This is why I'm mad at Jim Prufrock this week. Oh, wait. I gotta go. I just won a cruise. So long, suckas!
The last member of The Mail-Reading Montage Mafia is none other than Jameson Jones (and I love that the only person who actually needs this material was, I'm assuming, the only person who was only CCed), who sounds it out, " and look into the dealings of Dwight Sloman and Watermark Consolidated, both of whom I believe are behind the mystery of Push, Nevada. Best regards, Jim Prufrock." Yeah, well. Regard this. Jerk.
The Vintagemobile hides in plain sight, as Jim enters the Push, Nevada Post Office (fake zip code 89205) to mail the most important package of his life. And so it begs the question, as long as he can leave town and is already in his car, why he wouldn't just go to another post office one town over. But whatever. He approaches the counter and informs the postal worker, "I'd like to send this the quickest way possible." What is it, a chain letter? The way-pointless banter finds Jim up against a system by which he "names his own price" for overnight mail, "and within ten minutes, you'll know if your bid has been accepted." Jim, uh, goes postal or whatever, and tells the woman (I think that's a woman) that he really doesn't have that kind of time (tell me about it). She charges him $13.25, which I guess is the going rate for the moments of my life I shall now never retrieve. As Jim asks for a receipt, we cut to this scene on a black-and-white surveillance camera, as two henchmen of The Three Product-Placed Ross-Dress-For-Less Suit-Wearers Of The Apocalypse fret, "Got the whole recipient list of Prufrock's email. Who are these people?" An electronic map of the United States fills with population-indicating dots, a Tech Nerd ineptly explaining, "No common denominator, just random people. We've got a big problem here." Yeah, the vast conspiracy of aged shut-ins who will give that email the time of day are really going to be galvanized by this one. I know. Give it up already. I just can't. If it makes them feel better, however, it doesn't appear that that many people in Oklahoma received the email. So there's that.