When Hope Calls (2019) s01e09 Episode Script

House in Order

1 Previously on When Hope Calls I may have exaggerated my riding experience.
Gabriel is asking where my financing is coming from.
He's like a dog with a bone.
Sinclair's been using his money to invest in businesses, then he starts demanding bigger and bigger shares of the profit.
What if they don't wanna pay? Ronnie! Are you okay? - It was an accident.
- Not according to Tess.
She's always blaming my dad.
You don't know that bridge was faulty, Tess.
Do you know how I know? It collapsed with my Matthew on it.
(CREAKING) A Mountie's work is never finished? Sad but true.
There's barely a moment to relax.
So what is it today? Fugitive hunting, cattle rustling? Oh no, it's littering, isn't it? It's an ongoing investigation, so I can't say more.
However, I will say that littering's a very serious offence.
So are you just expecting the guilty to walk into town and turn themselves in? Sometimes, the key to an investigation is patience.
The truth will come out, you just have to let it.
Well, I wouldn't want to interfere with a police matter.
Let the investigation continue.
I thought I should let you know that Benson thinks I'm doing a much better job.
Benson? You got another man in your life? Would that matter? Well, I'd be interested.
I'd like to meet him, see if he can pass muster.
- Hoho! And that's your job? - I like to think so.
Well, you'll face a tough test in Benson.
- Hm.
- He doesn't really talk much.
- Okay.
- He's really big.
Oh, now I'm getting really interested.
Well, if you want to meet him, maybe we can all go for a ride.
What, like three of us? (GRACE LAUGHING) Benson is a horse.
He's my saddle horse.
Lillian's been letting me ride him.
And if I do say so, I'm doing a lot better.
- Are you sure? - I didn't cover myself in glory - the last time we rode.
- You did fine.
I want to do finer.
Alright, well, if you're up for it, I think - it'd be a wonderful idea.
- Perfect.
When's the next time you're free? - About tomorrow, early morning? - Works for me.
And you can see if Benson and I pass muster.
(CHUCKLING) (INDISTINCT CHATTER) - Lillian.
- Hey, Hank.
We all got a kick out of Fred at the ranch the other day.
Oh, he had a wonderful time.
Tess was really nice.
She was certainly taken by him.
I haven't seen her smile like that in - in years.
- (CAMERA CLICK) Hoping you two can stand stock-still.
I need to get a shot of the Royal Brookfield, and it would be nice to have a couple of folks - standing out in front.
- Of course.
Alright.
Just And Do you know who that is? He's the reason I'm in town.
Ted Conacher, Clearwater Gazette.
Are you doing a story about Brookfield? About the life and death of Matthew Stewart.
It's been 10 years since he was killed in a bridge disaster.
I hear that man saved this town.
Deserves to be remembered.
(THEME MUSIC) - (BIRDS CHIRPING) - (PIANO MUSIC) You know, I've been looking at this pasture for years, Tess.
Every spring I make you a little bit of a better offer, and every spring you say no.
Well, now I'm saying yes.
You know the price.
It's yours if you want it.
I've never known you to sell land before.
Ever.
You must be considering a very handsome opportunity.
I am.
Any chance you'd let a fellow rancher in on it? I'd prefer to keep it private.
I figured.
So, do we have a deal? That's exciting news: your own house.
I'm moving into the old Crawford residence, and "house" seems like a fairly ambitious term for that place.
So are you setting down roots in Brookfield? For now ever so lightly.
Now, let's see how our young patient is doing.
Ooh, just as I thought.
- You've got the Dreaded Lurgi.
- Oh my! - Is that bad? - Oh no, it's nothing! The Dreaded Lurgi is what my mom used to call it when I wasn't feeling well.
Nothing for it but to take to your bed and wait it out.
I can do that.
- I didn't mean to scare you.
- Oh, that's fine.
I sometimes feel I'm speaking a different language in town.
I've heard that Britain and North America are two places separated by a common language.
England does feel a long way away some days.
Even longer sometimes.
I'm sure it does.
Well, I better get this young man back to the orphanage.
- Good luck with your new house.
- Thank you.
Come along.
Let's go.
The Clearwater Gazette covering the valley like the dew.
I don't go a day without reading it.
How come you're selling the Hamilton Free Press then? We're out of the Gazette! - I can't keep it in stock.
- Is that right? Yeah.
Anyway, thank you for coming here for Matthew's memorial.
