( bright tone ) ( eerie music ) ♪ ♪ ( alarm beeps ) ♪ ♪ ( sniffs ) ♪ ♪ ( sharp breaths ) ( knocking ) ( door creaking ) I’ve been calling. ( door creaks, closes ) Standard protocol
and resources in play, but the clock is short. Hungry? No thanks. ♪ ♪ Bring the Factor? ♪ ♪ Like I said, the clock
is short. ♪ ♪ You know, fish have
a memory span of three seconds. I thought that was a myth. ♪ ♪ When does she expect
your report? Within the hour.
She’s in transit now. Do you need more than that? ♪ ♪ No. That’s plenty. ♪ ♪ ( haunting futuristic music ) ♪ ♪ ( eerie music ) ♪ ♪ ( TV in background ) Man: Be alert for some
difficult driving conditions due to blowing snow
and drifting snow and icy snow-covered roads. National Weather Services
alerts states that visibility will be impacted for a mile
or less at times. In the southern part
of the state, including Bennington
and Windham Counties, snow is expected to begin
developing Monday night and last through Wednesday. Those areas are forecast
to receive 12 to 18 inches of snow.
The snowfall rate is one to three inches
an hour, according to the National
Weather Service. April 17, 1983
holds the record for snow received latest in the year that is greater
than eight inches. According to the National
Weather Service… ( weatherman continues
indistinctly ) Lizzie. What do you think you’re doing? (gasps) Um…
(glass shatters) – You’re stealing from me?
– Oh, no, no. Um… Could you just.. could you please, please
put the gun down? Not doing that. Okay, I’m–I’m leaving.
I will leave. You sure are. Okay. Oh. ( laughs nervously ) All right, okay, um, just– yeah, okay, okay. I’m just leaving. Leaving, leaving now. ( haunting music ) ( door slams ) ♪ ♪ ( phone beeps negatively ) ♪ ♪ Fuck. ♪ ♪ Jeremiah:
You ever heard of the story
of the eagle and the bee? No, I, uh–I haven’t. It’s a Russian fable. The bee was busying himself
by a flower when the eagle flew over
to express pity. He said, for all the work
the bee does, molding the honeycomb
and the hive, his labors
would go unrecognized. Unlike the eagle, who spread his wings and soared above
for all to see, the bee would die
without distinction. The bee tried to explain
to the eagle that he was born to work
for the common good. He didn’t seek attention. He said that when he looked
at the honeycombs, he consoled himself
with the thought that in them are a few drops of
his own honey, and that is enough. Well, I hope I’m not the eagle
in the story. Do you know
why I’m here, Bill? I’m gonna assume it wasn’t to tell me a fable. Does it have something to do
with the body they found
in town? I heard a rumor
he was a Mennonite. Was he from your order? He was Amos. My son. Jesus, Jeremiah. Sorry.
I didn’t know. I used to tell him that story. I tried to instill in him that hard work
was distinction enough. Of all his peers, he was the last to return
from Rumspringa. Esther and I– we feared that the world
had taken him, but then, like all the others,
he came back to the fold, deliberate, committed, ready for covenant. And we told ourselves that he had stared sin squarely in the eyes. He had seen the pores
of the devil, only to come home inured. He overdosed on our fentanyl, the honey we make. I don’t know what to say. We made a pact, our community. The product was not
for our own taking. So I continue to ask myself, was Amos weak? Was he unready? I felt the same way when
my son Clay was hurt. All due respect, Bill,
your boy’s still alive. Only by the grace of God. Esther is mute with grief. The entire congregation
looks to me now, wondering which way is north. It’s the same place
it always was, Jeremiah. Your people will follow
your lead. Do you know why my son
was in Reston? I was going to ask you
the same question. ( haunting music ) ♪ ♪ May I ask a favor of you? Anything. Jeremiah: Local authorities
are holding his body, but we need to bury him
come sundown tomorrow. Given your connections,
I was hoping you could help. I’ll make some phone calls. ♪ ♪ ( sighs )
( door opens ) What the fuck is going on? Deputy Hulce. What is this? Woman: This is a DEA safe
house. I’m Agent Nora Barnes. You’ve already met my partner,
Luis Castillo. Luis: Sorry, I couldn’t
tell you anything until Agent Barnes arrived. Kolach? Is this about Bill Boone? He’s smuggling drugs
into the US. The Mennonites are
his supplier, right? That’s some good police work,
Deputy, but we need you
to step aside. I can’t. I have a body in the morgue.
