- 1. Even if you accept the belief that the
high Trendex means a rising sales curve—
- 2. - Mr. Thornhill.
- Good night.
- 3. - Say hello to the missus.
- We're not talking.
- 4. My recommendation is still the same.
- 5. Spread the good word
in as many small-time segments as we can.
- 6. Let the opposition have their high ratings
while we cry all the way to the bank.
- 7. Why don't we colonize
at the Colony next week?
- 8. Let me hear from you, Sam.
Uh, happy thoughts, et cetera.
- 9. You better walk me to the Plaza.
- 10. - I didn't put a coat on.
- Use your blood sugar, child. Come on.
- 11. - Next?
- Gretchen Sabinson.
- 12. Oh, yes. Send her a box of candy
from Blum's, $10. You know the kind.
- 13. Each piece wrapped in gold paper.
She'll like that.
- 14. She'll think she's eating money.
- 15. "Darling, I count the days, the hours—"
- 16. - You sent that one last time.
- I did?
- 17. "Something for your sweet tooth,
baby, and all your other sweet parts."
- 18. - I know.
- Could we take a cab, Mr. Thornhill?
- 19. - For two blocks?
- You're late and I'm tired.
- 20. That's your trouble, Maggie,
you don't eat properly.
- 21. Here. Taxi.
- 22. I have a very sick woman here.
You don't mind, do you?
- 23. - Well, no.
- Thank you very much.
- 24. Perfectly all right.
- 25. - First stop, the Plaza. Don't
throw the flag. -Poor man.
- 26. Oh, come, come, come.
I made him a happy man.
- 27. - I made him feel like a good Samaritan.
- He knew you were lying.
- 28. Ah, in the world of advertising,
there's no such thing as a lie.
- 29. There's only the expedient exaggeration.
You ought to know that.
- 30. - Say, do I look heavyish to you?
- 31. I feel heavyish.
- 32. "Think thin."
- 33. "Think thin."
- 34. - Better make it the 59th Street entrance.
- 35. Oh. Soon as you get back,
call my mother.
- 36. Remind her we've got those theater tickets
- 37. Dinner at 21, 7:00.
- 38. I'll have had two martinis at the Oak Bar,
so she needn't bother to sniff my breath.
- 39. - She doesn't do that.
- Sure she does. Like a bloodhound.
- 40. Bigelow at 10:30 is your first tomorrow,
the Skin Glow rehearsal at noon...
- 41. then lunch with Falcon and his wife.
- 42. - Oh, yeah. Where was that?
- Larry and Arnold's, 1:00.
- 43. - Oh.
- Will you check in later?
- 44. Absolutely not.
- 45. Here, driver, take this lady
back where she belongs.
- 46. - Right.
- That ought to cover it.
- 47. - Don't forget, call my mother right away.
- I won't.
- 48. - Good night, Mr. Thornhill.
- Good night, sweetie.
- 49. Oh, wait, Maggie. You can't call her.
She's at Mrs.--
- 50. - Good evening.
- Good evening.
- 51. I'm looking for Mr. Weltner
and two other gentlemen.
- 52. Yes, sir. Right this way.
- 53. - Herman.
- 54. - I'm a little late.
- Roger Thornhill.
- 55. - Fanning Nelson.
- How do you do?
- 56. - How do you do?
- Larry Wade.
- 57. - We got a little head start here.
- Oh, that won't last long.
- 58. I was telling Larry and Fanning you may be
slow on starting but there's nobody faster.
- 59. - What's the matter? You've got the fidgets.
- I just did something stupid.
- 60. I told my secretary to call Mother.
I realized she won't be able to reach her.
- 61. Why not? -She's playing
bridge at one of her cronies'.
- 62. - Your secretary?
- No. My mother.
- 63. One of those new apartments.
Wet paint and no telephone yet.
- 64. - George Kaplan.
- Perhaps if I send her a telegram.
- 65. - Mr. George Kaplan?
- 66. - Kaplan.
- I've got to get off a wire immediately.
- 67. Could you send it for me
if I write it out for you?
- 68. Oh, I'm not permitted to do that, sir,
but if you'll follow me.
- 69. - Oh. Will you excuse me, gentlemen?
- Go right ahead.
- 70. - Right through there, sir.
- Yeah, thanks.
- 71. Thank you, sir.
- 72. Wait, what's that supposed to be?
- 73. The car's waiting outside.
You will walk between us saying nothing.
- 74. - What are you talking about?
- Let's go.
- 75. Let's go where? Who—? Who are you?
- 76. Mere errand boys
carrying concealed weapons.
- 77. His is pointed at your heart. So, please,
no errors of judgment, I beg of you.
- 78. What is this, a joke or something?
- 79. - Yes, a joke. We will laugh in the car.
- 80. But this is ridiculous.
- 81. Don't tell me where we're going,
- 82. You know, I left some friends back there
in the Oak Bar.
- 83. They're going to think I'm awfully rude.
- 84. I mean, uh, couldn't we stop off
at a drugstore for a moment...
- 85. so that I could explain
I'm being, uh, kidnapped?
- 86. Well, that is what's happening, isn't it?
- 87. Locked.
- 88. Who's Townsend?
- 89. Really?
- 90. Interesting.
- 91. - Where is he?
- Upstairs, dressing.
- 92. - Tell him I'm here.
- The dinner guests are expected.
- 93. "Kaplan."
- 94. By the way,
what are we having for dessert?
- 95. - Is anyone in the library?
- 96. This way.
- 97. You will wait here.
- 98. Well, don't hurry.
I'll catch up on my reading.
- 99. Good evening.
- 100. Not what I expected. A little taller.
- 101. A little more polished than the others.
- 102. Oh, I'm so glad you're pleased,
- 103. But I'm afraid just as obvious.
- 104. What the devil is all this about?
Why was I brought here?
- 105. Games? Must we?
- 106. Not that I mind a case of abduction...
- 107. but I have tickets
for the theater this evening.
- 108. To a show I was looking forward to. And I
get unreasonable about things like that.
- 109. With such expert play-acting,
you make this very room a theater.
- 110. Oh, Leonard,
have you met our distinguished guest?
- 111. He's a well-tailored one, isn't he?
- 112. My secretary is a great admirer
of your methods, Mr. Kaplan.
- 113. - Elusiveness, however misguided—
- Wait a minute. Wait, wait.
- 114. - Did you call me "Kaplan"?
- I know you're a man of many names...
- 115. but I'm perfectly willing to accept
your current choice.
- 116. Current choice?
- 117. My name is Thornhill. Roger Thornhill.
It's never been anything else.
- 118. Of course.
- 119. Your friends picked up the wrong package
when they bundled me out here in the car.
- 120. Do sit down, Mr. Kaplan.
- 121. I told you, I'm not Kaplan,
whoever he is. I'm—
- 122. - Excuse me.
- 123. The guests are here, dear.
- 124. Look after them.
I'll be with you in a few minutes.
- 125. Now, shall we get down to business?
- 126. I'm all for that.
- 127. Simply, I'd like you to tell me
how much you know of our arrangements...
- 128. and how you've come by
- 129. - I don't expect to get this for nothing.
- Of course not.
- 130. Don't misunderstand, I don't expect you
to fall in with this suggestion...
- 131. but the least I can do is afford you
the opportunity of surviving the evening.
- 132. What the devil is that supposed to mean?
- 133. Why don't you surprise me,
Mr. Kaplan, and say yes?
- 134. - I've already told you—
- We know where you're headed for.
- 135. I know where I'm headed.
- 136. I'm headed for the Winter Garden Theater in
New York, and I think I'd better get going.
- 137. Townsend,
you're making a serious mistake.
- 138. This is not going to lead
to a very happy conclusion, Mr. Kaplan.
- 139. - I'm not Kaplan.
- I do wish you'd reconsider.
- 140. We also know your contact in Pittsburgh
since Jason committed suicide.
- 141. What contact?
I've never even been in Pittsburgh.
- 142. On June the 16th, you checked
into the Sherwyn Hotel in Pittsburgh...
- 143. as Mr. George Kaplan
of Berkeley, California.
- 144. A week later, you registered
at the Benjamin Franklin Hotel...
- 145. as Mr. George Kaplan of Pittsburgh.
- 146. On August 11th,
you stayed at the Statler in Boston.
- 147. August the 29th, George Kaplan of Boston
registered at the Whittier in Detroit.
- 148. At present, you are registered
in room 796...
- 149. at the Plaza Hotel in New York
as Mr. George Kaplan of Detroit.
- 150. - Really?
- In two days...
- 151. you are due at the Ambassador East
- 152. And then at the Sheraton-Johnson Hotel
in Rapid City, South Dakota.
- 153. - Not me.
- There's very little sense...
- 154. in maintaining that you're deceiving us
any more than we're deceiving you.
- 155. I don't suppose it would do any good
to show you ID cards...
- 156. - ... a driver's license, things like that?
- They provide you with such good ones.
- 157. It's getting late. I have guests.
- 158. Do you intend to cooperate with us?
I'd like a simple yes or no.
- 159. A simple no.
- 160. For the simple reason I simply don't know
what you're talking about.
- 161. Give Mr. Kaplan a drink, Leonard.
- 162. A pleasant journey, sir.
- 163. - Scotch? Rye? Bourbon? Vodka? -Nothing.
I'll take a quick ride back to town.
- 164. Oh, that has been arranged.
- 165. But first, a libation.
- 166. Bourbon.
- 167. You drink it.
I've had enough stimulation for one day.
- 168. It'll be easier if you take this yourself.
Otherwise, it'll be necessary for us to insist.
- 169. Cheers.
- 170. Don't worry about me, fellas.
I'll take the bus.
- 171. Thanks for the lift, fellas.
- 172. I want this man examined for driving
- 173. - Really?
- 174. You see, they tried to kill me.
