Sherlock Holmes 1x03 - The Naval Treaty
There's nobody there,|there's nobody there!
Help me, help me,|help me, help me!
There's nobody there!
There's nobody there!
There's nobody there!
Help me, help me,|help me, help, help!
Treachery, ruined, ruined,|[inaudible] England!
You come as a crisis,|Watson!
Help yourself to tobacco|from the Persian slipper.
I shall be at your service|in an instant.
If this remains blue,|all is well.
If it turns red,|it's a man's life.
I thought as much.
Would you find Billy,|please,
and tell him to dispatch|these telegrams without delay.
Oh, Sit down, Watson.
A commonplace|little murder!
You have something|more interesting, I fancy.
You are the stormy petrel|of crime, Watson.
What is it?
I've had a letter from a boy|I was at school with.
I think you|should read it.
Percy Phelps,|brilliant boy,
carried off every prize|the school had to offer,
went on to fresh|triumphs at Cambridge.
I must confess,
he'd passed completely|out of my mind until this.
"My Dear Watson:
I have no doubt you remember|Tadpole Phelps,
who was in the third form|when you were in the fifth.
It's possible|you may have heard
that through|my uncle's influence
I obtained a good appointment|at the Foreign Office."
His uncle's Lord Holdhurst.
"And that I was in a position|of trust and honor
till a horrible misfortune came|suddenly to blast my career."
Yes, his gaudy connections|did him little good at school.
It seemed to us|a piquant thing
to chevy him about|the playground,
hit him over|the shins with a wicket.
"Do you think you could bring|your friend Mr. Holmes
down to see me?"
That doesn't tell us much.
But the writing is of interest,|it is a woman's.
No, no,|a man's, surely.
No, a woman's.
At the commencement of a case|it is always something to know
that a client is in|close contact with someone who,
for good or evil,|has an exceptional nature.
Well, if you are ready,
let us start for|Briarbrae House Woking, at once.
Well, my practice--
Oh, oh, oh, oh!
Well, I mean, if your cases|are more interesting than mine.
I was gonna say,
my practice would do very well|for a day or two.
It's the slackest time|of the year.
Then let us visit|this diplomatist
who is in such evil case,
and the lady to whom|he dictates his letters.
Mrs. Hudson, hot water!
Check this for me, would you?|That's a good love.
Mr. Sherlock Holmes?
And this is my colleague|and friend, Dr. Watson.
Dr. Watson,|I'm so glad you've come.
Percy's been inquiring after you|all morning, poor chap.
I perceive that you, yourself,|are not a member of the family?
Of course,|you see my JH monogram.
Now, for a moment I thought|you'd done something clever.
Joseph Harrison|is my name,
and since Percy is betrothed|to my sister Annie,
I shall at least be|a relation by marriage.
You'll find her|in his room,
she's been nursing him|these past two months.
Rose, in the house.
Now, listen,|they're here.
Shall I leave?
My dear Watson,|I should never have known you
under that mustache,
and I daresay you wouldn't|be prepared to swear to me.
Not at all,|still the same dear old Tadpole.
And this, I presume,|is your celebrated friend?
Mr. Sherlock Holmes,|Mr. Percy Phelps.
And I'm Miss Harrison.
My fiancé, and my nurse.
Please, sit down.
I, uh, I showed Holmes|the letter that you wrote to me.
Yes, I hoped you would.
It was rather short on detail.
Then let me|get straight to the point.
I work as a clerk|in the Foreign Office.
My uncle|is Lord Holdhurst.
When he became Foreign Minister,|he gave me,
ocassional delicate|missions of trust,
which I always managed|to conduct successfully.
I'm sure you did, old chap.
Pray, continue, Mr. Phelps.
Nearly ten weeks ago,
it was the evening|of the 23rd of May,
he called me|into his private room.
Ah, Percy, my dear boy!
Good evening, sir.
You've heard|of the Naval Treaty
that has just been drawn up|between England and ltaly?
I've read rumors|in the press, sir.
and it is of|the utmost importance
that nothing further|should leak out.
The French|and Russian embassies
would pay an immense sum|to learn its contents.
This is the original.
It should|not leave my bureau
were it not absolutely necessary|to have it copied.
Take it straight to your office|and lock it up.
