We pick up pretty much right where we left off last time and perhaps surprisingly, the first person Boyd accuses of ripping off the shipment is Wynn, who denies it while still pointing out how few people knew about it. Thinking it through, Boyd has Cyrus hauled into the bar and Wynn awesomely shoots him with his own BB gun at random intervals while Boyd interrogates Cyrus and finds out he spilled the beans to "Candy" (Teri, that is) about the shipment coming in. Boyd goes to Ava with Cyrus's description of Teri's… er, talents, and while Ava is really freaking out that Boyd doesn't seem to be doing anything for her, she does eventually point Boyd in Teri's direction. He sends Carl to collect her, which maybe isn't going to be as fun for her as a mouthful of Pop Rocks.
Apparently bowling was quite the aphrodisiac, but before Raylan can get much further with Allison than making out on the stairs, Art calls with news that Xander Berkeley (whose name is "Charles Monroe") is likely going to be released in the morning, so Raylan should be ready for whatever he might pull. Raylan finds Allison in her skivvies smoking weed, but he still isn't fated to go through with it, as some baseball-bat-wielding, shamrock-tattoo-sporting tough shows up for a little chat. He claims not to know who Monroe is and leaves without any violence, but when he gets back upstairs, Allison is dressed and says she has to go. Royally (and blue-balledly) annoyed, Raylan is waiting when Monroe is released to warn him not to send any more goons after him, but Monroe -- with some underlying menace -- denies having done so, which seems believable to the viewer if not to Raylan.
Monroe then calls his lawyer, who gives Art an earful about Raylan's harassment of his client, so Art's solution is to send Rachel to babysit Raylan. When Allison shows up at the house again and hears about the guy with the bat, she realizes it's a lovely soul named "Henry," whose son she put in foster care when meth was found among the kid's GI Joes. Henry claims, perhaps truthfully, that Allison planted the drugs, but Raylan is not trying to hear that and warns Henry to stay away from her. Rachel, however, is not sure that pot-smoking meth-planting Allison is necessarily the best thing for Raylan -- and what if she and Henry are in cahoots? This show is so good at letting its characters think like actual people, even if the conclusions they draw aren't always correct.
Lee has recovered his ability to speak and is hearing testimony from both Mara and Mooney as to what happened while he was in the coma, and Lee informs Mooney that his number-one job from here on out will be to keep Mara safe. Mooney points out that Mara can no longer credibly finger Boyd for the attack, so Lee's like, you're absolutely right -- so you go ahead and kill him. Mara calls Boyd, and we're meant to think she's luring him into a trap -- but later, Mooney gets a message that Mara called in a report saying she saw Boyd outside her house; when he goes to investigate, Boyd gets the drop on him and a wild-eyed Mara literally grabs him by the balls for his disrespect the other night. As Mooney prays her grip doesn't slip in the wrong direction, Boyd calmly tells him that the 300K payoff he promised Lee can be his if he'll only tell Lee he killed Boyd as he asked, and Mooney agrees. Later, Boyd and Mara hang at the bar, and Boyd tells Mara he needs Lee either to recant his statement about Ava or to discredit him, to which Mara replies that Lee won't take Mooney's word that Boyd's dead -- he'll need proof, so they'll just put Boyd's hand tattoo on a dead guy's body. She's got Boyd under her thumb, doesn't she? (I was going to save the hand jokes for the full recap, but it just couldn't be done.)
Darryl has not gone anywhere, and in addition to enjoying Dewey's somewhat coerced hospitality, he makes him an offer he literally can't refuse, that being to "help manage" his new fortune. In this case, though, Darryl actually has some formal business training from his time in the clink, not that he needs it to figure out Boyd ripped Dewey off good with his $250K price tag for Audrey's. He tells Dewey to go back to Boyd and demand a hundred grand back (of which he'll take half as a consulting fee), and it's saying something about how much he fears Darryl that Dewey goes along with this "request." Dewey ends up telling Boyd about Darryl, but Boyd barely has time to tell Dewey to put his foot down with his cousin before peace-ing out.