I wasn't sure the paper would be interested.
Oh, it's a great story.
When the gold ran out up here, most people thought the town would disappear.
Practically everyone but my brother.
A man like that, a man of vision, he deserves to be remembered.
I'd quite like to see this portrait.
Oh, I had an artist in Hamilton work from an old photo.
Not that there aren't wonderful artists in Clearwater, of course.
I should be heading out to the ranch.
Mrs.
Stewart expects me.
Are you sure you won't stay for a bite to eat? I can tell you some great stories about my brother.
One time when we were teenagers, the two of us wanted to go looking for some gold, so we took our buckets and shovels Mr.
Conacher, I've been looking for you.
Wagon's ready now if you'd like to head out.
You know, that would be great.
Thank you.
Uh can't keep Mrs.
Stewart waiting.
Perhaps you can finish that story for me some other time.
That'd be my pleasure.
Hahaha! It is a corker.
Yeah.
(COWS MOOING) - Mr.
Conacher.
- Yes, ma'am.
Welcome.
You must be hungry.
I've got some lunch waiting inside.
Thank you.
Ah, she's done well for herself.
No one works harder.
How long have you been with the Stewarts? Matthew Stewart gave me my first job.
- What was he like? - Tough, but fair.
Had ambition but wasn't blind to it.
I suspect you'll find that he married someone just like him.
Hmm.
(KNOCKING) Eleanor! Is Fred alright? He hasn't taken a turn, has he? No, no, no.
He's fine.
Fast asleep at home.
- Oh, thank goodness.
- These are for you.
- For your new home.
- Oh, you sweetheart! Oh, please come in.
Aah! Maggie, it's lovely! I don't have a lot of things.
Comes from constantly being on the move, I suppose.
The children helped pick the bouquet.
Awww! When I was young, my mother sent us out every weekend to collect fresh flowers.
These take me back.
- Do you ever get back home? - I actually don't know - where that is anymore.
- What do you mean? Well, my mother and father moved to Australia last month, of all places.
Oh, my goodness! The other side of the world! Precisely.
So I actually don't have a home to go to at the moment.
I do miss England sometimes.
I can imagine.
Well, I'd offer you a cup of tea, but unfortunately, I'm still without a kettle.
Water will do just fine.
(SCRATCHING NOISE ON PAPER) Fred is sound asleep, and the rest of the children - are doing homework.
- Mmhmm.
What are you doing? There's a reporter in town doing a story on Matthew Stewart's death.
Tess' husband? Yeah, it's right.
There was an inquiry into the disaster, and this book has the report that was issued at the end of it.
Well, what does it say? I never actually read it before.
The accident happened when I was 15, so everything just felt very adult.
But my father always said that if people would just read the report that they'd see that he wasn't to blame.
But Tess just kept blaming him, and everyone in town would believe her.
Nobody in Brookfield would ever hire him; he had to travel further and further for work.
So he was all the way in Hamilton - when he had his heart attack.
- (LILLIAN WRITING) Lillian I'm so sorry.
What are you gonna do? Well, I'm gonna find the facts that he said were in here, I'm gonna get the reporter to read it, and I'm gonna prove that he's innocent.
(CAMERA CLICK) All this land is yours? As far as you can see.
- Wow.
- We started with just the 10 acres, but Matthew had big plans, and after he died, I wanted to make sure I kept his dream alive.
Wow! And this ranch, it's just gotten bigger and better ever since.
It has.
More acreage, more cattle, No matter what it took.
It must have been tough, suddenly taking over a ranch and having to raise your son.
I feel Matthew beside me every day.
And at my back helping me.
And Chuck he's my piece of Matthew.
I couldn't be more proud.
Everything I've heard about Matthew, it's a shame he died so young.
It was.
Still is.
What do you know about how Matthew passed? A bridge collapsed.
A tragic accident.
Makes it sound like Matthew was struck by lightning.
Matthew wasn't killed by accident.
He was cut down by recklessness.
- Sounds like a terrible loss.
- It was.
But you kept going.
Well, I had to.
For my son, for the town.
You know what that is? That's a great story.
A story that I am in town to tell.
You know, we're getting ready for our annual cattle drive.
We're taking several hundred heads down to the line.
- I'd love to show you.
- And I'd love to see it.
What's a cattle drive? (INDISTINCT CHATTER) Constable Kinslow! Constable Kinslow! Lou.
