As Lenny is cashing out, Jonesy tells Ripley that he should have listened to him; they have now lost over half a million dollars. Ripley says he'll buy Jonesy a drink, but aren't drinks in casinos free?
At the crisis center, Peter is there. He tells Natalie that he wants to volunteer. I like that Natalie wears such sexy stuff to a crisis center. She takes Peter into her office, where she questions him about volunteering. He tells her that he broke up with his girlfriend because "you can't have a relationship that's based on lies," which, of course, makes Natalie pause. She agrees to let him volunteer.
Cheyenne gives Jack some frozen peas to put on his way fat lip. She questions him about why he got in the fight. "Did he call me fat?" She's relieved to find out that the guy only thinks she's a slut. She clearly is touched that Jack stood up for her, but she says he can't go around punching people like Ripley did.
At Bunny's, er, Geneva's house, Geneva shows up by the pool where Bunny is sitting. She says she's sorry about what happened with the will, but she ain't giving that money to Bunny. She tells Bunny that since she never knew her father, she wants to live with Bunny, at the house.
Ripley and Jonesy are at some dive bar when Lenny arrives. He and Ripley are in cahoots. Lenny was the person to whom Ripley was calling in the favor. He was supposed to get out of the pool for Diane that day at Nicky's casino, which was why we later heard Ripley telling someone not to screw with him.
Ripley and Lenny walk to the door and Lenny hands over a suitcase (presumably filled with money). He says all of his winnings are there, "less expenses." Ripley pauses, and Lenny asks if he doesn't trust him. "You're an ex-con," says Ripley. "So are you," replies Lenny. Hmmm. They shake hands, and Lenny says, "Don't ever call me again." Nice job from Mapother. He actually really made his stuff work. Ripley returns to the table with Jonesy and says, "Sometimes you've got to make your own luck." Laughs all around; then he tells Lenny to count the money.
And that, I'm very pleased to say, was the last moment of this pig slop that we are likely to see on network television. Here's what we learned (or maybe already knew but had reinforced): 1) Good British TV does not automatically mean a good U.S. series, 2) if you've got a concept, USE the concept, 3) write not-shitty scripts. Never forget!