} Dear kroket-head:
} The Dutch word 'kroket' actually has three meanings:
} 1. Most often, 'kroket' is used as an expletive, as in:
} "Veer ist ool dees kroket vater gomingk vrom?"
} 2. Somewhat less often, 'kroket' refers to an sport played on a lawn
} covered in about 9 to 12 inches of water. Wooden mallets are used
} to drive heavy stone or wooden balls through mousehole shaped
} wires, or "wickets."
} Participants are often heard to shout the name of this game after
} tripping on the above mentioned underwater wickets. See definition
} 3. Lastly, 'kroket' may refer to a rather insidious marital aid
} invented by a U.S. national guard officer in the 60s. The name of
} the officer is unknown, but his initials, J.D.Q., are often used
} to refer to the three major components of a kroket: Jelly,
} Dog-collar, and Quarterhorse.
} In some Central American regimes and extra-Earthly dimensions,
} a variant of the kroket is used as a torture device on political
} prisoners and inadequate grovelers, respectively.
} The Mighty Oracle
} P.S. You owe the oracle a kroket of your choice.
} I heard that.