NYPD Blue s01e05 Episode Script

Emission Accomplished

NARRATOR: Previously on NYPD Blue: - It's the ugliest wig in America.
I got room service and three dirty movie channels.
How'd you like to watch them from a hole in your forehead? - Why were you at Giardella's hotel? - I thought I'd say hello.
I know Marino's business.
I know cops on the take.
LAURA: I can work with someone I went to school with, Jimmy Craig.
- James Craig who prosecutes narcotics? - In the DA's office.
- My dad's name is on a list.
- Of wrong cops.
- You'd better give me my rights.
- What are you talking about? - I killed Marino.
- Don't tell me that.
I killed him and I think in time you will forgive me.
- How's it going, Mr.
Mac? - Good.
- How's my brother? - Hard being young nowadays.
Yeah, I know what you mean.
- Hey.
BOY: Hello.
[KNOCKING] Hey, I guess you're not at work.
- That guy, man, he didn't like me.
- Yeah? He liked me.
That's why he gave you the job, and why he called me when he fired you.
Where's your TV? - Stole.
- Stole, huh? The building's trying to get us out.
People get robbed, they turned off the water.
They even stole my couch, man.
You using, Roberto? I'm using, but they took the TV, my radio and my couch.
- Pack your stuff.
- For what? You're going into the detox at Manhattan State.
- I can't, Jamie.
- You're going.
Something's wrong inside me.
I don't think I can kick.
- I'm gonna lose this place.
- I'll keep it for you.
HANLAN: What's going on here? MARTINEZ: It's family business.
- Who is that slob? - The super.
He beat me up a few times.
- They're trying to get people out.
- Pack your things.
Get your things.
[KNOCKING] HANLAN: Hey.
Come on.
- Don't slam the door in my face.
- I know what's been going on.
He'll be gone awhile.
I'm moving in, and that stuff has stopped happening.
You little spic piece of garbage, don't tell me what's gonna happen.
[SCREAMS] Touch me again and I'll kick your ass.
- Then you go to jail.
- You didn't show me that before.
You need to see a badge before you act like a human? I'm on the job too.
[WINDOW SLlDlNG] And I think I just heard your brother going out the bathroom window.
MARTINEZ: Roberto! Hey, Roberto! Emission Accomplished KELLY: Hey.
LAURA: Hey.
I was on my way to work.
- Thank you for the flowers.
- Well, they had a special.
The "Get Used to Your Ex- Wife Being a Prosecutor" special.
- I want to have you for a friend.
- You got that.
- I want to tell you about my life.
- You got that too.
We're not far away.
Maybe we can have lunch sometimes.
- Today's not good.
- Today I'm having lunch with my boss.
- We'll take a rain check? - Yeah.
Go get'em, Laurie.
- See you, John.
- Go get'em.
Yeah.
KELLY: See you.
MAN: Hey, detective.
- Hey.
DESK SERGEANT: Hey, Kelly.
KELLY: Yeah? - You got a second? - Sure.
- You gotta help me.
- What is it? Stillwell.
He's taking lunch orders from my prisoners.
You think that's funny? When they don't get their food - they bite each other.
- Let me talk to him.
DESK SERGEANT: Thanks.
PRISONER: We can order anything? STILLWELL: Anything.
We've gotta give it to you within 15 minutes of meal time to abide by the consent decree issued by Judge Baraka.
- So, what do you guys want? - How's the brisket? Is it dried out? Premium cut, flash- broiled with a little butter.
I'll take that, medium rare, mashed potatoes, beans - some gravy.
- Good choice.
Stillwell.
In a minute, Kelly.
I gotta finish.
You want gravy on the meat, the potatoes or both? I want it on the meat, but not in the vegetables.
You want it on the side.
In a little carton.
- Something like that? - Yeah.
If you don't want dessert you gotta so state in front of witnesses.
- No, I want dessert.
- Yeah, yeah.