Now, remain behind|when the others go,
so that you can work|at your leisure
and without fear|of being overlooked.
And when you have finished,
relock both the original|and the draft in your own desk,
and hand them over to me|personally tomorrow morning.
The very greatest care,|Nephew.
You may rely on it, sir.
can you be more precise|as to its nature?
Well, in outline it defined|the position of Great Britain
towards the Triple Alliance
in the event|of the French fleet
gaining complete ascendancy|over ltaly in the Mediterranean.
I returned straight|to my office
where I found|a colleague of mine,
Mr. Charles Gorot,|still working.
what did Uncle want?
To congratulate me|on my engagement.
Some fishing dispute|he wanted me to copy.
You're not still on that|Bulgarian piece, are you?
It's extremely long-winded|and tiresome,
and I am fagged out|for the night.
You working late again?
Just a few things.
You want to slack off a bit,|old man.
Ambition is a fine thing|and all that,
but do not neglect|the beautiful Miss Harrison.
Some other chap|might step in.
She wouldn't have you, Charles.
Well, not me, old man.
I've got my Daphne.
Goodnight to you.
You made sure that he was gone|before you started work?
Quite sure,|and I copied as fast as I could,
for I knew that Joseph,|my fiancé's brother--
We met him in the garden.
He was in town,
and was traveling back to Woking|by the 11:00 o'clock train.
And I wanted to catch it,|if possible.
But it was a long document?
Written in French.
By 9:00 o'clock,|I was feeling drowsy
and scarcely a third|of the way through.
I thought a cup of coffee|might clear my brain,
so I rang the commissioner|who stays on duty all night
in a small lodge|at the bottom of the stairs.
To my surprise, it was a woman|who answered the summons.
I'm sorry, I was ringing|for Mr. Tangey.
I'm his wife, sir,
I do the char work|in this building.
Ah, well, I was wondering if you|might bring me a cup of coffee.
I'll go and ask him, sir.
you've never noticed her|in the building before?
The coffee was some time coming,|so I went down to investigate.
Leaving the room unguarded?
I found Tangey--asleep.
Mr. Phelps, sir,|I'm very sorry, sir.
I must have just|dropped off for a moment.
Your coffee, sir.
Well, if you're here, sir,|who's ringing the bell?
Bell, what bell is it?
It's the bell in the room|in which you're working, sir.
You ran back upstairs
and the document was gone|from your desk.
You passed|no one in the corridor?
No one,|there was no one!
And the room|and the corridor
all seemed exactly|as I'd left it!
Percy has drawn a rough chart|of the building, Mr. Holmes,
which he thought|might be of use.
Yes, yes, that's of the utmost|importance, Mr. Holmes.
Yes, I think|I quite follow it.
On your discovery of the theft,|what did you do then?
Well, I recognized|in an instant
the thief must have come up|through the side door.
This one here.
Yes, of course.|Well, you'd have met him
if he'd come the other way.
And you are satisfied that they|could not have been concealed
in the room|or in the corridor?
All the other doors|were locked.
Strict|Foreign Office regulations.
There was no cover at all.
A rat couldn't have|concealed himself there.
Tangey and I both rushed out
down the stairs that lead|into Charles Street.
The door at|the bottom was closed, unlocked.
It was dark, raining.
There was no one!
But I distinctly remember|the three-quarters of Big Ben.
A quarter to ten.
That is of|enormous importance.
They came out here,|you see, Holmes.
On the corner|we found a policeman,
but he'd seen no one|leave the building
in the last|quarter of an hour
except for|the Commissioner's wife,
so we ran|through to Whitehall.
It was full of traffic,|people coming and going,
all only too eager|to find a place of shelter
on so wet a night.
No lounger to tell you|who'd passed?
Had it been raining|all evening?
Since about 7:00.
Ah, this chain of events
is certainly of|extraordinary interest.
And so you returned|to the office,
examined it, I presume,
to see if the intruder|had left any traces;
muddy foot marks, any cigar end,|or dropped glove, hairpin?
There was nothing.
Except the tangible fact
that the Commissioner's wife|had run out of the building
not ten minutes earlier.
What did you do next,|Mr. Phelps?
The constable|alerted Scotland Yard.