He won't listen to me.
- 175. In a big house, they tried to kill me.
- 176. - All right, let's just go inside.
- I don't wanna go inside.
- 177. - Somebody call the police.
- Come on. Come on now.
- 178. Okay.
- 179. Sit down.
- 180. I don't wanna sit.
- 181. Perfectly all right. See?
- 182. We'll get them. We'll throw the book
at them. Assault and kidnapping.
- 183. Assault with a gun, and a bourbon,
and a sports car. We'll get them.
- 184. You'll be all right after a good night's sleep.
We got a nice cell all made up.
- 185. - I don't want a cell. I want a policeman.
- The car was just reported stolen.
- 186. - Uh-huh.
- A Mrs. Babson up on Twining Road.
- 187. - I got to call someone. Where's the phone?
- You're allowed one call.
- 188. - Over here.
- Oh, thanks.
- 189. You better make it your lawyer.
- 190. Butterfield 8-1-0-9-8.
- 191. What am I, a telephone operator?
- 192. Butterfield 8-1-0-9-8.
- 193. Just a minute, please. Here.
- 194. Thank you.
- 195. Hello, Mother?
- 196. Mother, this is your son, Roger Thornhill.
- 197. Yeah.
- 198. Wait a minute, I'll find out.
- 199. - Where am I?
- Glen Cove Police Station.
- 200. Glen Cove Police Station.
- 201. No. No, Mother, I have not been drinking.
- 202. No. No, these two men, they poured
a whole bottle of bourbon into me.
- 203. No, they didn't give me a chaser.
- 204. No.
- 205. Come on, let's go.
- 206. - Wait, I'm not finished yet.
- Yes, you are. Come on.
- 207. Mother, I gotta go now.
- 208. Get my lawyer right away,
and come out and bail me out.
- 209. Tomorrow morning, tell her.
- 210. Tomorrow morning, he says.
- 211. I don't know. I'll ask him.
She wants to know who says.
- 212. Sergeant Emile Klinger.
- 213. Sergeant Emile...
- 214. Emile?
- 215. Sergeant Emile Klinger.
- 216. No, I didn't believe it either.
- 217. Uh, I'm all right, Mother. Good night.
Good night, dear.
- 218. That was Mother.
- 219. Let's go.
- 220. Here's your man, doctor.
- 221. - What's your name?
- Roger Thornhill.
- 222. Stick out your tongue and say "ah."
- 223. You better move back.
- 224. Ah...
- 225. Have you been drinking?
- 226. Doctor, I am gassed.
- 227. What were you drinking?
- 228. Well, bourbon.
See, these two fellas, they—
- 229. - How much would you say you drank?
- What did you say?
- 230. - How much would you say that you drank?
- About this much.
- 231. Mr. Thornhill, it is my opinion
that you are definitely intoxicated.
- 232. No question about it.
- 233. I am now gonna ask your permission
to draw blood.
- 234. How disgusting.
- 235. "You may refuse to permit a blood test
to be made...
- 236. but if you do,
your license will be revoked.
- 237. You have the right
to notify a physician of..."
- 238. It was at this point
that Mr. Thornhill succeeded in escaping...
- 239. from his would-be assassins,
and when they gave chase...
- 240. he naturally had to drive as best
he could under the, uh, circumstances.
- 241. Counselor,
how long have you known your client?
- 242. Seven years, Your Honor.
- 243. Do you know him
to be a reasonable man?
- 244. - Absolutely.
- 245. - Mother.
- And do you believe...
- 246. there is some credence to this story?
- 247. - Credence?
- Well, yes, Your Honor.
- 248. I mean, if my client says
this is what happened...
- 249. - ... I'm certain it must've happened.
- You're damn right.
- 250. Sergeant, I want this turned over
to the county detectives for investigation.
- 251. Call them up
and have them come here immediately.
- 252. - Right, Your Honor.
- 253. I'm going to set this over for final
- 254. tomorrow night at 7:30.
- 255. At which time I expect you and the
defendant to be here, ready to go to trial.
- 256. In the meantime, the county detectives will
determine if his story has any basis in fact.
- 257. "Basis in fact"? If I were brought in dead,
you still wouldn't believe—
- 258. Roger, wait a minute.
- 259. I mean, after all, Your Honor,
would I make up such a story?
- 260. That is precisely what
we're intending to find out, Mr. Thornhill.
- 261. - Yes?
- Remember me?
- 262. - Yes, sir.
- 263. - Is Mr. Townsend at home?
- No, I'm sorry he's left for the day, sir.
- 264. Mrs. Townsend?
- 265. - Who shall I say is calling?
- County detectives.
- 266. Come in, please.
- 267. This way, please.
- 268. This is the room.
- 269. - I'll call madam.
- You do that.
- 270. And here's the sofa
where they held me down.
- 271. They spilled bourbon all over it.
I'll show you the stains.
- 272. Well, they must've cleaned them off.
- 273. This is the cabinet
where they keep the liquor.
- 274. Scotch, gin, vodka...
- 275. And bourbon.
- 276. I remember when it used to come
- 277. Roger, dear,
we were so worried about you.
- 278. Did you get home all right?
Of course you did.
- 279. Let me look at you.
Oh, a little pink-eyed, but aren't we all?
- 280. It was a dull party.
You didn't miss a thing.
- 281. I want you all to know,
I never saw this woman before last night.
- 282. I'm Captain Junket
of the Nassau County Detectives.
- 283. - This is Lieutenant Harding.
- How do you do?
- 284. You haven't gotten into trouble, Roger?
- 285. - Stop calling me Roger.
- Has he gotten into trouble?
- 286. Mr. Thornhill was picked up last night
driving under the influence of alcohol...
- 287. - ... and incidentally, in a stolen car.
- Stolen car?
- 288. Belonging to Mrs. Babson
of Twining Road.
- 289. Roger, you said
you were going to call a cab.
- 290. - You didn't borrow Laura's Mercedes?
- No, I didn't borrow Laura's Mercedes.
- 291. Mr. Thornhill told us that he was brought to
this house against his will last night...
- 292. and, uh, forcibly intoxicated
by some friends of your husband...
- 293. and set out on the road.
- 294. - Do you know anything about this?
- Well, now, captain...
- 295. Roger was a bit tipsy
when he arrived here by cab for dinner.
- 296. She's lying.
- 297. And I'm afraid he became even worse...
- 298. as the evening wore on.
- 299. Finally, he told us he had to go home
to sleep it off.
- 300. Oh, I knew
I should've served dinner earlier.
- 301. What a performance.
- 302. Mrs. Townsend, does the name
George Kaplan mean anything to you?
- 303. George Kaplan?
- 304. - No.
- I didn't think so.
- 305. Where's her husband?
He's the one you should be questioning.
- 306. - Is there any place he can be reached?
- Why, yes. The United Nations.
- 307. United Nat—?
- 308. He's addressing
the General Assembly this afternoon.
- 309. All right. So he's addressing
the General Assembly.
- 310. - Sorry we had to bother you.
- No bother at all.
- 311. Now, wait a minute.
- 312. Will you be wanting
to get in touch with my husband?
- 313. No, Mrs. Townsend,
that won't be necessary.
- 314. You mean you're not gonna
do any more about this?
- 315. Roger. Pay the two dollars.
- 316. Goodbye.
- 317. - I don't see why you want me along.
- You lend a certain air of respectability.
- 318. Don't be sarcastic, Roger.
- 319. There you are, dear. Park yourself there.
- 320. Well, here goes. Ahem.
- 321. Hello, Operator. Have you got
a George Kaplan staying here?
- 322. That's right.
- 323. You have?
- 324. Room 796?
- 325. Ring it, will you please?
- 326. You see?
- 327. I see. I hope he clears up
this silly business.
- 328. - You're ruining my whole day.
- Shh, shh. All right. Quiet. Shut up.
- 329. Oh. Well, did he leave word
when he'd be back?
- 330. Really?
- 331. Thank you.
- 332. Well, that's odd. He hasn't answered
his telephone in two days.
- 333. Maybe he got locked in the bathroom.
- 334. Mother, do me a favor, will you?
- 335. Put on that innocent look you do so well
and go to the desk and get the key to 796.
- 336. Don't be ridiculous.
I wouldn't do such a thing.
- 337. - Ten dollars?
- Not for all the money in the world.
- 338. - Fifty?
- Roger, you are disgraceful.
- 339. Car theft, drunk driving,
assaulting an officer, lying to a judge.
- 340. And now, housebreaking.
- 341. You're hotel-breaking.
There's a difference.
- 342. - Of five to ten years.
- Just a minute, please.
- 343. Will you want me
to be changing your bedding, sir?
- 344. Yes. Well, but not right now.
- 345. I mention it, because the bed
doesn't seem like it's been slept in...
- 346. and I was wondering
if I ought to go on changing the linens.
- 347. - Oh. Thank you for your interest.
- You're welcome, sir.
- 348. Come on, now.
- 349. Now, she seemed to think I'm Kaplan.
- 350. I wonder if I look like Kaplan.
- 351. - Oh, well, look who's here.
- Who? Where?
- 352. Our friend who's assembling
the General Assembly this afternoon.
- 353. Roger, I think we should go.
- 354. - Don't be nervous.
- I'm not nervous.
- 355. - I'll be late for the bridge club.
- Good. You will lose less than usual.
- 356. Ooh.
- 357. - Bulletin, Kaplan has dandruff.
- In that case, I think we should leave.
- 358. Too late.
- 359. - You rang for me, sir?
- Yes. Come in a moment.
- 360. - What's your name?
- Elsie, sir.
- 361. - Elsie, do you know who I am?
- You're— You're Mr. Kaplan.
- 362. Well, when did—?
When did you first see me?
- 363. Outside the door.
- 364. Out in the hall, a couple of minutes ago.
