1: A shot from within the SIU’s office shows it is nighttime outside.
Caption: Cairo, 1921.

2: Pinned up notes on the cork board are linked to by colored threads. They are black-and-white photostat copies of newspaper articles and sections from books.
Morgan (off-screen): Armitage, what have you got?
Armitage (off-screen): I’ve picked up on some definite patterns among peak black wolf sightings.
The most reliable is a group of reports from 1870. This was the most the wolf had been seen until these recent sightings.
Most of them came from the northern Uganda area. There were a lot of unexplained murders at the time.

3: Haji is lounging back in a chair, studyng a photograph.
Haji: This is a monumental waste of time.
Armitage (off-screen): No, but listen!

4: A close up of the photo Haji is examining: the victim, a female cheetah, is in a pool of blood on the floor. Her limbs are bound with barbed wire.
Armitage (off-screen): I’ve never heard of any ghostly sightings so consistent with murders! All but one of the recent murders coincide with at least one sighting, and I’m willing to bet that the 1870s murders are the same!
Haji (off-screen): So why does he torture the victims?
Armitage (off-screen): …Excuse me?

5: Haji sits up and extinguishes his cigarette. Behind him at a desk, Doctor Rice looks through papers.
Haji: All the victims die of blood loss. No fatal wounds, no bludgeoning, no weapons. They are held down and bled to death – made to suffer.
Anyone can murder. This man tortures.
Rice: He’s right. There’s an obvious sadistic edge to all these crime scenes.
Haji: Awfully heavy-handed for a ghost.