It's a "How I Got To Prison" flashback. Some guy takes a package for delivery to Airborne Express, and leaves. The Airborne guy notices blood seeping out of the corner of the box. Hill introduces us to Prisoner #98C931, Jason Kramer. He was convicted September 6th, 1998 of murder in the first degree, kidnapping, and assault with a dangerous instrument. His sentence is life without the possibility of parole.
Ryan approaches Kramer in line at the prison store, asking him if he's ready for his fight against Alvarez. Ryan blathers on about how Kramer has balls, and he'll need them to fight Alvarez. Ryan lets it slip -- purely by accident, I'm sure -- that if Alvarez wins, the Hispanic gang is going to gang-rape Kramer's boyfriend Anthony. Kramer doesn't think that will happen, and adds that everyone only thinks he will lose because he's gay. But, Kramer concludes, there are only two things he knows how to do: "Fight and suck." How can they say those lines with straight faces? I would burst out laughing. Kramer leaves, and Ryan pulls a big wad of cash out of his pocket. Pancamo and some goons walk up. Pancamo hopes that Ryan isn't running "a little side action," because all bets are supposed to go through him. Pancamo demands twenty-five percent of Ryan's cash. Ryan hands the cash over, and then admits that he's betting on Kramer in the fight today.
Flashback to the preacher stealing chloral hydrate from the hospital, and handing it over to Ryan. In the gym, Ryan slips some into the conveniently labeled water bottle belonging to Alvarez. During the fight, Alvarez is winning handily. Kramer gets knocked down but gets back up. Ryan watches Alvarez drink the tainted water. When the next round begins, Kramer beats the crap out of Alvarez, knocking him to his knees. After Alvarez gets back up, Kramer punches him in the gut until the next break. Alvarez drinks more tainted water. In the next round, Kramer gets Alvarez against the ropes, and the ref is forced to break it up. The ref declares Kramer the winner.
Hill, still dressed as a Pharaoh, asks us to think about three days of complete darkness, which is what the Pharaoh in the Bible had to contend with. While we might think it doesn't make sense, Hill says, remember that the Pharaohs enslaved the Israelites for four hundred thirty years, and no one should get away with that.