Out on a bridge -- I assume it's not the one to Nobles Holler, and more's the pity -- Boyd, in his truck, asks Colton how he lost his rank (he mentioned earlier that he was demoted), and Colton tells the story of how he took nuts-kneeing revenge on a guy who perpetrated a high slide into second base during a charity game. Unfortunately, the guy reported the incident, which cost Colton his rank, so he paid the guy back for that by shooting him in the bicep. Shockingly, this resulted in a discharge, although he was saved from a stint in Leavenworth by the universal knowledge of what a prick the high-slider was.
Boyd is just having a gay old time hearing these stories of anger non-management, but soon, Colton is asking what he's doing there, so apparently his appearance in Harlan was by invitation. Boyd takes a moment and says he's a criminal, and when Colton replies that he knows, Boyd tells him he needs someone he can trust, and I wonder if Boyd knows about Johnny's treachery or more simply senses something's generally off, but it's obvious he feels like he needs an absolutely loyal enforcer type. He asks if Colton would consider "crossing the line," and Colton wonders if Boyd kills people. Boyd: "People have been killed." Heh. That's the "I didn't lie; I just didn't mention it" of hardcore criminals. His gun in plain sight between them, Boyd says he has to go see a man about some money, and suggests Colton come along for a dry run. "Let's just see how it goes." Colton's eyes float down to the gun next to him, but I haven't heard a "no" yet.
Ah, Raylan has come to see Arlo, and you'll be shocked to hear they start bickering immediately over the fact that Arlo's house hasn't sold yet (Arlo: "The axing price is too high"). Raylan takes the discussion of the house as an opportunity to bring up the fact that it currently has holes in the wall, and Arlo looks at him with eyes like steel before Raylan pulls the bag out. Arlo's face betrays nothing as he asks what that is, but Raylan accuses him of hiring the kids to steal it out of the house for him, and wonders what could be so important. Arlo swears "on your mother's grave" that he doesn't know anything about it, and I only hope he gets an earful for that in the afterlife, but Raylan produces the license and holds it up to the glass. Arlo claims he can't read without his glasses, so Raylan tells him what's on it, but Arlo's only comment is that "Truth" is a strange last name. He goes on that with a boy on the way, he'd think Raylan would have more important concerns, but Raylan counters that maybe it'll be a girl. "End the family line right here." Arlo tells Raylan that if he thinks he got all his "turmoil" from him, he's mistaken, because his mother was no saint. He concludes that Raylan should just put the bag back in the wall and forget about it, and from the flow of the conversation I wonder if there's an implication that Raylan's mother had a connection to the bag, but either way, Raylan's now the one to go steely: "I didn't say it was in the wall." Arlo's lip twitches, just a little, and then he calls for the guard to take him away, probably to tweak his meds so slip-ups like that don't happen again. Raylan heads out, but on his way, he passes a prisoner on cleanup duty, and from the look on the guy's face, he had more than a passing interest in that conversation.