That's it for the will. Walter and Nina stare at each other for a minute, and then the Bishops leave, with a discombobulated Walter declining to tell Peter what the letter says.
Peter's cellphone rings. It's Broyles, gruffly telling Peter that Dunham's not picking up her cellphone. He wants to know if they're at Blake's apartment yet. "No, I'm not with Dunham. Who's Blake?" Broyles says Blake is one of the men who were in the basement. They got a fingerprint on him. "She didn't call you?" asks Broyles, and Peter, looking a little troubled, says she didn't.
Fauxlivia's busy at Blake's apartment herself, searching the place, when the door opens. Her hand goes to her gun, but it's just Peter, looking at her all, "what's the deal?" She explains that she knew Walter had a big day today, and if she called, Peter would've come. Peter accepts this, and they look around the place, with an unmade pullout bed in the living room. "Blake's got a friend living here," says Peter. Fauxlivia decides to check to see if the landlord knows anything while Peter does another once-over, in case she missed anything.
She heads outside to the alley near a door with a somewhat amusing graffiti tag reading: "The pen is mightier." She calls Newton, and gives him the address, just as the thief himself drives by up the alley, and stares at Fauxlivia, noticing her badge: "Bishop and I will be gone in thirty minutes. I need you there then. We've got to bring this guy in." Buddy writes down "Dunham" on a notepad and drives off, the box sitting on the passenger seat.
Back at the lab, Astrid chirpily asks Walter how the reading of the will went, and a still slightly distraught Walter, sitting with a human brain in front of him, says there's a South American centipede that's been known to crawl through nasal passages and wreak this kind of havoc. "Do you think that a bug could have killed all five victims and disrupted the electronics in the house?" asks Astrid. He says "probably not" and angrily pulls his gloves off. She asks if he's OK, and he says he's not. He pulls out the letter from Bell, which also contained a key, and gives it to her to read (but he wouldn't share it with Peter). She notes the key is to a safety deposit box. Is it really OK for it to be "safety-deposit" now instead of "safe-deposit"? It is? OK. I am DUBIOUS. Anyway, on a single piece of unlined paper is typed "DON'T BE AFRAID TO CROSS THE LINE". Walter explains that it's from an old argument he used to have with Bell, who would always say "Only those that risk going too far can possibly know how far they can go," and Astrid is somewhat bemused at the idea of Walter being the cautious one.