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类型【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1:邱文彦 大小:RWobJDGM74561KB 下载:VZJMAlCJ45556次
版本:v57705 系统:Android3.8.x以上 好评:G3qO81H681744条
日期:2020-08-05 22:58:20

1.【址:a g 9 559⒐ v i p】1  "But Mr. Fowler being a persevering man, as a good seaman should be,blockaded the house, and having met you succeeded by certainarguments, metallic or otherwise, in convincing you that yourinterests were the same as his."
2.  "You have a grand gift of silence, Watson," said he. "It makes youquite invaluable as a companion. 'Pon my word, it is a great thing forme to have someone to talk to, for my own thoughts are notover-pleasant. I was wondering what I should say to this dear littlewoman to-night when she meets me at the door."
3.  "She is the daughter of old Tom Bellamy, who owns all the boatsand bathing-cots at Fulworth. He was a fisherman to start with, but isnow a man of some substance. He and his son William run the business.""Shall we walk into Fulworth and see them?"
4.  "What, sir! Oh, Heaven bless you!"
5.  "I had," said he, "come to an entirely erroneous conclusion whichshows, my dear Watson, how dangerous it always is to reason frominsufficient data. The presence of the gypsies, and the use of theword 'band,' which was used by the poor girl, no doubt to explainthe appearance which she had caught a hurried glimpse of by thelight of her match, were sufficient to put me upon an entirely wrongscent. I can only claim the merit that I instantly reconsidered myposition when, however, it became clear to me that whatever dangerthreatened an occupant of the room could not come either from thewindow or the door. My attention was speedily drawn, as I have alreadyremarked to you, to this ventilator, and to the bell-rope which hungdown to the bed. The discovery that this was a dummy, and that the bedwas clamped to the floor, instantly gave rise to the suspicion thatthe rope was there as a bridge for something passing through thehole and coming to the bed. The idea of a snake instantly occurredto me, and when I coupled it with my knowledge that the doctor wasfurnished with a supply of creatures from India, I felt that I wasprobably on the right track. The idea of using a form of poisonwhich could not possibly be discovered by any chemical test was justsuch a one as would occur to a clever and ruthless man who had hadan Eastern training. The rapidity with which such a poison wouldtake effect would also, from his point of view, be an advantage. Itwould be a sharp-eyed coroner, indeed, who could distinguish the twolittle dark punctures which would show where the poison fangs had donetheir work. Then I thought of the whistle. Of course he must recallthe snake before the morning light revealed it to the victim. He hadtrained it, probably by the use of the milk which we saw, to return tohim when summoned. He would put it through this ventilator at the hourthat he thought best, with the certainty that it would crawl downthe rope and land on the bed. It might or might not bite the occupant,perhaps she might escape every night for a week, but sooner or latershe must fall a victim.
6.  Well, the scandal has been pretty clear for a long time.""But she may not have seen it before. Let us suppose that she hassuddenly found it out. She waits to get rid of the woman. Herbrother will not permit it. The invalid, with her weak heart andinability to get about, has no means of enforcing her will. Thehated maid is still tied to her. The lady refuses to speak, sulks,takes to drink. Sir Robert in his anger takes her pet spaniel awayfrom her. Does not all this hang together?"


2.  "There is a room which is used as a morning-room at Lachine. Thisfaces the road and opens by a large glass folding-door on to the lawn.The lawn is thirty yards across and is only divided from the highwayby a low wall with an iron rail above it. It was into this room thatMrs. Barclay went upon her return. The blinds were not down, for theroom was seldom used in the evening, but Mrs. Barclay herself litthe lamp and then rang the bell, asking Jane Stewart, the housemaid,to bring her a cup of tea, which was quite contrary to her usualhabits. The colonel had been sitting in the dining-room, but,hearing that his wife had returned, he joined her in the morning-room.The coachman saw him cross the hall and enter it. He was never seenagain alive.
4.  "I can't tell tales out of school."
5.  It was indeed like old times when, at that hour, I found myselfseated beside him in a hansom, my revolver in my pocket, and thethrill of adventure in my heart. Holmes was cold and stern and silent.As the gleam of the street-lamps flashed upon his austere features,I saw that his brows were drawn down in thought and his thin lipscompressed. I knew not what wild beast we were about to hunt down inthe dark jungle of criminal London, but I was well assured, from thebearing of this master huntsman, that the adventure was a most graveone- while the sardonic smile which occasionally broke through hisascetic gloom boded little good for the object of our quest.I had imagined that we were bound for Baker Street, but Holmesstopped the cab at the corner of Cavendish Square. I observed thatas he stepped out he gave a most searching glance to right and left,and at every subsequent street corner he took the utmost pains toassure that he was not followed. Our route was certainly a singularone. Holmes's knowledge of the byways of London was extraordinary, andon this occasion he passed rapidly and with an assured step througha network of mews and stables, the very existence of which I had neverknown. We emerged at last into a small road, lined with old, gloomyhouses, which led us into Manchester Street, and so to BlandfordStreet. Here he turned swiftly down a narrow passage, passed through awooden gate into a deserted yard, and then opened with a key theback door of a house. We entered together, and he closed it behind us.The place was pitch dark, but it was evident to me that it was anempty house. Our feet creaked and crackled over the bare planking, andmy outstretched hand touched a wall from which the paper was hangingin ribbons. Holmes's cold, thin fingers closed round my wrist andled me forward down a long hall, until I dimly saw the murkyfanlight over the door. Here Holmes turned suddenly to the right andwe found ourselves in a large, square, empty room, heavily shadowed inthe corners, but faintly lit in the centre from the lights of thestreet beyond. There was no lamp near, and the window was thick withdust, so that we could only just discern each other's figureswithin. My companion put his hand upon my shoulder and his lipsclose to my ear.
6.  "Have you any theory, Holmes?"


