Here you go.
There you go.
You're going to do great things.
You're going to do great things.
Ha. Yes, you are.
Ho, ho, ho.
This is the one.
Yes, you are.
Tell me now, Patrick.
How long have you been here?
So I came over here about a year ago.
I worked on one of those posh cruise liners.
We did the Transatlantic for about two and a half years
between here and England.
Um, I worked in the kitchen, but to be honest,
I kind of got tired of the sailing life.
So I got off and lost in The Big Apple.
I got a job at a Mexican restaurant,
bar backed at a couple of nightclubs, paid under the table.
It was quite nice.
So, you have no papers then?
Uh, no, uh, I don't, no.
- Where are you from? - From Derry.
I don't have a family, no.
I was raised in an orphanage.
Left when I was 18.
Fred, where's my juice?!
I got it, Fred.
Here you are.
I'll be honest with you now, Pat.
I've not heard a sadder story than that in many a year.
we look after our own, hmm?
I could use someone to wash the glasses
and maybe tidy up around here.
Could you handle that?
I'd really appreciate that, Mr. O'Brian.
You can call me Joe.
- Thank you, Joe. - Can you start now?
- Yes, right away, yeah. - Right.
- It's a pleasure. - Get started, get started.
Absolutely, thank you so much.
Fred, come and show young Patrick here the ropes.
You will do exactly what I tell you to
or you will have a problem.
Now I do not have problems, do you understand?
I have solutions.
Now get out of here and do what I tell you!
- You all right? - Yeah, thanks.
- 7.50. - Keep the change.
And I have to tell you, boys, we had a very good month.
Another month or two like this,
and we're going to treat ourselves to a little raise.
- Where are you going now? - Well, I was thinking maybe we'd take care
of that little situation over in Brooklyn first.
Well, off you go, boys.
- Enjoy your work. - Thank you, boss.
Does that remind you of your family, Pat?
You know, I've never met my family.
We didn't have Christmas in the orphanage. It was a poor parish.
I didn't know.
- That's rough. - Yeah.
Kind of miss home, you know?
Of course you do. Of course you do.
Oh, Danny boy, the pipes. The pipes are calling
From glen to glen
And down the mountain side
The summer's gone
And all the roses falling
'Tis you, 'tis you must go
And I must bide
But come ye back When summer's
In the meadow
Or when the valley's
Hushed and white With snow
'Tis I'll be here
in sunshine or in shadow
And I will sleep in peace
Until you come
Patrick, could I have a little word with you?
Be right there.
Right, right, right, right.
Pat, will you do a favor for me?
Yeah, whatever you need, Joe.
You've been like a father figure these past few months, Joe.
Saint Joe, Patron Saint of Fathers.
- Oh. - That's you, Joe.
I wouldn't go that far, I'm no Saint.
No, seriously, Joe, I don't know where I would be
these past few months without your work.
So, thank you.
I want you to take these suitcases a couple of blocks up
the road to the train station and give them to Shaun.
But no opening the suitcases,
no peeping inside, you understand?
Can you do that for me?
As soon as you've done that,
I'm going to give you 10,000 clams.
That's, uh, that's a lot of money for a few blocks, Joe.
It is, it is indeed.
Let me explain, let me explain to you.
Do you know what the hardest thing in business is, son?
The hardest thing in business, Pat,
is to find people that you can trust and I trust you.
I trust you.
Now, trust is a valuable commodity,
a commodity that I am prepared to pay for.
Well, uh, when do you want me to leave?
Now, tonight, this very moment.
Shaun's waiting for you.
But what about, where's Fred?
Who's going to close the bar?
I'll close the bar.
Where is Fred?