Cliff and Norm mourn the closing of the Twi-Lite Drive-In Theater and its associated memories of simpler times. In Ma Clavin's classic convertible, Cliff, Norm, Woody and newbie drive-inner Frasier - who ends up being trunk boy - head off to watch a Gojira (1954) triple-header on the theater's last night. The foursome have a mixed evening at the theater, which includes enduring Cliff and Ma's rules of car etiquette and several run-ins with an angry car neighbor. But it's Ma's convertible that takes the brunt of the evening's battles. While the foursome are at the drive-in, Gus O'Malley, the previous owner of Cheers, stops by the bar. Sam offers Gus the opportunity to relive old times not only by tending bar, but managing the bar for the evening. Gus resorts to his old tactics of yelling and intimidation to get the staff to get working. Despite Carla and Rebecca's protests against Gus' tactics, Sam, who doesn't agree with how Gus is running things, figures that he can make an old man ... Written by
Did You Know?
They hide Frasier in the trunk to get into the drive-in cheaper and Cliff breaks the key off in the lock when trying to let him out, which is the same scenario from Cheech & Chong's classic routine 'Pedro and Man at the Drive-Inn' from their 1973 album Los Cochinos. See more
Sam and Gus both say that Sam has owned Cheers for 17 years. This conflicts with earlier episodes, in which Sam said he had bought Cheers more recently. See more
I bought this place from Gus.
Sam, you've been had. You already own this bar.
[to Sam about Woody
He must be Coach's boy.
References Mutiny on the Bounty