Ben is now whining that the dome is going to keep him from making out with Mila Kunis -- and the sad possibility that they've met all the girls they're even going to meet now. (I have to say that if Ben is any indication, my sympathies lie more with the girls of Chester's Mill.) They come across some military guys spraying a hose against the dome. Joe puts his hand against it, and it's a little wet when he pulls it off. The dome is like a sieve, he says, and Ben -- who doesn't know what a sieve is and figures since humans are seventy percent water they can get through -- is too goddamn dumb to worry about so far.
Over at a gas station, Barbie buys three packs of cigarettes and spots Norrie very obviously stealing a chocolate bar. "Didn't anyone ever tell you smoking's bad for you?" she says snottily at him as they leave. He explains that they'll be good leverage when people start running out, and he suggests Norrie hang on to the chocolate bar she stole for the same reason. She glares after him as he strolls away, and she's not the only one: Junior is stalking him. Again. Like he did in the first episode, too. But I guess Barbie's too preoccupied with his how-do-I-not-get-raped-when-martial-law-kicks-in plans to notice.
Back at the radio station, our intrepid reporter hears someone say they've been unable to determine the origin or composition of the dome -- meaning they didn't do it and aren't responsible. "Who is?" asks Phil.
Elsewhere, Barbie walks up to the cabin where he fought -- and killed -- Pete, and carefully goes inside. Everything's how he left it: in shambles. He finds Pete's gun, and is surprised to discover it was actually empty. Then he finds his dog tag, and puts it back on just as Junior walks in. "So, this is where you did it," says Junior. Barbie has no idea what he's talking about, which Junior takes for him playing dumb about Angie. "She belongs to me," he says, and Barbie responds: "Too bad for her." Junior throws the first punch, but not many of the ensuing ones. And when Barbie's done pounding on Junior, he warns Junior to keep away from him.
And now let us praise stupid men: Lester lets himself into Duke's home, where he turns Duke's study inside out until he finds an envelope taped to the underside of a desk drawer containing receipts for propane shipments. Laughing, Lester helps himself to one of Duke's cigars and then lights the bills on fire, tossing them in a wastebasket. Then he kicks the wastebasket under the curtains, lighting them on fire. It was done so clumsily that it was only upon the second time watching it that I realized it wasn't done deliberately. And apparently Duke's office is made of gasoline, because the fire spreads across all surfaces immediately and Lester is trapped.