Later, Keel's sitting on the front porch. Skeet strolls up and says that the phone number she gave him was disconnected. Keel gripes that that would have been too easy. Skeet thinks taking Hannah out of the hospital might have been the wrong thing to do, since she's got all the signs of and contributing factors to a multiple personality disorder, including the childhood trauma of her father's death and an "oppressive life." That might have drawn some complaints from Amish people if this episode had ever aired. And, I guess, if they'd been allowed to watch it. Keel's not buying the multiple-personality theory, because how does a separate personality have its own telephone number? Dude, if they had the SAME telephone number, they wouldn't exactly be separate, would they? I mean, again, if Hannah actually had a telephone number. If you ask me, the fact that the telephone number isn't actually connected is even more evidence that it's a multiple personality disorder thing, but since this is Miracles, we know it's not. So Skeet holds his hand out to Keel and asks if that looks like a six to him. Keel looks at the number. "Zero," he says. Oh, so Skeet just dialed a wrong number? So this whole little scene was pointless? Goddammit.
Skeet dials the correct number on his cell phone, and you know he's hit pay dirt when he says he's looking for Lucinda Morgan Bryant and the woman on the other end of the line demands to know who he is. "I'm very sorry to disturb you," he says. "Is there a Lucinda at this number?" "This is her mother. Who is this?" she says again. Then we just hear Skeet's end of the conversation like Keel does, listening in, and Skeet says "oh" and hangs up. "There is a Lucinda," he tells Keel. "She died. Ten years ago." Dun dun dun!