It was then|for the first time
the full horror of|my situation came upon me.
I'd been so confident|of regaining the treaty,
I dared not think--
Watson will tell you
I was a nervous,|sensitive boy at school.
It's my nature.
I thought of my uncle,|his cabinet colleagues,
the shame I'd brought|upon them, myself,
everyone connected with me.
Although I was the victim|of an accident,
there are no allowance for|accidents in diplomatic circles.
Steady on, old chap.
Stand back,|will you, Holmes.
Is the investigation concluded?
Poor old Percy,|terrible strain, all this,
career in the balance.
It seems not to have affected|your sister's devotion.
How long has she known|Mr. Phelps?
Well, they met|in Northumberland in the winter.
Percy was traveling|on government business
in that part|of the world.
It was love|at first sight.
Do your people approve|of the match?
Indeed, Mr. Holmes,
especially when they learned|of Percy's connection
with Lord Holdhurst.
My father is an iron-master,
and a staunch supporter|of the Conservative Party.
She came down here|to meet Percy's people,
and you came as escort?
just before they left|for America.
The, um, the wedding|is planned for September,
if the poor chap recovers.
I suppose you only intended|a short visit,
and then came the smash?
May I ask you|what your occupation is
that allows you to while away|the summer in Woking?
As the eldest son,|Mr. Holmes,
I have expectations of|inheriting my father's business.
I also dabble in|stocks and shares,
which grants me|a certain independence.
My apologies if|my question offended you.
On the night|of May the 23rd,
had you arranged to|meet Mr. Phelps at Waterloo
to take the 11:00 o'clock|train together?
That may have been|his intention,
he knew I was in London|dining with my stockbroker.
But I wasn't expecting|to meet him.
Then thank you for your time,|Mr. Harrison.
Shall I, um,|and would you, the sick room.
Mr. Holmes,|I do apologize.
I feel calmer now, thanks to|Watson's ministration.
Gently with him, Holmes.
there is just the matter|of the Commissioner's wife.
Yes, of course.
As I remember, shortly after|our return to my office,
Inspector Forbes|of the Yard
arrived to take up the case|with considerable energy.
We hired a hansom,|and within half an hour
we were at the Tangeys' home|in Brixton.
The door was opened|by his eldest daughter.
Hey, what do you want?
Is your mother at home?
She does a night job--|cleaning.
We'll wait for her,|if you don't mind.
And you get back in here,|now go on, and shut the door.
After about ten minutes,|we heard the front door,
and here we made|one serious mistake
for which I blame myself.
Mum, there's two men in|the parlor wants to talk to ya'.
Oh, my God!
If it isn't Mr. Phelps|of the office.
Come, come,|who did you think we were
when you ran away from us?
I thought you was the bailiffs.
We've had some trouble|with a tradesman.
Here, let go,|let go, let--
We've reason to believe
that you've taken a paper|of importance
from the Foreign Office,
and you ran in here|to dispose of it.
Now, you better come back|with us to Scotland Yard
to be searched.
Get your hands off me!
I didn't take no paper!|That will be enough--
There will be peace and quiet.
Mr. Phelps...no, stop it!
You made a full examination|of the kitchen?
There was no sign|of the documents.
A four-wheeler was brought
and we all three drove back|in it to Scotland Yard.
I waited in|an agony of suspense
until the female searcher|came back with her report.
They found nothing.
After that,|I have no clear recollection.
I believe a police officer|drove me to Waterloo
where by the merest|good fortune,
I met Dr. Ferrier,|who lives near us
and was traveling|down by the next train.
The train you caught now|would have been?
The 11:40, I think.
Dr. Ferrier most kindly|took charge of me.
Just as well he did,|for I had a fit in the station
and before we reached home I was|practically a raving lunatic.
Your brother|had already returned?
I was surprised, but not unduly|worried that he was alone.
Percy often worked late, and|I knew there was another train.
So I went to bed.
And sometime after midnight?
I was woken by the most|fearful commotion in the hall.
Bring him in here,|bring him in here!
Your brother was sleeping|down here in this room?
My family were taking advantage|of their trip to America
to have several of the upstairs|bedrooms redecorated.
It was evident that poor Percy|was in for a long illness.
