In Tokyo, Scott and Kelly go to the apartment of Michael Fane, an agency friend of Kelly's. A woman, Jean, finally answers the door and lets them in, and then offers them a drink. She's clearly drunk and says that Michael told her about Kelly. When they ask where Michael is, Jean direct their attention to a photo of the man. They don't realize at first that she's pointing to the cremation urn next to the photo...Read the full recap
Jean: He died, he got himself killed. Kelly, it just doesn't make any sense.
Kelly: Getting killed isn't supposed to make any sense.
Kraft: Pity. I would have made him a very wealthy man.
Kelly: Is that a fact?
Kraft: Um-hmm. Very gratifying to be wealthy. Money is the touchstone that turns a wish into a fact.
Kelly: Huh. Make a note of that.
Alexander: The pitifulness of your self.
Kelly: Do you think I might take up Zen?
Alexander: I think you had better take up a bazooka, fully loaded.
Kelly: Well, I'm not going to take up with funny women, I'll tell you that.
Alexander: I think I had better get you a pink belt with a noodle cluster.
Kelly: Well, let's see, we have had Wynken, and Blynken, and I didn't think too much of them, and one of them is playing Nod.
"Wynken, Blynken, and Nod" is a children's poem by Eugene Field (1889), which tells the story of three sleeping children who sail the sky in a wooden shoe.