- Yeah, I'll catch up with him later.
- All right, I'm saying it nice straighten him out or I go to the lieutenant.
Okay, got you, sarge.
- Hey.
SlPOWlCZ: What's going on? KELLY: We gotta talk to Stillwell.
He's taking lunch orders again.
No, we don't.
I've had my quota of buzzers and fart pillows.
MARTINEZ: Hey, detective.
KELLY: Hey, Martinez.
SlPOWlCZ: What's going on, kid? MARTINEZ: Not much.
- Got a minute? KELLY: Yeah.
SlPOWlCZ: I'll catch you later.
KELLY: All right.
Over here.
- What's up? - Couple of things.
Some family stuff, plus I got a situation in regards to another cop.
- What situation? - He's a bad cop.
He's cleaning tenants out of a rent control building.
He's robbing them.
- How are you involved? - He's the super at my brother's building.
- He was just in my face.
- He says he's on the job? After I showed him my badge, he gets friendly.
Says don't worry about the rent.
Talks about throwing a few bucks my way.
I'm not gonna tell you don't bring him up - but this is a big step, Martinez.
- Yeah, I mean I didn't join up to bust cops.
That's how people end up on the rat squad.
You think you can talk to this guy man- to- man? - What's his name? - Hanlan, he's out of the 33.
- You think you could talk to him? - I could try that.
- That ought to be your first step.
- Yeah, that's what I ought to do.
- Okay.
Thanks, detective.
- You moved into your brother's place? - Yeah.
- You never told me what he does.
- He's still feeling his way along.
- Yeah.
- He's still looking for his niche.
- Keep me posted on this situation.
- Will do.
Thanks for the advice.
- Yeah.
- Yo, Kelly, what do you need? KELLY: You got plans for lunch? - I can be had.
KELLY: Andy and I wanna take you out.
STILLWELL: It's a date.
What are you trying to prove? You can't raise this guy over again.
- You don't think he's getting weirder? - I don't keep tabs.
He wants to be a joker and lose his paychecks gambling that's why they fought the Revolutionary War.
Hey, guys.
- Is pre- season basketball a bad bet? - I don't follow it.
We ordered.
I gave mine in the back.
Andy, what are you doing here? - What? - We can't take you anywhere.
[STILLWELL LAUGHS] - What's the occasion? - I'd stop taking the lunch orders.
- You don't think it's funny? - You've had a good run with it.
Well, you're asking the sarge to clean up the mess afterward.
All right.
That's a point.
I'll make it right with the sarge.
- Wing, Jets get seven at the Bills.
- The Bills.
- You're nuts.
Jets win.
- The Bills cover.
Go back to mahjong, you hump.
- He always unties my shoelaces.
- So how's your love lives? - Wait, you done rebuking me? - That's it.
- Love life's slow.
- Ditto.
- How's Lila? - Good.
We got a rocky patch coming up.
- Is that right? - I took out a loan on a pension on some real estate.
Turned out to be bogus.
She doesn't know about it yet.
I don't plan on a sex- fest after that talk.
- How bad was the hit? - I'd say, all of it, pretty much all.
- That's rough, Art.
- Balls.
All I need is a 12- team parlay and I'm square.
Andy, what are they doing there? [SlNGlNG "HAPPY BIRTHDAY"] STILLWELL: Is this a special day and you didn't tell us about it? It's not really my birthday, he's just having some fun with me.
[PAGER BEEPS] SlPOWlCZ: We gotta get out of here now.
It was fun, Artie.
Funnier than the last six times.
STILLWELL: Happy birthday to you.
[WOMAN MUMBLES] Think the old man had a stroke? Sure.
Before or after he fell through the railing? - I told you Hanlan was a bad guy.
- Okay, take it easy.
That old man kept an eye out on my brother.
The railing could have loosened on its own but there's some fresh screwdriver marks.
A lady says Mrs.
Vicario in 207 suffocated from the gas in her stove.