So, Joseph|was bundled up to my room,
and this was turned|into a sick room for me.
Why, it's a very cheery room.
I have lain here|for nine weeks, delirious.
If it had not been for Miss|Harrison and the doctor's care,
I should not|be speaking to you now.
She nursed me by day,
a hired nurse|looked after me at night,
for in the mad fits|I was capable of anything.
It's only in|the last few days
that my reason|has slowly cleared.
I've wired Inspector Forbes,
but he's told me|no clue has been discovered.
So I turn to you, Mr. Holmes,|as my last hope.
Just one question of the utmost|importance, Mr. Phelps.
Did you tell anyone that you had|this special task to perform?
Not Miss Harrison,|for example?
I had not been|back to Woking
in between getting the order|and executing the commission.
What a lovely thing a rose is.
There is nothing in which|deduction is so necessary
as in religion.
It can be built up as an exact|science by the reasoner.
Our highest assurance of|the goodness of Providence
seems to me|to rest in the flowers.
It is only goodness|which gives extras,
and so I say again,
we have much to hope for|from the flowers.
Do you see any prospect
of solving this mystery,|Mr. Holmes?
Ah, it would be|absurd to deny
that the case is|abstruse and complicated.
Do you see any clue?
You have furnished me|with seven,
but I must put them|to the test
before I can pronounce|on their value.
You suspect someone?
Of coming to conclusions|too rapidly.
Then go back to London|and test your conclusions!
Your advice is very excellent,|Miss Harrison.
Mr. Phelps, do not indulge|yourself in false hopes,
the affair is|a very tangled one,
and I am not a magician.
Hey, little varmint!
What do you think|of Miss Harrison?
A good sort,|or I'm mistaken.
I thought you were|rather terse with her.
She was only|protecting her loved one.
A little|overprotective, perhaps.
Surely, you don't believe
that she had anything|to do with it?
The most difficult crime|to track down, Watson,
is the one which|is purposeless.
Now, this is|not purposeless,
but who is it|that profits by it?
Well, there's the French|Ambassador, the Russian,
and whoever might sell it|to either of those.
And Lord Holdhurst.
While it is not inconceivable
that a statesman might|find himself in a position
where he was not sorry
to see such a document|accidentally destroyed.
Not a statesman
with the honorable record|of Lord Holdhurst.
George, the Foreign Office,
Charles Street entrance.
George, I want you|to do something for me.
Find the cab|which dropped a fare there
just after half past 9:00|on the evening of May the 23rd.
Gorot, a French name.
But I'm as English in sympathy|as you are, Mr. Holmes.
Am I under some sort of cloud|because of my name?
Oh, no, no,|Holmes has a French grandmother.
I'd make yourself scarce if you|want to avoid Inspector Forbes.
We've arranged to meet him here|in five minutes.
Yes, I have|been questioned by him already.
I shall do as you say.
Goodnight to you both.
No secret doors,
the windows quite|30 feet above the ground,
fastened on|the inner side.
The carpet prevents any|possibility of a trap door.
Now, whoever rang|the bell rope
must have come|right over to the desk.
Why ring it?
I mean, was it the thief,|out of bravado?
Or was it someone with the thief|who tried to prevent the crime?
Or was it--
Inspector Forbes,|I believe.
Mr. Holmes,|I'm a very busy man.
I have other cases|besides this one.
But none so vital to the|national interest, I'll wager.
May I introduce my friend|and colleague, Dr. Watson?
What do you|want from me, Holmes?
I know about your methods.
You're ready enough|to use our information,
then you try and finish|the case yourself
and bring discredit on us.
On the contrary,|in my last 53 cases,
my name has|appeared in only 4
and the police have|the credit in 49.
I don't blame you|for not knowing this,
you are young|and inexperienced.
But if you wish|to get on in your duties
you will work with me|and not against me!
Now, then, what steps|have you taken?
Tangey, the commissioner,|we've cleared.
He left the Guards|with a good character.
His wife is a bad lot,|though, she drinks.
What about the clerk, Gorot?
He's been shadowed|all these nine weeks.
We can show|nothing against him.
Have you formed any theory|about how this bell rang?
I must confess,|that beats me.
It was a cool hand,|whoever it was,
to go and give|the alarm like that.
