Sandy stops by NewMatch, only to find Kirsten and Julie talking to an unseen man. He's as surprised as anyone else to see that they actually have a client, but it's actually just Frank. Kirsten looks upset and says they need to talk. Frank says he has something to tell Sandy. With tears running down her cheeks, Julie tells Sandy that Frank is dying. Wow, she's more upset about that than she was about her own daughter dying. Sandy just looks pissed off.
The next morning at the Cohen house, Kirsten is feeling very guilty about not telling Ryan about Frank's terminal cancer. Sandy feels totally fine about it, though. Ryan doesn't want to see Frank and Sandy doubts that Frank even has cancer. Kirsten says that, after smoking two packs a day since the age of fourteen, "it would be weird if [Frank] didn't have lung cancer." Well, not really. I mean, his lungs wouldn't be in the best of shape certainly, but Frank looks still looks pretty young to me. Kirsten wonders if Sandy's dislike of Frank is personal, then warns him that after a lifetime of shaving his face with a razor, it would be weird if Sandy didn't have cancer of the beardline. Sandy says it's very personal: "Ryan is our son. [Frank] has hurt Ryan before. I'm not gonna let him do it again." Kirsten asks Sandy how Ryan will feel if he finds out that they knew that Frank had cancer and didn't tell him. He'd probably get parental figure betrayal cancer. Kirsten begs Sandy to "let" her talk to Ryan.
Summer visits Seth at the comic book store. "Shalom, Cohen," she Jews. She shows off all she's learned about being Jewish by shoving a pamphlet about engagement rings in Seth's face and demanding one that is "no less than two karats." Seth gives her a playful fake punch on the chin and says Summer is worth three. Summer hasn't failed yet though, as she unleashes Plan B: Pancakes. Summer leaves Pancakes in Seth's care, saying she needs to make sure her future husband will be able to take care of something "small and vulnerable." For Pancakes' sake, I hope so. Seth hates Pancakes, but goes along with it, smiling and saying he's looking forward to spending some one-on-one time with the bunny. He's also been thinking of the vows they'll be writing to each other. He was thinking of quoting Yeats or Shelley. Summer, who got into Brown University because she was so smart, doesn't know who those people are and says she'll be drawing from the words of Shel Silverstein and Dr. Seuss. "I meant what I said, I said what I meant. An elephant's faithful, one hundred percent," she recites. Then she runs off to find where the sidewalk ends. Seth consoles Pancakes by saying he "sort of had a dog once." Does he mean Jimmy's dog? Because that thing went the way of Kaitlin's stupid pony a loooong time ago. If Seth's treatment of Dustin is anything to go by, Pancakes should be vanishing never to be heard from again except for a few meta references right about... now.