Don't you remember?
- 365. And that's the first time
you laid eyes on me?
- 366. Can I help it if you're never around,
- 367. Well, then, how do you know
I am Mr. Kaplan?
- 368. - What?
- How do you know I'm Mr. Kaplan?
- 369. Well, of course you are.
This is room 796, isn't it?
- 370. So you're the gentleman in room 796,
- 371. All right, Elsie, thanks.
- 372. - Will that be all, sir?
- For the time being, yes.
- 373. Valet.
- 374. Oh, yes, come in.
- 375. Should I hang it in the closet, Mr. Kaplan?
- 376. Yes, please.
- 377. Tell me, uh...
- 378. I forgot,
what time did I give you that suit?
- 379. Last night, around, uh...
- 380. - Around 6.
- 381. - Did I give it to you personally?
- 382. No. You called down on the phone
and described the suit to me...
- 383. and said it would be hanging
in your closet. Like you always do.
- 384. - Anything wrong?
- No, no, just curious.
- 385. - Here. Thanks.
- Thank you.
- 386. Nice to meet you, Mr. Kaplan.
- 387. Isn't that the damnedest thing?
- 388. I'm beginning to think that no one
in the hotel has actually seen Kaplan.
- 389. Maybe he has his suits mended
by invisible weavers.
- 390. Oh...
- 391. Let me see something.
- 392. I don't think that one does anything
- 393. Ah, now, that's much better.
- 394. Now, obviously they've mistaken me
for a much shorter man.
- 395. - Should I?
- Certainly not.
- 396. Here, hold that, dear.
- 397. Hello.
- 398. It's good to find you in, Mr. Kaplan.
- 399. Who is this?
- 400. We met only last night,
and still you do not recognize my voice.
- 401. I should feel offended.
- 402. Yes, I know who you are,
and I'm not Mr. Kaplan.
- 403. Of course not. You answer his
telephone, you live in his hotel room...
- 404. and yet you are not Mr. Kaplan.
- 405. Nevertheless,
we are pleased to find you in.
- 406. Now, wait—
- 407. - Hello, Operator? Operator.
- 408. Operator, this is Mr. Thorn—
Kaplan in 796.
- 409. That call. Was that an outside call
or did it come from the lobby?
- 410. - Just a minute, sir. I'll see.
- Well, hurry, please.
- 411. Who was it?
- 412. One of the men
who tried to kill me last night.
- 413. - We're back to that one, are we?
- Hello? Operator?
- 414. - Mr. Kaplan?
- 415. That call was made from the lobby, sir.
- 416. It was?
- 417. They're probably
on their way up here now.
- 418. - Come on. Let's get out of here.
- I think I'd like to meet these killers.
- 419. You gentlemen aren't really trying
to kill my son, are you?
- 420. Lobby, please. Watch your step.
- 421. Oh, no, gentlemen, please. Ladies first.
Come along, ladies.
- 422. That's right. Come along. Good.
- 423. Roger. Roger, will you be home
- 424. - Where to?
- I don't know. Just keep going.
- 425. - Take me to the United Nations.
- 426. General Assembly Building.
- 427. - Right.
- I'm being followed. Can you do anything?
- 428. - Yes, I can.
- Do it.
- 429. - May I help you, sir?
- Yes, please.
- 430. - Where will I find Mr. Lester Townsend?
- Mr. Lester Townsend of UNIPO?
- 431. - Yes.
- And did you have an appointment, sir?
- 432. Well, yes, yes. He expects me.
- 433. Your name, please.
- 434. - My name?
- Yes, please.
- 435. Kaplan. George Kaplan.
- 436. One moment, please.
- 437. Wait for me at the corner of 47th.
- 438. If you'll give this to one of the attendants
in the public lounge, she'll page him.
- 439. - Thank you very much.
- You're welcome, Mr. Kaplan.
- 440. Mr. Bernardi
of the Swiss Observers Office.
- 441. Mr. Bernardi
of the Swiss Observers Office.
- 442. Will you page
Mr. Lester Townsend, please?
- 443. Certainly, Mr. Kaplan.
- 444. Mr. Townsend of UNIPO.
Mr. Townsend of UNIPO.
- 445. Please call at the communications desk
of the public lounge.
- 446. Mr. Townsend of UNIPO.
- 447. Please call at the communications desk
of the public lounge.
- 448. Miss Knox of salon...
- 449. You paged me?
- 450. - Mr. Kaplan?
- 451. - You wanted to see Mr. Townsend.
- 452. - This is Mr. Townsend.
- How do you do, Mr. Kaplan?
- 453. - This isn't Mr. Townsend.
- Yes, it is.
- 454. There must be some mistake.
Mr. Lester Townsend?
- 455. That's me. What can I do for you?
- 456. Mr. Mauney, Delegation
of Pakistan. Please call the public lounge.
- 457. Are you the Townsend
who lives in Glen Cove?
- 458. That's right. Are we neighbors?
- 459. A large, red-brick house
with a curved, tree-lined driveway?
- 460. That's the one.
- 461. Were you at home last night,
- 462. - You mean in Glen Cove?
- 463. I've been staying in my apartment
in town for the last month.
- 464. I always do when we're in session here.
- 465. What about Mrs. Townsend?
- 466. My wife has been dead for many years.
- 467. - Oh, I—
- Now, Mr. Kaplan, what's this all about?
- 468. Forgive me. Who are those people living
in your house?
- 469. What people?
The house is completely closed up.
- 470. Just the gardener and his wife
living on the grounds.
- 471. Now, Mr. Kaplan, suppose you tell me
who you are and what you want.
- 472. Well, please, just...
- 473. Look. Do you know this man?
- 474. Look!
- 475. He's got a knife. Look out!
- 476. Listen to me.
I had nothing to do with this.
- 477. - Call the police.
- Wait a minute. Don't come nearer.
- 478. Get back.
- 479. "The photograph has been
identified as that of Roger Thornhill...
- 480. a Manhattan advertising executive,
indicating that the name of George Kaplan...
- 481. which he gave to an attendant in the
General Assembly Building was false.
- 482. A possible motive for the slaying
was suggested by the discovery...
- 483. that earlier today, Thornhill appeared
at Glen Cove police court...
- 484. charged with drunk driving
with a stolen car.
- 485. In his defense, he charged
that the murder victim, Mr. Townsend...
- 486. had tried to kill him the night before."
- 487. - Brother.
- What about that?
- 488. Does anyone know this Thornhill?
- 489. - No, not me.
- Never heard of him.
- 490. Professor?
- 491. Apparently, the poor sucker got mistaken
for George Kaplan.
- 492. How can he get mistaken for
George Kaplan when he doesn't even exist?
- 493. Don't ask me how it happened.
Obviously, it happened.
- 494. Vandamm's men must have grabbed him
and tried to put him away...
- 495. using Lester Townsend's house.
- 496. The unsuspecting Mr. Townsend winds up
with a stray knife in his back.
- 497. So horribly sad.
How is it I feel like laughing?
- 498. What are we going to do?
- 499. Do?
- 500. About Mr. Thornhill.
- 501. We, uh...
- 502. We do nothing.
- 503. - Nothing?
- That's right. Nothing.
- 504. Or we could congratulate ourselves
on a marvelous stroke of good fortune.
- 505. Our non-existent decoy, George Kaplan,
created to divert suspicion...
- 506. from our actual agent,
has fortuitously become a live decoy.
- 507. Yes, professor.
And how long do you think he'll stay live?
- 508. Well, that's his problem.
- 509. - What Mrs. Finley means, is—
- Oh, I know what she means.
- 510. We can't sit back calmly
and wait to see who kills him first.
- 511. Vandamm and company or the police.
- 512. What can we do to save him
without endangering our own agent?
- 513. Aren't we being just a wee bit callous?
- 514. No, my dear woman,
we're not being callous.
- 515. We didn't invent our nonexistent man
and give him the name of George Kaplan...
- 516. and establish elaborate
behavior patterns for him...
- 517. and move his prop belongings
in and out of hotel rooms...
- 518. for our own private amusement.
- 519. We created George Kaplan...
- 520. and labored successfully
to convince Vandamm...
- 521. that this was our own agent hot on his
trail for a desperately important reason.
- 522. - Check.
- Nobody's denying that!
- 523. Very well, then.
- 524. If we make the slightest move to suggest
there is no such agent as George Kaplan...
- 525. give any hint to Vandamm
that he's pursuing a decoy...
- 526. instead of our own agent...
- 527. then our agent,
working right under Vandamm's very nose...
- 528. will immediately face suspicion,
- 529. and assassination.
- 530. Like the two others who went before.
- 531. Goodbye, Mr. Thornhill,
wherever you are.
- 532. New York Central Railroad,
train number 25...
- 533. the 20th Century Limited...
- 534. due to leave at 6 p.m. For Chicago...
- 535. - ... will depart from plank number 30.
- Yes. Yes, dear. I know.
- 536. Now, listen to me, Mother, I beg you.
I called the Plaza.
- 537. Kaplan checked out. He went
to the hotel Ambassador East in Chicago.
- 538. Yes, that's why I'm—
- 539. Well, I can't go to the police.
At least not yet.
- 540. You saw the newspapers.
My fingerprints are on the knife...
- 541. I'm a car thief, a drunk driver,
and I murdered a man for revenge.
- 542. I wouldn't have a chance.
- 543. And I won't have, until I find George Kaplan
who obviously knows what this is all about.
- 544. No, dear, the train. It's safer.
- 545. Well, because there's no place to hide
on a plane if anyone should recognize me.
- 546. You want me to jump off a moving plane?
- 547. Yes. Well, thank you so much, Mother.
Yeah, well, goodbye.
- 548. Attention, please.
- 549. New York Central Railroad,
train number 25...
- 550. the 20th Century Limited...
