Tian and Jaree are able to get off the train at last. Jaree vows to never get on another train in India again, while Tian remarks, actually with a disbelieving and regretful smile, "I've never had my ass pinched so much in all my life."
Millie, apparently on a trail as if someone gave her a heads-up (perhaps someone who saw other teams), is encouraging Chuck to run back outside to look for the laundry bag, and this time, he finds it. They get started just as Tian and Jaree catch up to them. Chuck and Millie are having some disagreements about laundry technique, because Millie's in the water, while Chuck seems to be taking the approach of shaking out the really dusty stuff before he even hands it over to be washed -- hoping, I think, that he'll be able to spot the letters of the clue through the dirt and save Millie some washing. He voices over that becoming competitive with each other is "not uncommon" for them, because neither of them likes to give in. "Gosh, you don't listen to me at all," she despairs. Then she whines, some more, "Chuck, pleeeease." "Millie?" Chuck says evenly as he unfolds and examines another shirt. "Please be quiet." Heh. Hey, even Chuck has his limits, people.
Tian recommends that she and Jaree just dump the whole bag of laundry in the water and then pull them out as you wash them off, which I think is actually a fairly good plan, but Jaree responds by throwing the entire bag -- bag and all, still tied up -- into the water. "You cannot be serious," Tian says with frustration as she endeavors to untie it.
ClownJon and Al are getting out of the train station and heading for the Duds. As they leave, you can see a train car go by with women leaning out, and if you pause at the right time, you can see that the car says, "Ladies Only." So that's what happened to the women. They didn't ride in the women's cars -- either because of the crew, or because they didn't choose to, or because they didn't know -- so they were riding in cars where women normally wouldn't. This is probably particularly an issue for Tian and Jaree, who rode without boyfriends. I'm not excusing anything that happened to them; I'm just saying it somewhat solves the mystery of whether Indian women don't ride the trains or endure that kind of behavior all the time. Moreover, it's important to remember that the vast majority of guys on that train were undoubtedly behaving themselves; it doesn't take very many assholes to commit some pretty ridiculous behavior. The clowns take off in search of the shop where the Duds will be found. "I hope this works," Al mutters.