Ozark (2017) s01e05 Episode Script

Ruling Days

1 - [Muzak plays softly over speakers.]
- [door bell jingling.]
- [cocks pistol.]
- Everyone on the floor! - [woman screams.]
- Get on the ground.
- [people clamoring.]
- [grunts.]
Come on! [clattering.]
- [young man.]
Get your asses down! - [glass shatters.]
Get your ass on the ground.
On the ground.
Get on the ground.
Hey! Hey! - [gunshots.]
- Fuck! Fuck! Fuck! Ah, fuck! Fuck! Ah, man, why'd you make me do that? - Get your asses down! Stay down! - [man panting.]
- Shit! - [man groaning.]
Stay down.
Stay down.
Stay down! [gasping.]
[young man.]
Keep your asses down! - Bullshit! - [clerk.]
I swear.
I promise! - They don't give me - Give me the goddamn money.
Come on! [clerk sobbing.]
There's only 50 here.
Just please take it and just leave.
Don't hurt me! Whoa, whoa, wait.
Whoa, whoa.
Take another step, I shoot her in the face.
No, no, no, no, no.
This isn't ending the way you thought it would.
Stay the fuck back.
- You understand? - Yeah, yeah.
- I'm not fucking around with you, man.
- I got it.
- Stay back.
- This whole thing went south when you pulled the trigger.
Wallets, cash, jewelry, all of it! Now! Come on! Let's go.
Stay on the ground, man.
Stay on the ground.
Man, back! Just because you made a mistake doesn't mean you can't turn this around.
No, no, no, no.
Hey, wait, wait, look at him.
See, he's gonna make it.
Right now, you've got a second chance down the road.
But if you commit murder you're gonna go away forever.
- I'm not fucking playing.
- [softly.]
I know you're not.
And I know you got this rage inside of you that you gotta put somewhere.
Just put it right here instead.
You're a fucking psycho, you know that? - Hey.
Fuck! - [man.]
Hey, hey, hey.
Calm down.
Calm down.
Look at me.
Look at me! [groans softly.]
[sirens wailing in the distance.]
[breathing shakily.]
[birds twittering.]
Mason! Ash is here to help with the boat.
I'll be in in a second.
How do you know that's Bobby Dean? Because I've sat with him.
Pretty sure that's Bobby Dean.
Well, what distinguishing feature are you seeing here? - Please don't argue with me.
- What? What, his eyes? Look like they've been sucked out by fish.
How about his fucking blue knockoff Gucci shirt? Somebody left him here on purpose.
[boat revving in distance.]
- We have to call the cops.
- No, we're not doing that.
Forget it.
- There is a body at our dock.
- Yeah.
It's the body of the man whose business I just took over.
Think about it.
Why don't we just go inside? We could just pretend we didn't see it, and we - [Marty.]
Stop poking him.
- No, we push him.
- Wendy! - [man.]
Are you guys okay there? [Marty.]
Yeah! Nice work.
Waving your big fluorescent oar around, attracting a bunch of attention.
[siren wailing.]
[indistinct chatter.]
- [officer 1.]
Got that? - [officer 2.]
Got 'em right here.
Well, you can't possibly think I'm dumb enough to kill someone and put the body at the end of my dock.
Well, trust me when I tell you, I've seen dumber.
My dealings with Bobby Dean were amicable.
I offered him an above-market price for a failing business.
Well, this place has a history of chewing up men who come in here thinking they're smarter than us.
Far more formidable men than you.
I expect to see that bill of sale on my desk first thing tomorrow.
Everything all right? Thought I'd introduce myself.
Jacob Snell.
Hi, there.
Martin Byrde.
I've come to understand that you're the new owner of Lickety Splitz.
- Oh, yeah.
- Congratulations.
Thank you.
Not sure if you're aware, but previous owner and I, we had a business arrangement.
Benefited us both greatly.
The folk who thrive around here make a point of easing their neighbor's burden.
Is that right? I figured you'd wanna continue with this local tradition.
Unfortunately, I don't think that my employer would allow it.
You haven't heard my terms yet.
Business is business.
Good talking to you.
You too, sir.
[engine starts.]
- [music plays softly on jukebox.]
- [man.]
I got it.
- [chuckles.]
- Yeah.
Let me help.
That's okay, Vineyard Vines.
