Nick thinks out loud in the back of his cab, and seems fairly confident that 62 is what he'll tell the bookseller. His driver directs him where to walk when he gets out, and inside the store he crosses his fingers and offers up the number 62. He is rewarded with his Bulgakov, and outside the store he finds the relevant text on the first page of chapter 7, page 62: "A large, six-story building on Sadovaya Street." Which is on page 84 in my edition of the book. It's good that The Amazing Race used a different translation, or else they would have had to come up with four more statues.
Dallas returns to his cab with a tally of six Stalins and three Lenins. So he not only mixed them up, he also counted an extra Walter Matthau or something. Tina has just counted her fifth of the six Lenins. On the street outside the bookstore, Dallas passes Nick, but fails to notice him. "I think he was totally oblivious to me," Nick remarks. Must be the camouflage. He gets back into his cab and asks his driver, "Sadovaya Street, Bulgakov apartment?" "We'll find it," the cabbie repeats in Russian. Cabbie got a catchphrase! Inside the bookstore, Dallas guesses 36 and gets shot down. As he heads back outside to wait, a clock appears on the screen counting down the ten minutes until he can make another guess. I don't suppose it would be worth his time to head back for another count? If he could count, I mean?
And back at the park, Tina's doing a final tally, uncertain about one particular eroded stone face that could be either Lenin or Rob Corddry's evil twin. She takes off, hoping for the best. Dallas's ten minutes expire, and he heads back in for a second guess: "46." Wrong again -- closer, and yet farther away. He's pretty upset at himself, too. In her cab, Tina is torn between guessing 52 and 62 -- it all depends on the weather-worn Lenin. As so many things do.
Nick's cab pulls up to the apartment building on Sadovaya Street, with a sign over the door reading "Bulgakov Building" in subtitled Cyrillic lettering. The cabbie points it out to him, and Nick disembarks so he can trot under the archway into the courtyard where Starr's waiting. She's happy to see him. Toni and Ken are less so. Back out on the street, their next clue tells them to take a taxi to a place called Sokol'niky Park, which Phil describes as "popular with Moscow's children." There's even a little kiddie train putt-putting around the grounds, a heartwarming reminder of when Soviet parents used to frighten their children with tales of the Baby Gulag. Once they get there, the teams will have to find a tiny woman in army fatigues standing next to an even tinier Shetland pony, and she'll give them their next clue. The lady, I mean, not the pony. Although that would be cool. The Siblings jump back into the GPS-equipped cab with the "We'll find it" driver, as Nick says, "It feels so good to have Starr back in a cab with me." Until she starts freaking out, of course.