On that same rooftop in Chicago, Kim is still pacing around wearing his Bluetooth headpiece. He assures Kellerman that "someone will take care of it." Kellerman says wearily, "Bill, tell me you're not bringing someone else in on this... " Kim smiles and says merrily, "You didn't think you were alone, did you? You're a soldier. There's an army." He then tells Kellerman it's time to go after Sara Tancredi because "we need to know what her father told her. When you find out, give me a call." Kellerman slaps the phone shut, in a totally sour mood because now he's going to have to go kill his partner in pie-eating.
Speaking of the lissome pastry consumer, there she is, making a discreet getaway. Even better, she's disabling Mahone's car by yanking all the wires out.
Meanwhile, Michael's still running around the factory, trying to elude Kellerman. He cuts his arm on a protruding metal flange, and manages to muffle his shout of pain. Michael keeps skulking around, and notices a tag on a pipe that warns of flammable gas. Michael then notices a big, caged-off area near the pipe. Mahone's closing in. Michael turns the valve for the gas.
Back in Kansas, Bellick and Geary are whiling away the hours by drooling over the shiny pictures in a boating magazine. Bellick says, "This one right here -- a 75-foot, twin diesel engine... you pull up in a boat like that, you're somebody." That is probably the most telling statement that's come out of his mouth all season. Bellick is such a pathetic villain. Just then, T-Bag issues an agonized cry. Looks like the tobacco worked. Bellick tells Geary, "Get the stool." Geary's eyes bug out, but he asks anyway, "What stool?" Bellick reiterates, "The stool." Geary gives him a horrified look. The broken and bloody T-Bag slumps on the throne.
Mercifully, we then cut to Geary retrieving the key. He only rinses it, as opposed to dunking it in boiling alcohol for an hour or twelve like I would -- wait. I would no more be the stool-processing stooge in any torturing-for-fun-and-profit scheme than I would actually be in a torturing-for-fun-and-profit scheme. Anyway, now that the Bozo Fetts have their key, they're off. They've handcuffed T-Bag to a radiator. Bellick dances over to show T-Bag how they're now calling 911 on his battered ass, and for the first time in this ordeal, T-Bag breaks. He begs, "No, no, no, don't do that now -- come on. Come on, please don't do this. Just don't leave me like this, okay? I'm begging you, don't do this -- please." As the Bozo Fetts depart, T-Bag screams, "Please!" one more time. Then he begins to work on his bonds. We see that Bellick handcuffed T-Bag to the radiator by his re-attached hand. Frankly, that seems like sloppy work to me, but I think this whole plotline has demonstrated that Bellick and Geary are merely overgrown schoolyard bullies who are too cowardly to face the prospect of actually thinking through how to best use pain to get what they want from another human being.