The next day, Ed and Mike are going for a morning jog. Mike admits that he loves his wife but that he's not sexually attracted to her. He begins talking about her breasts and asks Ed if he's uncomfortable. Ed says no. Mike says that every time he looks at her breasts, the only thing he can see is his baby girl slurping away on them. Ed responds by pointing out the pretty birds in the trees.
We then see Ed finally getting his day in court as he represents Molly and her unwanted hydraulics. Ed tosses the mechanic on the stand and asks him if he's going to tell the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth. Since the guy's a mechanic, his definition of "the truth" is severely warped and he says he'll do the best he can. To make a long story short, Ed gets the mechanic to admit that he made a mistake and accidently put the hydraulics on Molly's car instead of someone else's car and then tacked it on at the end of her bill. This wasn't The Practice or L.A. Law by any means, folks. The whole scene lasted maybe ninety seconds and was quite possibly the easiest case ever won by any television lawyer in the history of this fine medium.
After the judgement is presented (Molly gets $500 for her suffering...GO MOL!), Molly stares at Ed like she wants to tickle his trouser snake. But Ed's already looking forward to his big dinner with her buddy Carol that evening.
At dinner, Ed tells Carol that he's got the best of both worlds...he's opening up a law firm inside of the bowling alley. Carol is more impressed than any babe has the right to be. After dinner, they go for a romantic walk down the streets of Stuckeyville (sounds like a Bruce Springsteen song, eh?) where Ed confesses that one time in junior high he went and stood next to Carol and pretended to do a crossword puzzle at an amazing speed when he was really just writing letters at random inside the puzzle and secretly hoped she'd notice and think he was some sort of idiot savant.