Dick returns to the suite and hears a voice from the balcony: "Hello, son." And here Ryan Hansen thought he'd skate through the rest of the series without being called "Little Dick" again. But no: Big Dick Casablancas has returned; he turned himself in, and he has a couple months before he pays his "debt to society." I think his shareholders probably care more about his debt to them, and I'm not even fazed by the fact that Little Dick agrees with me. Little Dick scoffs at the fact that Big Dick is only going to be put away for a year, and mentions how he's going to be gone for most of the summer. Big Dick, though, wants to spend time with Little Dick, and gets a little heated: "This is the only chance you have to be with your father, and you're talking about a surf trip?" Dude, if I were in his position, I'd talk about a surf trip too, and the only thing I know about surfing is that sex wax has something to do with it. Big Dick is still hot, though.
Veronica tells Kizza that Apollo is not so much going to be rich, so if he tracked him down smelling cash, he might as well take the red-eye home, IN THE RIGHT DIRECTION MY GOD. Kizza emotionally tells Veronica that he came to New York to survive, and he drives a cab, but he's been alone for twenty-one years, and if Apollo is his son, Kizza wants to be there to comfort him.
Odd cut to sometime later -- we're still at Mars Investigations, but Apollo is getting his blood drawn. Did Kizza go pick up some overnight gypsy work? Apollo suggests that Kizza isn't coming, and in a nice touch, Veronica is distracted, no doubt remembering her own experience with paternity tests. She says Kizza will be there.
Vinnie, in a suit, is at the sheriff's station, being overly cocky (in more than one sense, given the joke about his "big tent") as usual. Keith brings up Safehouse, and Vinnie admits he did some "consulting work" for them, prompting Keith to accuse him of colluding with the Fitzpatricks. And as I said earlier, like, HELLO. Vinnie asks if he can prove it, and leaves.
Apollo says it's been an hour, and Veronica apologizes, but he tells her he expects nothing, so he's rarely disappointed. I should mention that the actor has been playing Apollo, for the most part, with a decided lack of affect; however, I could see where a guy who had been trained to kill at age six would have untrained himself by getting as unemotional and analytical as possible (think Vulcan!) and so I don't put that down to a failure of the actor. Or at least I don't necessarily put it down to that. Veronica rides her I Know What You're Going Through face into the last commercial break.