Well, Mrs. Latimer has a car matching that description, plus a lucrative insurance policy on Bert, so the Lambs swing by the house so they can bring her down to the station to talk about it. She wants to know why she would kill Bert when he was getting his money back from the company. Money back from the company? I feel like there was a line that was cut that was necessary to make that make sense. But Ralph says money wasn't her only motive, except she is baffled when Jack brings up Nadia.
She's stunned at the suggestion -- or seems stunned -- that her husband might have been cheating on her, so as usual we see that all you really need to do to eliminate yourself as a suspect in the Lambs' eyes is be a really good liar. Then Jack gets a phone call, summoning him to Vincent's office. I'm curious what he told Ralph about why he was skipping out of the office during a murder investigation.
At the Savoy, he discovers that Vincent wants him to share a tip with Ralph that the skim is going out in Savino's own car. Jack, being some kind of genius, assumes that means it will be going out some other way. PAY NO ATTENTION TO THE THROWAWAY DIALOGUE EARLIER THIS SCENE ABOUT A VISITING CHAMPIONSHIP BASKETBALL TEAM.
Anyway, Jack tells him to go to hell, and Savino is all, "Why do I have to explain how blackmail works to you every episode?" and reminds him that however one chooses to interpret what went down, only one of them pulled the trigger that killed Rizzo. Because that might be of concern to Mia, of course. "Don't do it for me. Do it for her," says Savino. We go to commercial not knowing if Jack intends to do it or not.
And here's Dixon, trotting along on a horse with his love interest of the week as though anyone cares about the poor starlet whose scene in a major motion picture isn't as big as she thought it was going to be. But there's nothing Marilyn (presumably Monroe) can do that she can't, she says, so I guess she's tried posing nude, too. Anyway, Dixon suggests she perform the scene for him -- you'd better be prepared to offer her union scale, buddy! -- and it involves him being the wounded cowboy with his head in her lap while she professes her tearful love for him. "You're more than good! You're a star!" says Dixon, sincerely. He appears to be smitten.