Elsewhere, Jack meets up with his PI. (Steve Buscemi!) The dick apologizes because he has found absolutely nothing unusual about Paul Brett. He isn't, for example, wearing a child's Halloween costume under his rumpled suit, as one of the men at this meeting is (and it's not Jack). In fact, Paul is a stand-up guy who has been married to his wife for 35 years. A-ha!
Back at 30 Rock, Kenneth delivers a ukulele for Jenna. She says it's for Little Jenna, who is in a Mariachi band that day. And if that's not enough cultural references for you, we get a vintage Ken-ecdote (see below) as the plucky page tries to warn Jenna about the hazards of humanizing wild animals. Nut sacks will be destroyed, I tell you! Jenna remains blissfully, purposefully ignorant to the harm that will inevitably befall her... because she's Jenna.
Out in the corridor, Lemon tries to grouse to Pete that Tracy is exacting revenge on her, but her plea falls on deaf ears, since a vengeful Tracy is currently translating to a professional Tracy. Lemon enters the writers' room, where Tracy reminds her that she has agreed to be treated equally under their new armistice. Now she'll have to smell the sweet aroma of Frank's farts and flop sweat as she joins them for Lutz's fake bachelor party. (He realized he'd never get married because of his "gland thing" but didn't want to miss out on the possibility of fake-cheating with a glorified hooker. Can you blame him?) And the gifts start giving right away as Lemon takes a whiff of orange-flavored egg (a.k.a. Frank's flatulence) and a smell that's so horrible she can't even describe before fleeing the room (Lutz's). Tracy = vindictively breathing through his mouth.
Jack's office. Lemon enters to ask if she's treated differently because she's a woman. Jack says he does indeed approach things different but declines to elaborate much on sex politics in the office because he'd rather be thinking about sex politics in his mom. He shows Lemon Paul's marriage certificate. Shocked, she asks if he's told Colleen. He wants to skip that step and retroactively seize this opportunity to stand up for his mother the way he didn't 35 years ago. He even plans to use the same speech he wrote then. Lemon questions the overall plot, but does tinker a bit with some of the pop-culture references (see below).