Jane calls Ingram on his cell phone.
Ingram exits the elevator and lets out his breath. His pocket rings. His armed guards are all, "You're ringing." And then they let this man take a call, even though it's clearly bothering him that he somehow had a phone in his pocket, and he doesn't appear to want to talk on the phone to...my mommy will be here soon and I must not argue with this episode's logic. Moving on: "Donald? It's Jane Porter." Ingram says that this isn't a good time right now. "Donald, you don't need to say a word. I just need you to listen to me," Jane says. She tells him that she knows he wishes he wasn't involved in all of this, and probably wants a way out. She says she'll try to get his testimony thrown out of the court. She asks if he wears glasses or takes any medication. He says he doesn't. "I'm under a lot of stress," he says. He gives Jane his doctor's name and hangs up. And the music swells as if somehow that was enough tension to take us to commercial.
Dr. Benjamin Toll's office. Dr. Toll says he can't talk about Donald. Jane says he can if it deals with Donald's ability to be a witness. She asks if he ever prescribed anything that would impair Donald's judgment. The doctor says he didn't, but the Felicity-looking nurse in the back looks up sharply and stares at Jane and Sam. Jane tells the good doctor that'll do. Sam gets a cell-phone call and wanders off so that Jane can proceed to grill the nurse. The nurse admits that she thought Donald was "sweet." Jane gives the nurse her phone number. Sam tells Jane that he had someone on the lookout in case something strange went on at Greystoke. Then he just stares at Jane, prompting her to ask, "Sam?"
Greystoke. Tarzan's heart has stopped. He's bagged, and someone's doing compressions. No! Get your hands off the naked chest. I can't see! Pileggi is apparently the last to know, if Sam and Jane have already gotten the memo, as he barges into the room and asks, "What's going on?" Frenchy (I think she might be British, actually, but the nickname's sticking around for her last line) says she's already called 911, and that an ambulance is on the way. "He was doing fine," she says. "Really." Thanks. You're still fired. Pileggi asks again, "What's wrong with him?" "His heart just stopped."