First Monday in October

Let's look at the other sex
as Lois sees them.

Oh, let's not.
Can Lois ever be cured?
Or is she doomed to a life
of ever-increasing frustration?

I don't know about Lois,
but I'm cured.

Haven't we seen enough?
During the next hour,
we will try to show you...

No, I don't think so.
Projectionist, will you stop
the film, please?

Thank you.
- Does anyone object?
- No.

Are you stopping the film because
there's a woman in the room?

- That's not why I'm uncomfortable.
- You think I'm offended?

Of course I'm offended, but that's
no reason to stop the film, is it?

C.J., just a moment, please.
Madame Justice Loomis, as a man,
I am somewhat embarrassed

that you have to sit here
and watch this thing.

I certainly can understand
how Harold feels.

I wouldn't want to sit through it
with my wife

or arrange a special showing
for Mother's Day.

But your wife and mother
haven't been appointed to this court.

Time is the point,
gentlemen and Madame Justice,

and we have a responsibility
not to waste it.

I have seen enough
to make my decision.

- Me too.
- Hear, hear.

- I do apologize, Justice Loomis.
- Why?

Something is very wrong here.
You're all so polite to me.

- I'm not being too outspoken, am I?
- No.

No, we want you to speak up.
Speak right out.

Raise hell if you want to.
You may be sorry you said that.
Actually, I do have one question.
How can Mr. Justice Snow
pass judgment on something

without even seeing it? Hasn't he
disqualified himself on Maloney?

Would you like to suggest that
to Justice Snow?

I don't think that's one of my privileges.
Isn't it yours?

- Well, yes, I suppose it is.
- And Mr. Chief Justice,

I'd like to examine the rest
of the film,

just to see if there's a shred
of redeeming social or artistic value.

Projectionist, would you
continue the film, please?

Thank you.