You're really not supposed to be back here.
Just trying to be chivalrous.
Ah, chivalry's dead.
Haven't you heard? Uh-huh.
- Hey.
Change this for me? - Yeah? Uh, okay.
[young man clears throat.]
You from Chicago? Uh, yeah.
- Highland Park.
- Naperville.
- Ah, the Naper-thrill.
- [laughs.]
I'm Zach.
You gotta See, here, that goes in there So you live here? Now? Uh, only for the summer.
So is there any chance I can get you to the party cove? - [chuckles.]
- Gets pretty wild on a holiday weekend.
Uh, I wish, but I'll be chained to that dock.
- I see.
- [chuckles.]
How much do I owe you? Uh, you know, I'm not usually back here, so I have no idea.
Well keep the change.
Hope to see you around.
All right, we're good to go.
- Party cove, here we come! - [people cheering.]
- [hip-hop music playing.]
- [indistinct chatter.]
Yeah, I'm over here! Hey, there you are.
Um do you have any idea why everyone's staring at me out there? They think you killed him.
- They think I killed Bobby Dean.
- Mm-hmm.
That's great.
First I heard it from Fats when I got my smokes.
Who's Fats? You know, the guy from the liquor store.
And then Mary mentioned it at breakfast.
- Mary? - You know, the waitress with the teeth.
This whole town's like a big fuckin' game of telephone.
Yeah, except Mary said that they just saw Bobby Dean's head floating in the water, just bobbing all like Mm-hmm.
Well, what'd you tell them? I told them Bobby Dean didn't have a nice body anyway.
Man tits.
Well, obviously, I didn't kill anyone.
I know.
If you're a killer, then I'm fucking Snow White.
- And I don't see any dwarfs around.
- Right.
So, listen, Ruth, um, I need you to, um, take care of things around here for a little while.
Can you do that? Run stuff? - Me? - Yeah.
Just through the holiday weekend.
I gotta work at the Blue Cat.
Well, it'll be fucking slammed here.
I'll make it worth your while, cash-wise, I promise.
You got any questions, just give me a call.
Okay? You'll be fine.
[sighs quietly.]
Who who the hell said you could come in here without my permission? Did your pinko parents not teach you the meaning of private property? Huh? - Is the lake a dangerous place? - Is what? Is the lake dangerous? This about the body they found? Well, dangerous is not the first word that comes to mind.
Although, I've seen my share of bare bodies bloated beyond recognition tourists turned to Swiss cheese by propeller blades They usually ascribe it to ignorance.
But I guess you can't discount the possibility of something more sinister at work.
Is that why you have all these guns? [chuckling softly.]
If that's what you wanna say.
My parents don't really like guns.
[wings flapping, bird squawking.]
Why the hell did they move here if they don't like guns? You know, a kid can't pass middle school health class until he had his hunter's safety badge.
It was for work.
What kinda work? My dad brings businesses back to life.
Well, wasn't the swamp thing on the dock in business with your dad? If so, looks like a mighty dangerous place to be.
[rifle clanking.]
I don't know.
Well, I've been here nearly 30-odd years.
And in that time, every son of a bitch I've seen move here was running from something unsavory.
What were you running from? You moved here, right? What did you do? [rifle clicks.]
Now, hold it still.
You let the barrel slip 'cause you weren't staring through the shot.
You gotta keep aiming at the target even after the smoke clears.
[wheezing laugh.]
Yes! Now that's what I love about watermelon.
- They - [cocks rifle.]
approximate the water content of a human body.
Not that I advocate that, but [chuckles.]
Did you know a sacrifice fly doesn't affect batting average, but lowers OBP? So, at bat did happen, but didn't happen at the same time.
Jesus, Tuck.
How do you remember all that stuff? [Tuck.]
I don't know.
I just do.
Here, throw this out for me? - Whoa! Easy, Pacquiao.
- I just wanted to say sorry.
- All good.
It's just about healed.
- No, for my freak show of a mother.
And the punch you deserved, but a dead animal's just disgusting.
Well, uh, apology accepted.
Uh And, I'm I'm really sorry - about all that stuff, too.
- Well Should've known I wouldn't come at you with my right.
Not again.
Why? Is it, like, good manners to put the second black eye on the other side? [chuckles.]
Uh, I don't know about manners, but symmetry is more attractive.
See ya.