- 551. due to leave at 6 p.m.
- 552. Yeah.
- 553. Uh, give me a bedroom
on the 20th Century, please.
- 554. It's leaving in five minutes.
- 555. - Yes, I know. Could you make it snappy?
- I think they're all sold out.
- 556. - Sold out?
- You can always go coach.
- 557. No, I can't do that.
What time is the next train?
- 558. Nothing till 10. You're in a hurry, huh?
- 559. Well, could you call them
and see what they have?
- 560. Something wrong with your eyes?
- 561. Yes, they're sensitive to questions.
Will you call them?
- 562. Sure. Sure.
- 563. Don't go away.
- 564. He's at Window 15, upper level. Hurry.
- 565. You're in luck, mister, you—
- 566. - Ticket?
- I'm just seeing some friends off.
- 567. Sorry, I have to know their names
before I can let you through.
- 568. Come here! Hey, come here!
- 569. Oh.
- 570. - Oh, I'm sorry. I'm sorry.
- My fault.
- 571. Sorry.
- 572. He went that way. I think he got off.
- 573. All aboard!
- 574. - Thank you.
- It's quite all right.
- 575. - Seven parking tickets.
- 576. - Good evening, sir. One?
- 577. Cocktail before dinner?
- 578. - Yes, please. A Gibson.
- Right away.
- 579. - Well, here we are again.
- 580. - Do you recommend anything?
- The brook trout.
- 581. A little trouty, but quite good.
- 582. Sold.
- 583. Brook trout.
- 584. - There you are. Thank you.
- Yes, sir.
- 585. - I know. I look vaguely familiar.
- 586. You feel you've seen me
- 587. Mm-hm.
- 588. Funny how I have that effect on people.
It's something about my face.
- 589. It's a nice face.
- 590. - You think so?
- I wouldn't say it if I didn't.
- 591. - Oh, you're that type.
- What type?
- 592. Honest.
- 593. Not really.
- 594. - Good. Because honest women frighten me.
- 595. I don't know. Somehow,
they seem to put me at a disadvantage.
- 596. - Because you're not honest with them?
- 597. Like that business
about the seven parking tickets?
- 598. Well, what I mean is,
the moment I meet an attractive woman...
- 599. I have to start pretending
I've no desire to make love to her.
- 600. What makes you think you have
to conceal it?
- 601. She might find the idea objectionable.
- 602. Then again, she might not.
- 603. Think how lucky I am
to have been seated here.
- 604. Oh, luck had nothing to do with it.
- 605. Fate?
- 606. I tipped the steward $5 to seat you here
if you should come in.
- 607. Is that a proposition?
- 608. I never discuss love
on an empty stomach.
- 609. You've already eaten.
- 610. But you haven't.
- 611. Don't you think it's time
we were introduced?
- 612. I'm Eve Kendall. I'm 26 and unmarried.
- 613. Now you know everything.
- 614. Tell me. What do you do besides lure men
to their doom on the 20th Century Limited?
- 615. I'm an industrial designer.
- 616. Jack Phillips. Western sales manager
for Kingby Electronics.
- 617. No, you're not.
You're Roger Thornhill of Madison Avenue...
- 618. and you're wanted for murder
on every front page in America.
- 619. And don't be so modest.
- 620. Whoops.
- 621. Oh, don't worry.
- 622. - I won't say a word.
- How come?
- 623. I told you.
- 624. It's a nice face.
- 625. Is that the only reason?
- 626. It's going to be a long night.
- 627. True.
- 628. And I don't particularly like the book
- 629. You know what I mean?
- 630. Let me think.
- 631. Yes, I know exactly what you mean.
- 632. There's my trademark. R.O.T.
- 633. Roger O. Thornhill.
What does the "O" stand for?
- 634. Nothing.
- 635. I'd invite you to my bedroom
if I had a bedroom.
- 636. - A roomette?
- Nothing, not even a ticket.
- 637. I've been playing hide-and-seek
ever since the train left New York.
- 638. - How awkward for you.
- Yes, isn't it?
- 639. No place to sleep.
- 640. I have a large drawing room all to myself.
- 641. That doesn't seem quite fair, does it?
- 642. Drawing room E.
- 643. Car 3901.
- 644. Such a nice number.
- 645. It's easy to remember.
- 646. Thirty-nine-oh-one.
- 647. See?
- 648. No luggage.
- 649. - So?
- Well, you wouldn't happen...
- 650. to have an extra pair of pajamas,
- 651. Wouldn't I?
- 652. Incidentally, I wouldn't order any dessert
if I were you.
- 653. I get the message.
- 654. That isn't exactly what I meant.
- 655. This train seems to be making
an unscheduled stop.
- 656. And I just saw two men get out of a
police car as we pulled into the station.
- 657. They weren't smiling.
- 658. I think you better go out
and tell those police to hurry.
- 659. Patience is a virtue.
- 660. So is breathing.
- 661. Just lie still.
- 662. Have you got any olive oil?
- 663. Olive oil?
- 664. I want to be packed in olive oil
if I'm gonna be a sardine.
- 665. Come in.
- 666. - Who are you?
- State police.
- 667. Your name please?
- 668. Eve Kendall. Is anything wrong?
- 669. There was a man at your table tonight
in the dining car.
- 670. - Yes.
- Friend of yours?
- 671. I never saw him before.
- 672. Is this the man?
- 673. Yes, I think so.
It's not a very clear picture.
- 674. It's a Wirephoto.
We just got it from the New York police.
- 675. - Police?
- He's wanted for murder.
- 676. Good heavens, no.
- 677. The steward said
you left the dining car together.
- 678. We might have happened to leave
at the same time, but not together.
- 679. What did you two talk about?
- 680. Talk about?
- 681. Your waiter said you were getting along
good with this Thornhill.
- 682. Is that his name? Thornhill?
- 683. You mean, he didn't tell you?
- 684. He didn't tell me anything.
- 685. All we did was chat
about different kinds of food...
- 686. train travel versus plane travel,
that sort of thing.
- 687. Rather innocuous, I must say,
considering he was a fugitive from justice.
- 688. - Who did he kill?
- He didn't say where he was going, did he?
- 689. No. I assumed Chicago.
- 690. You think perhaps he got off
when you got on?
- 691. If you happen
to catch sight of him again, Miss, uh—
- 692. Kendall.
- 693. will you let us know?
- 694. I'm going to bed
and I intend to lock my door.
- 695. So I doubt if I'll seeing
anybody else tonight.
- 696. Well, just in case you do, we'll be in the
observation car at the rear of the train.
- 697. It's comforting to know that.
- 698. Good night.
- 699. Still breathing?
- 700. Either hurry up or get me a snorkel.
- 701. I'm looking for the can opener
I stole from the porter.
- 702. Hello, there.
- 703. Hello.
- 704. Hmm.
- 705. Tell me, why are you so good to me?
- 706. Shall I climb up and tell you why?
- 707. You know, I've been thinking,
it's not safe for you...
- 708. to roam around Chicago
looking for this George Kaplan man...
- 709. you've been telling me about.
- 710. You'll be picked up by the police
the moment you show your face.
- 711. Such a nice face too.
- 712. Now, don't you think it would be a better
idea if you stayed in my hotel room...
- 713. while I located him for you
and brought him to you?
- 714. I can't let you get involved.
It's too dangerous.
- 715. I'm a big girl.
- 716. Yeah, and in all the right places too.
- 717. You know, this is ridiculous.
You know that, don't you?
- 718. Yes.
- 719. I mean, we've hardly met.
- 720. That's right.
- 721. How do I know you aren't a murderer?
- 722. You don't.
- 723. Maybe you're planning to murder me,
right here, tonight.
- 724. Shall I?
- 725. Please do.
- 726. Beats flying, doesn't it?
- 727. We should stop.
- 728. Immediately.
- 729. I ought to know more about you.
- 730. What more could you know?
- 731. You're an advertising man,
that's all I know.
- 732. That's right.
- 733. Train's a little unsteady.
- 734. Who isn't?
- 735. What else do you know?
- 736. You've got taste in clothes,
taste in food...
- 737. And taste in women. I like your flavor.
- 738. You're very clever with words.
- 739. You can probably make them
do anything for you.
- 740. Sell people things they don't need...
- 741. make women who don't know you
fall in love with you.
- 742. I'm beginning to think I'm underpaid.
- 743. Look out.
- 744. Oh, porter.
- 745. - Don't bother with the washroom.
- Yes, ma'am.
- 746. By the way, I found this on the floor.
Does it belong to you?
- 747. Yes, ma'am.
I've been looking all over for it.
- 748. - I'll wait outside.
- Thank you.
- 749. Thank you, porter.
- 750. Thank you, ma'am. Good night, now.
- 751. Good night.
- 752. Come out, come out, wherever you are.
- 753. The porter.
- 754. So I see.
- 755. Now...
- 756. - ... where were we?
- 757. Oh, yes.
- 758. - Nice of him to have opened the bed.
- 759. - Only one bed.
- 760. That's a good omen, don't you think?
- 761. Wonderful.
- 762. - Do you know what that means?
- 763. What? Tell me.
- 764. It means you're going
to sleep on the floor.
- 765. A message from the lady in 3901.
- 766. - You keep walking. I'll catch up.
- Yes, ma'am.
- 767. - Anything to report, Miss Kendall?
- Why, yes. I had a fine night's sleep.
- 768. No, I mean, have you seen the man
we're looking for?
- 769. - Mr. Thornycroft?
- 770. No, no. I'm awfully sorry.
- 771. But good luck to you both.
- 772. - How are we doing?
- Oh, I may collapse at any moment.
- 773. Not yet.
First we have to run the gauntlet. Look.
- 774. Hmm?
- 775. I'm accustomed to having a load on,
but what have you got in these bags?
- 776. - Bowling balls, naturally.
