Chase runs into the Chairman of the Board of Directors in the cafeteria (yeah, right. No way he'd ever eat there) and tries to find out the names of the three women he slept with at the guy's wedding, hopefully without revealing that he's a whore and that one of them put a picture of him with a tiny penis on his Faceplace profile. He asks for the identity of a woman wearing a purple dress, claiming he met her at the wedding and was interested in her but didn't get her information, and the Chairman, with his remarkably good recall of women's clothing, says it's his niece, which cannot possibly be good news for Chase. Especially since, after the Chairman emails him the niece's personal info in the hopes of hooking her up with an awesome doctor boyfriend, Chase then has to ask him for the identities of two other women.
House asks Wilson for advice, only for him to refuse to help House out with whatever horribleness he's plotting. House says this is actually for a good cause: he wants to help Cuddy's stupid daughter get into a gifted preschool program. Wilson thinks this means that House cares about Rachel, but House says he just doesn't want to have to be consoling and supportive to Cuddy when her daughter doesn't get in to the school. Wilson thinks House should just let whatever happens, happen, but of course, House is not going to do that. As he tells Wilson what will happen if he doesn't try to "help," he comes up with an idea and walks off. Wilson curses that he ended up helping House out after all.
Foreman and Martha get to search the camp. Martha points out the "isolation area" where bad kids are sent for 23 hours a day. She thinks the real cure for troubled kids is to do something to fix the families they come from, like that's possible. Foreman says if bad parents were the only way that bad kids happened, how does Martha explain how Foreman ended up being a doctor while his brother was in jail for years? Um, what about the fact that Foreman has a criminal history himself? And is an asshole? Anyway, he says that instead of looking for possible poisons, maybe they should interview one kid they know had a problem with Driscoll.
Yes, it's the bleeding head wound kid from the opening segment, whose name is Landon. He says he didn't like Driscoll, but he didn't poison him. A nearby kid agrees that Driscoll is much harder on Landon than any of the other students. Foreman says that might be because he behaves worse than the others, and if he thinks this boot camp is bad, he'll really hate jail, where he'll end up for murdering Driscoll if he doesn't come clean. Foreman's threats don't work on Landon, who says his mother is dead and his father is gone, so all he has to look forward to when he gets out of the boot camp is another foster home. With that, the other kid tells him to get back to work mopping the floor, and his red eyes get Foreman's attention. The kid blames it on allergies. Martha asks if he's taking anything for them. "Not right now," he says. Foreman asks why not, and then Driscoll is being hooked up with some fluids to treat his apparent overdose from the allergy drugs Landon slipped him. Driscoll wants to know who poisoned him, but Martha doesn't want to tell him, even after he apologizes to her for trying to kill her when he was psychotic earlier that day. She says he doesn't need to say sorry, but he says he does because he's learned through his military training and stuff that actions have consequences or whatever. And then his heart rate suddenly increases.