[If] we know anything about Lou (largely via his daughter, whom we met in season one), it's that he's got a good nose for when something's not right. After a late-night conversation with his father-in-law, it's almost as if Lou's slowly circling the thought that something horrible has come to his town.
So why does he stop in to the butcher shop? The light's on.
[...] Fargo is, on some level, about people who are trying desperately to reestablish a status quo that they can never return to. Thus, it falls to people like Lou to realize when something is out of place, no matter how minor, and then to start tugging at that thread.
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