"As I said before, Mr. Tatton, I feel certain--I am certain--that you will never find Salter at the Maze; from the simple fact that he is not there to find--I am sure of it. I must most earnestly protest against these repeated annoyances to my tenant, Mrs. Grey; and if you do not leave her alone for the future, I shall see whether the law will not compel you. I do not--pray understand--I do not speak this in enmity to you, but simply to protect her."
"Really, Mr. Holmes," said Mr. Merryweather as we followedthem from the cellar, "I do not know how the bank can thank you orrepay you. There is no doubt that you have detected and defeatedin the most complete manner one of the most determined attempts atbank robbery that have ever come within my experience.""I have had one or two little scores of my own to settle withMr. John Clay," said Holmes. "I have been at some small expenseover this matter, which I shall expect the bank to refund, butbeyond that I am amply repaid by having had an experience which isin many ways unique, and by hearing the very remarkable narrativeof the Red-headed League."
"But so it is."