Colleen walks into the apartment and finds Tommy going through Janet's purse. Tommy is also wearing what appear to be maroon velvet cargo pants. The hell? Tommy says he was looking for pills in Janet's purse, and then lies and says that he was looking for bills, like money. Tommy notices one of Colleen's school books and asks if she's reading poetry. He flips through the book and asks Colleen to find a poem about women's hair, or a few lines about women's hair. She wants to know why he needs it, and Tommy lies that it's a surprise for Janet, who walks into the room and ends the conversation. Colleen seems grossed out that her parents are getting along, and rolls her eyes and rats Tommy out. Janet thinks it's nice that Tommy is taking an interest in his children's school work, and Colleen rolls her eyes again and walks out. Remember when Colleen was a lesbian? What happened to that storyline? Now all she does is roll her eyes and plot against her parents. Which is typical teen behavior, but not that interesting to watch. Tommy asks Janet if she picked up his nonexistent prescription, and Janet says that he forgot to give it to her. Tommy realizes that means Janet didn't get her goofballs, and says that he'll have his doctor call in his prescription and she can get it when she gets hers refilled. Janet asks what his prescription is for, and Tommy says it's "like Advil only stronger." Janet asks why he can't just take a lot of Advil, and Tommy says it's actually nothing like that, and practically runs out of the apartment. Are Janet's goofballs actually stupid pills? Because how dumb is she, now?
Tommy meets with Mick to discuss the Father Murph situation. Mick says there's not much they can do about it, since they have no proof, and Father Murph will deny everything. Tommy wonders if he's supposed to have Polaroids or home movies: "Here's me in the Grand Canyon, here's me down in the Bahamas, and here's me banging a thirteen-year-old." Mick wonders if the kid has anything, and Tommy promises to ask him. Mick says that they need physical proof of the relationship or they need to catch the pervert in the act. The thought of that causes both men to lose their appetites.
Since Tommy hasn't come through, Franco begs Lou to help him out on the poetry front. Lou doesn't want to get burned twice. Franco calls Lou a "real poet," and Lou is flattered and agrees to help. Before they can get down to business, Tommy walks in and hands Franco a poem, and Franco immediately forgets that Lou exists.