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The guy with the iron print on his face had a blackjack, so they thought they were all pretty tough. When Rothstein asks Nucky what he’d pay to keep Doyle alive, Nucky offers a plug nickel. Apparently, Rothstein was swindled by his investment broker—the one Margaret works for, no doubt.
The Capones are not happy O’Bannon is still alive—so unhappy that they show up at Mueller’s house.
Mueller is strapping one on to go to work—a gun, I mean.
Before he kill O’Bannon, he’s accosted by some of the guys he worked with as an iron salesman last season. When they don’t, he kills all three of them and leaves them in the alley like trash. I bet THAT’ll take more than two months to heal, eh, funny man? Arnold Rothstein presents Nucky with a life insurance policy that makes the death of Mickey Doyle worth half a million dollars. Could it be that this is the season somebody finally shuts his smart mouth for good? Nucky buys the policy from Rothstein for twenty cents on the dollar.
Nucky and Chalky meet as just a couple of friends deciding how Valentin Narcisse should die.
Bodies have started to fall, and there will surely be many more before the season comes to a close.
Gillian’s life is tragic, but that’s no reason to give her custody of Tommy.
Narcisse is meeting with Owney Madden about getting a new heroin supplier. Still, Narcisse is able to score a meeting with Joe Masseria.
It seems that George Mueller is having trouble with his pipes. Bathrooms are for bathing; kitchens are for cooking the food. Mueller mocks her husband for being meek, poor, and for working at a flower shop.
Dean O’Bannon doesn’t pay him much, not even enough to go to Sears and Roebuck to get a house that fits together properly. That’s not a very good idea, especially not to those of us who know Mueller a little better than she does.
Boardwalk Empire served it up this week with murder, confessions, terrible brutality, and sweet, sweet revenge.