- Oh, naturally.
- 777. - Which one of these has my suit in it?
- The small one underneath your right arm.
- 778. Oh, thanks. That ought to do the suit
a lot of good.
- 779. I'm sure Mr. Kaplan
won't mind a few wrinkles.
- 780. Yeah, if he's still there. What time is it?
- 781. Nine-ten.
- 782. Nine-ten? Well, he may have left
his hotel room by now.
- 783. I'll call him for you
as soon as we get inside the station.
- 784. No thank you, I can do it.
- 785. A redcap in a phone booth?
- 786. I, uh... Well, all right. What are
you gonna tell him? Do you know that?
- 787. Mm-hm. You want to see him right away.
Terribly urgent. Matter of life and death.
- 788. - Mm-hm. Right.
- No explanations.
- 789. While I'm calling,
you can change your clothes.
- 790. Where do you propose I do that?
In Marshall Field's window?
- 791. I sort of had the men's room in mind.
- 792. Did you, now?
- 793. You're the smartest girl
I ever spent the night with on a train.
- 794. I think we made it.
- 795. Where did he go?
- 796. - Which way did he go?
- Where did he go?
- 797. I don't know. He took my clothes.
and went that way.
- 798. Come on.
- 799. Departing at 10 a.m.,
Chicago daylight time...
- 800. for Michigan City.
- 801. Now ready on track number six.
- 802. Well, what took you so long?
- 803. Well, I have a big face, small razor.
Tell me, did you get Kaplan?
- 804. - Yes.
- Fine. What did he say?
- 805. Well, he'll see you, but not at the hotel
under any circumstances.
- 806. - He'll see you on the outside.
- Well, where? When?
- 807. - I've got it all written down for you.
- 808. Take the Greyhound bus
that leaves Chicago...
- 809. for Indianapolis at 2 and ask the driver
to let you off at Prairie Stop, Highway 41.
- 810. Prairie Stop, Highway 41. Good.
- 811. It's about an hour-and-a-half's drive
- 812. Fine. I'll rent a car.
- 813. No car. Mr. Kaplan said bus.
He wants to be sure you're alone.
- 814. All right. What'll I do when I get there?
- 815. Just wait beside the road.
He'll be there at 3:30.
- 816. - Well, how will I know him?
- He'll know you.
- 817. - You made the Chicago papers too.
- Oh, yes.
- 818. Have you got your watch set
for Central time?
- 819. Yes, I did that. Thanks.
- 820. - What's the matter?
- 821. Yes, you seem... I don't know.
You seem tense.
- 822. You know, you better go before the police
run out of redcaps.
- 823. We'll see each other again, won't we?
- 824. Sometime, I'm sure.
- 825. I never had a moment
to thank you properly.
- 826. - Please go.
- Yes, but— But where will I find you?
- 827. I've gotta pick up my bags now.
- 828. Oh, yes. Well, these are the checks
for the large cases.
- 829. Wait a minute.
- 830. Please.
- 831. They're coming.
- 832. Hi.
- 833. - Hot day.
- Seen worse.
- 834. Are you supposed
to be meeting someone here?
- 835. - Waiting for the bus. Due any minute.
- 836. Some of them crop-duster pilots get rich,
if they live long enough.
- 837. Yeah.
- 838. And, uh, then your name isn't Kaplan?
- 839. Can't say it is, because it ain't.
- 840. Here she comes. Right on time.
- 841. - That's funny.
- 842. That plane's dusting crops
where there ain't no crops.
- 843. Get out of here!
The other tank may blow!
- 844. What happened?
- 845. Hey!
- 846. Come back! Hey!
- 847. Come back! Come back! Hey!
- 848. - Yes?
- 849. Could you let me have
Mr. George Kaplan's room number, please?
- 850. - Kaplan?
- 851. I think he checked out.
- 852. - He checked out?
- That's right.
- 853. He checked out at 7:10 this morning.
- 854. - Seven-ten? Are you sure?
- Yes. He left a forwarding address.
- 855. Hotel Sheraton-Johnson,
Rapid City, South Dakota.
- 856. Seven-ten?
- 857. Well, then how come I got a message
from him at 9—?
- 858. What's that?
- 859. Nothing. Nothing.
- 860. Sorry to bother you again.
- 861. Miss Eve Kendall is expecting me.
She's in room four-something.
- 862. I've forgotten the number.
Would you mind?
- 863. - She's in 463.
- Oh, yes, that's right. Thanks.
- 864. Hello.
- 865. Surprised?
- 866. Yes.
- 867. No getting rid of me, is there?
- 868. I could use a drink.
- 869. - I have some Scotch.
- With water. No ice.
- 870. How did it go today?
- 871. - The meeting with Kaplan?
- 872. He didn't show up.
- 873. Oh?
- 874. It's funny, isn't it?
- 875. Why funny?
- 876. Oh, after all those involved and explicit
directions he gave you on the phone.
- 877. - Maybe I copied them down wrong.
- I don't think you got them wrong.
- 878. I think you sent me to the right place,
- 879. Why don't you call him back again
and see what happened?
- 880. I did. He checked out.
Went to South Dakota.
- 881. South Dakota?
- 882. Rapid City.
- 883. Well, what are you going to do next?
- 884. I haven't made my mind up yet.
- 885. It may depend on you.
- 886. - On me?
- 887. You're my little helper, aren't you?
- 888. Thank you. To us.
To a long and lasting friendship.
- 889. Meaning, from now on, I'm not going
to let you out of my sight, sweetheart.
- 890. I'm afraid you'll have to.
- 891. - Oh, no.
- I do have plans of my own, you know?
- 892. And you do have problems.
- 893. Well, wouldn't it be nice if my problems
and your plans were somehow connected?
- 894. Then we could always stay close
to each other...
- 895. and not have to go off
in separate directions.
- 896. Togetherness. You know what I mean?
- 897. Go ahead, it can't be for me.
- 898. Hello?
- 899. Yes.
- 900. No, not yet. I'm not ready.
- 901. What time?
I'll meet you. What's the address?
- 902. Yes. Goodbye.
- 903. Business?
- 904. - Yes.
- Industrial-designing business?
- 905. Mm-hm.
- 906. All work and no play? A girl like you
should be enjoying herself this evening...
- 907. instead of taking phone calls
- 908. What about having dinner with me?
- 909. - You can't afford to be seen anyplace.
- Well, let's have it up here. Nice and cozy.
- 910. No, I—
- 911. I can't.
- 912. I insist.
- 913. I want you to do a favor for me.
- 914. - A big, big favor.
- Name it.
- 915. I want you to leave right now.
- 916. Stay far away from me
and don't come near me again.
- 917. We're not going to get involved.
- 918. Last night was last night
and that's all there was.
- 919. That's all there is. There isn't going
to be anything more between us.
- 920. So, please...
- 921. Goodbye.
- 922. Good luck. No conversation. Just leave.
- 923. - Right away?
- 924. No questions asked?
- 925. Yes.
- 926. - No, I can't do that.
- 927. - After dinner.
- 928. After dinner. Fair is fair.
- 929. All right.
- 930. On one condition.
- 931. That you let the hotel valet
do something with this suit first.
- 932. You belong in the stockyards
looking like that.
- 933. Okay.
- 934. There's the phone.
- 935. Hello. Valet service, please.
- 936. Hello, valet?
- 937. - Oh, this is r— Where are we?
- Four sixty-three.
- 938. Room 463.
- 939. How quickly can you get a suit
sponged and pressed?
- 940. Yes, fast.
- 941. Twenty minutes? Fine. Okay, 463.
- 942. He'll be right up.
- 943. Better take your things off.
- 944. Now, what could a man do
with his clothes off for 20 minutes?
- 945. Couldn't he have taken an hour?
- 946. You could always take a cold shower.
- 947. That's right.
- 948. You know, when I was a little boy,
I wouldn't even let my mother undress me.
- 949. - You're a big boy now.
- 950. Tell me, how does a girl like you
get to be a girl like you?
- 951. Lucky, I guess.
- 952. Oh, not lucky. Naughty. Wicked.
Up to no good. Ever kill anyone?
- 953. Because I bet you could tease a man
to death without half-trying.
- 954. So stop trying, huh?
- 955. Be with you in a minute.
- 956. - Huh?
- Trousers, please.
- 957. There you are.
- 958. Thank you.
- 959. I think I'll take
that cold shower after all.
- 960. Good.
- 961. This magnificent pair
of Louis XVI fauteuils.
- 962. Original gilt finish.
Upholstered in pure silk damask.
- 963. How much may I say to start?
What am I bid?
- 964. - One hundred.
- One hundred is bid. Thank you.
- 965. One-fifty is bid here. Say the 200?
- 966. Thank you, 200 is bid.
- 967. Say the 300? I have 300.
Four hundred by the little lady.
- 968. Thank you, sir.
- 969. Four-fifty is bid for the pair.
Can I hear 500?
- 970. Will you say 500?
- 971. Can I say the 500?
- 972. Fair warning and last call.
- 973. Sold to Mr. Stone, second row.
Four hundred and fifty dollars.
- 974. And now lot number 103.
- 975. This lovely Aubusson settee.
- 976. In excellent condition.
Please start the bidding.
- 977. How much?
- 978. Eight hundred is offered, thank you.
Eight hundred is bid. Say the nine? Go 900?
- 979. Nine hundred is bid.
Now, who'll say 1,000?
- 980. One thousand, thank you.
One thousand at 1,000. Say 1,100?
- 981. - Can I hear 1,100? Selling at $1,000.
- The three of you together.
- 982. Now, that's a picture
only Charles Addams could draw.
- 983. Good evening, Mr. Kaplan.
- 984. Before we start calling
each other names, you better tell me yours.
- 985. - I haven't had the pleasure.
- You disappoint me, sir.
- 986. I was just going to say that to her.
