Oh, here's something more pointless than watching poker: watching, through binoculars, Jack and Sawyer playing poker for mangos, when you can't even see the cards or anything. Thanks for coming out, Hurley. So Jack bets 10 mangos, and Sawyer calls with the aspirin and a bottle of amoxicillin. "Do you even know what amoxicillin is?" says Jack. Look, if it's in an Eminem lyric, you probably don't need a medical degree, Jack. Sawyer says that Jack may have been to Phuket, but he's been to Tallahassee: "Let's just say something was burning and it wasn't from the sunshine." Wow. This show hates Tallahassee, huh? Although I'm going to theorize that this episode's mention is a big ol' middle finger to complaints about the first time Tallahassee was referenced. Not that I wouldn't love to sit around with Sawyer while he's joking about his various drips and discharges or anything. Fun guy. Anyway, Jack seems to consider his play, and then says he's all in. "Well, that's the move of a man who wants me to lay it down," says Sawyer, but Jack says Sawyer's not going to do that. "I'm not, huh? Why's that?" Jack points out the crowd of people who I can't believe, even on Craphole Island, have nothing better to do than long-distance poker-watching, and says, "Because there's a bunch of people watching us right now and you don't want them to see you lose. Again." Sufficiently goaded, Sawyer calls. Jack shows his cards. "Pair a nines? You pushed in with a pair of nines?" he says, indignantly. You'd think that a poker player who knows how to bottom-deal would have encountered some bluffing before now, but there you have it. Smiling, Jack asks to see Sawyer's cards. He's got a pair of fives. That's not Jack's fault, but Sawyer calls him a son of a bitch. Jack gets up to leave, and says he'll be back for the meds later. Sawyer asks him why he didn't play for the guns instead, and Jack, instead of just pointing out that he's a doctor, has to say, "When I need the guns, I'll get the guns."
Back in Swan station, Locke has decided that swearing at Henry will make him wake up. Which it does! Henry comes to, and he's all groggy, but Locke's got no time for him to be dazed and contused, and orders him back up into the vents. He keeps yelling at Henry, who's no longer responding, and the more-urgent one-minute alarm starts sounding.