Cutter takes care of that by claiming to the judge that he has to fill in for someone else in court that day, and asks for the jury selection to begin the next morning. Marty's lawyer is pissed, which the judge points out is unusual for the lawyer of a murder defendant, so she grudgingly agrees. Cutter goes off to fill in on some totally easy motion and sends Connie to light a fire under Lupo and Green to find evidence at Carlin's house that afternoon. No rush. Green's a bit nervous since the warrant is to look for body parts, so Connie tells him blandly to look for body parts, starting in his datebook. They don't find any fingers, but they find the letter "D" written on a lot of weekends. Lupo finds a video with "D" on it as well, and Jack and Cutter watch it back at the office -- "D" stands for "Lara." The video is them in bed, and she tells him it's time to move in together, which is clearly something they've talked about before and he always pushes off. Cutter tells Jack that the part that came earlier, "You aren't old enough to see." Hee. It may be easy, but it doesn't get old. Jack asks if their relationship was enough for her to help Carlin frame Marty for murder, and Cutter has to admit he was totally taken by her zeal for the truth and totally played. Jack's actually really classy about it and notes that's because the zeal for the truth is like Cutter, and tells him he's not the first lawyer that's happened to. He even admits it happened to him.
He's interrupted from telling the story by Connie announcing they proved the wines are fake. Jack asks, "Was that the persimmon I didn't taste?" I'm a little in love with Jack this week. It was actually that a chemical was found in a 1933 bottle which wasn't actually around until the fifties. Jack reminds them that still none of this makes him a murderer. Cutter now is on the Carlin train as zealously as he was against Marty before, and he keeps throwing out theories until Jack tells him to figure out who he wants to prosecute.