Yes, yes, it was|a very queer thing to do.
Well, many thanks,|Inspector,
and if I can put this thief|in your hands,
you shall hear from me.
Come along, Watson.
May I ask where|you're going now?
To interview Lord Holdhurst,|the Cabinet Minister
and very possibly|the next Premier of England.
Good evening, Inspector.
I can't pretend, Mr. Holmes,
that I am ignorant of|the reason for your visit,
but in whose interests|are you acting, may I ask?
In the part|of Mr. Percy Phelps.
Ah, my unfortunate nephew.
You can understand|that our kinship
makes it the more impossible|for me to screen him in any way.
Yes, but if the document|is found, Lord Holdhurst?
That, of course,|would be different.
Lord Holdhurst,|it was in this room
that you gave instructions|for the copying of the document?
And you mentioned it to|nobody else except your nephew,
you're certain of that?
Then if nobody|else knew of it,
you would agree that the thief's|presence in your nephew's room
was purely accidental.
I mean, he saw his chance|and took it.
You take me out of my province|there, Mr. Holmes.
There is one other|very important point.
You feared,|so I understand,
that very grave results
might follow from the details|of this treaty becoming known?
Very grave results indeed.
Have they occurred?
If the treaty had reached,|let us say,
the Russian|or the French Foreign Office,
you would expect|to hear of it?
I certainly should.
Then since|nearly ten weeks have elapsed,
it is not unfair|to suppose then
that the treaty for some reason|has not reached them.
But Holmes,|we can hardly suppose
that the thief took the treaty|in order to...
frame it and hang it|on his wall.
Well, perhaps he's waiting|for a better price, Watson.
Or maybe he's|had a sudden illness.
A brain storm,|for example?
I did not say so.
Lord Holdhurst, we have taken up|too much of your valuable time.
Fine fellow,|heavy responsibilities.
Yes, but he has a struggle|to keep up his position,
and he's far from rich.
You noticed, of course,|that his boots had been resoled.
I shall do nothing more today
unless I get an answer|to my cab inquiry.
Oh, Watson, I won't|detain you any longer
from your legitimate work.
But I should be|extremely obliged
if you would come down|to Woking with me tomorrow,
the same train|that we took today.
Yes, of course.
No, no, tonight I shall sleep|my own sleep, and alone.
Mr. Holmes has imbued me|with fresh hope,
and I feel|I'm on the mend.
We have an appointment in church|in September, my love,
and I mean to keep it.
He sent the nurse away.
He puts too much faith|in the great detective.
It's you that's kept|his flame alive,
not some detective.
And you, brother.
Without you|to support me--
Could it be that I am the center|of some monstrous conspiracy,
and that my life is aimed at,|as well as my honor?
I haven't as far as I know,|an enemy in the world!
You certainly have had your|share of misfortune, old chap.
I think I may have|found the spot
where the fella'|scaled the wall!
It's towards the road.
Ah, do you think|this was done last night?
It looks rather old to me.
No, I fancy we shall get|no help there.
Now, why did the intruder choose|the window onto the courtyard?
I should have thought
this side of the house|would have been easier.
It's more visible|from the courtyard.
Ah, yes, of course.
Have you ever had an alarm|like this before?
There's no plate in the house,|or anything to attract burglars?
Nothing of value.
Was there anything|in London?
Well, we've seen|Inspector Forbes,
we've seen your uncle.
Holmes has set one|or two things in motion.
So you've not lost heart.
Oh, by no means!
God bless you|for saying that.
If we keep|our courage and patience,
the truth must come out.
you must remain in this room|for the rest of the day.
It is of vital importance.
Now, tonight,|when you go to bed,
lock that door from the outside|and keep the key.
Tell no one!
Now, quick, promise!
Why are you|moping in here, honey?
Come out in the sunshine.
I'll be your crockie.
I have a slight headache
and this room is deliciously|cool and soothing,
thank you, Joseph.
Mr. Phelps, while we're|investigating this minor affair
we must not lose sight|of our main inquiry.
It would help me very much
if you would come up|to London with us.
Do you feel strong enough?
Yes, if you really think|I can be of help.
Do you want me|to stay the night?
I was on the point|of proposing it.
