Andy and Erin get to the marina and see the Bernard yacht, which Erin loves at first sight. "So this is how your family came to America," she says. It's kind of a nice moment, except a dock employee is there trying to rig the boat for departure, and he's a big rude jerkwad. Andy shows off his old job of raising the mainsail, and the rigger's rude some more, even slapping Andy's hand off the capstan repeatedly. Andy finally snaps at him, "Dammit, screw you, dad!" Whoa.
Later, Andy and Erin are having a sad little picnic belowdecks, which is just not doing it for him. "Erin says he never had to sail the boat to be a man, and she considers him the captain as long as they're here. Which he takes to heart and says to the rigger, "Hey, Charm School. I'm taking over from here." In fact, he's just decided on the spot to sail it to the Bahamas himself, screwing his deposit and paying for the supplies, and adding, 'How much for that cool fisherman's sweater?"
The fake Biz Wiz is starting to get pretty War of the Worlds, as Nellie is "narrating" a police standoff in real time at David Wallace's house. Jim steps in as the Greenwich police chief, offending Darryl with his "black guy" voice. Dwight offers to conference in Wallace right now, despite the radio crew's suddenly panicked objections.
Erin wonders if Andy knows what he's doing, and he insists he does. "I also know where the booze stash is," he says, opening the door to reveal his little brother crashed out on a bunk. Hey, there's Josh Groban after all. Andy is not entirely wrong about the location of the booze, stash, though; as long as Walt, Jr. stays inside that room, that's where the liquor is. "I figured I'd get that first relapse out of the way," Walt Jr. says. Andy tells his brother that he decided to sail to Bermuda (Erin quickly corrects that it's the Bahamas), and Walt, Jr. should be his crew. He could use the time to dry out anyway. Awesome, DTs on the high seas.
Dwight gets the real David Wallace on the line and is extravagantly relieved to hear that he's okay, and tells Wallace that he believes in him to make the right choice. The people in the conference room listen nervously as Dwight tells Wallace in a negotiator-voice to let the mailman go. "Walk out of the house with your hands on top of your head...Dunder Mifflin will be in good hands while you're away in prison." Wallace just tells Dwight not to call him on his cell any more, which is probably the only reasonable response.