Some time has passed because now the sun is shining on the Vancouver-pretending-it's-Boston home. Yuppie Woman wakes up and sees a note by her bed from her husband. "Went for Coffee and a Paper. 7:30. 1112. Cameron and Greg." The digital clock by the bed says that it's 11:12 AM (freaky!). She calls out for her husband, whose name we now know is Greg, and picks up the phone to call him on his cell phone. The cell phone rings -- on his dresser. She freaks. A baby cries in the distance. "Greg, where are you?" she says to herself. The doorbell rings. She gets up to answer it, assuming it's her husband. It's not. It's the police. "Kathy Allen?" says one of the officers who doesn't have a trace of a Boston accent. "Are you the wife of Greg Allen?" Kathy starts screaming, "Oh my God, no!" just like the time she used the wrong fork in front of Jackie and got dumped by John John. The officers come in to give her some bad news. The camera pans ominously over the stadium chairs.
Credits. Sing it, castrated boys' choir! I guess it's kinda cute that there are deaf people in this Oreo's commercial, but I've always thought that one of the pros of being part of an underrepresented culture is that you don't have to see your people hamming it up shamelessly for petroleum-based food products.
Marion "Ersatz Willow" Kitt is hanging out with some college girlfriends. Casting has covered all the bases: there's an anorexic blonde with straight hair, a skinny attractive black girl, and a fat girl. They're studying and talking about the nasty men they've dated -- except for the fat girl. She draws the focus back to the studying they've got to do. Marion gets up as though summoned by a spirit and goes into the kitchen and plays the outgoing on her answering machine over and over again. "Hi, this is Marion, leave a message at the beeb . . . beeeeeb." Her friends in the other room start looking at each other like, whoa, we're hanging with a obsessive compulsive psycho. As her outgoing message plays over and over again, eventually another outgoing message starts playing simultaneously: Kathy and Greg's outgoing message. The Kathy and Greg outgoing message starts to overpower Marion's outgoing message. "Who are Kathy and Greg," says Marion to herself. Why is it that most college girls across the country are adept at hiding eating disorders, drug and alcohol problems, affairs with their friend's boyfriends, et cetera, while Marion cannot even think to, say, close the door or something when she has one of her psychic episodes?