Don's acquaintance, Connie, better known to the rest of the world as Conrad Hilton, stops by the office on an unexpected visit. As a start, he wants to transfer the advertising business of his New York hotels to Sterling Cooper. Don is reluctant to specify the nature of Connie's visit to the staff, who are all abuzz about Don even knowing the powerful Hilton, let alone the possibility of working on a campaign for Hilton Hotels. On the pretense of the new Hilton account, Bertram, Roger and Lane discuss an administrative issue with Don. Betty gets caught in the middle of the battle between Don and the partners. Don himself gets caught up in two other unusual incidents, the first with Sally's teacher Miss Farrell, and the second with a couple he picks up who are hitchhiking to Niagara Falls. Both incidents make him ponder his future. At the office, Pete has definitely made up his mind not to accept Duck's offer for a position at Gray Advertising, especially with the possibility of the ... Written by
Did You Know?
The note the hitchhikers leave for Don reads: "Mister, Thanks for the help.
We left you your car. Your welcome"
Where the "Your" in "Your welcome" should be the contraction "You're" for "You are", showing their lack of education (when Don asks why he can't go to school, the boy says "Cause it's a waste of time man.") See more
Much is made of the fact that Don Draper does not have a "contract". However, early in the series (at least two years before he meets Conrad Hilton, who forces the issue) Don is made a partner with 12.5% of the firm.
The paper work surrounding this share offering/grant is a de-facto contract, regardless of anything else associated with Don's work See more
Are you afraid you're going to have a boss? You will - the client.
It's not that.
What is the problem? You think you're more dangerous without a contract? You are, and it's affecting our business. You're our David Ogilvy, and if you let all the blokes at Putnim, Powell & Lowe relax for three years, maybe we can put your name out front. After mine... and Cooper, probably.
Performed by Tennessee Ernie Ford
[Closing credits] See more