I had some paper cross my desk this morning at the Savings and Loan.
I thought you might like to know.
- What is it? - It's a deal between Tess Stewart and Tom Clay.
She's selling a bunch of land, and she wants the money in cash.
Is that so? You asked me to keep an eye open for any big deals.
I hope this helps you.
I'll let you know.
Well, I'll just get back then.
Appreciate the news, Lou.
Have a great day.
(WHISPERING): You too.
- Joe - Ah! (LAUGHING): Sorry.
Do you have any currants? No.
Closest I've got are raisins.
Aw, I suppose that will have to do.
Oh.
What do you need them for? An English recipe I'm making for Maggie.
I got it from Pearl.
I just hope the raisins don't ruin it.
- What's the occasion? - Maggie's moving.
- What? - To a new house.
- Oh! - But I think she's missing England, so I'm just trying to bring - a little bit of there here.
- It's a great idea.
I wonder if I could help.
Do you have a hidden supply of currants in the back? No, but maybe we could arrange something more than food.
What do you have in mind? (INDISTINCT CHATTER OUTSIDE) Ruth! Was hoping I might see you.
Well, this just came in.
It was marked urgent.
- Excellent news.
- You want to send a response? No, thank you.
I'll be able to talk to him in person real soon.
- Thank you for the rush delivery.
- Yeah, not a problem.
Looks to me like you're headed into battle.
Is it that obvious? All you need is a sword and shield.
- Hoping these will be enough.
- Well, who's the enemy? Uh, there's a reporter here.
He's doing a story that involves my father.
Hauling a camera around.
Sure, I've seen him.
He's inside.
Good.
I'll make sure he has his facts right.
Well, if anyone can, it's you, but - But what? - Father used to say a reporter knows what they want to print before they put pen to paper.
Your father have a lot of experience with reporters? Just a caution.
But I know not to get in the way of a woman on a mission.
- Good luck! - Thank you.
Mr.
Conacher? Wait.
I met you yesterday.
Lillian Walsh.
Do you have a minute? - Well, I was - Excuse me, do you mind clearing this? I wasn't actually finished with that.
I understand that you're doing a story about Matthew Stewart.
Yeah.
About what he meant to this town, what Tess Stewart has had to overcome.
- You've already spoken to Tess? - Of course.
Well, I'm here to set the record straight.
My father was Frederic Walsh, the man who designed the bridge.
Many people in this town believe that he is responsible for the accident that killed Matthew.
- Actually, Miss Walsh - But that's not true.
- Okay.
- Here, in the summary of conclusions.
I've underlined it for you.
The members of the inquiry find no conclusive evidence that the cause of the collapse was due to improper construction.
And again here in the construction analysis, while there are unanswered questions, the inquiry cannot prove that improper design was the underlying cause.
So whoever tells you that my father was at fault, it's not true.
- Is that all? - Well, I I've also marked some footnotes I think you would find of interest, and I have my father's original blueprints that I would love to show you.
Do you want to know what makes a good story? - Pardon? - Sacrifice, triumph in the face of adversity.
That's the kind of story people can't get enough of.
I know what's in this book.
No conclusive evidence? That's not a good story.
So you believe that my father was at fault? It doesn't matter what I believe, it matters what Tess Stewart believes.
And she believes that her husband's death could have been prevented, and that's what's driven her to succeed.
- But that's not true.
- Well, it's a heck of a story.
I thought that reporters were interested in the facts.
Look, the man who publishes my paper, he and Matthew were friends.
He told me he wanted one thousand words to commemorate Matthew Stewart and that is what he's gonna get.
My job is to do what my publisher asks me to do, - tell a good story - And not tell the truth.
(CONACHER SIGHING) I'll tell you what.
If you can find something new, something definitive, something that didn't happen 10 years ago, I'll reconsider.
Who knows? Maybe it will be an even better story.
But I'm leaving right after the ceremony tonight, so you have until then.
Thank you for your time.
Do you have another picnic set up today? I think I learned my lesson last time.
We're just gonna go for a ride today.
I think Benson and I make a great team.
I mean, Lillian said I just have to, let him know who's in charge.
That's the secret, you know.
You gotta know what's on your mind, what you want, where you want to go, and don't let the horse change that.
(UPSET HORSE NEIGHING AND SNORTING) Whoa.
Hey, Grace, can we stop for a second? Of course.
Why? This horse doesn't look right.
