Outside on the porch, Chandler jokingly (?) reminds Paris that he just inherited millions of dollars, "not that that matters," which makes me wonder why he even brought it up, and she points out that she likes him with or without the money, and he's disheartened by her use of the platonic verb "to like," and she blathers on about what a confusing time this has been for her and thanks him for being so generous to Vic (from what we've seen, he badmouths Vic behind his back, but "generosity," let's go with it, okay) and so nice to Peter and to her, and I thought they had this conversation two episodes ago already. It doesn't matter, because they're only out here so that Lucy can be "funny" some more and act really weird as she tells them that she has to go get something, like she needs an excuse to go to her own apartment. Whatever.
At the top of the stairs, Peter and Martin are joined by (oh god, no) Ruthie, who asks if anyone called "for dessert" yet, and they say no, and she asks if they "made up" yet, so I guess that good-natured game of Battleship had nastier consequences than it appeared, and when they say they have indeed made up, Ruthie wants to know why they look so disturbed, and Martin says, "It's because you can't keep yourself from looking at people off camera," or maybe he says it's his dad's last night here and they still have a lot to talk about, and there's that weird timeline again, where it seemed like the Marine just arrived that day, but he's been home three days. And Ruthie suggests that Martin go talk to him, which is a surprising amount of sense for Ruthie to make, and then she goes back upstairs because she left SamVid alone, and I wouldn't be at all surprised if those two didn't fall in the toilet and drown by this time. She drags Peter upstairs with her.
I have to say that Happy, even though he's a dog, is rather unconvincing as himself. He's still watching Roxanne and the Marine provide vessels for Brenda Hampton's revisionist history, in which the Vietnam war was lost because of people back home who didn't support the war. And guess what, Roxanne? The Marine really doesn't want to lose the war on terrorism, because then the terrorists are going to come for Roxanne and "all the others who against the war." The terrorists are going to leave the soldiers alone, you see. Even by the Marine's weird logic, that makes no sense, since he just said that the anti-war protestors are what caused the U.S. to lose the war in Vietnam. Anyway, they make out some more, and Martin comes in and says, "Stop. Stop it" with all the force of a wet paper towel, and walks away. The Marine follows him and we fade, blessedly, to black, while Roxanne realizes that if she's going to continue to argue against the war, she's going to need her diaphragm.