Says her windows were shut in July.
Thinks the super did it.
- She have any run- ins with him? - No, I asked her that.
- Is your brother around? - No, not right now.
No point in dusting, guy's the super.
Prints wouldn't prove anything.
I called Hanlan's precinct.
He's doing a 4 to 12.
We'll talk to him tomorrow.
I'm telling you, he did this.
He's a bad guy! I hear you, Martinez, and we're gonna do something about it.
CRAIG: Laura? LAURA: Hey.
CRAIG: Hey.
- Sorry I had to cancel lunch.
- No problem.
Hey, just like law school, huh? Junk food on the fly.
LAURA: Yeah.
- So you all settled in? - Pretty much.
- The area's a little like Kafka, no? - My office is in a long row.
So my cases started with street- level drug dealers.
They keep going down, I keep going up.
I'm two convictions from being the top narcotics prosecutor.
So 47 other prosecutors would love to see me fall on my face.
- Keep me from doing that.
- I'll interview witnesses? You'll pick it right up.
You just have to get used to the dirty water.
- I can get used to dirty water.
- See that? That is U.
S.
Attorney Goldfarb.
He controls a witness we need.
In my larcenous heart, I'd like to buy him a box of those $ 10 smokes.
My advice would be, don't do that.
See, you're gonna be essential.
- You John Kelly? - Yeah.
- Jack Hanlan.
- Hey, Jack, thanks for coming in.
SlPOWlCZ: How you doing? KELLY: Come over here, Jack.
- You want coffee, Jack? HANLAN: No, thanks.
I knew a John Kelly with the 25.
- That would've been my father.
- Be proud of that.
He was a warrior, your old man, standup all the way.
So you work as a super where the old man died.
Yeah.
You must have been just a kid when your dad passed.
- I was 11.
- We'll not see his like again soon.
What do you want to know about the accident? - We looked for you at the building.
- I was working.
I felt horrible about the guy falling through the railing.
- Any other problems at that building? - The usual.
A few break- ins junkies robbing pensioners on check day.
I smack them around a bit.
- There hasn't been much else.
- The landlord wants the tenants out? Sure.
And he doesn't make improvements.
I run things at a basic level.
People move out gradually.
We don't have Dobermans in the hallways at night.
- We heard complaints about conditions.
- Want to see my "to do" list? It's hell keeping up, especially the boiler.
That boiler is a bastard.
How about your own boiler? I heard you took a few shots.
I get up and down the stairs.
Young guys today take a whack and it's instant disability retirement.
Then they tell everybody what a great hero they are.
- Like this kid from here I met.
- Martinez.
Yeah, yeah, some name like that.
His brother lives in the building.
He's one of the junkies.
We had a little run- in.
- Well, anything else I can tell you? - That's about it.
Okey- doke, then.
If you got a free night, let's have a beer.
I've got stories about your dad your mother doesn't know.
- Thanks for the offer.
- Sure, anytime.
Keep the wind at your back.
- What do you think? - The lying scumbag son of a bitch.
- You don't figure your dad and him-- - He wouldn't stand at the same bar.
- You think he croaked this guy? - You know he did.
And he's gonna walk.
Come on, we'll run it for the lieutenant.
MARTINEZ: Rosalito, if you see him, would you call me? It's important.
- Poppy, what are you doing here? - Because I want my eyes on you.
Rosa's kid is being christened on Sunday.
- Yeah, I'm gonna be there.
- What about your brother? - I don't know if he can make it.
- He's not at his job anymore.
- The job wasn't a fit.
- I'm watching you.
- I'm telling the truth.
- You're living at his place.
Your mother's worried.
What's going on? - I don't know.
- He's your brother.
- You're supposed to take care of him.
- I know.
I'm trying.
Come here.
Come here.
If this wasn't your place of work with other people here I'd knock the crap out of you.
He's your little brother.
I'm trying to take care of him.
