Part of the melody in a recurring section of the track is built from what sounds like a 1980's corporate jingle (e.g. at 0:27-0:30 on the right channel). This helps the listener remember (if they lived through it) the time period when corporations and organizations were using a certain type of synthetic sound for their catchy jingle melodies to seem "futuristic" and "forward-thinking" while their logo was displayed on the TV. For many this sound should create a nostalgic feeling. Today we still come across these audio-visual artifacts on certain old VHS tapes, which are usually pretty worn out and imperfect, further enhancing the nostalgia when we re-experience them. BoC, using a jingle in a track with such a title, might be illustrating how certain sensory perceptions experienced repetitively in waking life (as these jingles were in 1984) can become part of the texture in a dream and furthermore that the worn quality of the recording reflects the imperfect quality of memory.
In a recent interview from Humo Magazine, Marcus Eoin elaborates upon the above comment. MARCUS EOIN (enthusiastic) "Did you hear that on Campfire, I played a small part that resembles the jingle of Stephen J. Cannell Productions – you know, the producer of The A-Team?" Whether or not this particular jingle appears in this track is unknown. To hear the Stephen J. Cannell Productions jingle, see external links.
The sampled piano chord from 1'02 on comes from the second part of Chromakey Dreamcoat (at 4'29).
Pontiac were a make of American automobiles manufactured by General Motors.
Chief Pontiac was a well-known Native American leader, for whom the automobile make was named.
The car from the well-known 1980's television show "Knight Rider" was a 1984 Pontiac Trans-Am.