Cross-fade to later, when the turkey has been stripped down to the marrow and it's time for dessert. Even Father Gill is smoking, and after Katherine sets him up by saying she's heard he has a beautiful singing voice, he regales everyone with stories of learning to play the mandolin and soccer when he was in Rome. I'd pay to see him do both at the same time. He's eagerly asked if he got to meet the Pope, and responds, "It's kind of like being in Washington and asking if you met the President. But you know when he's in the building." This gets an appreciative laugh from the group, and when Katherine pours him a drink, he invites her to join him, and she doesn't have to be asked twice. Talk then turns to Peggy's job, as Katherine tells Father Gill that Peggy "comes up with the words in advertisements." Anita tells her it's called copywriting, which prompts Peggy to call in from the kitchen that she's glad Father Gill is there. "I didn't know they knew what I did." Heh. Katherine proceeds to gush, at least for her, about Peggy's work and how she used to practice giving presentations to them, even sometimes using Latin. As she pours a drink for her mother, Peggy apologizes but says she has to go, and Father Gill offers her a ride. She says she's heading to the "Fourth Avenue BMT." Aw, I remember people still calling it that when I was a kid. The women fuss over Father Gill and insist on getting a picture, which Peggy takes, instructing them to say "cheese." Given their obvious worship of Father Gill, I applaud their restraint in waiting until he leaves the house to ask, "Can I get a copy?"
In a restaurant, Roger and Mona are sitting with their daughter Margaret and her fiancé "Brooks." Margaret tells her parents that she doesn't want a big wedding, and thinks the whole spectacle would be embarrassing, and Brooks backs her up with a "Whatever she wants." Considering that when we met her, it was all Margaret could do not to spit on him, you'd think Roger would be happy enough to be marrying her off regardless of the circumstances. He, however, has his personal version of Brooks's statement with which to contend, as he points out that Mona wants a wedding. Mona recalls how beautiful she looked and how giddy she was on her own wedding day, and tells Margaret what a wonderful dancer Roger is, and how she wouldn't want her to miss dancing with him. Margaret does look moved by Mona's words, and then she and Brooks share a schmoopy moment, which Mona opines is sweet. Roger, however, looks like that's about the only taste that's not in his mouth at the moment.