I gave the telegram to Mrs. Barrymore since Mr. Barrymore was busy.
One night, while Dr. Watson is staying with Sir Henry at Baskerville Hall, Watson woke up to a strange noise. This noise sounded like a woman that was sobbing.
It is a pleasure to meet you, Mr. Stapleton. I am Dr. Watson.
Hello, I am Jack Stapleton.
The next morning, Dr. Watson sees that Mrs. Barrymore's eyes were red and puffy like she had been crying. When Watson asks her if she was sobbing the night before, she denies. He then asks Mr. Barrymore and he also denies even hearing any crying. Watson knew they were both lying but could not figure out why.
Goodbye Dr. Watson. I hope to see you soon!
Since Watson was suspicious of Barrymore and Sir Henry had paper work to do, Watson went into town to the post master to see if a previous telegram, sent by Sherlock Holmes, went into Barrymore's hands. When he finds out it did not, Watson grows even more suspicious, knowing that Barrymore could have been the man spying on Sir Henry and Dr. Mortimer.
I am telling you Mr. Baskerville. It is too dangerous for you to stay here.
On his way back to Baskerville Hall, Watson runs into Stapleton, a naturalist who lives on the moor. He warns Watson about the mire and how he can quickly and easily sink.
Since he loves to catch butterflies and other insects, Mr. Stapleton runs off to do what he does best.
After Mr. Stapleton runs off to catch butterflies, an extremely frantic lady by the name of Beryl Stapleton runs up to Dr. Watson, thinking it's Sir Henry, telling him he has to leave because it is not safe.