Just then, Heather Matarazzo appears at the door, and I couldn't be happier to see her. I've found her to be a delightful actress since Now and Again, and when she appeared on this episode when I was watching it through the first time, I let out a delighted little "Hey!" and I said to the wife, "Man, I hope she gets a recurring gig on this show." If you've skipped ahead to the end of this episode, you surely realize that, once again, I am a dunce. Anyhow, Heather Matarazzo plays June, the precinct's secretary, and she plays her in that mousy Heather Matarazzo way. It is clear from their interactions with her that the detectives just adore June -- their patronizing sexism is much more gentle than it is with Annie, for example. Anyhow, June's here to announce that the assistant district attorney has arrived. Hunt orders Trent to be taken back to a holding cell, which Trent protests smells like vomit. Perhaps the other prisoners got a glimpse of you in that Speedo, man. I know it's not really doing wonders for me.
As they leave the interrogation room, Sam catches up to Hunt and protests that everyone knows that money wasn't part of the check-cashing robberies. "Yeah," snorts Carling. "And Row vs. Wade ain't really two options when you find yourself in a river." "What does that even mean?" a confused Sam asks, speaking for all of us. "That's an analogy," Carling says. It is many things, friend, but an analogy it is not. Sam has another phrase for it: tampering with evidence, and he's not going to stand for it, by gum. June, who has been tagging after this trio, suddenly pipes up and asks if there's any physical evidence linking Trent to the robberies. "Aren't you the eager beaver?" Hunt tells her, just a shade too patronizingly. "Now that was an analogy," Carling says. No. No, it really wasn't. June persists, however, asking if there's evidence then wouldn't Trent be charged? Carling is all kinds of hey-it's-so-nice-of-you-to-try-and-think-about-this-sort-of-thing dismissive.