Bree's pouring tea when Sam arrives, and she welcomes him in. She introduces him to her "old friends," Detective Turner and Sergeant Clemente, big-ol' retired policemen. The guys say Bree catered their retirement parties, so they owe her big. Then they sit Sam down between them on the couch and tell a story about a guy who hassled a lady when they were cops, but never quite broke the law. It was frustrating for them then, because there was nothing they could do. But today, they say, they'd handle it differently, using measures such as dislocating the guy's fingers or bashing his neck with a phonebook. Sam looks very afraid, and Bree's delighting in it all. She tells Sam he looks pale and wonders if he'd like a macaroon. He doesn't, and thinks he should be going. The retired cops offer him a ride, and tell him his own address, but Sam says he's good. Bree wonders why tea parties have fallen out of fashion, since they're such fun!
Lynette's on the phone with Porter, who she tells to drive safely and to do what he can to keep his brother's spirits up. When she hangs up, Eddie comes downstairs with a backpack and tells her he's moving back home, since the family needs time to deal with Irina's death and they don't need him in the way. Lynette says she considers him family, especially since he's been so helpful. He says he wants to stay, but he should be home when his mom gets back from her bender. Lynette thinks that's sweet of him, but says he should come back once he makes sure his mom's okay. Eddie doesn't think that's going to happen, so Lynette asks him if he didn't like it here. He says it was fantastic, but he should go. Lynette asks if she can hug him goodbye, and he lets her. As they're hugging, his eyes fill with tears and he says he can't help thinking he'd have turned out so different if she were his mom. Man, that is seriously heartbreaking. Lynette obviously thinks so, too, and she doesn't even know the half of it.