- 987. I've always understood
you were a shrewd fellow at your job.
- 988. What possessed you
to come blundering in here like this?
- 989. Could it be an overpowering interest
- 990. Yes. The art of survival.
- 991. Well, have you poured
any good drunks lately?
- 992. - One hundred dollars.
- He followed me here from the hotel.
- 993. He was in your room?
- 994. Sure, isn't everybody?
- 995. One hundred and fifty. Thank you.
Now, say the two.
- 996. Do I hear two? Two hundred, thank you.
- 997. Now the three. Do I hear three?
Three hundred, anyone?
- 998. Three hundred, thank you. Now, the four.
Do I hear four? Four hundred, anyone?
- 999. Four hundred is bid. Say the five?
I have 400. I have 400.
- 1000. I didn't realize you were an art collector.
I thought you just collected corpses.
- 1001. - Five hundred.
- Five hundred, thank you.
- 1002. I'll bet you paid plenty
for this little piece of sculpture.
- 1003. - Now the seven. Seven hundred?
- Seven hundred.
- 1004. She's worth every dollar of it,
take it from me.
- 1005. Now, she puts her heart into her work.
- 1006. In fact, her whole body.
- 1007. Sold to Mr. Vandamm at 700.
- 1008. - Number 106 for your pleasure.
- Oh, Mr. Vandamm.
- 1009. Has anyone ever told you that you overplay
your various roles rather severely...
- 1010. Mr. Kaplan?
- 1011. First, you're the outraged
Madison Avenue man...
- 1012. who claims he's been mistaken
for someone else.
- 1013. Then, you play the fugitive...
- 1014. supposedly trying to clear his name
of a crime he knows he didn't commit.
- 1015. Now you play the peevish lover,
stung by jealousy and betrayal.
- 1016. It seems you fellows could stand
less training from the FBI...
- 1017. - ... and more from the Actors Studio.
- Three-fifty I have.
- 1018. Apparently, the only performance
that'll satisfy you is when I play dead.
- 1019. Your very next role.
You'll be quite convincing, I assure you.
- 1020. Don't lose it for $25.
Thank you. Three-seventy-five is bid.
- 1021. I have 375, go the 400.
- 1022. Three-seventy-five, go four?
Four hundred is bid.
- 1023. I wonder what subtle form of manslaughter
is next on the program.
- 1024. Am I to be dropped
into a vat of molten steel...
- 1025. and become part of a new skyscraper?
- 1026. Or are you going to ask this female
to kiss me again and poison me to death?
- 1027. We offer catalog number 107.
- 1028. Who are you kidding?
You have no feelings to hurt.
- 1029. How much to start the bidding
on this collector's porcelain?
- 1030. Please start the bidding.
- 1031. Kaplan, we've had just about enough
- 1032. Then, why don't you send for the police?
- 1033. That's the last thing you'd want, isn't it?
Me in the hands of the police.
- 1034. There's something I might tell them.
- 1035. That's the reason you had this one
hustle me on the train.
- 1036. Something seems to tell me I've got a
better chance if I go to the police.
- 1037. Good night, sweetheart.
Don't think it wasn't nice.
- 1038. Say the 12. Twelve hundred dollars
there. Twelve hundred is bid. Say 1300?
- 1039. May I hear 1300?
- 1040. They're selling at 1200.
Do I hear 1300, please?
- 1041. Last call.
- 1042. Sold. Twelve hundred dollars. Thank you.
- 1043. And now catalog number 109.
- 1044. This superb example
of this early 17th century master.
- 1045. It will enhance any collection of fine art.
- 1046. What is your pleasure?
How much to start?
- 1047. - One thousand dollars.
- One thousand is bid.
- 1048. Twelve-fifty I have. Now, 1500.
- 1049. Fifteen hundred is bid. Thank you.
- 1050. - I have 1750.
- Two thousand dollars.
- 1051. Two thousand is bid. I have 2000.
Do I hear 2500?
- 1052. Twenty-five hundred, anyone?
- 1053. Twenty-two-fifty once.
- 1054. Twenty-two-fifty twice.
- 1055. - Last call.
- Fifteen hundred.
- 1056. - Well, the bid is already up to 2250, sir.
- I still say 1,500.
- 1057. I have 2250. Do I hear 25?
- 1058. - Twenty-two-fifty once, 2250 twice.
- Twelve hundred.
- 1059. - Sold for 2250. And now—
- Twenty-two-fifty for that chromo?
- 1060. Number 110 in the catalog.
- 1061. A Louis XV carved
and gilded lit de repos.
- 1062. Would somebody start the bidding
at $750, please?
- 1063. How do we know it's not a fake?
It looks like a fake.
- 1064. You're no fake. You're a genuine idiot.
- 1065. Thank you.
- 1066. I wonder if I could respectfully ask
- 1067. to get into the spirit
of the proceedings.
- 1068. All right. I'll start it at 8.
- 1069. Eight hundred. Thank you. Nine hundred?
- 1070. - One thousand is bid. Go 12?
- 1071. Eleven is bid. Thank you. Go 12.
- 1072. I have 11. Go 12. Who'll say 12?
- 1073. Eleven once. Who'll say 12?
- 1074. Eleven twice. Twelve, thank you.
- 1075. Twelve is bid. I have 12. Go 13.
Who'll say 13?
- 1076. Thirteen dollars.
- 1077. You mean 1300, sir.
- 1078. No, no, no, I mean $13.
That's more than it's worth.
- 1079. I—
- 1080. I have 1200. Go 13. Who'll say 13?
- 1081. Who'll say 1250?
- 1082. Twelve hundred once, 1200 twice.
- 1083. - Last call. Twelve hundred.
- Two thousand.
- 1084. Two thousand?
- 1085. Twenty-one hundred.
- 1086. I'm sorry, sir, but we can't—
- 1087. - Make it 2500.
- Ask him to leave.
- 1088. - Would the gentleman please cooperate?
- The last bid was 1200.
- 1089. Twenty-five hundred.
My money's as good as anybody's.
- 1090. - Well, isn't it? Isn't it?
- I have—
- 1091. - What was it?
- Twelve hundred.
- 1092. I have 1200 once, 1200 twice.
- 1093. - Three thousand.
- Sold for 1200.
- 1094. - I'm not gonna let you get away with that.
- You'd better leave, sir.
- 1095. No, you take your hands off me
or I'll sue you.
- 1096. - What took you so long?
- Let's take a little walk.
- 1097. - Get moving.
- I haven't finished bidding yet.
- 1098. Three thousand. I bid 3000.
- 1099. I'm sorry, old man. Too bad. Keep trying.
- 1100. Not so rough.
- 1101. - Handle with care, fellas.
- In there.
- 1102. - I'm valuable property.
- 1103. Well, I want to thank you for saving my life.
Thank you, my friend. Thank you.
- 1104. Save it for the station house.
- 1105. Well, let's have some smiles
and good cheer.
- 1106. You're about to become heroes.
Don't you know who I am?
- 1107. We'll find out as soon as we book you
for being drunk and disorderly.
- 1108. Drunk and disorderly? That's chicken feed.
You've hit the jackpot.
- 1109. Chicago police capture
United Nations killer.
- 1110. My name is Roger Thornhill.
- 1111. Here.
- 1112. - It's him.
- That's right. Congratulations, man.
- 1113. Yeah.
- 1114. This is 1055. Sergeant Flamm.
- 1115. We've got a man here who answers
to the description of Thornhill, Roger.
- 1116. Code 76.
- 1117. Wanted by NYPD. Positive ID.
- 1118. Absolutely. No question.
- 1119. Michigan Avenue.
Proceeding north to 42nd precinct.
- 1120. What?
- 1121. Come again?
- 1122. Are you sure?
- 1123. Okay. Right.
- 1124. Yeah, I got it.
- 1125. One-oh-five-five, off and clear.
- 1126. - Where are we going?
- 1127. - For what?
- 1128. Airport? I don't wanna be taken
to an airport.
- 1129. - I want to be taken to police headquarters.
- You do, huh?
- 1130. Why do you think I sent for you?
- 1131. How about this guy, Charlie?
He sent for us.
- 1132. - Sit back.
- Didn't you hear what I said?
- 1133. I want to be taken to police headquarters.
I'm a dangerous assassin.
- 1134. - I'm a mad killer on the loose.
- You ought to be ashamed of yourself.
- 1135. They said right here.
- 1136. Does anyone mind if I sit down?
I've been running all day.
- 1137. Thought I'd never make it.
Getting too old for this kind of work.
- 1138. All right, men. Thank you.
- 1139. - This way, Mr. Thornhill.
- Wait a minute.
- 1140. We haven't much time.
Yeah, this way is more private.
- 1141. - I don't think I caught your name.
- I don't think I pitched it.
- 1142. You're police, aren't you? Or is it FBI?
- 1143. FBI, CIA, ONI.
- 1144. - We're all in the same alphabet soup.
- 1145. You can stick this in your alphabet soup.
I had nothing to do with that killing.
- 1146. - We know that.
- You know it?
- 1147. Then why did you let the police
chase me all over the map?
- 1148. We never interfere with the police,
unless absolutely necessary.
- 1149. - It's become necessary.
- Oh, I see.
- 1150. Well, then, I take it
I'm going to be cleared.
- 1151. I do wish you'd walk faster, Mr. Thornhill.
We'll miss the plane.
- 1152. Where are we going?
New York or Washington?
- 1153. Rapid City, South Dakota.
- 1154. - Rapid City? What for?
- It's near Mount Rushmore.
- 1155. No, thank you.
I've seen Mount Rushmore.
- 1156. So has your friend Mr. Vandamm.
- 1157. Vandamm?
- 1158. A rather formidable
kind of gentleman, eh?
- 1159. What about that treacherous little tramp
- 1160. - Miss Kendall?