I have an open case. Close it. We don’t want to scare
either party away. They got eyes
in your department. Amos Miller was 19.
He was murdered. If we find evidence
of a murder, we will bring charges, but for now,
we have bigger priorities. Nora: There’s an opioid
crisis in this country. Luis: And we don’t want
a small-town hunch jeopardizing our investigation. I’m not–
I was in the NYPD. Nora: We know.
We pulled your file, saw what happened there. Ortez Mackey, 19,
same age as Amos Miller. Luis: Look, we all got
our own shit. You played nice
with the department then. We’re just asking you
to do the same now. That’s not why I– Let this go. ( uneasy synth music ) ♪ ♪ Woman on recording:
There are many ways we let ourselves suffer. We all have mental
and physical pain that at times can feel like
too much to bear. This is why the first step is to recognize it, and only then
can we regain control. ( approaching footsteps ) What the f– Jeremiah Miller
just paid me a visit. He’s afflicted
by his son’s overdose. Get some rest, huh? There’s no way Bill needs you
at the dealership this early. I just want to get
a head start. Don’t worry, I’ll be
out of here soon. Thomas: I– (sighs ) About last night, I wasn’t trying to be a dick. You just… don’t know Bill
the way I do. Thomas, you made your point– a number of times– but I’m not changing my mind. I need this job. Okay. ( Thomas sighs ) Okay. What are you doing? Come here. It’s your first day.
You’re gonna need
to eat something, so scrambled, or sunny side up? ( school bell rings ) Townes. I can’t talk. Have you seen Henry? She wasn’t in homeroom. Not my problem. Wait, weren’t you
helping her? Henry doesn’t want my help.
She doesn’t want friends. ( sighs ) Henry’s phone:
Hey, it’s Henry.
Leave a message. Zach: Hey, Jenna. Oh, shit, sorry,
were you on the phone? Oh, uh, – no, it’s okay.
– Um, listen, I was wondering, a few of us are going
to Lincoln tonight
to prank them back, you know, after the stunt they
pulled on our girls’ bathroom. Right. Um, do you think maybe you want to come with me? – Oh, uh…
– I don’t know if it
sounds stupid to you. I mean, it kind of does,
but I think it’ll be fun. I don’t know–
unless you got other stuff. Sure. Sweet.
Cool, okay. Well, I will text you
the details. You know, in fact, I can even– I can even pick you up,
if you want. Yeah, okay. Cool, awesome. ( rock music ) ♪ Hit the pavement ♪ ♪ Anything you want
and you can chase it ♪ ♪ Future in your hands,
can you taste it? ♪ ♪ Work it baby ♪ ♪ Work it baby ♪ ♪ Don’t waste it waste it ♪ ♪ Anything you want
you can chase it ♪ ♪ Chase it ♪ ♪ Where you going
where you going ♪ ♪ Where you going now ♪ ♪ Where you going
where you going ♪ ( laughs ) You’re crazy.
All right! Have you been in my barn
all night? I’m–I’m pretty sure
I can explain. You don’t get off
my porch, I’m gonna split you in half. Okay. It’s just, my car broke down – In my closet?
– No. ( laughs ) No, just, like,
a mile down the road. And how did you get
in my house? I have a key. The hell you do. I do.
Lizzie gave it to me. Lizzie? Why would my daughter
give some nutty girl
the key to my house? Because I’m a student aide. I volunteer
in the homes of sick people – and sort of help them.
– I’m not sick. Even if I were, what would Lizzie
know about it? Not that she’d give a damn. Lizzie, your daughter? Um… I… You know, I don’t know.
