*We're all alone*
*Living in a memory*
*My echo, my shadow, and me*
*我的回声 我的影子 和我*
*We're not a crowd*
*We're not even company*
*My echo, my shadow, and me*
*我的回声 我的影子 和我*
*What good is the moonlight?*
Let's get him on some oxygen.
*The silvery moonlight*
*That shines above?*
*I walk with my shadow*
*I talk with my echo*
*But where is the one I love?*
*We'll wait for you*
*Even 'til eternity*
*My shadow and me*
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*We three, we're all alone.*
*Seem like we're living in a memory.*
*That's my echo...*
*...my shadow, and me.*
*We three, we ain't no crowd.*
*Fact is, we ain't even company.*
*That's my echo, my shadow, and me.*
*那是我的回声 我的影子 和我*
Mr. Takavic, how you feeling?
Well, it's good news. You were right.
It's not a heart attack.
In fact, everything I can see here looks good.
Your blood pressure's a little high
but that's understandable under the circumstances.
Headline here is -- false alarm.
I'm so sorry. Would you mind?
I have a taxi coming.
It'll just take a moment.
Can I have another look at your driver's license?
this computer keeps kicking this back.
And this is your current address?
Can I have your - Social Security Number again?
That's the Pacific Northwest, right?
I got a cousin who moved to Tacoma.
It's supposed to be beautiful up there.
- beautiful. - Oh, I'm sorry.
Okay. That's 531008714?
I've never seen this before.
I typed the letter "O" instead of a zero.
I can't believe how stupid.
I think it's -- Yeah, it's going through now.
Have a good night.
I'm sorry for keeping you.
Cottonwood Mall, please.
It's -- it's a green light.
Uh, you know what? I'll just get out here.
Excuse me. This is good.
I'll get out here.
If it's important, they'll leave a message.
You've reached Kim Wexler. Please leave a message.
Uh, Kim, it's Howard.
I'm trying to reach Jimmy.
If you would please let him know.
I really need to talk to him.
Excuse me, would you?
He says it started in the living room.
Somehow one of the lanterns was knocked over.
the inspector says it was over fast --
So he didn't suffer.
Yeah. They're gonna say that.
Did you see the backyard?
His microwave, his stereo
all -- all the kitchen stuff.
Everything electric is back there.
The firemen didn't do that.
I saw him five days ago.
He was listening to jazz.
All the lights worked.
Something must have happened.
Something made him relapse.
I think we should go home, Jimmy.
Let's just go home.
- Hey, Carl. - Hey, Mike.
-嗨 卡尔 -嗨 麦克
So, this is it, huh?
So, uh, the boss said he's gonna want the windbreaker.
- Pop-pop! - Yeah?
What's wrong with it?
You're standing on it.
You're standing on it!
You two having fun?
- Please! - Five more minutes, but that's it.
-拜托了 -就五分钟 说好了
- Hey, baby. - Thank you.
Is that the soaker hose you two made?
I can pick her up the rest of the week if you want.
Are you sure? What about your new job?
Oh, I make my own hours.
- Well, since you're offering. - Well, good.
扣除合计 8524.49实付工资 10120.51
Las Cruces for Madrigal Intermodal.
And would you have an address for that?
I think you should talk to him.
- Howard. - Jimmy.
I'm so sorry to bother you with this.
The thing is, we wanted
to get Chuck's obituary into the paper before the service
but I'd really like to run it by you
Charles Lindbergh McGill, a towering figure
in the Albuquerque legal community
who built one of the leading law firms in the southwest
was taken from this world tragically and suddenly last week.
Son of Ruth and Willard McGill, Charles was born and raised
in Cicero, Illinois, outside Chicago.
Charles graduated valedictorian from Francis Xavier High School
at the age of 14
making him the youngest graduate in the history of that school.
In his undergraduate years at the University of Pennsylvania
Charles led the debate team
to national championship three years running
and won the Larkin Prize.
He was Editor-in-Chief of the Law Review
and won the first-year
Moot Court competition at Georgetown Law
where he went on to graduate magna cum laude.
After clerking at both the Delaware Court of Chancery
and the United States Court of Appeals for the Tenth Circuit
Charles joined George Hamlin's solo practice
on Central Avenue in downtown Albuquerque.
Over the course of 23 years, the two men built
what became known as Hamlin Hamlin McGill
into a nationally recognized firm.
Charles made his mark in many areas of the law.
Early in his career, he excelled in criminal law
famously arguing and winning the precedent-setting case
of State v. Gonzalez.
No matter the case, Charles was known
for his precise, clear arguments and his profound devotion
to the highest ideals of the law.
Charles was also active in the community
championing education for the underserved.
He was on the boards of many New Mexico charities
and a founding member of both
the Southwest Coalition for Better Schools
and the Native People's Education Counsel.
Charles is survived by his former wife
concert violinist Rebecca Bois
and younger brother, James McGill
who followed in Charles' footsteps...
Then there's information about the memorial service
the date, the time, and all that.
So, uh, that is what I have.
It's me, Howard. Sounds good.
是我 霍华德 听起来不错
Oh. Jimmy's okay with it?
He likes it, Howard.
You should go ahead with it.
Uh, thank him for me.
Uh, and if you need anything, let me know.
Yeah. I will. See you Sunday.
Yeah. See you Sunday.
EMS 16, be advised we have one adult male...