Oh, remember Monroe's African-American maid/girlfriend Gloria? He concludes that the guy who showed up at his place must have been having an affair with her -- and I love the parallel to Rachel's mistaken (?) conclusion -- so he chokes her almost to death before telling her that no one but the two of them can know "where that gold's at," and then he actually smothers her with a pillow. Again not to death, and like, the poor girl but one more almost-death and I'm not going to be able to stop myself laughing. Finally, though, she reminds him that "Duffy" put in his hidden safe, so he must have an idea there's something valuable in it, and he tells her he's going to need her to go in and get it for him. Gloria talks her way into the house with some cock-and-bull story about the koi pond, but Raylan and Rachel catch her in front of the open safe, after which they tell her to go back to Monroe and tell him the safe was empty. Extending the plan, Raylan shows up to Wynn's trailer to protect him from Monroe's understandable and erroneous conclusion that Wynn ripped him off. Raylan's barely gotten Wynn up to speed, though, when shots are fired outside. Rachel is on the scene, but it turns out bodyguard Mike shot Monroe not-quite-dead. Whatever else he may do for Wynn, he's certainly good at this part of his job.
In the end, Allison and Raylan look like they're finally going to get the job done, while Dewey sticks out his chin and tells Darryl to hit the road. Darryl's like, sure, no problem -- but then he takes him in the back, where Dewey finds Danny Crowe having beaten Wade up while the Haitian ("Jean-Baptiste" is his name) watched, and it's because Wade had been skimming most of the profits and sending them back to Boyd, as we figured from last week's scene with Carl. Darryl puts a gun in Dewey's hand and tells him to kill Wade, but we don't see what happens; what we do see is Carl hauling Teri into Audrey's (inside a literal box), after which Boyd determines that "he" put Teri up to it; using her phone, he calls the "he" in question… Cousin Johnny Crowder. You could see that coming most of the episode, but still: THIS SHOW!
We pick up very soon after where we left off last week, with Jimmy and Carl struggling with disposing of certain people who have botched their last drug delivery in this life, while Boyd is on the phone asking Wynn if he ripped him off. Wynn does not so much appreciate the unfounded accusations, as you can tell by the way his speech breaks from its normal military measurement, but he goes on to say that the only people who knew about it -- as far as they know, anyway -- were the two of them, "Mikey, your two shitheads, and that unwashed roomful" of drug pushers. He asks if anyone jumps out at Boyd and Boyd, his eyes fixed on the aforementioned two shitheads, says he'll call Wynn back. Hopefully Boyd will have the respect to let them finish their burials before he begins his interrogation.
Back in Xander Berkeley's house, Raylan and Allison are making out, so never let it be said bowling isn't an aphrodisiac, although it can't hurt to have Raylan resetting your pins. (I don't know what that was supposed to mean, sorry.) They fall onto the spiral staircase, but before things go up any further, Raylan gets a call from Art, who tells him that Xander Berkeley, whose name as I said in the recaplet is "Charles Monroe," is having his bail hearing and will probably be released on his own recognizance in the morning. Raylan has to step away from Allison to be able to concentrate, so busy is she trying to get his pants off and who could blame her, but he says he understands that he needs to be prepared in case Monroe comes after him, which unsurprisingly has happened once or twice in the past to marshals in analogous situations. If you were to tell me that said situations involved a marshal driving off in the killer's sweet ride all "FUUUUUU," it wouldn't surprise me, so the call is probably well-earned.
When Raylan gets upstairs, he finds Allison rolling a joint and is like, you know I'm a marshal, right? However, I'm sure he's aware that any more than a reflexive protest from him would be fairly hypocritical given the contortions he's put the rules through over the years, so he doesn't press the point as Allison tells him it takes the edge off. As Raylan disrobes as efficiently as one can while wearing cowboy boots, Allison goes on that the hardest part of the job is knowing that she's responsible for the worst day of any particular kid's life (that being the one where she separates him or her from one or two unfit parents). Raylan takes his shirt off and gets on top of Allison, who somehow retains her faculty for speech as she asks what awful things he has to endure on the job, and he could probably give her nightmares just by describing the general hygiene of the people he arrests, but he's saved from having to answer the question by a car alarm going off outside.