(INDISTINCT CHATTER) Lillian.
Lillian? Hey! Lillian, are you alright? Yeah.
Yeah, I I was just trying to change someone's mind, and I wasn't able to.
Whose mind? Mr.
Conacher, the reporter you've been driving around.
He does seem like a fairly confident sort, not someone who can easily change their mind.
What were you telling him? That the bridge collapse wasn't my father's fault, and that it says so in here.
(SIGH) Laying blame, isn't that all in the past? Well, it won't be now.
Because he'll be telling Tess' version of the story all over again.
(LILLIAN SIGHING) I thought it was my chance to clear my father's name.
I'm sorry, it's Haha! It's not like it's your fault.
No, no, it's fine.
I understand.
(SIGH) Thank you for lending an ear.
I have until tonight, so I'm not beat yet.
Are you sure you should be in there? She's breathing pretty heavy, and when we rode up, she was pawing the ground.
My guess is colic.
Is that serious? If untreated, it can be, yeah.
Chuck Stewart! What are you doing in my corral? Hey, Ken.
Just passing through and saw your horse.
She's having trouble.
Thanks for the unsolicited advice.
But get your hands off my horse.
Well, actually, Ken, I think I should take her to town.
Let me guess, you think she's got colic? - I know she does.
- So do I.
That's why I'm already treating her.
- With mineral oil? - It's been working for as long as I've been a rancher, which is as lot longer - than you've been a vet.
- Ken has this under control.
Yeah, I'm not through.
There's a new treatment.
It'll work a lot more efficiently than mineral oil.
I appreciate you educating me, but mineral oil has been working for years.
Things change, Ken.
What I'm offering you is a better treatment.
I told you I'm fine.
I think you've made your case.
- I'm gonna bring it by later.
- Chuck! Or maybe you could just leave my corral.
Now.
Yeah, if that's what the two of you want.
How are they coming along? Just started.
A little fussier than my buttermilk biscuits.
I brought the set down from the attic, but they'll need a good clean.
I'll see to it.
Are you sure you want to give it away? It was your mother's.
We never use it.
If it'll bring Maggie pleasure, I'll be happy.
I'm sure she'll treasure it.
Need any more help? No, I've got all the little helpers I need.
Will Newsome's horse be okay? Probably.
Just probably? There's a chance it could get worse.
Really? Yeah, which is why I was pushing for a better treatment.
I see.
Maybe you were pushing too hard.
LILLIAN: I don't recognize any of these names.
What names? Oh, witnesses in the inquest: construction workers and Matthew Stewart's ranch hands.
Paddy Dolan was his foreman.
- Ned Beaumont was a cowboy.
- You know where they are now? Uh, Paddy's passed on.
Ned moved on years ago.
Something with all the construction workers, I imagine.
"Hank.
" He's still working for Tess.
Oh, he must have just been a teenager.
All it says is that his testimony corroborated that of Paddy Dolan.
So, he was there the night the bridge collapsed.
What a terrible thing for a young man to see.
You want me to put up Benson? - I can manage.
- Suit yourself.
I think Newsome will have a change of heart once he cools down.
I mean, some people refuse to listen.
Yeah.
What are you saying? Honestly, I felt like I was trying to convince two people.
- I was just trying to keep the peace.
- Really? Yeah.
It seemed like it was getting heated between you two.
I was just trying to explain that there's a better treatment.
Yeah, well, Ken doesn't want to hear it.
Yeah, well, Ken was wrong.
Of course he was.
(SIGH) Anyways, I better get going, I got a busy day.
Yeah, you don't want to be late.
Okay.
Come on.
(SIGH) Davy, I could only find the one bottle of neatsfoot oil in that tack room.
Is there another? I'm not Davy.
Looks like you're here all alone.
So what if I am? I took your message to Sinclair.
He'll meet you in two hours.
Hatch's Gully.
I'm busy this afternoon.
You want the meeting, that's the when and the where of it.
You tell your boss this meeting is for his benefit, not mine.
Just you and your brother-in-law.
How was your ride? How was your ride? It was a disaster.
Oh, I figured him pretty good on the horse.
No, the rider's fine, it's just Something happened.
Between you and Chuck? Yeah, he just always thinks he's right.
Maybe you should explain to him that it bothers you.
(SCOFFING) You think this is gonna work? Maybe.
I just don't know how he's gonna respond to that.
How he responds can tell you a lot about what you can expect from him in the future.
