
Snake Of June A (2002)
Snake Pit The
Snatch
Snatch - Special Edition
Sneakers 1992
Sniper 2
Snow White And The Seven Dwarfs 1937
Snowboarder
Snowfever (2004)
So Close 2002
Soapdish
Sobibor 14 Octobre 1943
Socrate
Sol Goode
Solaris (Solyaris)
Solaris (Tarkovsky) CD1
Solaris (Tarkovsky) CD2
Solaris - Criterion Collection
Solaris 2002
Solaris 2002 - Behind the Planet
Solaris 2002 Inside
Soldaat Van Oranje 1977 CD1
Soldaat Van Oranje 1977 CD2
Soldier CD1
Soldier CD2
Soldiers Story A (Norman Jewison 1984)
Solomon and Sheba CD1
Solomon and Sheba CD2
Sombre 25fps 1998
Some Kind of Monster CD1
Some Kind of Monster CD2
Someone Special
Something The Lord Made CD1
Something The Lord Made CD2
Somethings Gotta Give CD1
Somethings Gotta Give CD2
Son In Law
Son The
Sonatine
Song of the South
Sophies Choice
Sorority boys
Sorum
Sose me
Soul Guardians The (1998) CD1
Soul Guardians The (1998) CD2
Soul Keeper The (2003)
Soul Plane
Soul Survivors
Sound of Music The
South Park - Bigger Longer and Uncut
South Park 01x01 - Cartman Gets An Anal Probe
South Park 01x02 - Weight Gain 4000
South Park 01x03 - Volcano
South Park 01x04 - Big Gay Als Big Gay Boatride
South Park 01x05 - An Elephant Makes Love to a Pig
South Park 01x06 - Death
South Park 01x07 - Pinkeye
South Park 01x08 - Jesus VS Satan
South Park 01x09 - Starvin Marvin
South Park 01x10 - Mr Hankey the Christmas Poo
South Park 01x11 - Toms Rhinoplasty
South Park 01x12 - Mecha Striesand
South Park 01x13 - Cartmans Mom is a Dirty Slut
Soylent Green 1973
Spacehunter 1983
Spanish Prisoner The CD1
Spanish Prisoner The CD2
Spark the Lighter
Spartacus 2004 CD1
Spartacus 2004 CD2
Spartacus Fixed 1960
Spartan 2004 CD1
Spartan 2004 CD2
Spawn (1997)
Spawn (Directors Cut)
Species 3 CD1
Species 3 CD2
Speed 2 - Cruise Control
Spellbound (Hitchcock 1945)
Spetters 1980
Spider-Man CD1
Spider-Man CD2
Spider (2002)
Spider Man 2 CD1
Spider Man 2 CD2
Spies Like Us 1985
Spirit of the Beehive
Spirited Away CD1
Spirited Away CD2
Spirits of the Dead 1968 CD1
Spirits of the Dead 1968 CD2
Splash
Spoilers The
Spongebob Squarepants The Movie
Springtime In A Small Town
Spun (Unrated Version)
Spy Game
Spy Hard
Spy Who Came In from the Cold The
Spy Who Loved Me The
Spy Who Shagged Me The - New Line Platinum Series
Spygirl CD1
Spygirl CD2
Square Peg
Squirm
St Johns Wort - (Otogiriso) 25fps 2001
Stage Beauty 2004
Stage Fright 1950
Stagecoach
Stalag 17
Stalker 1979 CD1
Stalker 1979 CD2
Star Trek Generations CD1
Star Trek Generations CD2
Star Wars - Episode II Attack of the Clones
Star Wars - Episode IV A New Hope
Star Wars - Episode I The Phantom Menace
Star Wars Episode 4 (A New Hope) CD1
Star Wars Episode 4 (A New Hope) CD2
Star Wars Episode 5 (Empire Strikes Back) CD1
Star Wars Episode 5 (Empire Strikes Back) CD2
Star Wars Episode 6 (Return of the Jedi) CD1
Star Wars Episode 6 (Return of the Jedi) CD2
Stargate SG1 1x01 Children of the Gods
Stargate SG1 1x02 The enemy Within
Stargate SG1 1x03 Emancipation
Stargate SG1 1x04 The Broca Divide
Stargate SG1 1x05 The First Commandment
Stargate SG1 1x06 Cold Lazarus
Stargate SG1 1x07 The Nox
Stargate SG1 1x08 Brief Candle
Stargate SG1 1x09 Thors Hammer
Stargate SG1 1x10 The Torment of Tantalus
Stargate SG1 1x11 Bloodlines
Stargate SG1 1x12 Fire and Water
Stargate SG1 1x13 Hathor
Stargate SG1 1x14 Singularity
Stargate SG1 1x15 The Cor AI
Stargate SG1 1x16 Enigma
Stargate SG1 1x17 Solitudes
Stargate SG1 1x18 Tin Man
Stargate SG1 1x19 There but for the Grace of God
Stargate SG1 1x20 Politics
Stargate SG1 1x21 Within the Serpents Grasp
Stargate SG1 2x01 The serpents lair
Stargate SG1 2x02 In the line of duty
Stargate SG1 2x03 Prisoners
Stargate SG1 2x04 The gamekeeper
Stargate SG1 2x05 Need
Stargate SG1 2x06 Thors chariot
Stargate SG1 2x07 Message in a bottle
Stargate SG1 2x08 Family
Stargate SG1 2x09 Secrets
Stargate SG1 2x10 Bane
Stargate SG1 2x11 The tokra part 1
