Cindy fires back: "Polygamy 100 years ago was quaint. Polygamy today is foul. That's just the way it is. God forbid something should happen to my sister, and those children are my responsibility, not yours. And I will do everything in my power to make sure they grow up to be good, strong, moral young people!" Nicki tells her to get out. On Cindy's way out, she clutches the newly de-virginized Ben and implores the confused young man, "Choose the right! Always!" Oh, Lord, as if the day hasn't done enough of a number on him already.
Margene watches all this as Nicki tells Barb with what appears to be genuine affection, "I just can't stand by and watch somebody hurt you." Margene looks very moved by this. So much so that she heads over and breaks up with Pam. Well, breaks up the friendship anyway, telling her, "I can't be me when I'm with you. Not 100\% me I can't. I'm only barely starting to understand the real me and maybe I just need a little alone time to figure that out and Pam, Nicki is a good person. She's not a cockroach. I'd never do anything to hurt her. I'm sorry if I led you to believe I would." Then Margene gives the stunned and confused Pam a long, heartfelt hug, and cries as she says goodbye. Oh, man. This makes me so sad. I liked their friendship so much. I had fantasies about how Pam and Chuck would adopt Margene into their milk-drinking household and make her go to community college and give her away at her wedding to Chad. And now well, Margie's throwing in her lot with the increasingly isolated Henricksons.
Meanwhile, the oblivious Bill is busy getting dressed in his new (unbeknownst to him) white clothes while Barb impresses upon him the need to alter the will so the kids don't go to Cindy. But before he can get caught up to speed, he gets distracted by Holloway parked out front. The old man asks, "Can you provide for my protection, Bill?" Bill thinks he can. Then Holloway will sing. He explains, "Orville and Roman were not alone on their final trip. Our Heavenly Father was in that truck when your grandfather died, and He saw how Roman wrestled his way to where he is now. Mighty His wrath will be, come judgment day." Bill points out that in Non-Crazyville, you have to make a factual case before accusing someone of murder. Holloway would rather go the route of blood atonement if he's wrong. And then he convinces Bill of the case by handing over an old notebook of Orville's, saying, "You should know, young man, that he saw something very special in you. He was not at all shy about that." Since Bill is still smarting from being run off the compound and is in desperate need of some sort of paternal validation, he eagerly accepts the book and Holloway's promise.