Betty's reading in bed when Henry joins her; he seems very loving and she puts down her book and kisses him with intention. After a moment, he asks if she really wants to. Apparently it's been a while, but she's into it, even though he adds that he thought their drought was what she wanted. I don't want to tell you how to live Henry, but maybe that's the sort of thing you should verbally check on every once in a while?
One of the jailbait girls has disappeared and the other one, who I assume drew the short straw, is listening to Harry tell some ridiculous story about Charlton Heston, nudity, and VapoRub. Her friend saves her from a fate worse than death as she comes back and grabs Harry's hand, telling him they're being let in and they're gone in a flash, leaving Don with the first girl, who asks if Don really thinks he's going to get the Stones to do a TV ad. Don informs her they did one for a cereal in England only three years earlier, when "you were probably what, eleven?" She smiles, so I guess she really is only fourteen or so, which thankfully I think is too young for even Don; he backs that idea up by asking, after she removes his tie and puts it around her neck: "You see someone do that in a movie?" Heh. She tells him he needs to relax, which is probably true, but he's never more relaxed than when he's pumping people for free market research, so he asks her what she likes about the Stones. The girl, however, is more interested in getting a business card from Don to use to try to get them past the doorman and when he obliges her, she heads off. We don't see him quizzing other bystanders about their musical tastes, but he didn't get where he is by wasting opportunities.
Betty appears in the kitchen to find Henry and the three kids dressed in funeral attire and it's fairly obvious it's a dream even before we focus on the tea leaves in the cup in front of Gene. Pauline silently enters with pancakes as Henry mutters the single word "If" over and over and then Sally makes it clear even to Betty what's going on as she gets up and turns Betty's chair over and puts it up on the table. This show really should stay away from David Lynch territory, but at least this was much briefer than the disaster of "The Fog." Getting It, Betty apologizes to Sally, presumably for leaving her, but her words fall on deaf ears...
...and then Betty awakens next to Henry. An overhead shot lets us see what might be a new determination in her eye, although that could simply be due to the break in her dry spell.