- 1161. His mistress. We know all about her.
- 1162. Tell me, what's Vandamm up to?
- 1163. Oh, you could say he's a sort
- 1164. Of what?
- 1165. Oh. Government secrets, perhaps.
- 1166. Well, then why don't you grab him?
- 1167. There's still too much we don't know
about his organization.
- 1168. Oh, I see.
- 1169. What's all this got to do
with Mount Rushmore?
- 1170. Well, Vandamm has a place near there.
- 1171. We think it's his jumping-off point
to leave the country tomorrow night.
- 1172. - Are you gonna stop him?
- 1173. Well, then what are we going there for?
- 1174. To set his mind at ease
about George Kaplan.
- 1175. Oh, you, huh?
You're George Kaplan, aren't you?
- 1176. Oh, no, Mr. Thornhill.
There is no such person as George Kaplan.
- 1177. What do you mean? I've been in his room.
- 1178. I've tried on his clothes.
He's got short sleeves and dandruff.
- 1179. Believe me, Mr. Thornhill,
he doesn't exist.
- 1180. Which is why I'm gonna have to ask you
to go on being him for the next 24 hours.
- 1181. Come on. We'll discuss it on the plane.
- 1182. Now, look. You started this decoy business
without me, you finish it without me.
- 1183. We might have
if you hadn't stumbled into it.
- 1184. You ought to give me a medal
instead of asking me to be a target...
- 1185. just so your special agent or whatever
doesn't get shot at.
- 1186. Not shot at, Mr. Thornhill. Found out.
Once found out, they're as good as dead.
- 1187. Thanks to you,
clouds of suspicion are already forming.
- 1188. Thanks to me?
- 1189. - If you'll get on the plane—
- You listen to me.
- 1190. I'm an advertising man, not a red herring.
I've got a job, a secretary, a mother...
- 1191. two ex-wives and several bartenders
dependent upon me...
- 1192. and I don't intend to disappoint
them all by getting myself killed.
- 1193. The answer is no.
- 1194. - Is that final?
- 1195. - Goodbye, then.
- 1196. If there was a chance of changing
your mind I'd talk about Miss Kendall.
- 1197. Of whom you so obviously disapprove.
- 1198. Yes, for using sex
like some people use a fly swatter.
- 1199. I don't suppose it would matter to you...
- 1200. that she was probably forced to do
whatever she did to protect herself.
- 1201. To protect herself from what?
- 1202. Exposure and assassination.
- 1203. You see, Mr. Thornhill, she...
- 1204. She's one of our agents.
- 1205. - Oh, no.
- I know you didn't mean it...
- 1206. but I'm afraid you have put her
in an extremely dangerous situation.
- 1207. And much more than her life is at stake.
- 1208. - Suppose they don't come?
- They'll come.
- 1209. I don't like the way
Teddy Roosevelt is looking at me.
- 1210. Perhaps he's trying to give you
one last word of caution, Mr. Kaplan.
- 1211. Speak soft, and carry a big stick.
- 1212. He's trying to tell me not to go through
with this harebrained scheme.
- 1213. He doesn't know to what extent
you're the cause of our present trouble.
- 1214. I don't know that I care
to accept that charge, professor.
- 1215. Dear, fellow, if you hadn't made yourself
so attractive to Miss Kendall...
- 1216. - ... that she fell for you—
- And vice versa.
- 1217. —Our friend Vandamm wouldn't
be losing faith in her loyalty now.
- 1218. It was quite obvious to him last night
that she had become emotionally involved.
- 1219. Worst of all, with a man he thinks
is a government agent.
- 1220. Are you trying to tell me
that I'm irresistible?
- 1221. I'm trying to remind you it is your
responsibility to help us restore her...
- 1222. to Vandamm's good graces...
- 1223. right up to the point
he leaves the country tonight.
- 1224. All right, all right.
- 1225. But, after tonight...
- 1226. My blessings on you both.
- 1227. Here they are.
- 1228. - Good afternoon, Mr. Kaplan.
- Not her.
- 1229. Did I misunderstand you
about bringing her here?
- 1230. We'll get to that later.
- 1231. I suppose you were surprised
to get my call.
- 1232. Not at all. I knew the police
would release you, Mr. Kaplan.
- 1233. By the way, I want to compliment you
on your colorful exit...
- 1234. from the auction gallery.
- 1235. Thank you.
- 1236. And now, what little drama
are we here for today?
- 1237. I don't for a moment believe that you've
invited me to these gay surroundings...
- 1238. to come to a business arrangement.
- 1239. Suppose I tell you I not only know the exact
time you're leaving the country tonight...
- 1240. but the latitude and longitude
of your rendezvous...
- 1241. and your ultimate destination.
- 1242. You wouldn't care to carry my bags for me,
- 1243. Perhaps you'd be interested in the price,
just the same.
- 1244. - The price?
- For doing nothing to stop you.
- 1245. How much did you have in mind?
- 1246. I want the girl.
- 1247. I want the girl to get
what's coming to her.
- 1248. Turn her over to me, I'll see there's
enough pinned on her to keep her...
- 1249. uncomfortable for the rest of her life.
- 1250. You do that,
and I'll look the other way tonight.
- 1251. She really did get under your skin.
- 1252. We're not talking about my skin.
We're talking about yours.
- 1253. - I'm offering you a chance to save it.
- To exchange it.
- 1254. Put it any way you like.
- 1255. I'm curious, Mr. Kaplan.
- 1256. What made you arrive at the deduction that
my feelings for Miss Kendall...
- 1257. have deteriorated to the point where
I would trade her in for peace of mind?
- 1258. I don't deduce. I observe.
- 1259. Phillip, if you don't mind,
I'm going back to the house now.
- 1260. Just a second, you.
- 1261. Stay away from me. Let go.
Let go of me.
- 1262. Stay away from me. Let go.
- 1263. Let go of me.
- 1264. - Now, save the phony tears.
- You just get back.
- 1265. - You little fool.
- You just stay away from me.
- 1266. No good, sir.
You can't get involved in this.
- 1267. - Don't touch anything.
- Stand back.
- 1268. Stand back.
- 1269. Mr. Thornhill?
- 1270. Don't be long.
- 1271. Hello.
- 1272. Hello.
- 1273. Are you all right?
- 1274. Yes, I think so.
- 1275. I asked the professor
if I could see you again.
- 1276. There's not much time.
- 1277. Isn't there?
- 1278. I wanted to tell you...
- 1279. I mean, apologize.
- 1280. No need.
- 1281. I understand.
- 1282. All in the line of duty.
- 1283. I did treat you miserably.
- 1284. I, uh...
- 1285. I hated you for it.
- 1286. I didn't want you to go on
thinking that I...
- 1287. And I— I used some pretty harsh words.
- 1288. They hurt deeply.
- 1289. - Well, naturally, if I'd known—
- I couldn't tell you.
- 1290. - Of course not.
- Could I?
- 1291. No, I guess not.
- 1292. - You didn't get hurt. I'm so relieved.
- Of course I was hurt.
- 1293. - How would you have felt?
- In the cafeteria, when you fell.
- 1294. - When I shot you with the blanks.
- Oh, that. No.
- 1295. - You did it rather well, I thought.
- Yes, I thought I was quite graceful.
- 1296. Considering
it's not really your kind of work.
- 1297. Well, I got into it by accident.
What's your excuse?
- 1298. I met Phillip Vandamm at a party one night
and saw only his charm.
- 1299. Oh.
- 1300. I guess I had nothing to do
that weekend, so I...
- 1301. I decided to fall in love.
- 1302. Well, that's nice.
- 1303. Eventually, the professor and his
Washington colleagues approached me...
- 1304. with a few sordid details about Phillip
and he told me that...
- 1305. my relationship with him
made me uniquely valuable to them.
- 1306. Mm-hm.
- 1307. So you became a Girl Scout, huh?
- 1308. Maybe it was the first time anyone
ever asked me to do anything worthwhile.
- 1309. Has life been like that?
- 1310. How come?
- 1311. Men like you.
- 1312. What's wrong with men like me?
- 1313. They don't believe in marriage.
- 1314. I've been married twice.
- 1315. See what I mean?
- 1316. I may go back to hating you.
It was more fun.
- 1317. Goodbye, darling.
- 1318. - Wait a minute. Not so soon.
- No, I gotta get back and convince them...
- 1319. that I took the long way around
so nobody followed me.
- 1320. Couldn't we stand like this
for just a few hours?
- 1321. Just this time you're supposed
to be critically wounded.
- 1322. I never felt more alive.
- 1323. Well, whose side are you on?
- 1324. Yours, always, darling.
- 1325. Please don't undermine my resolve
just when I need it most.
- 1326. Oh, well, I guess it's off to the hospital
for me and back to danger for you.
- 1327. I don't like it a bit.
- 1328. It's much safer now, thanks to you,
my darling decoy.
- 1329. Don't thank me. I couldn't stand it.
- 1330. All right. I won't.
- 1331. After your malevolent friend Vandamm
takes off tonight...
- 1332. you and I are gonna get together and do a
lot of apologizing to each other in private.
- 1333. - You know that can't be.
- Of course it can be.
- 1334. He has told you, hasn't he?
- 1335. - Told me what?
- Miss Kendall, you gotta get moving.
- 1336. - Wait a minute. What didn't you tell me?
- Why didn't you?
- 1337. She's going off with Vandamm tonight
on the plane.
- 1338. She's going off with Vandamm?
- 1339. We went to such lengths
to make her a fugitive from justice.
- 1340. So that Vandamm couldn't very well decline
to take her along.
- 1341. I needn't tell you how valuable
she can be to us over there.
- 1342. You lied to me.
You said that after tonight—
- 1343. - I needed your help.
- Well, you got it, all right.
- 1344. Don't be angry.