You know that Bobby Dean had enemies? [Rachel scoffs.]
Most assholes do.
People that would pin a murder on someone? You mean the someone that stole his strip club? Oh, please.
I paid a fair price.
A lot more than I needed to.
Okay, I am starting to get the feeling that there is more to you than meets the eye, at least more than good hair.
And I'm not sure how I feel about it.
I'm a businessman, Rachel.
That's it.
Yeah, look.
I have no idea what Bobby Dean was into, okay? I avoided him like the clap when he was alive and I don't see why that should change now that he is dead.
But here's what I do know.
You, being here, being visible to customers I'm not sure that's good for business right now.
You should stay away.
Oh, yeah? At least, you know, camp out in the office or something till this gets sorted out.
Yeah, fine.
Although, let me ask you a question.
Uh, what do you know about the name Snell? Well they've lived here as long as anyone can remember.
Moved up into those hills when the dam was built.
Lake swallowed up their ancestors' graves.
Folks tell all kinds of tales about the devious things that are going on on that farm, but who knows what is just urban legend.
How'd Bobby look when they fished him out? [Jacob.]
Like a peeled pumpkin.
Let that be a lesson to you, Ash.
Never trust a redneck when you need the job done right.
- [Ash.]
Yes, ma'am.
- [Darlene.]
And this Byrde man [Jacob.]
Martin Byrde.
Said his employer wouldn't allow it.
His exact words.
Even after he saw the body? I watched Sheriff Nix fish it out right in front of him.
All of which means he's more afraid of his boss than he is of us.
Only question is, does he have reason to be? - [dogs barking.]
- Ash! Now, you know what you need to do for us now, don't you? About Mr.
Yes, ma'am.
- Best get to it, then.
- Yes, ma'am.
Another nest? Mm-hmm.
Every one we've found so far has been up in the hills.
Way above the waterline.
- [thunder rumbling in distance.]
- We must be due one hell of a storm.
It'll start before sunset.
Guess we won't have to water the crop.
[thunder rumbling.]
This is Josh Silverberg.
I believe you knew his father Gary? Josh has some questions about his father's suicide.
Nice to meet you, Josh.
Leave you two to talk.
- [door closes.]
- I am so sorry about your father.
It was pretty easy for me to find you, actually.
You were all over my father's Facebook page.
What kind of questions? Why'd you hang up on me when I called you from my father's phone? Seems like a pretty good place to start.
I don't know.
I guess I was surprised.
Yeah, I've been calling the detective who's been working on my father's case every day, telling him that there's no way my father could've killed himself.
- What does he say? - That I'm wrong, that I should talk to someone, that I'm in denial.
Well, it's it's only natural, I mean, to search for answers.
When I was 16 one of my best friends ended her life, and my friends and I, we just - we couldn't accept that she - The detective is wrong.
I know it.
He was the happiest he'd been in years.
He told me so ten days before he supposedly threw himself out of an 80th-story window? I had just told him that it was over.
That I was leaving Chicago with my family to give my marriage a second chance.
I I talked to my father almost every day.
How how come I never even heard of you? I don't know.
I have a family.
Maybe he was trying to protect me.
So you expect me to believe that my father loved you so much that he - took his own life when you left? - I'm just telling you what I know.
Did you love him? [thunder rumbling.]
[Rachel clears throat.]
[door opens.]
I'm gonna jump in the shower, Rach.
Sorry, I forgot it was Sunday.
Well, he's Wasn't that good if you were wondering.
His ego just needed a little boost.
So we're screwed for the Fourth if this doesn't let up, right? Old-timers like my grandma she used to call these big summer holidays the "ruling days.
" As in, these are the days that will rule how we live the rest of the year.
But I'm guessing Marty Byrde already knew that.
I'm guessing he's not really here 'cause of the rain.
Things are a little, uh, complicated at the house right now.
Well if anyone knows complicated, it's me.
Well, my wife's talking to her dead lover's son.
[chuckles softly.]
What about your - Fuck of the week? - Yeah.
Yeah, well, company's better out here.
[hip-hop music playing.]
[overlapping chatter.]
Hey, no lap dance for you.
Yeah free money.
That was good.
Who the hell is that on the pole? We needed to class the joint up if we ever wanna make any money.
- And this was Marty's idea? - Mm-mm.
I looked at our inventory and I felt that it was lacking.
