"Mail is moving surprisingly well," Bill Reynolds said.
That's even though most planes across the United States have been grounded this week. Most mail to be delivered within 600 miles is transported by ground transportation anyway, Reynolds said, and mail that normally goes by air -- including express and first-class parcels -- has been thrown in with that instead of left to sit.
Pat Kehde, owner of The Raven Bookstore, 8 E. Seventh St., said her mail deliveries were "fine."
"Of course, I don't know what we've been missing," she said. "But we've got a lot of mail."
Reynolds said there have been delays in getting mail delivered to Washington, D.C., and New York City, the sites of the attacks. But the resumption of air service should solve most of those problems during the next week, Reynolds said.
"It's probably going to be another three or four days before transportation gets back to normal," he said.
The week has presented unprecedented challenges, Reynolds said.
"I can't remember anything like this," he said, "where all the airports were closed at the same time."