1.  "I passed you in a hansom."
2.  Promptly at ten o'clock next morning Ferguson strode into ourroom. I had remembered him as a long, slab-sided man with looselimbs and a fine turn of speed which had carried him round many anopposing back. There is surely nothing in life more painful than tomeet the wreck of a fine athlete whom one has known in his prime. Thisgreat frame had fallen in, his flaxen hair was scanty, and hisshoulders were bowed. I fear that I roused corresponding emotions inhim.
3.  "'There you have the whole truth of it. You can hang me, or dowhat you like with me, but you cannot punish me as I have beenpunished already. I cannot shut my eyes but I see those two facesstaring at me- staring at me as they stared when my boat broke throughthe haze. I killed them quick, but they are killing me slow; and ifI have another night of it I shall be either, mad or dead beforemorning. You won't put me alone into a cell, sir? For pity's sakedon't, and may you be treated in your day of agony as you treat menow."
4.  The lady gave a violent start and stared in bewilderment at mycompanion.
5.   We were seated at breakfast one morning, my wife and I, when themaid brought in a telegram. It was from Sherlock Holmes and ran inthis way:
6.  "That's good enough. Watson and I are famous fishermen- are wenot, Watson? You may address us in future at the Green Dragon. Weshould reach it to-night. I need not say that we don't want to seeyou, Mr. Mason, but a note will reach us, and no doubt I could findyou if I want you. When we have gone a little farther into thematter I will let you have a considered opinion."


1.  "Mr. Holmes, Mr. Holmes," he said, turning the front of his coat andexhibiting the butt of a large revolver, which projected from theinside pocket. "I have been expecting you to do something original.This has been done so often, and what good has ever come from it? Iassure you that I am armed to the teeth, and I am perfectly preparedto use my weapons, knowing that the law will support me. Besides, yoursupposition that I would bring the letters here in a notebook isentirely mistaken. I would do nothing so foolish. And now,gentlemen, I have one or two little interviews this evening, and it isa long drive to Hampstead." He stepped forward, took up his coat, laidhis hand on his revolver, and turned to the door. I picked up a chair,but Holmes shook his head, and I laid it down again. With bow, asmile, and a twinkle, Milverton was out of the room, and a few momentsafter we heard the slam of the carriage door and the rattle of thewheels as he drove away.
2.  At the end of that time we passed down the garden path and foundourselves in front of the mystery house at the end. A small beardedman stood at the door with a look of considerable astonishment uponhis face.
3.  "Yes, it would have been of no use to anyone had we not doneso. But I presume that this other goose upon the sideboard, whichis about the same weight and perfectly fresh, will answer yourpurpose equally well?"
4、  "I am all attention," said Sherlock Holmes.
5、  "I suppose, Watson," said he, "that you imagine that I have addedopium smoking to cocaine injections, and all the other littleweaknesses on which you have favoured me with your medical views.""I was certainly surprised to find you there."




  • 王向明 08-04


  • 侯小健 08-04

      "Which of you gentlemen is Masser Holmes?" he asked.

  • 沈素琍 08-04

       It can be imagined that my close intimacy with Sherlock Holmes hadinterested me deeply in crime, and that after his disappearance Inever failed to read with care the various problems which camebefore the public. And I even attempted, more than once, for my ownprivate satisfaction, to employ his methods in their solution,though with indifferent success. There was none, however, whichappealed to me like this tragedy of Ronald Adair. As I read theevidence at the inquest, which led up to a verdict of willful murderagainst some person or persons unknown, I realized more clearly than Ihad ever done the loss which the community had sustained by thedeath of Sherlock Holmes. There were points about this strangebusiness which would, I was sure, have specially appealed to him,and the efforts of the police would have been supplemented, or moreprobably anticipated, by the trained observation and the alert mind ofthe first criminal agent in Europe. All day, as I drove upon my round,I turned over the case in my mind and found no explanation whichappeared to me to be adequate. At the risk of telling a twice-toldtale, I will recapitulate the facts as they were known to the publicat the conclusion of the inquest.

  • 魏书平 08-04

      "What is the matter?"

  • 刘询 08-03

    {  "How long have you been in these rooms?"

  • 王船山 08-02

      "I can think of none."}

  • 牛国梁 08-02

      "The problem presents features of interest," said he. "I may evensay exceptional features of interest. I have already looked into thematter, and have come, as I think, within sight of my solution. If youcould accompany me in that last step you might be of considerableservice to me."

  • 傅嘉莉 08-02

      "Settled once again," said Holmes. "Now, Mrs. Maberley, has anyobject just arrived?"

  • 杨竹 08-01

       "What price?"

  • 温政敏 07-30

    {  "What are your terms?"

  • 张新超 07-30

      "Very simply. When those packets were sealed up, Jonas Oldacre gotMcFarlane to secure one of the seals by putting his thumb upon thesoft wax. It would be done so quickly and so naturally, that I daresaythe young man himself has no recollection of it. Very likely it justso happened, and Oldacre had himself no notion of the use he would putit to. Brooding over the case in that den of his, it suddenly struckhim what absolutely damning evidence he could make against McFarlaneby using that thumb-mark. It was the simplest thing in the world forhim to take a wax impression from the seal, to moisten it in as muchblood as he could get from a pin-prick, and to put the mark upon thewall during the night, either with his own hand or with that of hishousekeeper. If you examine among those documents which he took withhim into his retreat, I will lay you a wager that you find the sealwith the thumb-mark upon it."