- 1345. You think I'm gonna let you
go through with this?
- 1346. - Oh, she has to.
- Nobody has to do anything.
- 1347. I don't like the games
you play, professor.
- 1348. War is hell, Mr. Thornhill,
even when it's a cold one.
- 1349. If you can't lick the Vandamms
of this world...
- 1350. without asking girls to bed down
and fly away with them...
- 1351. and never come back...
- 1352. perhaps you ought to learn
how to lose a few cold wars.
- 1353. I'm afraid we're already doing that.
- 1354. - I'm not gonna let you do this. Get out.
- Please don't spoil everything. Please.
- 1355. —Mr. Kaplan twice in full
view of horrified men, women and children...
- 1356. who had come to the park to see
the famed Mount Rushmore monument.
- 1357. Witnesses described Kaplan's assailant as
an attractive blonde in her late twenties.
- 1358. Kaplan, who was removed to the Rapid
City Hospital in critical condition...
- 1359. has been tentatively identified
as an employee of the federal government.
- 1360. The tragedy developed
with startling suddenness.
- 1361. Chris Swenson,
a busboy in the Mount Rushmore cafeteria...
- 1362. stated that he heard voices raised in—
- 1363. - Here we are.
- 1364. Slacks, a shirt and these.
- 1365. Thanks.
- 1366. That'll do for you around here
for the next couple of days.
- 1367. For the next couple of days?
- 1368. - Hey.
- 1369. What's this?
- 1370. That's where I hit the chair
doing that phony fall in the cafeteria.
- 1371. You and your dopey schemes, shootings.
- 1372. - Otherwise, feeling all right?
- Oh, yeah. Fine.
- 1373. Considering your driver
has a sledgehammer for a hand.
- 1374. Yeah, I'm sorry about that.
- 1375. No, that's all right. I
guess I deserved it.
- 1376. I guess I deserve that locked door too.
- 1377. You seen wandering about in good health
could've proved fatal to Miss Kendall.
- 1378. - I've begun to forget her already.
- 1379. - Better that way.
- Yeah, much.
- 1380. Inside of an hour, she'll be gone.
- 1381. - How's everything out in Rapid City?
- Oh, everything's fine.
- 1382. Mr. Kaplan's untimely shooting has now
acquired the authority of the printed word.
- 1383. Everyone's been cooperating beautifully.
- 1384. Well, now you can include me.
- 1385. - I'm a cooperator.
- I'm most grateful.
- 1386. - Care to do me a favor in return?
- 1387. I'd like a drink. Will you get me a—?
Get me some bourbon?
- 1388. A pint will do.
- 1389. Can I join you?
- 1390. Well, if you're gonna join me,
you better make it a quart.
- 1391. - See you in a few minutes.
- 1392. - Stop.
- Oh, excuse me.
- 1393. Stop.
- 1394. - You don't want me to take you up there?
- No, thanks. Never mind.
- 1395. Oh, thanks.
- 1396. - There's nothing to worry about.
- I just lost my head.
- 1397. I'm not just saying this
to make you feel better.
- 1398. I mean it.
- 1399. I just didn't know what I was doing.
- 1400. He wanted to destroy you.
You had to protect yourself.
- 1401. - But not endanger you.
- Ah, rubbish.
- 1402. Soon we'll be off together and I shall
dedicate myself to your happiness.
- 1403. What's the situation, Leonard?
- 1404. - About the plane, you mean?
- Of course.
- 1405. What was the last report?
- 1406. Over Whitestone on the hour,
- 1407. - About ten minutes, huh?
- At the most.
- 1408. And now, uh...
- 1409. I wonder if I might have a few words
of parting with you, sir?
- 1410. Certainly.
- 1411. In private?
- 1412. I'll go up and get my things.
- 1413. Well, Leonard...
- 1414. how does one say goodbye
to one's right arm?
- 1415. I'm afraid you're gonna wish
you had cut it off sooner.
- 1416. Mm-hm.
- 1417. I know how terribly fond you are
of Miss Kendall...
- 1418. I don't find this a terribly attractive...
- 1419. - She is not to be trusted.
- You're being mysterious.
- 1420. I'm not being mysterious at all.
- 1421. It couldn't have been anything.
- 1422. You must've had some doubts
about her yourself.
- 1423. - And still do.
- 1424. Why else would
you have decided not to tell her...
- 1425. that our little treasure here
has a bellyful of microfilm?
- 1426. You seem to be trying to fill mine
with rotten apples.
- 1427. Sometimes the truth
does taste like worms.
- 1428. The truth? I've heard nothing
- 1429. Call it my woman's intuition if you will,
but I've never trusted neatness.
- 1430. Neatness is always the result
of deliberate planning.
- 1431. She shot him in a moment
of fear and anger.
- 1432. - You were there yourself. You saw it.
- 1433. And thereby wrapped everything up
into one very neat and tidy bundle.
- 1434. A, she removed any doubts
you may have had about her, uh...
- 1435. Now, what did you call it, her devotion?
- 1436. B, she gave herself a new and urgent reason
to be taken to the other side with you...
- 1437. - ... in case you decided to change your mind.
- You know what I think?
- 1438. I think you're jealous.
- 1439. No, I mean it,
and I'm very touched. Very—
- 1440. Leonard!
- 1441. The gun she shot Kaplan with.
- 1442. I found it in her luggage.
- 1443. It's an old trick. Shoot one of your own
to show that you're not one of them.
- 1444. They've just freshened it up a bit
with blank cartridges.
- 1445. What was that noise?
- 1446. Yes, we wondered what it was too.
Didn't we, Leonard?
- 1447. Hurry, darling. It's almost time to leave.
- 1448. In a moment.
- 1449. You're not taking her on that plane
- 1450. Of course I am.
- 1451. Like our friends,
I too believe in neatness, Leonard.
- 1452. This matter is best disposed of
from a great height...
- 1453. over water.
- 1454. How about a little champagne
before we go?
- 1455. I'd love it.
- 1456. - It may not be cold enough.
- Over the rocks will be all right.
- 1457. - Are you sure?
- 1458. My dear.
- 1459. Thank you.
- 1460. To you, my dear, and all
the lovely moments we've had together.
- 1461. Thank you, Phillip.
- 1462. There he is.
- 1463. Jump in, Leonard. The champagne's fine.
- 1464. There isn't time.
- 1465. You always were a spoilsport,
- 1466. One of my most
valuable attributes as it now turns out.
- 1467. It would please me if you would think of me
as being along on this journey...
- 1468. - ... if only in spirit.
- I shall, Leonard.
- 1469. He's heading pretty far out
on the north leg and awfully high.
- 1470. I guess he's gonna play it safe
with a long, slow descent.
- 1471. You couldn't ask
for a better night than this.
- 1472. Ceiling and possibilities unlimited.
- 1473. Ah, there he goes, starting his turn.
- 1474. Well, we better get moving.
- 1475. He should have his wheels on the ground
inside of three minutes.
- 1476. - Come along, Eve.
- All right.
- 1477. I think I left my earrings upstairs.
I'll be right down.
- 1478. We can get out through the window.
There's a car.
- 1479. What are you doing?
You'll ruin everything.
- 1480. They know about the shooting.
They're going to do away with you!
- 1481. - What are you talking about?
- Leonard found the gun in your luggage.
- 1482. The figure they got at the auction
is filled with microfilm.
- 1483. - That's how he's been getting it.
- Miss Kendall?
- 1484. Whatever you do, don't get on that plane.
- 1485. Don't worry, Anna.
Arrangements have been made.
- 1486. You and your husband will be
over the Canadian border by morning.
- 1487. - Thank you very much, sir.
- Be careful.
- 1488. We will, sir, and God bless you.
- 1489. - Thank you for everything.
- Be careful, now.
- 1490. Now, you're not gonna
leave the house until we're...
- 1491. I'll wait, sir. I certainly will.
- 1492. Thank you very much.
- 1493. Bye.
- 1494. Stay where you are.
- 1495. Sit down.
- 1496. As soon as the plane leaves,
my husband and Mr. Leonard will be back.
- 1497. What is it?
- 1498. I was wondering about my earrings.
- 1499. They'll turn up.
- 1500. When you return to New York,
say goodbye to my sister for me.
- 1501. And thank her for her superb performance
as Mrs. Townsend.
- 1502. - I'll do that.
- Tell your knife-throwing chum...
- 1503. that I've reassured his wife.
- 1504. - All right.
- That's about all, Leonard.
- 1505. Get that figure back from her.
- 1506. The housekeeper had me pinned down...
- 1507. before I realized
it was that same silly gun of yours.
- 1508. - I see you've got the pumpkin.
- 1509. This is no good.
We're on top of the monument.
- 1510. - What do we do?
- Climb down.
- 1511. We can't.
- 1512. Here they come. We have no choice.
- 1513. Well, if we ever get out of this alive...
- 1514. let's go back to New York
on the train together.
- 1515. All right?
- 1516. Is that a proposition?
- 1517. It's a proposal, sweetie.
- 1518. What happened
to the first two marriages?
- 1519. My wives divorced me.
- 1520. - Why? -Well, I think they
said I led too dull a life.
- 1521. - Ha, ha.
- Come on.
- 1522. You all right?
- 1523. All right, all right.
- 1524. Okay. Come on.
- 1525. Come on. Come up here.
- 1526. Come on. Come on. Come on.
- 1527. Help. Help me.
- 1528. Thank you, sergeant.
- 1529. That wasn't very sporting,
using real bullets?
- 1530. Here, reach. Now.
- 1531. - I'm trying.
- Come on, I've got you.
- 1532. - Up.
- I can't make it.
- 1533. Yes, you can. Come on.
- 1534. - Pull harder.
- Come along, Mrs. Thornhill.
- 1535. - Oh. Roger, this is silly.
- I know, but I'm sentimental.