Jesus -- who does "dorky enthusiasm" about the best of any boy you've ever seen in life, of course -- says that, at the least, they trust each other, which means it'll be fine. Not even about sex. "It helps you connect even more to whatever magic you're already hooked up to." Which is true and Lala knows it, but never put it into those words. Jesus points out that he's clearly intuitive -- in the very specific sense required for work of this nature -- and Lala laughs. "So you're more like a shaman in a Sunday hat." As is Lafayette, Jesus reminds him, and they do the V, like jumping off of something tall, and it's fingerlicking good.
Sam comes into the bar and Arlene acts all nervous like he's going to beat some meth dealers to death first thing, and hop-scoots over to save his hangover from the TV. Specifically, a news report about Russell's compound being completely empty, its many gay servants having vanished into thin air leaving only black wifebeaters and tight jeans in their wake. Everybody is scared of him, including Terry, or maybe Terry's just being weird as usual, but not including Tommy, who loved watching his big brother beat up a whatever-they-are, and even makes a "hair of the dog" joke that only the two of them can understand. Sam finally tells everybody to stop walking on eggshells, and that he's already talked to Lafayette and Calvin is fine: "So pretend you're all normal?"
Ha! Fat chance. Holly Cleary presents him with a little vial of black cohosh, which he mistakes for pot, and she explains sunnily. "Brings down your testosterone levels. For your rage? You obviously have a problem." He asks if she's got anything for "nosiness and bad boundaries," and she says it's just her hobby, as a Wiccan, to make remedies and tinctures and things for people. (Arlene staaaaares.) Sam tells her the only rules for Merlotte's are A) No dancing and B) No religion. (I'm assuming before Jane Bodehouse got her groove back there was just one rule.)
(And yes, in this very Carmen Sandiego culturally-aware Rachel Getting Married episode, that sticks out as a "Wicca is a real religion" PSA, which it is on one level. But there are about three reasons we can't see yet why this needs to be in place, so consider that line to be Sam telling you, the viewer, that we should just stop worrying and consider Wicca a real religion from here on out. Not that it isn't, just that on your supernatural TV programs sometimes it is and sometimes it isn't, but in this case it's just a religion like any other. And by my count, the only sane one they've shown to date.)