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第3节 第三节 【
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文章摘要:第三节 ,亮堂报修抽薪止沸,登峰造极切纸刀滔滔不绝。

“这炖菜呱呱叫,重庆时时彩五星定胆:”老人说。

“给我讲讲棒球赛吧,"孩子请求他说。

“在美国联赛①中,总是扬基队的天下,我跟你说过啦,”老人兴高采烈地说。

“他们今儿个输了,"孩子告诉他。

“这算不上什么,那了不起的迪马吉奥恢复他的本色了。”

“他们队里还有别的好手哪。”

“这还用说。不过有了他就不同了。在另一个联赛②中,拿布鲁克林队和费拉德尔菲亚队来说,我相信布鲁克林队。不过话得说回来,我没有忘记迪克·西斯勒和他在那老公园③里打出的那些好球。”

“这些好球从来没有别人打过。我见过的击球中,数他打得最远。” 
  
①美国职业棒球界按水平高低分大联赛及小联赛两种组织,美国联赛是两大联赛之一,扬基队是其中的佼佼者。

②指另一大联赛,全国联赛。这两大联赛每年各通过比赛选出一个胜队,于十月上半在双方的场地轮流比赛,一决雌雄,名为"世界大赛"。

③指费拉德尔菲亚的希贝公园,是该市棒球队比赛的主要场地。迪克·西斯勒于年至年在该地打球。


“你还记得他过去常来露台饭店吗?我想陪他出海钓鱼,可是不敢对他开口。所以我要你去说,可你也不敢。”

“我记得。我们真大大地失算了。他满可能跟我们一起出海的。这样,我们可以一辈子回味这回事了。”

“我满想陪那了不起的迪马吉奥去钓鱼,”老人说。“人家说他父亲也是个打鱼的。也许他当初也象我们这样穷,会领会我们的心意的。”

“那了不起的西斯勒的爸爸可没过过穷日子,他爸爸象我这样年纪的时候就在联赛里打球了。"①

“我象你这样年纪的时候,就在一条去非洲的方帆船上当普通水手了,我还见过狮子在傍晚到海滩上来。”

“我知道。你跟我谈起过。”

“我们来谈非洲还是谈棒球?”

“我看谈棒球吧,”孩子说。"给我谈谈那了不起的约翰·J·麦格劳②的情况。"他把这个J念成了"何塔"③。

“在过去的日子里,他有时候也常到露台饭店来。可是他一喝了酒,就态度粗暴,出口伤人,性子别扭。他脑子里想着棒球,也想着赛马。至少他老是口袋里揣着赛马的名单,常常在电话里提到一些马儿的名字。” 

①指乔治·哈罗德·西斯勒(—),他于年开始参加大联赛,于年第一次荣获该年度的"美国联赛中最宝贵球员"的称号。

②麦格劳(—)于年开始当职业棒球运动员,年参加纽约巨人队,担任该队经理,直至年,使该队成为著名的强队。他于年后就不再上场参加比赛。

③J为约瑟夫的首字母,在西班牙语中读为"何塔"。


“他是个伟大的经理,”孩子说。"我爸爸认为他是顶伟大的。”
  
“这是因为他来这儿的次数最多,”老人说。“要是多罗彻①继续每年来这儿,你爸爸就会认为他是顶伟大的经理了。”

“说真的,谁是顶伟大的经理,卢克②还是迈克·冈萨雷斯?"③

“我认为他们不相上下。”

“顶好的渔夫是你。”

“不。我知道有不少比我强的。”

“哪里!”孩子说。"好渔夫很多,还有些很了不起的。不过顶呱呱的只有你。”

“谢谢你。你说得叫我高兴。我希望不要来一条挺大的鱼,叫我对付不了,那样就说明我们讲错啦。”

“这种鱼是没有的,只要你还是象你说的那样强壮。”

“我也许不象我自以为的那样强壮了,”老人说。“可是我懂得不少窍门,而且有决心。”

“你该就去睡觉,这样明儿早上才精神饱满。我要把这些东西送回露台饭店。”

①列奥·多罗彻(—)为三十年代著名棒球明星,年起任纽约巨人队经理,使之成为第一流的强队。

②阿道尔福·卢克于年生于哈瓦那,年前曾先后在波士顿、辛辛那提、布鲁克林及纽约巨人队当球员,后任经理。

③四十年代后期曾两度担任圣路易红色棒球队经理。

 

“那么祝你晚安。早上我去叫醒你。”

“你是我的闹钟,”孩子说。

“年纪是我的闹钟,”老人说。“为什么老头儿醒得特别早?难道是要让白天长些吗?”

“我说不上来,”孩子说。“我只知道少年睡得沉,起得晚。”

“我记在心上,”老人说。“到时候会去叫醒你的。”

“我不愿让船主人来叫醒我。这样似乎我比他差劲了。”

“我懂。”

“安睡吧,老大爷。”

"Your stew is excellent,” the old man said.

"Tell me about the baseball,” the boy asked him.

"In the American League it is the Yankees as I said,” the old man said happily.”

"They lost today,” the boy told him.

"That means nothing. The great DiMaggio is himself again.”

"They have other men on the team.”

"Naturally. But he makes the difference. In the other league, between Brooklyn and Philadelphia I must take Brooklyn. But then I think of Dick Sisler and those great drives In the old park.”

"There was nothing ever like them. He hits the longest ball I have ever seen.”

"Do you remember when he used to come to the Terrace?”

"I wanted to take him fishing but I was too timid to ask him. Then I asked you to ask him and you were too timid.”

"I know. It was a great mistake. He might have gone with us. Then we would have that for all of our lives.”

"I would like to take the great DiMaggio fishing,” the old man said. "They say his father was a fisherman. Maybe he was as poor as we are and would understand.”

"The great Sisler’s father was never poor and he, the father, was playing in the Big Leagues when he was my age.”

"When I was your age I was before the mast on a square rigged ship that ran to Africa and I have seen lions on the beaches in the evening.”

"I know. You told me.”

"Should we talk about Africa or about baseball?”

"Baseball I think,” the boy said. "Tell me about the great John J. McGraw.” He said Jota for J.

"He used to come to the Terrace sometimes too in the older days. But he was rough and harsh-spoken and difficult when he was drinking. His mind was on horses as well as baseball. At least he carried lists of horses at all times in his pocket and frequently spoke the names of horses on the telephone.”

"He was a great manager,” the boy said. "My father thinks he was the greatest.”

"Because he came here the most times,” the old man said. "If Durocher had continued to come here each year your father would think him the greatest manager.”

"Who is the greatest manager, really, Luque or Mike Gonzalez?”

"I think they are equal.”

"And the best fisherman is you.”

"No. I know others better.”

"Que Va,” the boy said. "There are many good fishermen and some great ones. But there is only you.”

"Thank you. You make me happy. I hope no fish will come along so great that he will prove us wrong.”

"There is no such fish if you are still strong as you say.”

"I may not be as strong as I think,” the old man said. "But I know many tricks and I have resolution.” "You ought to go to bed now so that you will be fresh in the morning. I will take the things back to the Terrace.”

"Good night then. I will wake you in the morning.”

"You’re my alarm clock,” the boy said.

"Age is my alarm clock,” the old man said. "Why do old men wake so early? Is it to have one longer day?”

"I don’t know,” the boy said. "All I know is that young boys sleep late and hard.”

"I can remember it,” the old man said. "I’ll waken you in time.”

"I do not like for him to waken me. It is as though I were inferior.”

"I know.”

"Sleep well old man.”



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