And on a note just as upbeat, Harry is on the phone with his wife, Jennifer; apparently he told her about his escapade with Hildy, as he assures her that Ken is happy to have him stay at his place. I could imagine it would be handy for Ken to have someone to prevent him from choking on his own vomit, anyway. But as we pan back, we see that Harry's in fact in his office, and we only hear his side of the conversation, but his failed entreaties that she let him come home certainly meet the scene's quota of desperate sadness. He hangs up and looks forlorn.
The next day, Don comes in to see Bertram, who's uncharacteristically cold to him. He informs Don that he just got a call from Abraham Menken, who told him that Rachel will be away for three months on an ocean voyage to Paris. Don does not say "Zut alors!", but I kind of wish he had. But if the reminder that he lost Rachel over what ended up being a completely unnecessary panic over his secret is at all painful, he does a good job of hiding it. I know that will come as a surprise. Bertram lets Don know that he could tell from the tone of Menken's voice that it had something to do with Don, and tells him not to let his "personal preferences" get in the way of their business. "That's it, cowboy." Given that this is the last we see of him, he's not kidding. I'm willing to take all of this at face value, by the way, since when we met Mr. Menken, he seemed tuned in to Don's charms. Also, Barbara may have filled him in as well.