She just hired me to… come help around the house,
to help clean the house because it needs it and… on my way here, my car literally just
slid off the road because of the black ice, and I have no cell reception
out here, so I had to walk a mile
from my car to get here. And when I knocked on the door,
nobody answered, so I just decided
to start working… in the closet. How come Lizzie
didn’t tell me
she was sending someone? I don’t know. I don’t know why
she would do that. Did she warn you about me? – Um…
– No, you can tell me. What did she say? She does have a tendency
not to hold back. I know that much. Yeah, right. I think you should
just ask her
when she gets here. Lizzie’s com– coming here? Yeah, she just told me
to call her
when I’m finished cleaning, and that should only
take a few hours, and then she’s gonna be here. I hope you brought a vacuum. Have you got a name? Henry. Henry? (laughs) Well, that’s dumb. You can call me Dippy. That’s much better. ( scoffs ) Sorry. So have you always lived here? Dippy: Since ’62. Same year I got pregnant. Terrible winter. Y– it isn’t always like this,
just so you know. I’m in the middle
of a project, and I wasn’t expecting company. What project? ( mutters ) What time did you say
that Lizzie was coming by? It should just be
a few hours. I… Not so sure this is
a good idea. I haven’t even showered. Well, if you want
to go get ready, I can… you know, I can start
cleaning up around here. You won’t even know
that I’m here. All right. Well, if–if you
steal anything, I’ll know it. – Got it.
– And you can start
with dishes. Okay. ( phone ringing ) Female voice: You have reached
the voice mailbox – belonging to–
– Townes: Townes Linderman. Voice: Please leave a message
after the tone. ( tone ) Hey, Townes.
Uh… It’s me.
It’s Henry. Um… ( whispering ) So listen,
I teleported again to the same place, and it turns out
that it is a house: my house, or at least it used to be. I’m pretty sure
I used to live here when I was little. I don’t really remember. Um, but I think there
has to be something pretty significant about it. because I moved around,
like, a lot. Anyway, I don’t know
what the fuck to do, so call me back.
Wait! No, no, no,
don’t call me back. I don’t have service,
so do not call me back,
not on this number. I’ll–I can just
call you again. Okay, bye. Cleo: This model has
four-cylinder engine, 132 horsepower, gets about 30 miles
to the gallon, driving with the standard
five-speed manual transmission. Yeah, but this car’s got over 150,000 miles on it. It’s not about
the number of miles. It’s about how they got there. There’s no wear
on the suspension, no cracks in the belts. I’m gonna think about it. Well, let’s–let’s take it
for a test drive. No, I appreciate your help,
ma’am. Just around the block.
It’ll take about five minutes. – You won’t regret it.
– You have a good day. ( sighs ) You got this, Cleo.
You got this, Cleo. Now, why am I– Both: Oh, I’m sorry.
– Sorry about that. Excuse me–
no, no, it’s–it’s my fault. I’m a little on edge. I’m–it’s my first day. I’m Cleo Coles. I’m Lucas Boone. Nice–oh, yeah,
you’re Bill’s other son. Yeah, yeah.
Um… So–you mind if I bum
one of those off of you? Oh, yeah. – Thanks.
– Yeah. Thanks. – You mind if I…
– Yeah. Can I ask you something? Have you ever seen anybody sell a car on their first day? Oh, I don’t know.
I… work back here. I memorized everything,
that whole manual, and I just–
it’s just not taking, you know? Well, my dad’s favorite
catchphrase is “You don’t sell cars
with numbers, sell them with feelings,” for whatever that’s worth. So, like, how the car
makes you feel, you know, like,
with the wind in your hair,
kind of thing? Yeah, sure, I guess.
really good advice. Thanks, Lucas. Yeah. Good luck. Cleo: Thanks. Sheriff Dale: Deputy? What’s the status on
that Mennonite DB? Open. You waiting on tox reports? No.
Screenings came back with fatal levels of fentanyl. So why the hell is it
still open? These people want
their son’s body back. How do you know that? Excuse me? I’m just curious how you know
they want their son’s body
back. Who told you that? The case is closed, Deputy. Hand it over. ( tense music ) ♪ ♪ All right, no peeking. Yeah. Okay? Hang on. Open ’em. Huh? What do you think? Nice, right? Yeah, it’s your room. Biggest room in the house.
It’s on the main floor. – I brought all your stuff–
– No, I don’t want these here. – What?
– I don’t want
these trophies here. Yeah, yeah, you want to be
surrounded – by your accomplishments–
– Just get rid of ’em! Okay. Okay, we’ll get ’em out
for now. Look, this is just
the beginning, Clay. We’re–we’re putting in ramps. we’re gonna put railings
in the bathroom. We’re lowering
all the countertops. We’re gonna get things
back to normal around here real quick, son. Just get out. All right, buddy,
you just take a minute. ( stiffly ) Okay. – You let me know
if you need anything.
– Yeah. ( breathing heavily ) ( dial tone ) Jenna: Hey, this is Jenna.
