"Macho Man" starts playing, which of course means we're going to be treated to another scene with everybody's favorite Bleach Boy, Billy, with his newest track off Pet Sounds II: "I Just Pooted." Billy is shirtless, and lifting ten-pound weights like he's cooler than Kevin Spacey. He turns around so that we can watch him from behind. He looks like Susan Powter. Billy's assistant walks in so that we can get the patented Record Screech, and he stops working out and puts down his dumbbells. Well, two of them, anyway. The assistant is asking if Billy needs her to invite anyone to the Christmas party for him, but he says that he's probably not going. He says this as he towels off just his chest hair with his towel. Hey, is that drool on my mouth? No, it's snot from when I just snorted in disgust. Pretty Assistant tells Billy that he should go to the party even if Georgia -- referred to in this scene only as "she" -- is there. She says that when her parents split up, her dad asked her mom on a date and they "started over" from there. Maybe Billy needs to ask Georgia on a date, or at least a dance. Billy (along with the rest of the free world) is pretty sure that Georgia won't go for it. "Well," Pretty Assistant says, "If it's important, it's important. If it isn't, it isn't." She leaves us with that stunning remark, and there is only the sound of the impish piano as we all furrow our brows for a second thinking, "What the hell does that mean?" and then unfurrow, shrug and say, "I really don't care, anyway. I hate the new man."
Mr. Best-Interests-of-the-Child is trying to talk the judge out of granting a case based on Elaine's claim. John is arguing at the same time. Elaine is wearing gingham, the pattern of motherhood. John says that Elaine and the baby have already started to bond. The judge asks if he's building a case on "Finders Keepers." John says that the early bonding has happened but Mr. BIOTC says that they don't even know if she's fit enough to be a parent. John says that if her parental abilities are being questioned, then obviously she's a candidate for guardianship. Mr. BIOTC says that he's been tricked into saying that, and that John tricks people all the time. The judge says that there is a case there, and that the hearing will be held at 2 PM. Mr. BIOTC objects, to no avail. Elaine looks down and smiles.
Elaine has named the baby "Elliot." Ally is watching Elaine coo to the baby from the doorway. Man, if I worked at that office I'd make sure my door was always firmly closed. Ally walks in and sits right next to Elaine, but has to say "Hi" to get Elaine to notice her. You know, she was in the baby zone: the place where the diapers look fifty feet wide. This also kicks off a story by Elaine about being a little girl and dreaming about being a grown-up; there was always a child in her dream, but never a husband. "I used to think, 'That doesn't make sense.'" "Now it does," Ally says. Elaine gives a look like, "Thanks for stealing the thunder from my 'When I Was A Little Girl' monologue, Skeletor," and says, "Yeah. Now it does," without any sort of emotion. "He's really real, isn't he?" Elaine asks. "Elaine, he's really real," Ally repeats, "but he's not really yours. At least not yet." This kicks off the When I Was A Little Girl oboe and a close-up of the cute baby as we go to commercial.