Back up at Jack's office, a video tech enters to find Mr. Dellahee desperately staring at a still frame from his childhood birthday party film. Jake thinks the tech can employ some techniques from 24 to figure out what 's in the box. [Zoom and enhance! - Zach] The tech advises him to ask "Jimmy," whose name clearly appears on the gift card in the film. Flash forward to a couple of hours later, Jack has found Jimmy and duped him into coming down for a "job interview." Jimmy has no idea what he gave Jack for his birthday nearly four decades ago, but does point out that Jack is saying something in the (silent) film. Light bulb! "Jonathan, get me a deaf person!" Some time later, same shtick, less hearing. The deaf girl tells Jack that his childhood self is shrieking, "Apollo! Apollo! Apollo!" Like everyone else, she was not warned about the projectile vomit. She takes particular umbrage, though, since she was brought in for the express purpose of staring at Jack's mouth. Jack runs out, ignorant of her horror.
Back at the studio, Jenna charges Lemon for a girl fight. She announces that, for the first time, "These crutches are real!" because Lemon tried to kill her. Lemon insincerely apologizes, but their conversation is cut off when Tracy (still blindfolded, btw) and his "space crew" (in full NASA regalia, double btw) slow-mo march down the hall toward the "space shuttle." Once they're through the door, Jenna calls out Lemon for nearly letting her die over Dennis. She says that Lemon's woman empowerment spiel was all a lie. Lemon claims that, since Jenna slept with Dennis, they should be even. Jenna uninvites Lemon to the Canadian Grammys.
Somewhere between 30 Rock and the Moon, Tracy is Lizzing with excitement. He calls Earth to check in on Kenneth, who has just gotten the privilege of holding Jack's vintage Apollo 13 model. Tracy gives an eloquently concise description of Fake Space before spying Jack's lunar module toy. He and Kenneth agree that it's totally awesome. Jack admits that he envies their rose-colored outlooks on life. At which point we get the treat of seeing Tracy's perspective: In short, it's all Tracy, all the time. Jack agrees that, perhaps seeing the world through Tracy or Kenneth's eyes would make it lovelier, but he'll have to settle to see it through his own. His own eyes, FYI, put price tags on everything in view, including Kenneth, whose sum total value Jack finds to be roughly one-twelfth of a throw pillow. Jack heads out, sans Apollo, and we get a few more sweet moments of Kenneth-vision to keep us warm on lonely nights.