The postmortem on Rick Breck has been completed, with Horatio's Helper Elves discovering water in the deceased's lungs. But not salt water. "He didn't drown in the marina," Alexx concludes. "So somebody drowned him somewhere else and dumped him in the marina," Horatio says. Well, duh. That's kind of what Alexx already said, only she said it pithier. But thanks for playing along at home, Horatio. He didn't drown in city water either, Speedle says, since there wasn't any trace of fluoride, which, as we all know, is put into the drinking water by our government as part of the international Communist conspiracy to sap and contaminate all our precious bodily fluids. But Speedle did find some chemicals in the water -- pine freshener and formaldehyde. "Like on a boat," Horatio says. Like on Rick Breck's boat, the camera replies via an establishing shot. Horatio is sitting around, watching Delko take samples from the boat's toilet. Seniority has its privileges. Calleigh makes her first appearance in the episode since the ten-minute mark, as she scours the boat's furniture for evidence. "So Rick had a visitor after we left," Horatio hypothesizes, as the FlashbackCam supplies the rest of the details. "Somebody rousted him, dragged him down to the bathroom, and gave him a plumbing lesson." As Rick gets an up close and personal view of the inside of his toilet bowl, the TMICam zooms down his trachea to show us what it looks like when toilet water floods your lungs. Kind of gross, in case you were wondering. Horatio continues the guessing game: "Victor's cousin said that Victor was leaning on people, right? And that Victor worked for a big man." "King Kong," Calleigh interjects stupidly. "You know, back in Louisiana, we used to keep our animals out of the bedroom." Which a charming, south-of-the-Mason-Dixon-line way of saying that's she found more ape hair. "So Victor was here," Horatio concludes. "And maybe he was leaning on the happy couple." Either that, or it was one of those trained monkey henchmen we've been reading about so much in the news.
Later that same day, Horatio and Calleigh are still on the boat. After some none-too-convincing dialogue mourning the short, unhappy life of Amy Beck, Calleigh stumbles across a high-end digital camera, complete with pictures of Amy and Rick enjoying a Pam-and-Tommy-Lee moment. "How come everybody has naked pictures?" Delko wonders, with a noticeable twinge of regret. I dunno. Precious memories they can share with family and friends? Action shots for a line of stripper trading cards? The mind reels. Calleigh, meanwhile, notes that the many angles, the fact that the photos are in sequence, the impressive use of deep focus, and the professional if workmanlike quality of the framing suggests that someone else was taking these photos. "Let's print this camera, and let's find out who took these pictures," Horatio says, which is Calleigh's cue to do just that.