Don't get your thong in a bunch.
Competition's good for you.
It builds character.
Well, we all know why you're here.
What was that you said? It's okay.
Tell me.
Bobby Dean turns up dead, and now you're in charge? Don't deny it.
We all know who your daddy is.
- [grunting.]
- [groans.]
Anyone else got shit to say about my daddy? Hmm? Then get back to work.
We got a shit-ton of money to make this weekend.
- [music continues.]
- [indistinct chatter.]
[thunder rumbling.]
Well, what does he know? Nothing.
Nothing? What the hell was the kid doing here, then? Why'd he drive all the way down from Chicago? Because he suspects.
Okay, what does he suspect? And I'll need some specifics, Wendy.
He doesn't believe his father committed suicide.
And he's talking to the police.
- Well, did you change his mind? - I don't know.
- Then you didn't change his mind.
- I don't know.
- You would know, don't you think? - I don't know.
And what was I supposed to do? Kill him and throw him off the dock? What did you tell him? What was said? What did you speak about? I told him his father was heartbroken because I left.
- What'd he say? - [sighs.]
Where you going? Wendy? He asked me if I loved his dad.
Oh, yeah? What did you say? That I didn't.
- Was that the truth? - Yes.
Been looking for you.
Checked out a couple of spots I know.
Water's running real good.
I thought you weren't interested in fishing with me anymore.
Well, you planning on paying me for my time? Of course.
Money's money.
All right.
Well just give me a call, then.
[engine starts.]
Here's that bill of sale you asked for.
You can see the final sale price there and the date of transfer.
Next page, you can see the certification, the title transaction.
It's all there.
- [Nix.]
- Okay? I I called the Chicago PD earlier today.
Seems your business partner and his girlfriend disappeared just before you moved to my little jurisdictional paradise here.
You have anything to tell me about that? Got nothing to say that we haven't already told the authorities.
I'm gonna give you the simplest, most neighborly advice I can give.
Whatever it is you're up to stop.
Sheriff, we're not up to anything, okay? All right.
Well [clears throat.]
Keep the bill of sale.
Bobby Dean had enough heroin in him to kill a horse.
We're calling it an overdose.
Was it an overdose? [stammers.]
Yesterday you seemed certain it was foul play.
Well, we prefer to keep all options open at the start of an investigation.
Enough heroin to kill a horse.
Not even the worst addicts have that much heroin It was an expression.
Was it? Let me Let me make this very clear.
It's better for all of us if we can just call this an overdose.
You have a good day.
[clears throat.]
Holy Loretta! I can't believe how many you just caught.
You know exactly where you were taking me.
Oh, hell, yeah, I've been I've been there a hundred times.
- That's my little spot.
- [chuckles.]
It's a good little little hole.
I will tell you this, I have never seen someone catch one, get it off the hook, put it back in, and get another one so fast in my life.
- [laughing.]
Well - [Petty clears throat.]
Oh! That's what it takes to be a professional, you know what I'm saying? [Petty laughs.]
Oh! [both laughing.]
Oh, buddy.
Give me some of that.
That is the best damn day in the water I've ever had in my life.
- I know.
- Fuck! [Chuckles.]
Right? - [grunts.]
- [panting.]
Ah, shit.
[Clears throat.]
The fuck is wrong with you? I'm sorry.
I just got carried away.
- Stay away from me, you fucking fag! - [grunts.]
- [coughs.]
- Faggot! - All right.
All right.
All right.
- Get get the fuck out! The fuck out of my truck! - All right.
All right.
- Fuck you! He knows.
He knows the Snells killed him.
Fucking sheriff and even he's afraid of them.
Snells wanted us dead, they would've done it already.
So don't worry.
We just We just avoid their turf, I think.
So what exactly is their turf? Well, fucking everything, right? Probably why every single business rejected me the second we got in here.
Now I got that dead body.
No one's gonna wanna work with me.
We're screwed.
We got $4 million left to launder.
How are we gonna find enough businesses to clean that much without getting into a war with these people? [Wendy.]
Uh [sighs.]
We have to build something of our own.
Flipping houses isn't gonna do it, Wendy.
Could flip 50 houses, it's not gonna make a dent.
- Then it has to be bigger.
- Yeah? Like what? I don't know.
But you can move money through construction costs.
- Yeah.
