So that's where Will heads next. He opens the envelope just outside his apartment building to find a hastily written note that says "Drive away. Don't look back. It's time" and a key. Will brilliantly puts the pieces together when he notices a motorcycle parked on the street nearby. He calls David, who's just hanging out in the front seat of his car waiting for the call, apparently, and says he can't keep the gift, which is apparently David's classic Norton. Well, it's not like David is going to ride it. What if he were to drive under a ladder, run over a black cat, and then crash into a mirror? Best not to risk it. But I don't know that Will was the best choice to give it to. It's much too cool for him, not to mention fast. Maybe Will can trade it in for one of those scooters that old people use in the grocery store? David says he can "hear" the smile in Will's voice. That's Will smiling? Because the corners of his mouth aren't even turned up. I say, give the bike to Tanya! She can ride it onto another show. Will asks David what this is all about. David pauses and says he'll tell him everything tomorrow morning, except he won't because I think we all know he'll be dead by then. He tells Will which train he'll be on going into town and which station he's leaving from, saying he'll meet Will when it arrives. "I'll see you there," David says very sadly, apparently having as much knowledge of his fate as we do.
Sure enough, the next morning, David (or someone who looks like him from behind -- we never see his face) takes his seat on the train -- the very last seat in the very last car. The camera pans over to the train's back window, and suddenly we see another, much faster train coming towards us. No worries, though -- it's on a different track. Oh wait -- there's a switch. Oops.
Will waits at a diner for his boss, who is totally not coming, what with him being somewhere underneath one or more train cars right now. A news report flashes on the TV about the death of a "self-made billionaire" who died in his sleep last night at the age of 64. Except we know that he didn't really die in his sleep, because that's the guy who shot himself way back when this show looked like it was going somewhere. We then go back to the "breaking news story" of a devastating train crash that took the lives of multiple people. Will knows immediately who one of those fatalities is. He leaves the diner (which we see has a flag out front with a four-leaf clover on it -- CONSPIRACY!!!) and then stands in the middle of a bunch of people who are trying to walk on the sidewalk. Even his shock and grief is boring.