Shanghai Express

I'm sure you're very respectable, Madame.
I must confess I don't quite know
the standard of respectability
that you demand in you boardinghouse,

Mrs. Haggerty?
I've made a terrible mistake.
I'd better look after me dog.

- I beg your pardon?
- I beg yours.

It's a shame allowing such women on a first-class train.
What's the matter with them, Parson?
I imagine the honorable divine objects to their morals.
Why, I thought they were pretty good looking.
At least Shanghai Lily is.

Do you mean to say
that Shanghai Lily is on this train?

Hot water.
About time. Well being a married man
I only know her by sight and reputation.

But I'll lay you a hundred to one,
in any currency you got,
that the lady in the next compartment
is Shanghai Lily.

Shanghai Lily!
Is it a bet?
I told you once before, sir...
No, thank you. I don't bet.
Well, I'll bet you a Mexican dollar,
or whatever you use for money,
that those two dames next door
are not going to have an easy time on this train.

Good evening.
- Good evening.
- I suppose we shall be in Tientsin soon.

About 11:00 tonight. Getting off there?
I wish I were. Unfortunately,
I have to proceed to Shanghai.

Why "unfortunately"?
Well sir, I suppose every train
carries its cargo of sin,
but this train is burdened with more than its share.

Sir, you seem distressed.
My name's Carmichael, Doctor of Divinity
in the service of mankind.
And whom have I the honor of addressing?