It'd have to be massive.
- Yeah! Well, obviously.
Think lots of people.
Lots of cash.
And no IRS.
So so so what is that? - I don't know.
You tell me.
- I'm Well, there's gotta be some business the IRS is afraid to touch.
- Hello.
- Hi! We're the Byrdes.
I'm Wendy.
- Hi.
- Hey.
- Marty.
- Mason.
- Hey.
- Hi.
- Thanks for having us.
- Course.
We can go out to the porch here.
Don't swim past that red buoy.
Boats come out of nowhere, they'll sweep you up in their wake.
Take a month to fish out all your tender little bits and pieces.
Not that I'd miss you but if you cost me the last good month of boating in my life, I promise I'll piss on your grave every last day until I die.
Yeah, well, what makes you think they'd find enough to bury me before you drop dead? [Mason.]
So, uh, what drew you here? Um, well, the work.
Probably the work, mostly.
Thank you so much.
I meant I meant to our congregation.
- Mm.
- [laughs.]
- Of course.
Um - It's okay.
Well, belief.
Um, some of the other members.
The pastor.
You know, I saw you I saw you preach one morning just after we moved here.
Yeah, I remember.
I saw you driving off as if you were fleeing a leper colony.
Well, I was, uh You know, before we make a decision on a church, we wanted to make sure that we researched all of them.
And all the gentlemen's clubs.
Okay, look, obviously we're not the most religious people - on the planet.
- Well, she speaks for herself.
I mean, the last time we were both at a service was for my was for my cousin Skip's wedding in a small chapel in Las Vegas That's right.
that lasted longer than the actual marriage.
But, look, whatever you might think of our businesses - I don't think anything.
- Uh, you seem like someone who You really want to do some good in the world.
And we can help you.
By building a church.
Oh, I have a I have a church.
You you have a boat.
And before that, a sidewalk in St.
A church is not a building.
But it can be if you build it right.
I mean, the church that I grew up in was in Boone, North Carolina.
Our preacher, he was this 70-year-old chain smoker.
He had this voice like a like a distinguished Foghorn Leghorn.
But he he managed to gather everybody together and they built that church.
And every Sunday, after service, my daddy, he would take me by the hand and he would show me the nails that he hammered in.
It meant that much to him.
And once upon a time, it [chuckles.]
it meant that much to me.
What made you stop attending? I [stammers.]
I don't know.
Uh, I mean, I don't believe that people actually need a reason to do the things they do.
I mean, sometimes people just act.
And then they come up with an explanation later when they're looking back.
I mean, what what made you say, "This is my calling"? [sighs.]
Something happened to me.
A situation I put myself in.
You know, I've never really considered myself to be a brave person.
I don't know why I did it.
It made no sense.
But something came over me afterwards.
I had the need to help people.
[Chuckles softly.]
I think that's what everybody wants.
I think that's what everyone's looking for.
- You know, to feel helpful.
- [Mason.]
And not just during the summer.
And not just people who own boats.
Let us help you.
I mean, we just want to pay for it.
But but your congregation should build it.
Let them learn what they're capable of.
[chuckles softly.]
- ["Don't Worry Tracy" playing on radio.]
- Everything will be just fine Please wait and see, baby - I need a little time - [scoffs, sighs.]
- Before we get married - [truck door slams outside.]
I have to go away [knocking on door.]
Not because of you Come another day [knocking continues.]
I'll be with you So, don't worry, Tracy How long apart [Russ.]
I'm not a fucking fag.
You know, I don't want to have to fight you.
Stop, stop.
Stop! Stop! [both moaning.]
- Okay.
Just - [grunts.]
- [sighs.]
- You're drunk.
- [softly.]
- And? ["Bombshell" playing.]
Yeah, you're a bombshell, TNT [indistinct chatter.]
Highly explosive Yeah, you gotta be Like Rita Hayworth You throw bombs at me Fire it up Oh, one more time I free a land job Right on the target line Radioactive, all over me She'll find the flash Makes it so hard to see Contamination, it don't worry me Ruling days.
[car horn honks.]
How long does it take you to forget that someone threw you off a boat? I don't know.
Maybe the same amount of time it takes to forget that somebody's mother threw a dead animal at you.
It's not the same thing.
Oh, is my money-laundering mother really playing morality police here? Okay.
