Samburu remains lion-free, but they have their own problems: Lindsey coddles her beads, while Carl tells us that the tribe's biggest problem is "two cracks" in one of the pots. Of course, we're supposed to think that this is symbolic of the crack in their tribe, but there's only one crack in Samburu (unless you count the crackpot who is Linda), so the analogy doesn't really work. Carl blames Playskool's behavior on Generation X indifference, but the four Playskoolers are well past Generation X and halfway through the alphabet again maturity-level-wise. Lindsey tells us that her friend made her a necklace, which broke in Africa. While she and Kimp were fixing it, she realized that each bead represents "someone close to her," so she decided to give one to each Playskooler to "represent that [they're] one unit." She then jokes that is "like little kids in fifth grade," thus stealing my joke from last week's recap. She tries to laugh off the stupidity of such behavior, but you can tell she's proud of herself and of her bead necklaces. Kimp preens and wants to know if hers "looks nice." Frank thinks that "making bead necklaces is a waste of time." He abides by the credo of "food, shelter, water, guns." Okay, so he doesn't say "guns." Kimp tells us that the "bead thing -- it was flaunting right in [their] face[s] like it's the four [Playskoolers] and then there's the four [Oldskoolers]." She continues that the necklaces were a "slap in the face" to Oldskool and that it's part of their strategy to demonstrate unity. This is so stupid -- the only reason the Playskoolers even care about presenting a unified front is because the Oldskoolers did it first. It's like watching third-graders and fourth-graders competing on the playground. Really, they're all more "special" school than anything else. Kimp, by the way, is sporting Elisabeth-style pigtails and wondering why it was so much cuter when Elisabeth did it. Brandon tells us that the necklaces could be "incredibly ballsy or incredibly stupid." I don't see how wearing a necklace could be either of those two things unless, of course, you're walking in East Baltimore at two o'clock in the morning. Brandon pretends his necklace is choking him. Carl and Teresa look perturbed as they watch the necklace-making and -donning process. Silas then tells us in a confessional that Playskool realized they would be picked off one by one if they didn't ally; he says he's "no longer with the older people." He gets credit for not saying "old" people. He continues, "I'm not goin' that way, and I don't care if they know that." Plus, he's not interested in getting some from Teresa or Linda. Carl says that Playskool is immature, but that they have been successful at getting under Oldskool's skin.