Daniel is trying to make his leather jacket look old and beat-up by whacking it, first with a boot and then with a hubcap. He should do what people do at my sister's alma mater when they get their leather school jackets: they have this tradition of throwing the jacket onto the sidewalk kicking it all the way home. I'm not saying the idea has any redeeming qualities, but it would be fun to watch Daniel do that, and it does seem to mess up a jacket pretty well. Daniel also tarts up his outfit with some strategically placed safety pins and holes. I wonder whether he knows that trick of wearing holes into your jeans with a pumice stone. Not, of course, that I was ever shallow enough to do that when it was trendy back in the '80s. When Daniel has achieved the look he wants, he screams at his reflection in the mirror and then moves on to doing his hair. He cracks a couple of eggs into a bowl and gets ready to put them on his hair. We never get to see that, actually, since I can't imagine that James Franco felt like putting egg onto his hair. I don't think I would, either. After all, hair products have come a long way since the original "punker" days. There's that crap that makes your hair look greasy and dirty as soon as you step out of the shower, so I'm sure that, by now, somebody's invented a formula more hygienic and easy to wash out than egg whites are.
Oh God, not another of Neal's terribly unfunny "comedy" routines. Please, make it stop! The only remotely redeeming thing about this one is that Morty's not involved. Apparently, this routine is something Señor Wences used to do, and while I've heard of him, I'm happy to say I've lived thirty-four years without being exposed to any of his "classic" "comedy," and I hope to live at least another thirty-four years in the same state. I'm sure that, in this case, ignorance is bliss. ["It is." -- Wing Chun] Barry tells Neal that the bit is "creeping [him] out." I don't think anyone was saying that back in the early '80s, but I won't argue, since it so accurately describes my feelings toward Neal in this episode. Barry adds, "I don't know what you're trying to accomplish." Neal gathers up his courage to tell Barry about Mr. Schweiber's philandering. It turns out that Barry already knows, and that their dad's current girlfriend is not his first. Neal wants to know why Barry has never shared this knowledge with him or their mother. Barry says he didn't want their parents to get divorce and break up the family.