Finally, we learn The Fate of Dick Winters. It seems he accepted Nixon's job offer, serving as personnel manager at Nixon Nitration until the Army recruited him in 1950 to train officers and rangers. "I chose not to go to Korea," he reveals. "I'd had enough of war." Winters settled down in Hershey, PA, living on a tiny farm on peaceful land -- which he swore he'd do back in "Day of Days." Bless the man for being consistent. "Not a day goes by that I do not think of the men I served with, who never got to enjoy the world without war." And with that, we have our final glimpse of Winters, Nixon, and their merry, unified band of brothers. Oh, don't roll your eyes -- you knew that was coming. But what about Grant? I want to know how he recovered from that pesky bullet that sliced into his brain. And Malarkey! Where's he?
It's our last Veteranapalooza -- this time, with names. The first man is Dick Winters himself, who -- for those of you who've seen other episodes and wonder what came from him -- wears glasses. I think Winters is the only one who did have specs. "It's a very unusual feeling," he shares. "A very unusual happening and it's a very unusual bonding." He's framed against trees blowing in the breeze, which is strange because every other interview took place indoors. It feels like they went back to him at a later date for further comment. Carwood Lipton -- no longer Donnie -- appears next. He's cute and old. God, I don't know how else to describe him! That won't be very helpful. "We knew that we could depend on each other," Lipton says. "And so we were a close-knit group." Don Malarkey is next, oddly omitted from the "where are they now" segment -- presumably because he'd been sent to Paris and wasn't present for the baseball-game scene. "Just brave," Malarkey begins. "So brave, it was unbelievable. And I don't know anybody that I admire more than Bill Guarnere [Gonorrhea] and Joe Toye, and...uh...they were very, very special." He chokes up. Aw.