Bill returns to the Rainbow in an even weirder scene than the previous one there, (though there wasn't a HuggyBear wig this time) and it's beautiful when Milich's daughter flutters out of the blood red back room like Humbert's little nymph and sings "Hello!" to Bill, innocent as can be. Our Japanese friends from last night enter and talk about the deal they struck up with Milich, and Milich (who wears a dapper blue suit) offers his daughter for Bill's needs. It's interesting to think of what Milich must assume about Bill: he knows where Bill went the previous night; he knows Bill is willing to spend lots of money. The idea of taking this very young girl from right in front of her very odd father is almost titillating to Bill, but the scene ends before we really discover anything.
Another note -- with all of his agreed fees, Bill pays a whopping $375 dollars for one night's rental of the costume, plus one "missing" mask. Which shows more of the relationship money has to sex in this movie -- the wealthy at their parties engaging in their festivities, the fees Bill pays to get there. It's man's corruption of nature on a very subtle level. From the hurled femur and nuclear devices and homicidal computers of 2001 to the mechanizing process of the Marines in Full Metal Jacket, Kubrick has loved showing man's horrid domination over nature, but never has it been this keen.