Before they come upon Debbie Pelt's abandoned van, Andy asks Jason for some advice. Seems Holly's a little too overwhelmed to be attentive to his puppydog needs, what with being homeless and her recent witch troubles, and he wonders if there's anything he can do. Jason advises him that ladies acting standoffish is a good sign, romantically, which is counterintuitive until you remember that he's going through the exact same thing with Jessica, and then you can see where his ebullience on this matter is coming from.
Andy: "But you were saying the other day, about your vampire lady friend?"
Jason: "We're... Keepin' it casual. Which is fine."
They find the registration, and Jason actually remembers a fair amount of useful info about poor old Debbie -- "She's Alcide's girlfriend, in Shreveport; Sookie said she's batshit crazy" -- but it's for naught: Andy finds her vial of V, and gets very addict-y for a second. In the end, he hands the vial over to Jason, who nods proudly. It was kind of neat: Right before he does it, he sort of nods to himself, and I said, "Good man, Andy Bellefleur." And Jason's every bit as proud of him, as he opens the bottle and pours it out on the ground: "Good man."
On the other hand, that really could have helped with Sookie's eventual murder trial, but they have no way of knowing that, and maybe saved the vial anyway. Just something to think about for later.
THE STAKE HOUSE
The guy who runs this place -- a vampire supply store, like a gun store but with garlic pea-shooters and a million other cute merchandising ideas that must have made this set a perfect dream to decorate and film in -- is watching Newlin's (first?) big interview when Sookie comes in for anti-Tara (-Russell?) supplies. He sets her up with a silver-spray boobytrap for the front door, and then psychically wonders if she'd fuck him thanks to his awesome crossbow. Short answer, no, long answer, hell no. Mainly, this scene is interesting because his feelings are so hurt by Newlin's abrupt turnaround -- after all, he's a small business owner whose zealotry Newlin stoked and represented -- and because Sookie being in a place like this evokes so many feelings for you and for her.
Terry's flipping out -- nothing new there, especially on days he's working alone -- but when Arlene surprises him (after a possibly coincidental, possibly pyrokinetic flareup on the stove), he hurls her across the kitchen, which is new. To her credit -- and I'll give it where it's due, Arlene is awesome in this episode -- she immediately puts this latest outrage in context, and determines to pay Patrick a visit if Terry won't tell her what's going on. I am withholding judgment on the "supernatural PTSD" metaphor, because I think it's kinda gross, but there's so much about this that we don't know yet that I am fairly confident it could turn out okay.