Hey! Kirsten and Julie are actually pretending to have jobs! Well, Kirsten is -- Julie is too wrapped up in her latest relationship failure to concentrate on the business Kirsten financed just to help her out. Then again, maybe Kirsten shouldn't start her workday at, like, 5 in the morning if she wants her co-worker to be attentive. Because she has no other purpose on this show, Kirsten lends a sympathetic ear to Julie's problems and then offers some advice, finally coming up with a real brainstorm: Julie should get Dr. Neil to sign up for their stupid dating service. "Are you high?" Julie wonders, becoming the second person in as many episodes to say this line. And yet, it's the people who write that line and the rest of the show who should be asking themselves this question, not the characters. Kirsten defends her idea, saying it'll give Julie an excuse to be around Dr. Neil, and also trick him into thinking that Julie isn't interested in him, since she'll be setting him up with other people. This will then make Dr. Neil more interested in Julie. Julie thinks this is a brilliant idea, even though there are so many, many ways it could go wrong. Like that Dr. Neil could like one of the women he gets set up with and forget all about Julie. But Kirsten is sure that once Dr. Neil has had a taste of the vapid, Botoxed women Newport has to offer, he'll gladly run into Julie's arms -- which, by the way, are just as vapid and Botoxed. Apparently, everyone has forgotten how the last time they set up Dr. Neil with a non-Julie woman, he ended up really liking her. Julie praises Kirsten's unexpected display of sneakiness. Kirsten says she's been this sneaky all along, but just never got the airtime to show it off. And this episode will be no different. Bye, Kirsten!
At school, Seth finds Summer sitting on a bench, composing a thank-you note to her Brown interviewer. She's using a thesaurus for it, even though she just said in the last episode that she was going to be herself for this admissions process and not pretend to be smarter than she actually is. She finally gets around to asking Seth how his interview went, and he vaguely says it went well. Unfortunately, he gives his life away when he refers to the interviewer, named "Shelly," as a female, when he really was a man with a girl's name. Yes, I know Shelly can be short for such masculine names as "Sheldon," but if you're going to go by "Shelly" instead of "Sheldon" or just "Shel," then you have a girl's name. As soon as Seth sees Summer's eyes narrow in angry suspicion, he runs away.