Solar jets are typical proxies of small-scale magnetic reconnection events in the solar atmosphere. In this paper, we observe a small-scale jet in a solar quiet region, using data from SDO/Atmospheric Imaging Assembly (AIA), Helioseismic and Magnetic Imager (HMI), with supplemental data from STEREO/EUVI. From HMI magnetograms and calculated photospheric flows, we find that the jet is related to the interaction between unipolar network fields and emerging internetwork bipoles at the boundary of a supergranular cell. In AIA extreme-ultraviolet images, the jet actually includes two successive plasma ejections along different directions. The first ejection follows a distorted path which guides plasma into a small filament channel nearby. However, the second one shot straight along another direction that is parallel with extrapolated potential magnetic field lines on the local. According to these observations, we advocate that during the jet eruption new emerging magnetic fields are reconnecting at the edge of the supergranular cell with different kinds of ambient fields from low (magnetic canopy) to high (high-reaching loops) to allow the occurrence of successive ejections along different directions.