O'Banion immediately locks the door behind him, then starts whooping at Van Alden for their little improv theater bit. He offers his hand and meets "George Meuller with the Farraday Electric Iron Company." O'Banion sets about assembling a bouquet for Meuller's wife, gratis, and before Van Alden can even get into his sales pitch, O'Banion orders two dozen irons. Van Alden is dumbstruck at his good fortune (and maybe a little more dumbstruck that anybody has that kind of money to throw around as basically a thank-you). O'Banion compliments Mr. Meuller on his poker face and says if he ever wants a real job, just remember his name. This seems likely to bear fruit later on.
Back at the party, Eddie Canton and Billie Kent are regaling the crowd with a song-and-dance number about King Tut, in keeping with the theme of the night. Nucky and Margaret seem particularly delighted by it. Billie ends up dragging Nucky into the performance as well, and he plays the reluctant but game host quite well. All of a sudden, we cut to the party guests and who do we see lined up like the usual suspects: Arnold Rothstein, George Remus, Meyer Lansky, and Lucky Luciano. They also seem to be enjoying the performance (well, maybe not Remus), but obviously they're not there for the social aspects of the evening. Lansky and Luciano titter about how hot Billie is. (Lansky calls Cantor "The luckiest Yid alive," though when Rothstein chimes in that he's her landlord back in New York, he amends: "second-luckiest.")