But - you have to cover yourself up.
- [sighs.]
- If I text you, you text me back.
- Yes.
- And you be careful.
- Always careful.
- You be careful.
Be very, very careful.
- Okay, goodbye.
[car door opens and closes.]
[hip-hop music playing.]
[overlapping chatter.]
Yeah! [Laughs, cheers.]
Whoo! [laughter, chatter.]
Whoo! [woman chatters indistinctly.]
- Hi.
- Hey.
I wasn't sure what to do with all this cash since the banks are closed and there's only so much that - we can deposit through the slot.
- Yeah? How much we talking? Eighty grand.
Very nice.
You hired new dancers.
I figured we can use 'em over the weekend, but we might as well keep them.
They're a big hit with the boys.
Well, that is your call.
- What do you mean? - I mean it's yours, if you want it.
- The club? - Yeah.
I'll run the books, you can take care of the day-to-day.
I'll give you 1,000 bucks a week.
Or I can start interviewing managers.
Uh, no, no, I'll I'll do it.
I'll take care of this.
You keep it up.
So you just broke into his house? - [Wyatt.]
- [firecracker bursting.]
Ever heard of a library card? You don't understand.
This guy has got first editions like you would not believe.
I doubt he even notices anything's missing.
Look first edition.
I read that when I was, like, 12.
Yeah, science fiction's not really my thing.
Says everyone who's never read real sci-fi.
It's about humans, right? So in this, it's like we're the Martians.
We're the aliens.
We go to Mars take the place over, wipe out all the Martians and, like, try to make it our own.
But then we realize it can never really be ours, like even the people that were born there, never known any other place, they'll still always be aliens.
And the best part is, like, all these people move to Mars, try to escape their problems on Earth, and they get there and it's like life on Mars isn't any different.
Like, they just bring all their old problems with them.
[chuckles softly.]
- [whooshes and cracks.]
- [laughs.]
- What the fuck is wrong with you? - What the fuck's wrong with you? You're here, you're playing.
You know the rules.
- [grunts.]
- [Boyd.]
Oh! Come here.
- Damn.
Damn! - Oh, don't be a pussy.
- Oh, what the fuck, Wyatt? - What the fuck to you! Why am I the only one who acts like an adult around here? I'm 17.
You're, like, fucking 40.
So? - [Wyatt.]
So fuck you! - [Boyd mocking.]
Sure you don't wanna go get lost or something? Um, I don't know.
But I would like to use the bathroom.
Um, yeah.
There's a really nice one up the road I want to show you.
There something wrong with yours? - No, it's just guys.
- Yeah.
It's fine.
Just, uh Just don't mind the mess.
Uh, bathroom's down the hall, to the left.
[door opens, closes.]
[firecrackers bursting.]
[fireworks continue outside.]
[car horn honks.]
[indistinct chatter on TV.]
You tell anybody about this, I'll fucking kill you.
You really need to work on your pillow talk.
[both chuckle.]
- [booming, popping.]
- [crowd cheering.]
[choir singing "How Great Thou Art".]
I wanna increase our output to three kilos a week.
Any reason why we can't dry that much product? No, sir.
And this preacher, he still got no clue about this? [Ash.]
- His wife? - No, sir.
Keep it that way.
I hear the rolling thunder [Grace.]
Mason! - Thy power throughout - Ash is here to help with the boat.
- The universe displayed - [Mason.]
Be there in a sec.
As long as we distribute on the water the cops can't touch us.
They've been trying to tame this place 200 years, and when they couldn't, they figured they'd try and flood us out.
How great thou art Then sings my soul My savior, God, to thee How great thou art How great thou art [Jacob.]
But man cannot tame what God wishes to be wild.
I wander and hear the birds Sing sweetly in the trees I have some wonderful news.
Let's hear it.
Soon, our faith community is gonna have a home.
- [woman.]
Yeah! - [man.]
Praise Jesus! - [laughs.]
- A real home! On the land! - [cheering.]
A place that we can go not just once a week, but whenever we want.
In times of celebration and in mourning.
In times that are sacred [chuckles.]
and times that are mundane.
Yes! And we have this bounty, thanks to a generous, generous gift from our friends Marty and Wendy Byrde.
Marty and Wendy Byrde, everyone.
[all applaud and cheer.]
Thank you.
Please stand up.
Please stand up.

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