> Oracle must funny,
> These three guys go into a bar.
> And the first one says, "I can order a drink." So he goes up to the
> bartender and says, "Bartender, I'd like a drink."
> The bartender takes one look at him and says, "got any ID?" Oh,
> because the first guy wasn't old enough. None of the three guys are
> old enough to order a drink, but the first one said he would be able
> to order it anyway. But when he tries, the bartender looks at him. Got
> So the guy says, "no, it's in my other pants." But the bartender
> throws him out of the bar. And the other two guys laugh at him.
> But the Catholic guy goes, "I bet I could do it." He's thinking that
> the Muslim guy -- that's the first guy -- just didn't do it right.
> So the first guy was the Muslim, but he got thrown out because he
> wasn't old enough, okay? But the second guy is Catholic, and he says
> "I bet I could do it." Just pretend that Catholic guys could place
> bets, because the religion aspect really doesn't have anything to do
> with the joke.
> So the Protestant guy goes into the bar -- I mean, the Catholic guy,
> I'm not talking about the third guy yet, still the second guy. So he
> goes into the bar, and he puts a $50 bill on the counter and says,
> "Can I have a drink?" He's trying to bribe the bartender, see? So the
> bartender picks up the $50 and puts it in his tip jar. Then he looks
> at the first guy and says, "let's see" -- I mean, the second guy, the
> Protestant -- and says, "let's see some ID, Clyde." His name wasn't
> really Clyde, but that doesn't have anything to do with the joke
> either. Cindy, maybe, or Susan or Lucy. It doesn't really matter. The
> point was, she wasn't Clyde. But the bartender already had the $50,
> and the guy -- girl -- she's a girl, okay? But she knew she wasn't
> going to get a drink, because she didn't have ID. I mean she DID have
> some ID, but it showed she wasn't old enough to drink. So she leaves.
> I mean, the bartender throws him out too. So now there's two guys that
> were thrown out. And the other two start laughing at him. Her.
> But then the Jewish guy, he gets this great idea. Saul, let's call
> her. I mean, him. No, let's make her name Charlotte, but my point is
> that the second guy -- girl -- was Jewish. Not that this has anything
> to do with the joke, really; that's just how we're going to keep the
> characters straight. So Saul gets this great idea.
> Wait -- did the second guy go in yet? This is the third guy, alright?
> But he's this jewish girl that has a really great idea. First she
> wraps his ends around each other and tucks herself in -- because she's
> a string, did I mention that? So she wraps herself around and tucks
> herself in. Then she takes out a comb and combs his head, only he
> breaks a few strands as he combs it. Then he walks into the bar -- you
> have to believe that strings can walk, see. Oh yeah, and the bar has
> a sign up, it says "No strings allowed." That's why the other two
> strings got thrown out, they were strings, but the bar doesn't allow
> underage strings. Any strings. And the bartender can tell a string
> just by looking at them. But this second string -- sorry, third
> string, he's tied in a knot, and then he goes in to the bar and orders
> a drink.
> And the bartender takes one look at him and says, "where's your ID?"
> so the third guy takes out his ID and the bartender looks at it. But
> it says "String", see? So the bartender asks, "are you a string?"
> And the string looks him right in the eye and says, "no, I'm afraid
> Do you get it? "I'm afraid not!" It sounds like, "no, I'm a frayed
> knot!" 'Cause he tucked himself end over end, and used his comb to
> fray some of his strands, now he's a frayed knot!
> Get it?