You tell Mama he's gonna be all right.
This is Detective John Kelly.
This is my father, Hector.
- Nice to meet you.
- Likewise.
- I'll talk to you later.
- Okay.
Got a christening on Sunday.
He gets all worked up.
- Lieutenant wants to see you.
- All right.
FANCY: Yeah, I'll call you right back.
- You asked to be kept apprised.
- Yes, sir.
Kelly and Sipowicz think you're right.
The cop is no good.
They think he's responsible for the old man but he's covered.
There's no witnesses or physical evidence.
- I wanna go forward on the other stuff.
- What? I wanna notify lnternal Affairs about the bribe he offered me - how he beat my brother.
- You're sure you wanna do this? Yeah.
I know this is a big step.
Detective Kelly and I talked about it before.
I wanna do it.
Hey, I know a guy in IAD.
Let me reach out to him.
- Detective John Kelly.
- Your office said you still come here.
Give myself a recital here three, four times a week.
How you doing, Kevin? How's Karen? She got a little gray.
Few lines around her eyes.
I like it.
- Kids? - Terry's going to St.
Malachi's now.
Brian's 1 4, all he can think about is what you'd expect, plus football.
- What happened with you? - You remember Laurie? - Yeah.
- The girl I was seeing.
- I married her.
- Is that so? I liked her.
Yeah, we split up a couple of months ago.
Sorry to hear it.
So, John, you here to renew our big friendship or did you maybe want something? We got a bad cop, Kevin.
A young guy I work with wants to bust him.
- I was hoping you'd handle it.
- That's my job.
He'll get a lot of exposure when you make the collar.
So you wanna know can we keep him low profile so he isn't quarantined in IAD with rats and snitches such as myself? - I never judged you.
- Yeah, look how close we stayed.
That was you.
You put in for IAD.
And you didn't want to hang with a cop who popped a cop.
Didn't you do what you thought was right? You're damn right.
And I'd do the same today.
I know that.
I didn't come out here to dig all this up again.
You wanna know can I help your friend Martinez.
I can keep his name out of the papers.
If the bad cop pleads out, his name won't get published at all.
I'd appreciate that.
Then no one would know, except everyone this bad cop talks to and tells how this lousy, rat- snitch, spic Martinez out of the 15 precinct set him up.
Excuse me, Kelly.
I have two dead heroin dealers, both taken out by Augusto Reyes.
Reyes put $ 100, 000 of smack on the street every month.
Your witness was his supplier.
For security, we're calling him the Roach.
- The Roach? - Yes.
Well, this guy, Reyes, probably had conversations - with the Roach about the murders.
- Everybody wants the Roach.
Hartford, Atlantic City, everybody.
- How essential is his testimony? - It'd make our case bulletproof.
We'd need a couple days prep, then one day of testimony.
We're fully flexible regarding any demands on his time.
That's a precondition.
I'll also see that the U.
S.
attorney's office is lavishly credited.
Thanks for the kiss, but that's also a precondition of access to the witness.
Would you mind waiting outside a minute? - How do you think I did in there? - You were good.
You don't think so? - If we get the Roach, I think so.
- Who gave him that stupid code name? I did.
If you'll step back in, we can start working out your access.
Take these back, all right? I just missed the Brooklyn number.
427, I had 815.
- What do you want, Stillwell? - Sarge, I owe you an apology.
I went overboard on that food gag.
I just want to say, it's finito.
I was this close to going to the lieutenant.
I appreciate that you didn't.
Square? - Yeah, sure.
- Thanks, sarge.
Can anyone corroborate the alleged incidents? One 80- year- old guy who's dead.
Your brother was also a victim.
Would he give a statement? - Eventually.
- What does that mean? He's not presently available.
I'm not sure where he is.
We've got to get Hanlan on record.
- Will you wear a wire? - I don't want to.
- We can't proceed.
- I said I don't want to.
I didn't say I wouldn't.
