Der Zauber Kasten. Buffy picks her demon out of a line-up, and Anya explains that the Denorex demons cause a "localized temporal disturbance" as well as some scalp tingling. Hey! How do you know that, Anya? How do you know ANYTHING? While I'm sure that Anya has probably seen a great many demons in her day, I find it hard to believe that she paid attention to any that were not her. I think my opposition to this scene can be summed up thusly -- shut up, Not Giles! Buffy is convinced that Warren is involved. Willow asks how she can be sure, and Buffy answers, "You always hurt the one you love." For some reason, Willow accepts a trite cliché instead of actual reasoning. It's probably the drugs. Er, magic drugs. Oh, whatever. From the background, with absolutely no expression on her face whatever, Dawn pipes up, "Does this mean you're not going away?" Buffy gets up to reassure Dawn that she's staying, but Dawn does the teenager stomp out of there. I really do sympathize with Dawn, what with her whole identity crisis, mom dying, watching her sister commit suicide in front of her, and the fact that she's not even allowed to read a book or have a cup of damn coffee without everyone getting up in her grill about it, but I swear, every time she flounces away I just want to POUND HER INTO THE GROUND. I hope that doesn't make me a bad person.
Cut to Warren, Jonathan, and Andrew in their new Lair of Lame. Warren gleefully reads to the others from a website containing the coroner's report that Katrina's death has been ruled a suicide. Oh. I guess Warren just logged onto www.sunnydalesuicides.com to find that out. Updated hourly! I don't even want to know how a body found in the river that had sustained blunt trauma to the back of the head HOURS before being dumped in said river would be ruled a suicide, but the less I try to think about things, the more my brain likes me. Andrew: "We really got away with murder." Beat. "That's kinda cool." Oh, Andrew. I had such high hopes for, as well as a tiny little crushlet on, you. That's all over. Jonathan echoes Andrew's words, but it's clear that he's less comfortable with the thought of being an actual villain rather than a comic-book crime lord.