Sacks enters Lamb's office and tells him they got a hit on Veronica's ATM card. Lamb is stiffly looking out his window with his arms crossed behind his back, no doubt because he thought of a snappy comeback to that "Team...Me" thing five minutes after Agent Xena left for Big Bear. Anyway, the card was used at a Mexican hotel that's big with American surfers. Lamb turns to Sacks with a satisfied smile and says that he knew Veronica was lying: "Let's see how the FBI likes it when this high-school-educated local lawman brings back the prize." Oh, Donnie. Sometimes you're the Exterminator, and sometimes you're the bug. The blue-eyed, high-school educated, delusions-of-grandeur-having bug.
Keith enters his bathroom, newspaper at the ready, and notices that he's out of toilet paper. I hope Keith gets enough fiber in his diet, because the Bobby and Whitney line from earlier is making me think very disturbing thoughts. Maybe there's a reason we haven't seen Alicia in so long. Keith heads into Veronica's bedroom and grabs a roll out of a small cabinet that's built into the wall, but pauses when he notices something within. He finds a package of diapers inside, and his face starts to crack. Also, it looks like the cabinet is accessible from the other apartment, so I'd imagine Duncan ate a lot of cereal while he was waiting for things to transpire. Keith starts searching Veronica's room with one hand while calling her with the other. As he gets Veronica's voicemail, he finds a file containing some emails and Grace's creepy, um, "handwriting exercises." Keith collects himself before leaving the message, and does his best to sound chipper while saying he'd like to see Veronica at home, since they need some "daddy-daughter time." If that's their code for something being off, you know I think they couldn't have picked a better phrase. Keith reads the top email.
Neptune High. Wallace is walking through the parking lot and gabbing with a teammate when he sees a man waiting for him at his car. The teammate departs when the man introduces himself as "Ernie Sayers," a reporter for the Chicago Statesman. Sayers basically has surmised everything about the hit-and-run based on Rashard's big red Hummer with twenty-two-inch spinning rims. If the show's trying to say that big obnoxious vehicles go with diminished character, I can get behind that. Sayers also informs Wallace that the victim is paralyzed from the waist down. Wallace asks him what his question is. Sayers: "I guess the question is, what kind of man were you planning on being?" I doubt Wallace has really thought about it. I mean, once Alicia finds out about this, planning for Wallace's future isn't really going to be much of a concern.