Marie calls Queenie in and tells her to take Delphine's head out back and burn it with the rest of the trash. Delphine sings the praises of the sweet release of death as Fiona, defeated, saunters out of the salon. So fire can kill immortal things? Or Delphine just assumes so? I guess if her head completely melted she wouldn't exist anymore, but the rules of engagement on this show are all over the place.
Delia is fumbling around the kitchen making a valiant effort at cooking eggs. She gets pretty far, but the eggs end up on the floor, leaving her frustrated. Myrtle rushes to her aid, but Delia wants to do it all herself. Myrtle chooses right now to make sure Delia doesn't think she actually blinded her. We see a flashback to Myrtle taking Delia in when Fiona abandoned her as a teenager, and the beginnings of their mother-daughter bond forming. She implores Delia to use her power of sight to see the truth once and for all, but Delia doesn't need to. "I know you would never hurt me. I never doubted you for a second." Myrtle says that if she could pluck her own eyes out of her head and give them to Delia, she would. Or, you know, someone else's. Whichever works!
In Atlanta, Hank is taking a meeting at a place called Delphi Trust (established 1826, says so right on the door) in a classic shadowy corporate office. As the meeting unfolds it becomes clear that Delphi Trust is a well-funded front for a witch hunting organization, so here we go again with the True Blood territory. His father runs the place, but Hank is not second in command, he's much further down on the totem pole as a lowly field agent, which clearly hurts his feelings a whole lot. Poor, sad Hank, I'm sure.
His father is unhappy with Hank's lack of progress in New Orleans. He's no longer living at Miss Robichaux's, so he's no good as a mole anymore. He stupidly used a credit card at the hotel where he killed Kaylie, and they had murder an innocent desk clerk and maid to clean up his mess. He went rogue and aligned with Marie Laveau, and teaming up with witches is a big no-no if you're a corporate witch hunter. Goes against company policy! "Liberals in Washington" want to sic the FEC on Delphi and this is also somehow Hank's fault, which just seems like scapegoating at this point. His father still wears the burn scars from Hank's hesitation as a boy, and as his father dresses him down it serves as a nagging reminder of what a disappointment he's always been to him. Not that I feel sorry for Hank. Let's not get it twisted.