Joan and Roger are out in a diner, although not the one from last time, and Roger is lamenting their situation before wondering if it's a sign. "I haven't stopped thinking about you. Maybe I'm in love with you." No offense to the complexity of people's feelings at any given time, but "maybe"? You love her even more than you love Don, and that's saying a lot. Joan asks if that means he wants to keep it, and even though he reflexively answers no, he adds that if there's going to be something between them, he doesn't want it to start with this. He speculatively goes on that she could keep it and pretend it's Greg's -- tons of people did that in his war and no one did the math - but if she went that route, he wouldn't take any responsibility for the child. "If he comes home." Joan sighs that Greg dying is not a solution to this problem, which probably comes as a surprise to many viewers of the show, but also cracks me up because her tone sounds like if it were a solution she'd kill him herself.
When Roger offers that he's only concerned with what's best for Joan, she tells him she's going to take care of it, and she'd prefer that he not accompany her. He asks if he can at least drive her out there, but she points out that they shouldn't be seen together, and I nod in sage agreement as I continue to watch the two of them in a public place. Seeing his unconvinced expression, she assures him she doesn't need him to come, but I think his problem is that he wants her to need him to come. Which: Get over it.
Henry, already in bed, calls to Betty with an apology for missing dinner, but when she joins him, after some consideration, she tells him the real reason she's out of sorts by coming clean about the visit from the FBI, although she leaves out the part where she lied to them on Don's behalf. Without that information, Henry doesn't see the big deal, and even suggests that one day, if all goes well, she may be answering the same questions in regard to him. Well, it seems rude to cast aspersions on a man's career, Henry, so I'll take the high road and simply say I hope you're divorced long before it's come to that. Betty lets Henry know she's telling him because she doesn't want any secrets, and the hilarious way she pauses in the middle like she realizes she's painted herself into a corner means she's still the character who unwittingly makes me laugh the most by far. Henry takes this as a positive, though, and they cuddle. Ick.