This guy killed an old man and an old woman.
He abused my brother.
I don't want to, but if it takes wearing a wire then that's what I'm gonna do.
They're gonna put a wire on the kid.
This is no good.
- He's a big boy, John.
- No good.
[KNOCKING] - Let me talk to the guy.
- This isn't your problem.
Hanlan wants to drink with me.
Maybe I can get him to talk.
- Will you wear a wire? - No, but if I can get him to cop maybe I can find a way to make it stand up in court.
Do it.
- You don't have to go on this.
- You planning to kill him? - No.
- Who's driving? Sipowicz, Kelly, check this out.
It'll take a second.
You gotta hear this.
Tell these detectives what you told me.
Well, I was waiting at a bus stop when two women offered me a lift home.
They were young, attractive, very friendly, so naturally I accepted.
- Go on, then what? - They drove under Westside highway.
They parked there and ordered me to remove my clothes at gunpoint.
You're not gonna believe this.
I was humiliated.
They forced me to, you know, pleasure one of them.
- And? And? - I experienced an unwanted emission.
The first of many unwanted emissions intimidated out of this bull of a man.
Hey, take this complaint in the interview room.
- The interview room? - Yeah.
Nobody would believe me.
Next emission.
- Do I have to? - Yeah, you have to.
So now the other one orders me to do the same to her - the sexual thing.
- Coerced out of another emission.
- We gotta go.
- You believe this? He's got so many emissions he needs a smog certificate.
You're 60 years old.
Your butt hangs down.
You ought to thank God.
You could make up stories like this.
GALAN: I'm not going to take this! - Hey.
- I'm getting out of here.
- Wait a second.
- Hey, Art.
STILLWELL: Where you going? - Hey, hey, Art, don't.
Show these cops the abused organ in question.
Come back here and lay out that awesome one right on my desk.
You should see you guys.
If this isn't the Last Supper.
Hey, it's a joke.
I hired the guy.
You should see your faces.
My last 180 bucks, but it was worth it.
I lost urine it was so funny.
I'm telling you, I gotta go change my shorts.
- Art, Art.
- Hey, how's it going, lieutenant? - It's okay.
How are you? - Fine.
- You wanna step into my office? - Hey, just having some fun here.
- That isn't what I saw, Art.
- You think it got too out of line? - Art, I want you to give me your gun.
- What are you talking about? Why? Because I think it's a good idea.
You gonna take me to the puzzle house? - You gonna take me to Psych Services? - That's right.
- Come on, lieutenant.
- Come on, Art, give me the gun.
We're off to see the wizard.
KELLY: Hanlan, you in there? HANLAN: Who needs me? It's John Kelly.
I heard you were off.
Figured maybe you'd find me here, huh? Excellent police work.
- Can I offer you a drink? - Sure.
Come on in.
What are you looking for? You wanna hear about your father? I'd like that.
He might have made chief of detectives if he hadn't got shot.
You wanna know why? Because he knew the job.
Not the manual, the job.
Sit down.
We had an lrish department.
We had guineas, Jews, a few niggers but it was lrish.
And the city was livable.
Harlem, before the'64 riots, you could walk the street.
You could talk to the spades.
They treated each other like humans.
You're young.
You grew up in a different department in a different city.
- You probably think I'm a racist.
- I think you're a lousy bartender.
HANLAN: I'm trying to paint a picture of this city of the department your old man was part of.
He set a standard for himself and the people on the street.
Every scumbag criminal knew there was a line and if he crossed it he was in trouble.
Nobody crossed it twice.
How did it feel living in a perfect society? That's all right, joke around.
But if some skell raped an old lady, he might get thrown off a roof.
My old man ever throw anybody off a building? I wouldn't know.
That's not the point that I'm making.
- What was it like to work with him? - We never worked one- on- one.
But everybody knew what kind of a guy he was.
- I thought you were buddies.
- I said I knew him.
