Barb is rushing out of the house for something, just as Wendy shows up on the front porch, making Barb all kinds of suspicious. After Barb shoos Raymond back into the house, Wendy takes off her sunglasses, revealing a pair of shiners that go nicely with the neck brace she's wearing. Barb is shocked at Wendy's condition. Wendy says Bill blames her for outing them. She protests her innocence in the matter, even though she doesn't have a good explanation for why she went to the ceremony in the first place. Wendy says Bill's having her followed, which got her into a car accident. Barb glances over at Wendy's parked car with the crumpled front fender. "Bill wouldn't do that," she says firmly. Wendy continues ranting away, to Barb's apparent skepticism, until she adds, "Every time I leave my house I'm followed by a Hummer!" Barb stops being skeptical in a hurry when she hears that, because although Bill wouldn't do that, Nicki totally would. She doesn't say anything, though, and Wendy misses the change in her expression. Wendy asks Barb to talk to Bill for her. Barb agrees. She watches Wendy leave, then goes back into the house, the wheels in her head turning. So she's not leaving now? I guess she figures that whatever she was about to pick up for Nicki's meal, Nicki can just damn well do without it now.
Bill and Don are in the wood-paneled offices of the billboard company's CEO, a gray-haired gentleman who's tossing balled-up paper into his trash can using a photo of Lady Bird Johnson as a backboard. He breezily says that he'll have the Home Plus sign fixed on Thursday. Not that we know what day it is now. Don says that's too late; as a small account, "Each billboard matters to us." The CEO tells Don he's lucky to have a billboard at all, saying that Lady Bird Johnson -- "Prune Face," as he calls her, tried to ban billboards when she was First Lady. Dude, it was forty years ago. And she failed. Time to move on. Perhaps to a different state. May I suggest a nice stretch along I-90 in South Dakota? Bill tightly says that Thursday is too late. The CEO says Home Plus isn't his only client with defaced signs. "I've got three DQ billboards with scrotums on the Dilly Bars." At that, graffiti artists all over the country echo Margene and say, "On it." The CEO's point is that the "Mormon joke" on the Home Plus billboards is kind of a low priority. "If we're associated with that foul practice, we lose business," Don says, cutting a guilty look at Bill. The CEO tells them to calm down, which just makes Bill lose it, as being told to calm down does for almost anybody. He yells at the CEO for defaming the First Lady of the United States and comes up out of his chair, saying, "You should learn to respect everyone. Now fix our damned sign!" Whoa, am I going to have to start counting Bill's swears per episode?