Sorry I couldn’t
take your call, but leave a message,
and I’ll get back to you as soon as I can.
Have a great day. ( beep ) ( sighs ) ( objects clatter ) Young Henry: Daddy? Man: Come on. Shh, it’s okay. Shh… Be quiet. Henry: Daddy? ( haunting music ) ♪ ♪ Daddy? ♪ ♪ Daddy? ( high-pitched whine ) ( hissing noise ) Ah! Dippy: What was that? Henry? ( doorbell rings ) Lucas. Hey, Mom. Hi. – Hi.
– Hey. You said if
I was ever in town to drop by,
so I just figured… How are you?
How’s Clay? Uh, he’s… he’s all right. He’s… getting
more used to things. Well, what a nice surprise. Honey, you didn’t tell me
Lucas was visiting. Yeah, I didn’t call.
I’m Sorry. Well, you picked the perfect
time to drop by. We’re just about to eat. Yeah, sure, that–
that would be great. All right. You want to take it
for a test drive? Oh, I’m just looking, thanks. You looking
for anything specific? I just need something to take my kids from school
to hockey practice. Well, what about you? What about me? Well, what kind of car
do you want? What would make you feel good? ( laughs ) I just need
something big enough to schlep the kids around. What kind of car
did you drive
when you were younger? I had a VW Rabbit
in high school.
Remember those? Yeah, of course. What color? Yellow. Then you are definitely not
a minivan girl. Follow me. Now, this one is not a Rabbit, but it’s pretty great. It’s got a five-star
safety rating, all-wheel drive, and most importantly, leather seats. Take a look. That’s nice. Yeah? Maybe a bit too nice.
I have three boys, six, nine, and 12, so… Oof. Well, the good news is that the leather’s
not that much more, and I gotta tell you,
I practically raised
my daughter in a station wagon
with cloth seats. It was a nightmare, ’cause, like, you know,
with leather, you can wipe the spills away
and the stains, no problem, but with cloth, not so much. After a few months, I wanted to set that thing
on fire ’cause everything smelled like
rotten milk and tuna. ( laughter ) Now, we don’t have this
in yellow, but… what do you think of this
cherry red? – Can I–Yeah?
– Yeah, please. ( sighs )
( laughs ) It’s nice, right? Can I take it for a test drive? Yeah, yeah, let me just
go get the keys. – Great.
– You make yourself at home. I’d make you pay
for whatever it is you broke, but it’s all a heap of junk
anyhow. They can throw it away
when I die. Oh, nice job cleaning.
( laughs ) Henry: Do you want me to… Can I? Can you what? I can help. If it’ll make you feel useful. I need to ask you something. You know, I used
to get my nails done once a week. Not much point these days. When I called Lizzie to tell her I got lung cancer,
you know what she said? She said… “I’m sorry for you, Mom.” ( laughs ) Oh, well,
what does that mean? “I’m sorry for you.” ( Dippy coughs ) When my mother died,
I was on my honeymoon and I called my father and asked if
I should come back, and he said, “No, your mother has
a little cold. Nothing to worry about.” ( haunting music ) Dippy: Is your mother
still alive? ♪ ♪ Are you two close? Not really. Dippy: You know, I have never
met a family that didn’t do anything
but make themselves miserable with each other?
Not my own, not my friends. And then, when my husband
took off, I had to move in with my sister, and boy, that was not good
for anybody. So you haven’t always
lived here? Well, I rented it out
for a couple of years to a young married couple. Henry: Oh.
Did they have kids? A little girl. Dippy: And for a while,
they seemed okay–
happy enough– but then, of course,
that wasn’t the case.
( laughs ) Oh, that husband was
a piece of work. Really? How–how so?
What was he– Dippy: Well, he had that, uh, now what do they call it?
Some condition. Paranoid schizophrenic. ( coughing softly ) ♪ ♪ Are you sure that
that’s what he had? Dippy:
Oh, yes, a violent one. He destroyed half my house and then left them
without a penny. That woman and her little girl– ugh, what a mess. But they were better off
for it, that’s what I think. Ah, watch the skin! Sorry. ( man clears throat ) Lucas, what college
did you say you were going to? Uh, actually, I don’t– Uh, I don’t go to college. Oh ( laughs ) I’m sorry.