We all knew him.
We knew we could count on each other.
I got a problem, Jack, and I don't know what to do.
- What do you mean? - You did something to the old man.
He fell.
It was an accident.
Nails pulled, fresh screwdriver marks.
Your prints were on the banister.
If they lifted one print off that banister, they lifted 50.
Tenants described a pattern of harassment.
The old man is dead.
What am I going to do about this? Have another drink and put it out of your mind.
I can't do that.
You want money to make this go away? - You offering me money? - For what? I haven't done anything.
- What kind of money? - How much is it worth to you? Well, I think I can see my way clear to $ 1000, something like that.
- You did it, didn't you? - The old man fell.
- Nobody feels worse about it than I do.
- But you're offering me $ 1000? You can make this thing go away.
I can't change what happened.
- It makes me sick.
It keeps me awake.
- It should.
No, you don't get to point your finger at me judge another man's life or what he had to do.
- Pushing an old man through a railing.
- He fell! - You loosened it.
- I do what I have to do.
And an old man had to die? This is John Kelly's son, make me understand.
I'm 56 years old.
Nobody's looking out for me! These people give me $600 under the table and a place to stay.
- That doesn't let you off the hook.
- What do you want? - I want you to tell me you did it.
- Okay, I pulled nails! I loosened the banister! And if it ever gets back to me, I'll deny I ever said it.
Nobody wanted the old guy to die.
Nobody feels worse about it than me.
Are we all right now? Yeah.
Give me a day to get the money.
Forget the money.
It's not about the money.
I know this is a lot for you to bury.
But I would do the same for you John Kelly's son.
Your hand, John? That's it.
Your old man would be proud of you.
He would have understood.
- I think he would.
- I know he would.
I know he would.
How did you do? Got him.
Now, take me home before I puke.
Kelly, when are you going over to these guys? When are you gonna find your home at IAD? They admit they're snitches.
They don't drink with you then rat on you! You're a lousy stool pigeon, Kelly.
- You piss on your father's gravestone.
- Don't mention my father's name.
- This would make him sick.
- Shut up, Hanlan.
Get him upstairs.
Everybody's gonna know what a pissy little schoolgirl you are.
- You're making a fool of yourself.
HANLAN: We'll see who's the fool! I gotta see some paperwork.
All right.
All right.
Alphonse Giardella, I'm James Craig.
This is Laura Michaels.
Mr.
Craig.
Ms.
Michaels.
I arranged for some refreshments.
Oysters.
Very sensual.
You spilled some juice on your shirt.
I knew I should have had the fried calamari.
I'm sorry.
Sit down, sit down.
I'll be right with you.
I just gotta make a quick change.
Punks, weaklings, ass- bandits, they all worship success.
But something else, they root for failure.
Figure it out, huh? You got a lot of people rooting for you.
I win my cases.
He's got a "screw you" attitude, like me.
Let's start with your relationship with Augusto Reyes.
I don't have relationships with bouncers.
I dealt smack to him is all.
He used four keys a month.
Three percent of my pie.
Did he ever mention Jesus and Rigoberto Colon? One month he picks up his four keys, comes back four days later.
Reyes tells me he fronted the Colon brothers the whole four keys.
They come back and say they got ripped off.
Augusto Reyes becomes very indignant on my behalf.
He says: - "I whacked those sons of bitches.
" - Those were his exact words? Yeah, yeah, his exact words.
CRAIG: What was your response? - What do I care about his story? He gets taken off, whacks the Colon brothers, that's his problem.
Okay, Mr.
Giardella, that's going to be very helpful.
You know, Augusto Reyes was only one of my people.
I got a lot of others, half of them in your jail.
Well, those cases belong to other prosecutors.
Yeah, but I like working with you.
I feel very comfortable and at ease.
Not to mention you're the most attractive DA I've ever seen.
There's trust that comes with a continual relationship.
I could tell the U.