Does he have a history of cardiac issues?
And was he taking any medications?
We're headed to Lovelace if you'd like to follow.
Juan Bolsa wants to see you.
Don Hector had a stroke. We don't know when he will be back.
But listen to me...
Salamanca territory... stays Salamanca territory.
Collections continue as before. The count must be exact.
Anyone crosses a line ...you stop them.
You have a delivery tomorrow night.
All as you've done before.
You do this right...
...things could go very well for you.
The old bastard, he's always been trouble.
he keeps his house in order.
Someone will move against the Salamancas.
Which brings war.
Which brings chaos.
It's just the chain.
You want me to do it
or you want to try it yourself?
This is the last time, so watch.
So, you take this, give it a little play, right?
Loop it around the big gear, yeah?
- That's all there is to it. - Okay.
Make sure Mom knows where you are.
Listen, could you let Mr. Eglin know
I'm gonna be late this morning?
I might miss the staff meeting.
No, no. Car trouble.
It's probably just a dead battery.
Yeah, I know. I know.
It's practically brand-new.
You want to pick up 2?
I'll go ahead - and take the copy for you.
Bruce had the speed.
He could kick you before you saw him move.
You ever watched the Liston fight?
All right, we're talking about what? Boxing?
'Cause that's something else.
No, we're talking about a street fight.
Great. So, Bruce can kick.
No, we're not talking about a movie fight.
We're talking about weight.
We're talking about reach.
Boxing is a sport.
Martial arts is life and death.
Look, I don't care how fast you are.
Muhammad Ali hits you, you're going down.
Oh, if he hits you.
Bruce Lee -- he knows the anatomy.
He's gonna find an opening.
Without power, the -- the opening doesn't mean squat.
How much does he weigh?
I don't know. Maybe a buck-30.
Ali was the heavyweight champ.
He's got at least 100 pounds on Lee.
Bruce feints for Ali's head, but he goes low
and he sweeps him to the deck.
Ali goes down hard.
- Does he have a gun? - I'm sorry?
Does Bruce Lee have a gun?
Because if he doesn't
it's Ali in three minutes or less.
See? That's what I'm saying.
That's what I'm s--
Hey, hold on. Wait. Wait.
Did you sign, uh, Tina's birthday card?
- No. - Would you mind?
You're way out of line on this, I'm telling you.
All I'm saying is, if Lee tried to sweep Ali's legs
he'll just sidestep.
Ali was fast for his size, yes
but if he gets hit with a low kick
he's not gonna know what to do.
Oh, I know what he'll do. He'll do just fine.
Look, Bruce was a brawler, okay?
He gets in quick...
- Team leader. - Yes, sir.
-组长 -是 先生
So, Ramirez, what do you think you're up to?
We're just filling an order.
May I ask why none of your guys are wearing a lift belt?
Oh, we -- we don't usually --
Stop what you're doing. You go to the equipment room.
You get lift belts and gloves.
Rules are rules. Got me?
I think this belongs to you.
Where did you find it?
I need to talk to your manager.
I waltz through security with someone else's I.D.
Nobody gives me a second look.
When the rightful owner shows up
there's no facility-wide badge check.
I find access doors - left unlocked or propped open
passwords written on Post-it notes.
Warehouse workers are using pen and paper
instead of - electronic inventory devices
which leaves you wide open to pilfering.
You got duplicate routing numbers on cargo
surveillance-camera blind spots on the north - and the east side of the floor
inventory documents - that are going into the trash
instead of being shredded, not to mention
loading equipment being driven at unsafe speeds and crews...
- Wait. Wait. - disregarding safe --
-等等 等一下 -漠视安全...
Wait. Hold on. Hold on.
Who are you, exactly?
I don't know anything about a security consultant.
Well, you wouldn't, would you?
Maybe you best call corporate.
Try Lydia Rodarte-Quayle.
Truly sorry, Jimmy.
Thank you, Cliff. Appreciate that.
谢谢你 克利福德 非常感谢
He was a hell of a lawyer.
we're going to miss him so much.
Thank you, Brenda.
I'm sorry for your loss.
Jimmy, I'm so sorry.
Oh. Well, thanks. Appreciate that.
I-I think I owe you the truth about Chuck.
He was living in that house without electricity
for the better part of two years.
He knew how to use those lanterns.
He was careful. I saw it.
I know you did, too.
There was never a problem.
I know - it's a terrible thing to --
I don't think what happened was an accident.
You probably heard - Chuck was retiring from HHM.
But that's not the truth.
The truth is - that we had a disagreement...
and I pushed him out.
Chuck was sick for years.
And after the bar hearing --
The bar hearing had nothing to do with it.
The fact is, he started getting better after that.
He took more of an interest in the firm.
He came to work. - We could leave the lights on.
He was improving until the thing with the insurance.
So, I-it wasn't the bar hearing.
It was a ridiculous thing.
I should've just let it go.
I mean, God knows he's done enough for me.
But he kept pushing.
And I, um -- I got my back up.
What about the insurance?
It was, uh, our malpractice insurance.
They found out about Chuck's condition
Chuck went ballistic.
He wanted to go to war.
He wouldn't back down.
So I forced him out.
It never occurred to me that I could hurt him.
He always seemed so strong.
I think he did what he did because of me.
Well, Howard, I guess that's your cross to bear.
So, I'm gonna make some coffee.