I thought that I heard you were studying
with your father. Yeah, to be a mechanic. Lucas deferred school
for a few years. He still might go back, though. Woman: Of course. Lucas, your mom told me that
you’ve had your plate full
lately with your brother. It’s very good of you
to be by his side. Yeah, well, you do what you can
for family. Woman: Absolutely.
I can’t imagine how hard it’s been
for all of you. Especially you, Wendy.
You’re so busy with church. Well, we have a very supportive
community here, but… it’s been difficult. Man: Well, I can attest
to that. After my knee surgery,
I was in a wheelchair
for six weeks. Miserable experience. (man clears throat) You know, Lucas, I, uh, gave a sermon last Sunday
about your brother. Oh, you did? Robert, Lucas doesn’t
want to discuss religion. – Let him–
– No, actually, I’d like to
hear it. Robert:
It was about challenges that God allows into our
lives to test us. There’s a passage from
the book of Romans that goes, “Those who are strong have an obligation to bear with
the failings of the weak.” Yeah, that makes sense. Female voice: You have
reached the voice– Fuck. Wow. Dippy: ( laughs )
Don’t compliment me. I know, I clean up all right. And besides,
if you compliment as well as you clean, well, I might just
end up insulted. ( laughs ) Oh, look at this place. Worse than when you got here.
Wait till Lizzie sees what she’s paying you for. Do you think I look okay? I do. It’s been seven years. – Since you saw Lizzie?
– Yeah. ( chuckles ) Dippy: Oh… When–when is she getting here, anyway? She still driving that pickup? You know, maybe I should
give her a call and see like, just where she’s at. Yeah, go ahead. Okay. Do you have a phone
somewhere else? You want to talk
behind my back? Henry: No. What has Lizzie been
telling you about me? – Nothing.
– Dippy: Did she tell you that I’m some kind of maniac? A–a shut-in? ( scoffs ) Henry: No. You can use the phone
in my bedroom. ( coughs ) – Nice to meet you.
– You too. Food was great. Come by next Sunday. Ah, I gotta work then,
but thank you for having me here. Thanks. I called him several times. I told you that. He wouldn’t call me back,
and your dad and I are just – oil and water.
– You know, honestly, Mom,
it’s fine. Don’t worry about it.
You were too busy telling people
about your son’s accident to actually go and visit him, so…
( laughs ) I pray for you two
every night. It’s actions, Mom. Actions show love. I knew you came here
to guilt me. Lucas: No, I didn’t. No? Then why? Wendy: Huh? I don’t see you for months and then you just show up
out of the blue? Good-bye, Mom. ( door closes ) ( teens giggling ) Jenna: Shh, be quiet.
– No. Zach: Stop being so paranoid. ( teens muttering ) – Damian: Yo, this prank
– Zach: I know, right? Damian: Yo, Lincoln’s basically
underwater, bro. Zach: Look at this.
school’s drowning. Zach: Drowning.
Damian: School’s drowning. Jenna: Let me to
the other side. Okay, okay.
Sorry, sorry. ( laughs ) Damian: It’s genius.
Zach: I know. Patty: So, what’s up with you
and Zach? Nothing. He’s cute. He’s sweet, too. Do you like him? I don’t know. Patty: Jenna, you always
do this. No, I don’t.
Do what? You always have all these boys
vying for your attention and you never do anything
about it. It’s like you’re asexual
or something. I’m not asexual. Look, I’m just saying that Zach would be the perfect
starter boyfriend. Jenna: Starter boyfriend? Yeah, like the samples
at Costco. You take a bite,
but you don’t have to buy it if it leaves a bad taste
in your mouth. Patty, you’re ridiculous. I’m just saying– Damian! Just put me down! Whoa, you’re heavier
than I thought. No. Patty: You’re such a jerk. Come on, grab these cups. We’ve gotta get all this water and pour it down the hall.
Come on. Zach: Hey.
Having a good time? Uh… yeah. Good.
Glad you came. Patty: I thought you said
security started at 10:00. Damian: That’s what they said
when I called. You called the school? Guys, guys, security!
Go, go, go. – Guard: Hey, hey, stop!
– This way. – Jenna: Where are you going?
– Zach: He can’t follow
all of us. God damn it! This way. Oh, shit, get down! Under here. Guard: Goddamn kids… Shh, shh. Guard: God damn it. – What if we–
– Shh. – ( softly ) What if we
– We won’t. – You don’t know that.
– Yeah, I do. I’m a ninja. ( door creaks ) Don’t move.
