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Their evidence, corroborated by that of several friends, tends to show that Sir Charles's health has for some time been impaired, and points to some affection of the heart, manifesting itself in changes of color, breathlessness, and acute attacks of nervous depression
The facts of the case are simple. Sir Charles Baskerville was in the habit every night before going to bed of walking down the famous yew alley of Baskerville hall. The evidence of the Barrymores shows that this had been his custom. On the fourth of May Sir Charles had declared his intention of starting next day for London, and had ordered Barrymore to pack his luggage. That night he went out as usual for his nocturnal walk, He never returned.
No signs of violence were to be discovered upon Sir Charles's person, and though the doctor's evidence pointed to an almost incredible facial distortion--so great that Dr. Mortimer refused to believe that it was indeed his friend and patient who lay before him--it was explained that that is a symptom that is not unusual in cases of dyspnea and death from cardiac exhaustion.
Those are public facts, Mr. Holmes, in connection with the death of Sir Charles Baskerville.
1: I must thank you for calling my attention to a case which certainly presents some interest. This article, you say, contains all the public facts? 2: Then let me have the private ones
1: It does. 2: In doing so, I am telling that which I have not confided to anyone.
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