We have to go right now? That's right.
Where's Conacher? He said he'd be up in his room, checking his notes.
Good.
I don't want him asking any questions about where we're going.
We have the unveiling this evening.
What if we don't get back in time? I'll make that we do.
There's no predicting anything with Sinclair.
That's why I want this over and done with.
You know what Matthew would say, "You've got a problem, ride straight at it.
" Great.
Take care! Hey, Gabriel! A bunch of us are gonna head over to see Maggie's new place; care to join us? I'd love to, Joe, but I'm in the middle of something.
- You are? - I am.
Crime just about to break out? You sense it too, do you? What I can sense is a man who's quite comfortable sitting in his chair.
It is pretty comfortable.
(INDISTINCT CHATTER) MAN: What? I'm gonna have to leave it.
I'm sorry, Joe.
Duty calls.
Hank, can I talk to you? Actually, I'm on my way back to the ranch.
It'll just take a moment.
It's about the bridge collapse.
You think you've got a way to convince Conacher? - I'm hoping so.
- I'm not sure how I can help.
Well You testified at the inquest.
I was just seventeen.
Still wet behind the ears.
- Nervous as hell.
- But you saw the accident happen? Yeah.
What did you see? Hank, please, it's really important.
Matthew Stewart was nothing but good to me.
On that day, I saw him fall.
I'm sorry, but it's not something I care to revisit.
I can understand that, but my father was blamed without evidence.
- It was wrong.
- Well, it wasn't just wrong, it killed him.
He never slept well after that.
He kept going over every little detail and nobody here would hire him! I just want to know the truth about what happened.
Please, Hank.
Why don't we get a cup of coffee? Thank you.
Mrs.
Stewart lost her husband.
It's natural she'd look for someone to blame, but the others The way they treated your father was just plain wrong.
So you don't believe it was his fault? I was low man on the totem pole.
I wasn't about to go speak against Paddy Dolan - and the rest of them.
- Well, Mr.
Dolan is gone now and the others have moved on, so you are the only one who can tell me what happened.
Mr.
Dolan warned Mr.
Stewart.
Warned him? About pushing too many cattle across the bridge all at once.
Said it wouldn't take the load.
- But Mr.
Steward did it.
- Yeah.
We were running late.
We needed to get the herd to the rail yard.
For the train.
Most of the cattle made it across, but Mr.
Stewart didn't.
He knew there was a risk and he wanted to be the one to take it.
It's why he was the last man on that bridge.
Why wasn't this mentioned at the inquest? None of us wanted to speak against the deceased.
Especially with his widow sitting right there.
So it wasn't my father's fault.
I'm sorry, Lillian.
If I had known the toll it would've taken on your dad, I Well, thank you for telling me.
If you want me to speak to the reporter, I will.
I'll probably need to find another job, but I'll do it.
Just give me the word.
(KNOCKING) We thought we'd throw you a housewarming.
Oh, my goodness! Well, come in, come in! (LAUGHING) Thank you.
Hello! This is beautiful! From Lillian.
She's sorry she couldn't be here.
- Oh, this is too generous.
- What's tea without Chelsea buns! - And some fresh churned butter.
- Just the thing.
We couldn't bring you London's rains, but we thought these might help you deal with our downpours.
Rainies! No, they're rubber boots.
We thought if we brought you little bits of England This would feel more like home.
You're all too kind.
And since we have all the trimmings, I'd say it was time for tea.
- Capital idea! - There is just one more thing.
- (LAUGHING) - Rule Britannia! (LAUGHING) Boss.
Thanks for coming out.
Actually, Mr.
Sinclair, we're in a bit of a rush, so if we could How are things in Brookfield? Constable Kinslow's closing in.
I don't think he can prove a thing.
Well, he's asking the kind of questions - he'd only ask if he knew all - We just don't want to get caught in the crossfire.
I think it's time to buy you out of the hotel.
Not inclined to sell.
A wise man knows when to cash out.
And why is now an opportune time? My brother-in-law doesn't function well under pressure.
Think it'd be best to put a little space between the two of you.
Not that I'd ever I'd want a substantial return.
Say Fifty percent? (LAUGHING) - Well, well.
- And you cried poor to me.
- I never had that money! - You know, it doesn't matter where the money came from.
You're out.
Agreed? I've got plenty of opportunities elsewhere.
Do you want me to sign something? I don't think either of us needs that.
You're right.
