In a cab, Jane wonders when Roger got so comfortable with telling people she's Jewish, but Roger's just like, when you sleep with Bernie you'd better pretend like it's an affair. Jane: "I promise, bubbeleh." Hee. Roger then asks to see the new apartment and although Jane says she's not moved in yet, she does let us know she has the key...
...and just like that, we cut to them entering the darkened place. After he claims it has a lot of potential (I don't know how he can tell one way or the other), he breathes that he's missed her and then he's all over her. She calls for a pause, but soon he's at it again. Well, I suppose the best thing you can say about this development is that they never did have goodbye sex.
On the train, Howard tells Pete about all the 24-year-old tail he's going to stock up on before getting stuck at home with the fam for Thanksgiving, leaving Pete to narrow his eyes and sourly snit that Howard should just stay in the city while Pete goes over and screws his wife. If Pete will babysit the kids, he might have himself a deal! Honestly, his delivery indicates exactly zero kidding, but Howard just laughs: "Good luck with that." He muses that the grass is always greener and Pete shakes his head in disgust, which is ironic given that it's the one thing Howard's ever said that didn't make me do the same.
On today's edition of the Elevator of Confrontation, Ginzo catches Don and congratulates him for his bold move on going with his concept. Don claims going in with two ideas signals weakness, whereas I'm sure that leaving your subordinate's work in a cab shows towering strength. Regardless, though, it's hard to think Ginzo isn't overplaying his hand when he tells Don he's got a million ideas and he feels bad for him. Don: "I don't think about you at all." Wonderfully offhand delivery, enhanced by disembarking without sparing a backwards glance. It'd be just about perfect if it were only true.
In the morning, we see that some furniture and boxes are strewn about, but Jane is distraught, saying that she told Roger why she wanted the new place and now he's ruined it. Realizing she's serious, he laments, "Oh, shit" and she turns and tells him that he gets everything he ever wants and he still had to do this. He admits it and says he feels terrible, but he knows there's nothing he can do and leaves her to her poisoned view. Well, I'll say this for Don's devil idea -- it's a lot more thematic than Ginzo's.