Then if my friend of the night|comes to visit me,
he'll find the bird flown.
But, what about Annie?
Ah, Mr. Harrison|will look after her,
and my friend Watson will take|care of your medical needs.
Could you be ready to leave|in an hour?
We are all in your hands,|Mr. Holmes.
There are one or two points|I wish to clear up,
and your absence, Mr. Phelps,|will rather assist me.
Watson,|when you reach London
drive our friend|straight to Baker Street
and remain with him|until I see you again.
And now, gentlemen,|I shall leave you.
What about our|investigation in London?!
I hope to be in London|in time for breakfast.
He really is the most|inscrutable fellow, Watson.
Oh, you're still in here.
How's your headache?
A little better.
The first day for nine weeks|without the invalid,
and you choose|to spend it in here.
Force of habit.
Are you dining tonight?
I'm not hungry,|and I'm enjoying my book.
Mm, I understand.
My poor little sister,|what a time you've had.
That'll be Mr. Holmes|returning now, sir.
Thank you, Horace.
He looks like a beaten man.
I confess you may be right.
I'd hoped for so much!
Holmes, you're wounded!
Oh, it's only a scratch|through my own clumsiness.
Good morning, Mr. Phelps,|this case of yours
is certainly one of the darkest|I have ever investigated.
It has been|a remarkable experience.
Oh, come along, Holmes, that|bandage tells of adventures.
Now, what happened?
After breakfast,|my dear Watson.
Remember,|I have breathed
30 miles of Surrey air|this morning.
There's been no answer|to my cab inquiry, I suppose?
Well, one cannot score|every time.
Mrs. Hudson, you have risen|to the occasion.
Won't you join us,|Mr. Phelps?
Now, what's in this?
Curried chicken, sir.
Ham and eggs.
Her cuisine|is a little limited,
but she has as good an idea|of breakfast as any Scotswoman.
Now, what will you take,|Mr. Phelps, curried fowl, eggs,
or will you help yourself?
Thank you.|I can eat nothing.
Oh, please, try|the dish before you.
Thank you, I would|really rather not.
Oh, well, then, I suppose you|have no objection to helping me?
It's the treaty.
It's the treaty.
It's the treaty.
My God, it's the treaty!
It's the treaty!
It's the treaty!
Ah, there, there, there,
it really was too bad of me|to spring it on you like that,
but Watson here|will tell you
that I never can resist|a touch of the dramatic.
God bless you|for saving my honor.
Thank you, Mrs. Hudson.
Oh, thank you for|your many considerations.
A Scotswoman's breakfast,|indeed, a silly bit of paper!
Please, tell me how you got it,|where it was!
After I left you,
I settled myself into|the English countryside
and spent|a charming afternoon.
I remained there until dusk,
and then I returned|to your house.
I clambered over the wall
and made my way|through the undergrowth
until I reached the stables,
just opposite|your bedroom window.
The blind in your window|had not yet been drawn,
and I could see Miss Harrison|reading a book
by the light from a lamp.
It was about a quarter-past ten|when she closed the book,
moved across the room,|carrying the lamp with her.
But I felt quite sure that she|had turned the key in the lock.
The instructions I gave her,
which she carried out|to the letter.
Mr. Phelps, she is a lady|of rare character.
Without her cooperation,
you would not have that paper|in your hand now.
It was a weary vigil,
but it had the sort of|excitement a sportsman feels
when he lies before|the watercourse
and waits for the big game.
What happened,|what happened?!
It was about 2:00 o'clock|in the morning,
when I heard the gentle sound|of a bolt being pushed back.
All right, Holmes,|what you gonna do with me?
I've got what I want.
You let him go?!
I wired full particulars|to Inspector Forbes.
If he's quick enough to catch|his bird, well and good.
But if, as I shrewdly suspect,|he finds the nest empty,
why, all the better|for the government.
I fancy Lord Holdhurst,|for one,
and Mr. Percy Phelps|for another,
would much rather the affair|never got to a police court.
My God, do you tell me that|during my 10 long weeks of agony
the stolen papers were in the|very room with me all the time?
And Joseph,|a villain and a thief!
From what I gather, he had lost|heavily dabbling in stocks,
and concealed the fact|from his father,
a man of strictly|conservative habits.
