Meanwhile, Bradford and Alexis are celebrating when Daniel walks in. Turns out the folks in ad sales are very happy. Daniel thinks this is because of him almost boning Phil Donahue's wife, and gets all proud for a minute, but in actuality, Alexis has brought in Louis Vuitton and a host of other high-end advertisers. Daniel's almost lady-love, by contrast, took out an eighth-of-a-page ad in the March issue. Awwww. Feeing good, Bradford asks Alexis if she'd consider standing up with him at his wedding. Yes, he wants her to be his best man, a position heretofore occupied by Daniel, who went so far as to throw Bradford a bachelor party at Scores. The only thing worse than Bradford's old-people sex with Wili is Bradford's old-people lap dance from a stripper named Cheyenne. Eeesh. Daniel gets pouty, and says that Alexis might as well stand in for Bradford. If she doesn't, he says, it might very well kill Bradford, and Alexis wouldn't want that. Oooh, low blow, bringing up the time your sister who was formerly your brother had someone cut your dad's brakes.
And then it's Posh! Yaaaaaaaaaaaaaay! She's on Fashion TV, primping and preening. Wili says to the TV, and to Marc, "All right with the posing and the waving. We all know you're strong enough to raise your arm." Wili's angry enough that Posh is stealing her thunder, and Posh makes things worse by telling interviewers that Wili's like a second mum. Marc tries to convince Wili that Posh means she's a second delicate flower, but Wili flips when Posh starts hawking the new Beckham 24/7 energy drink at the wedding interview. That's SO Posh! Marc reminds Wili that the only reason she's doing all of this is so she can destroy Mode and start her own mag, but she notes with frustration that even that's off track. Marc, ever faithful, tells her that once she takes over the whole company, the magazine will go down faster than a crack whore at a prison rodeo. Wili doesn't know what that means, but like Miss Jackson, seems pleased that it sounds nasty.
While Posh glamorously feeds the ducks at Central Park on TV, Betty confronts an angry Ignacio. She says that she loves Henry and has never felt this way before, but he tells her she's acting like a silly thirteen-year-old girl. He says Henry is going to leave, and Betty will have her heart broken, then tells her that she's never going to see Henry again. Betty says that she's twenty-three, and Ignacio can't tell her who she can date. He counters that he can if she lives in this house. Parental-disapproval confrontations are always so clichéd. Betty says that maybe she shouldn't be living in this house, and Ignacio points her to the door. If she's still living in her parents' house at the age of twenty-three, I think she knows where the door is.