} Surprisingly enough, some of them do! They also make other good
} desserts. The dessert principle was first elucidated by Nimoy,
} who found that certain chipmunks had evolved over millions of years
} into intelligent, miniscule humanoids who maintained their way of life
} by making dessert and snack products for humans at a solutary tree
} they termed "Keebler." Other investigators had noticed the
} unmistakable evidence of their existence on grocery shelves
} nationwide, but had been unable to find ther elves themselves.
} Originally confined to crackers, cookies and chips by the limits of
} their "elven magic" technology, by the end of the 1980s, the elves
} were expanding their production lines, thanks to financial help from
} sympathetic humans. Their "secret product" turned out to be a
} competitor of the classic Popsicle(R), made by elves in a
} basement laboratory of their tree. Although they had tried for years
} to master the art of frozen desserts, their small size and low
} technology had limited the size of the desserts to about their own
} size. An infusion of capital[2,3] had enabled the elves to develop
} the technology to make frozen ice sticks (the "Elfsicles") that were
} four to five times their size, by, in effect, freezing everything in
} their elfen-magic laboratory. In doing so, of course, they themseves
} had to be frozen, but special microwave heaters are now used to thaw
} the elves out while the elfsicles remain frozen. According to
} Parnes, the elfsicle is barely beaten out by the Popsicle(R) in
} blind taste tests.
} So, the answer is, yes, certain small animals, frozen solid, make
} good popsicles.
}  Nimoy, L. In search of: The Keebler Elves. 1981.
}  Smith, L. Where are they now? People Weekly. 23 January 1990.
}  Parnes, S. Rating the frozen desserts. Ice Cream and Ices.
} December 1990.
} You owe the oracle a box of cookies.