Stargate SG1 2x12 The tokra part 2
Stargate SG1 2x13 Spirits
Stargate SG1 2x14 Touchstone
Stargate SG1 2x15 The fifth race
Stargate SG1 2x16 A matter of time
Stargate SG1 2x17 Holiday
Stargate SG1 2x18 Serpents song
Stargate SG1 2x19 One false step
Stargate SG1 2x20 Show and tell
Stargate SG1 2x21 1969
Stargate SG1 3x01 Into The Fire II
Stargate SG1 3x02 Seth
Stargate SG1 3x03 Fair Game
Stargate SG1 3x04 Legacy
Stargate SG1 3x05 Learning Curve
Stargate SG1 3x06 Point Of View
Stargate SG1 3x07 Deadman Switch
Stargate SG1 3x08 Demons
Stargate SG1 3x09 Rules Of Engagement
Stargate SG1 3x10 Forever In A Day
Stargate SG1 3x11 Past And Present
Stargate SG1 3x12 Jolinars Memories
Stargate SG1 3x13 The Devil You Know
Stargate SG1 3x14 Foothold
Stargate SG1 3x15 Pretense
Stargate SG1 3x16 Urgo
Stargate SG1 3x17 A Hundred Days
Stargate SG1 3x18 Shades Of Grey
Stargate SG1 3x19 New Ground
Stargate SG1 3x20 Maternal Instinct
Stargate SG1 3x21 Crystal Skull
Stargate SG1 3x22 Nemesis
Stargate SG1 4x01 Small Victories
Stargate SG1 4x02 The Other Side
Stargate SG1 4x03 Upgrades
Stargate SG1 4x04 Crossroads
Stargate SG1 4x05 Divide And Conquer
Stargate SG1 4x06 Window Of Opportunity
Stargate SG1 4x07 Watergate
Stargate SG1 4x08 The First Ones
Stargate SG1 4x09 Scorched Earth
Stargate SG1 4x10 Beneath The Surface
Stargate SG1 4x11 Point Of No Return
Stargate SG1 4x12 Tangent
Stargate SG1 4x13 The Curse
Stargate SG1 4x14 The Serpents Venom
Stargate SG1 4x15 Chain Reaction
Stargate SG1 4x16 2010
Stargate SG1 4x17 Absolute Power
Stargate SG1 4x18 The Light
Stargate SG1 4x19 Prodigy
Stargate SG1 4x20 Entity
Stargate SG1 4x21 Double Jeopardy
Stargate SG1 4x22 Exodus
Stargate SG1 5x01 Enemies
Stargate SG1 5x02 Threshold
Stargate SG1 5x03 Ascension
Stargate SG1 5x04 Fifth Man
Stargate SG1 5x05 Red Sky
Stargate SG1 5x06 Rite Of Passage
Stargate SG1 5x07 Beast Of Burden
Stargate SG1 5x08 The Tomb
Stargate SG1 5x09 Between Two Fires
Stargate SG1 5x10 2001
Stargate SG1 5x11 Desperate Measures
Stargate SG1 5x12 Wormhole X-Treme
Stargate SG1 5x13 Proving Ground
Stargate SG1 5x14 48 Hours
Stargate SG1 5x15 Summit
Stargate SG1 5x16 Last Stand
Stargate SG1 5x17 Failsafe
Stargate SG1 5x18 The Warrior
Stargate SG1 5x19 Menace
Stargate SG1 5x20 The Sentinel
Stargate SG1 5x21 Meridian
Stargate SG1 5x22 Revelations
Stargate SG1 6x01 Redemption Part 1
Stargate SG1 6x02 Redemption Part 2
Stargate SG1 6x03 Descent
Stargate SG1 6x04 Frozen
Stargate SG1 6x05 Nightwalkers
Stargate SG1 6x06 Abyss
Stargate SG1 6x07 Shadow Play
Stargate SG1 6x08 The Other Guys
Stargate SG1 6x09 Allegiance
Stargate SG1 6x10 Cure
Stargate SG1 6x11 Prometheus
Stargate SG1 6x12 Unnatural Selection
Stargate SG1 6x13 Sight Unseen
Stargate SG1 6x14 Smoke n Mirrors
Stargate SG1 6x15 Paradise Lost
Stargate SG1 6x16 Metamorphosis
Stargate SG1 6x17 Disclosure
Stargate SG1 6x18 Forsaken
Stargate SG1 6x19 The Changeling
Stargate SG1 6x20 Memento
Stargate SG1 6x21 Prophecy
Stargate SG1 6x22 Full Circle
Stargate SG1 7x01 Fallen
Stargate SG1 7x02 Homecoming
Stargate SG1 7x03 Fragile Balance
Stargate SG1 7x04 Orpheus
Stargate SG1 7x05 Revisions
Stargate SG1 7x06 Lifeboat
Stargate SG1 7x07 Enemy Mine
Stargate SG1 7x08 Space Race
Stargate SG1 7x09 Avenger 2 0
Stargate SG1 7x10 Birthright
Stargate SG1 7x10 Heroes II
Stargate SG1 7x11 Evolution I
Stargate SG1 7x12 Evolution II
Stargate SG1 7x13 Grace
Stargate SG1 7x14 Fallout
Stargate SG1 7x15 Chimera
Stargate SG1 7x16 Death Knell
Stargate SG1 7x17 Heroes I
Stargate SG1 7x19 Resurrection
Stargate SG1 7x20 Inauguration
Stargate SG1 7x21-22 The Lost City I n II
Starship Troopers (Special Edition)
Starship Troopers 2
Story Of A Kiss
Strada La
Strange aventure de Docteur Molyneux
Street Of Love And Hope (Nagisa Oshima 1959)
Street of shame (Akasen chitai)
Streetcar Named Desire A
Style Wars
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)