S.
attorney it's my preference to deal with you.
With what I know, you could be in a position here, Mr.
Craig.
- Hey.
- Hey.
- I appreciate what you did.
- No problem.
- No, I know what you did for me.
- What's going on with your brother? I can't talk to you about that.
Come here.
You can talk to me, come here.
- He's got a substance abuse problem.
- What kind? Narcotics, you know, heroin.
I'm supposed to take care of him, and I don't know what to do.
We were at Yankee Stadium the day Reggie hit three home runs.
Did you know Martinez is Reggie Jackson's middle name? - No.
- We cut up a piece of grass.
He's still got that, takes care of it.
I know he's not gone.
The dope hasn't eaten him up yet.
- Don't be afraid to reach out to him.
- You read about tough love - letting them hit rock bottom.
- Don't be afraid to reach out to him.
- Okay? - Okay.
- I wish I could be more helpful.
- You helped me plenty, detective.
- Thanks again.
- Yeah.
MEDAVOY: Hey, John, could I talk to you for a minute? - Sure.
- This thing with the bad cop - it's not exactly sitting right.
- Let's talk about it.
Not that he shouldn't have been brought in, but we're not IAD.
If you'd like to say something that might help, I wanna listen.
You'll listen, Medavoy? You come up clearing your throat like a senator.
- He doesn't have to say dick to you.
MEDAVOY: Andy.
The cop killed an 80- year- old man.
- He let him fall through a balcony.
KELLY: Andy, come on.
He suffocated a lady with gas - to clear out an apartment.
- I said I wanted to listen.
Kelly stood in for a kid who was gonna have to wear a wire.
That would have put that kid on the rat squad.
If any of you guys got a problem, you can see me in the parking lot.
- You took me all wrong.
KELLY: Andy, that's enough.
You never gave me a chance to explain.
Medavoy, hold it.
I understand what you're saying.
I appreciate the offer.
- How about pizza and beer this week? - How about tomorrow night? Fine.
Pass the word.
I'm buying.
Anyone who wants to come can come.
Fair enough.
DESK SERGEANT: Hey, Martinez.
MARTINEZ: Hey, sarge.
There's a kid got pinched in a drug bust.
He says he's your brother.
You gotta do what you gotta do, huh? He wasn't holding.
It's loitering.
I could walk him out the back door.
Hold him till the shift's over.
I'll pick him up.
Thanks, sarge.
What's this? What are you stopping here for? I wanna talk to you about Roberto.
This is a hospital.
Did something happen to him? - What's happening? What's going on? - He's sick, Papi.
He's in the chemical dependency unit.
- What is a chemical dependency unit? - They help people addicted to drugs.
- Well, you go in.
- Papi.
- Look, I don't like junkies.
- Roberto is sick and he needs us.
No, he's a junkie.
You understand? Junkies don't get better.
You got it? - Okay, Papi, I'll go in.
- Yeah, you go.
- I'll see him.
- Yeah, you see him.
You can wait here.
When I come out, we can drive away.
- Yeah, okay.
- Okay? Damn! James.
James, wait.
We'll do it together, okay? It's better.
Okay.
- How are they treating the kid? - It's gonna be okay.
That's good.
I'm thinking there's been a little progress in the police department.
I remember 15 years ago a cop walks into a DOA scene sees his partner taking money off a dead person.
For giving him up, this cop is hung out to dry by every cop on the job.
You can see how nice it was for me watching you bust your ass for that kid.
I wish it could have been different for you.
- You go to the Emerald Society? - No, I can't drink like that anymore.
I don't go.
No one will talk to me.
They're afraid they'll get drunk, confess sins and I'll arrest them.
I don't care about no one talking to me.
I knew that would happen when I busted that cop.
But I always wanted to play in the Emerald Society pipers' band.
I'm the best piper in the department and nobody knows it.
- You know what pibroch is, Kelly? - No.
Well, listen.
This is called pibroch.