Elsewhere, Cao Boi is telling Yul that the vote against Becky is about "fairness," because she's "the weak link." Yul says he doesn't agree that Becky is weak in challenges. "She is," Cao Boi insists. "She's the princess out here." Huh? Yul says he thinks that Becky has actually been "strong and decisive on the challenges." Frankly, all the women took a powder on this challenge so early that I don't know how you'd distinguish between them, and Puka won both of the challenges before this, so how would Cao Boi be concluding that Becky is a weak link? What is that based on? Yul argues that, in fact, Cecilia is weak in challenges. Yul is on to something here, which is that he's making the argument from inside the construct Cao Boi is using. Instead of trying to get Cao Boi to vote a different way, which is what Jonathan is doing with the "don't vote based on the person you like" discussion, Yul is telling Cao Boi how he can stick with the voting theory he's using and still vote the way Yul wants him to. It strikes me on some level that Yul just doesn't have quite the head for this game that I wish he did, although he's a super-interesting guy who I like a lot, but at least here, I think he has the right idea.
Meanwhile, Jonathan changes to vague but friendly threats, telling JessiFlicka that in the event that he and Yul can flip a couple of other people and JessiFlicka winds up in the minority, then she'll be "on the outside."
Back to Yul, using another good tactic on Cao Boi by only asking for what he needs right now -- he says that once they vote off Cecilia, they'll be up in numbers enough that they can drop Becky later if they need to. It's true, too, because theoretically, they'd have Candice back, so then they'd potentially have Yul, Cao Boi, Jonathan, Flicka, Candice, and Becky, allowing them to get rid of Becky if Cao Boi really wants to and still keep the majority. Not that Yul would ever go along with this, but there's no point in not leaving it open if you think it will help.