Yes, but his own|sister's happiness,
and your reputation,|your health!
He knew that you|often worked late,
and he was in town having dinner|with his stockbroker,
as he told me.
But he was free|by half past 9:00,
and called by your office,|entering through the side door.
Finding no one in there
but the light on and work|evidently in progress,
he rang the bell.
The instant he did so, his eye|caught the paper on the table.
He knew at once that chance|had put in his way
a state document|of immense value,
returned alone to Woking
and concealed it in what he|thought was a very safe place,
intending to remove it|in a day or two,
and take it to|the French embassy
or wherever he thought|a long price was to be had.
There's nobody there,|there's nobody there!
Then came your sudden return.
Without a moment's warning|he was bundled out of his room
and from that moment on,
there were always at least|two of you in there,
preventing him from regaining|his treasure, maddening for him.
My suspicions|became certainties
when the attempt to break in
was made on the first night|that the hired nurse was absent,
which showed|that the intruder
was well accustomed|with the ways of the house.
At last,|he had his chance.
But you baffled him|with your wakefulness.
Yes! I didn't take|my sleeping draft!
But he had another chance|when you came up to London.
I kept Miss Harrison in the room|all day so as to anticipate him.
But if you already knew|the papers were in the room?
I thought|they probably were,
but I had no desire to rip up|all the skirting
in search of them.
By allowing him to lead me|to the hiding place,
I saved myself|an infinity of trouble.
And caught him red-handed!
Yes, but why did|he try the window
when he might have come in|through the door?
To appear to be a burglar,|and if necessary,
make good his escape|across the courtyard.
you don't think he had|any murderous intentions?
My dear fellow,
I can only say that Mr. Joseph|Harrison is a gentleman
to whose mercy I should be|extremely unwilling to trust.
That will be a young lady|for you, Mr. Phelps.
I left her a note to come|to London the moment she woke.
But Mr. Phelps,
she knows nothing as yet|of her brother's criminality.
My dear Holmes,|I can't thank you enough.
I shall go down at once|and explain everything.
Percy, good-bye,|and good luck!
Thank you for|restoring my happiness.
There's a young lady|at the door, sir.
Mr. Holmes, hot water!
SNL Best Of Eddie Murphy 1998
S Diary 2004
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Sahara (with Michael Palin) video diary bonus
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Salaam Cinema 1995
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Sherlock Holmes - The Pearl Of Death 1944
Sherlock Holmes - The Sign of Four
Sherlock Holmes 1x01 - A Scandal In Bohemia
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Sherlock Holmes And The House Of Fear 1945
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
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Sherlock Holmes in Washington 1943
Shes All That
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Shield The 2x01 - The Quick Fix
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Shijushichinin No Shikaku (1994 aka 47 Ronin)
Shiki-Jitsu (Hideaki Anno 2000)
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Shogun 1980 Part 1
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Shop Around The Corner The 1940
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Show Me Love
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Simpsons 01x12 - Krusty Gets Busted
Simpsons 01x13 - Some Enchanted Evening
Simpsons The 05x01 - Homers Barbershop Quartet
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Simpsons The 05x08 - Boy Scoutz N The Hood
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Sin noticias de Dios
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Since Otar Left 2003
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Sinful Nuns of Saint Valentine
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Six Days Seven Nights
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Sliding Doors 1992
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Son In Law
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Soylent Green 1973
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Speed 2 - Cruise Control
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Spies Like Us 1985
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Spongebob Squarepants The Movie
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Stage Beauty 2004
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Stargate SG1 1x01 Children of the Gods
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Stargate SG1 1x11 Bloodlines
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Stargate SG1 1x15 The Cor AI
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Stargate SG1 1x18 Tin Man
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Stargate SG1 2x01 The serpents lair
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Stargate SG1 6x01 Redemption Part 1
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Stargate SG1 6x03 Descent
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Stargate SG1 7x11 Evolution I
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Stargate SG1 7x13 Grace
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Starship Troopers (Special Edition)
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Story Of A Kiss
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Street Of Love And Hope (Nagisa Oshima 1959)
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Super 8 Stories
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Sweetest Thing The (Unrated Version)
Swordsman III - The East is Red
Sylvester - Canned Feud (1951)
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