The kids are in bed watching Leave It To Beaver as Don lies back with some stationery and starts writing. I hope he's not recapping that show, because that would be more repetitive than doing Law And Order.
Betty and CRA are done doing it, and he asks her name again, but she's saved from having to come up with her own personal Anastasia Beaverhausen by the bartender trying to open the door. When she emerges, he asks what she was doing in there. She just fixes him with a look, like, dude, and then CRA pushes hastily past him. Settling the checks is going to be a little awkward, but if he's any bartender worth his salt this isn't the first time he's seen this.
Peggy shows up at the church kitchen and greets Father Gill as she drops off some baked goods from her mother. Father Gill tells Peggy that he knows she believes in God -- he saw it from the moment he met her. Peggy doesn't know what to say to that, so Father Gill steps forward and tells her he sometimes thinks God called him to this parish to reach her specifically, because Hell is a serious business, and she needs to unburden herself to find peace and avoid it. Peggy tries to put him off, saying he's upsetting her, but he won't be dissuaded, saying it's her guilt that's discomfiting her, and all God wants is for her to reconcile with him. "Don't you understand that this could be the end of the world, and you could go to Hell?" It's interesting, if logical, that Father Gill is taking a more traditional approach than we've come to expect from him in light of the crisis. Peggy looks lost and afraid: "I can't believe that's the way God is." She bids him good night and leaves, and he looks after her like "There goes another one to Our Lady Episcopal."