This episode starts where we left off last week. Ally's sitting at the restaurant table with Michael, his son Jonathan, and his daughter. Ally reacts so blatantly when she sees the two men that their daughter/sister immediately knows what's up and says, "Oh my God." Ally's voice-over wishes that she could have a "poise delay" remote control for moments like this. We see her pull out a remote and click it. Jonathan is introduced again and this time she smoothly explains that she's been dating both men without knowing they're father and son. Then her voice-over reminds us that she doesn't have a remote like that. "I have to pee," ladylike Ally says. The others look at her in shock and disgust, and then we hear the new, unimproved theme song.
Back from the restroom, Ally voice-overs that one day, she'll look back on this and either laugh or cry. Before she can make it to the table, some woman named Kimmy Bishop calls to her. Kimmy is played by Muffy from Square Pegs. The women hug. Kimmy introduces Ally to "the girls," who are also "the officers of The Women of Virtue Bar Chapter of Massachusetts." Kimmy is the president of said organization. She tells her friends that Ally was "voted Biggest Prude" for three years in a row, and that she tried to recruit Ally for their "Christian Coalition." Kimmy was so jealous of her. Ally says, "I almost joined, Kimmy, especially when you promised me that free spermicide underneath the table. But when I went down there to get it, I found you munching away on my boyfriend." Kimmy gasps and her friends frown. Ally excuses herself to continue her date with a "father and son team." She tells the women that tonight her dates brought the sister, "so things could get pretty wild." There's more gasping as Ally leaves. When will people learn that Ally is a vicious psychopath who lashes out with no provocation whatsoever?
Michael tells Ally that he's going to remove himself from the equation. Jonathan argues that he'll be the one to opt out. Then he leaves. Michael apologizes and leaves the table as well. They should keep going until they're out of Boston, I think. Otherwise they won't be safe.
At another slumber party, Ally tells Renee and the other women from the office what happened. She doesn't blame the guys, because she herself wouldn't want to date a man who was attracted to her mother. "That's different. Your mother's an old, wrinkly thing. Michael's at least half-cute," says Ling. I wish the writers would stop basing the characters on kids they knew in junior high. Most women grow out of that shallow, catty stage when they hit fourteen. Some don't, but they aren't the ones who have friends and get invited to slumber parties. Oh, wait -- grown women don't throw weekly slumber parties, do they? Or maybe the shallow, immature ones do. That explains it all, then. Elaine doesn't see why Ally can't date both father and son. Nelle agrees. The doorbell rings. It's Jonathan. He stands in the doorway and apologizes to Ally, unaware that her so-called friends are watching and listening. He says, "I wanted to make love to you as soon as I saw you sitting at that table. Even now..." He continues to lie in this manner for a while before noticing that there's a goofy male fantasy sequence going on in Ally's apartment. Then Ally promises they'll talk about it later and Jonathan leaves.