Don’t move. ( stifled laughter ) ( nervous laughing ) Um… We should get going. Wait. But what if– Can I kiss you? Um… ( heavy breathing ) Is this okay? A little slower. Oh. Oh… Mm. We can stop. No, I–I can go slower. – I’m sorry.
Zach: It’s okay. I think we should just
go meet up with everyone. Gale: Good night, Lucas. Cleo: Lucas? Lucas, I did it! I did what you told me to,
and I just sold my first car! Thank you so much. I can’t believe it. ( haunting music ) ♪ ♪ It’s freezing out there
tonight. Yeah, thanks for
meeting me. Of course. I’ve been wanting to get
a side business going for
years, but my father
refuses to listen. Yeah, mine too. It’s kind of hot in here. I run cold. So what’s your plan
for getting the product into new markets? What? What’d you do that for? ♪ ♪ – For Clay.
– Clay? That’s my fucking brother, you fucking piece of shit! ( grunts ) Fuck you! Fuck you! ( grunting, grasping ) ( music quiets ) ♪ ♪ ( sighs ) ♪ ♪ ( eerie music ) ♪ ♪ Sorry, I know
it’s a long drive. I just really need
to get out of here, so… Yeah, I think I’m, like,
about a mile from the highway. Okay. Henry: Yeah, please hurry. Henry: Okay, bye. – Dippy, I–
– She’s not coming, is she? I’m sorry.
I didn’t–I didn’t– Get out. Please, th– There’s just this thing
that happens to me, and it brought me here and I was just trying
to figure out why. Get out of my house. ( uneasy rock music ) ♪ ♪ Examiner: Everything’s
in order. ♪ ♪ You’re free to take him now,
Mr. Miller. ♪ ♪ I’m sorry. ♪ ♪ Patty: And then we were in
the bathroom and we were crammed into this
tiny little stall and Damian wouldn’t stop
laughing, so I had to tell him
to shut up. And I saw the flashlight, and I just jumped out
the window and it wasn’t even
that far of a drop, but Damian,
with his knee hurt, and–ugh, such a baby. Jenna. Sorry, what? How far did you go
with Zach? Jesus, Patty,
keep your voice down. What?
Your dad’s not even
working tonight. Just tell me before
the boys get here. It wasn’t a big deal. Well, did you make out? A little. And then I gave him
a hand-job. Really? I mean… it’s just what
seemed like was right. Patty: Well tell me
he gave you a little something,
too. ( scoffs ) There–there
wasn’t enough time. Jenna, there’s always time. Boys can be so selfish. Here they come.
Uh, please don’t
say anything to Zach. You know I wouldn’t. Hey, guys. – Hey.
– Hi. ( softly ) Starter boyfriend. Another round, Iris? Iris: No, I’m gonna settle up,
Gill. I gotta get to work. Didn’t know you were working night shifts. I’m filling in for Cleo. She’s working for Bill Boone
now. Gill: Oh, yeah?
Good for her. Right. What man doesn’t love a good Cinderella story? ( melancholy guitar music ) ♪ ♪ ♪ Everything is free now ♪ ♪ That’s what they say ♪ ♪ Everything I ever done ♪ ♪ Gotta give it away ♪ ♪ Someone hit the big score ♪ ♪ Figured it out ♪ ♪ That we’re gonna
do it anyway ♪ ♪ Even if it doesn’t pay ♪ ♪ ♪ Henry: Hey. ♪ ♪ Thanks for coming to get me. You okay? ♪ Gas up the car ♪ Can you take me to
Reston? Yeah. Uh, where is that? Just drive.
I can show you. ♪ I’ve done it before ♪ ( ominous music ) ♪ ♪ ( cell phone rings ) ♪ ♪ Woman: Really, Nikolai? I’m done. Woman: We lost one. That’s not good
for the company. We– we lost two. Woman: Yes, the boy. That was unfortunate. But there’s a new series
of gravitational shifts that match the profile. You know how rare this is. ♪ ♪ We have an arrangement,
Nikolai. Which I’ve paid for
twice over. Woman: ( laughs )
And what are you going to do with only one shipment of
Factor? Crawl under the porch and die? One last assignment,
and I’ll give you enough
for a year. How does that sound?
A whole year. – One more.
Woman: One more. Where? Woman: A small town
in upstate New York. A place called Reston. ( haunting music ) ♪ ♪