Agreed.
Just Watch your back.
I don't think Constable Kinslow is gonna quit this investigation.
There's ways to make a man quit.
I'll assess the situation before we take any action.
Well, this was fun.
Uh Whatever you decide to do about Kinslow, we want no part of it.
Not an option.
You're already part of it.
We'll be in touch.
(INAUDIBLE) I need you to follow Sinclair.
Keep your distance.
Stay out of sight.
Yeah, I know.
That's why you telegrammed me.
I'm the best tracker on the territory.
Second best.
I don't think he's gonna go far, but I want to be sure.
I'll be in touch.
- I owe you.
- Yeah, you do.
Lillian! How are things going with the reporter? Mr.
Conacher said he'd already decided what story he was gonna write.
This is where you get to say "I told you so.
" Wouldn't that be small of me? He did say that if I found any new information or a better story, that he'd change his mind.
That's big of him.
I think I have found a better story.
But there's a problem.
What's that? If I were to make it public, I would hurt some people.
I have to tear them down in order to clear my father's name.
And I'm betting that's a decision only you can make.
On your own.
Yes.
Well, I know you'll make the right one.
There you go.
- Your own corner of England.
- Thank you.
I'll resist the temptation to salute every morning.
Do you miss it? We all hope you'll put real roots down here.
Yeah, I do miss it sometimes, particularly now that my parents have moved, but through my time here, I've come to realise that you can find a home in people.
Not just places.
I'm here as long as you'll have me.
That would be forever.
(LAUGHING) (HONKING) (INAUDIBLE) Excuse me, please.
Ronnie! (CHATTERING) - Can I have a moment? - Sure.
Um I just wanted to explain how I was feeling earlier today.
Okay.
And of course, friends should support one another.
I mean - That's what friends are for.
- I guess so.
And I feel like friends should be able to tell other friends when they've crossed a line.
What line did I cross? Well, uh A property line, for one.
I mean You were trespassing.
I'm a vet.
If I see an animal in trouble, it's my duty to Okay, yeah, but it was Ken Newsome's horse - and he didn't want your help.
- Well, he was wrong.
Okay, well, I'm just trying to be a true friend.
Can we not rehash this? - Alright, I accept your apology - Oh! No - I am not apologizing.
- Okay, you're not apologizing.
Does the Stewart arrogance know no bound? Oh, so I'm arrogant and now my family - If you would just listen - The ceremony is about to start and if you'll excuse me, I'm gonna go honour my father, another arrogant Stewart, no doubt.
Uh! Well, uh Tess, would you like to say a few words? Thank you, Ronnie, yes.
I (CLEARS THROAT) When When I married Matthew, I knew I was, um Well, not only marrying the love of my life, I was becoming a Stewart and with that came responsibility to be as honest and forthright as my husband, and to overcome any obstacle thrown thrown in my path.
When the gold dried up and and it looked like Brookfield might become a ghost town, Matthew didn't even think about quitting.
And in fact, we built up the ranch and that brought businesses and farms and and other ranches to the valley and the town recovered.
So my Well, our responsibility now, is to keep building on that legacy so he will look down and be proud of all we have accomplished.
- Thank you.
- Wonderful.
Well, let's, uh Let's have a look at this, shall we? Come over, come over.
One, two Three! (APPLAUSE) Well, there are sandwiches and punch in the dining room.
Please help yourselves, ladies and gentlemen.
Miss Walsh! - Do you want me to? - I'll be filing my story first thing in the morning.
Unless Unless you have something better for me.
Matthew Stewart was a good man.
And he deserves to be remembered that way.
Thank you again, Hank.
Good night.
I think your best story just walked out the door.
Everyone is snug in their beds.
Thank you.
So the memorial went well? Tess gave a lovely speech.
Chuck seemed very proud of his father.
Everything okay? Did you speak to him? I did.
It did not go well.
His pride is a good thing and a bad thing.
Sorry, I probably shouldn't have said anything.
No, I needed to speak my mind.
These are beautiful.
- Like works of art in a way.
- Hmmmm.
My father took great care with his drawings.
I can see that.
Just look at the - The notations.
- He was meticulous.
Yeah, he paid attention to every detail.
And the apple didn't fall far from the tree.
I just hope that if he was here, he'd feel that I did the right thing.
You decided not to hurt the people that Matthew Stewart left behind.
To spare them what your father went through.
I think he would be very proud of you.