In Carol's classroom (yes, Carol shows up in this episode for a few minutes. This episode must have been filmed while she needed time off to go on her whirlwind of press junkets to help promote Joe Somebody, which has so far accumulated $47.50 at the box office), it's Teacher-Student Day. This is the day that she sits amongst the students while one of the students teaches class. Just our luck, today is Warren's day to teach the class. But Warren isn't in the classroom. Carol makes some snide comment about Warren not being able to carry her tampons in a classroom setting, which was completely out of character for Carol and may have just came from my overactive imagination; I'm not quite sure. Just then, Warren comes in, dressed as Carol. He looks like a really bad Lily Tomlin impersonator. As he starts acting really stupid, the class cracks up -- all except for Diane, who just glares at him. Warren asks MegaMark to answer a question, and MegaMark's having trouble catching his breath from laughing so hard while saying, "You're killing me, Cheswick!" Uhhhh...no, double M. What's killing you are the fourteen cheeseburgers you polished off at lunch. Warren says that George Orwell was on crack cocaine when he wrote Animal Farm, which has the class in stitches. Ray Charles starts singing "Everything's Going My Way" as we see shots of Jessica smiling and laughing at Warren. It looks like the Chezzcat may soon be showing up for class with Jessica's panties on his head. He's scoring points like Michael Jordan now.
Ed and Siringo meet in Ed's office. Siringo is talking about how great a small town Stuckeyville is: "Norman Rockwell, grab a brush!" Ed tells Siringo that they can't string Bob along. The man doesn't have the money for this kind of protracted court battle, besides which he just wants it all to be over with, and for it to go away. So the best thing to do is to admit the evidence that Jo Ann humiliated Bob first, and let the case be won. Siringo disagrees, and tells Ed that they can make a big difference in the lives of people across the globe if they take this case all the way to the Supreme Court. They argue a bit, and Siringo tells Ed to withdraw from the case, since Siringo's the one who brought down the big tobacco companies. Ed reminds Siringo that Bob came to him, not to Siringo. We obviously have a couple of hard-headed lawyers here butting heads over the best interests of a client. This reeks of The Practice and you really don't wanna get me started on my hatred for The Practice right now. I'm liable to get all John Walker on your ass.