AboutGIR - Can you get me some o' them taquitos? and a clown with no head!
Tallest Purple - We can get you the taquitos, but not the clown... thing.
GIR - HEADLESS CLOWN!!!
I was walking by a lake one day when, unbeknownst to me, something crept up behind me. Realizing too late the unknown presence, I quickly turned around to find a Maroon Armadillopus, half armor, half dillopus, all knowing. The Maroon Armadillopus spoke, "I know what you seek. You seek to find true happiness." I inquired, "Dost thou knowest wherebe I may perchance across this Happiness?" (for I spoke in Olde English back then) He responded, "Nay, but I do know who you must ask for that answer: The Magical Rye Loaf of Wonders." "Wherebe wouldst I find this Mystical Bread?" I asked. "You must take the eastern road beyond where the eye can see, stick to the road, and never tarry in one place, for fear of being bogged down. That is what you must do." I bid the Maroon Armadillopus farewell and set off on my trek. The journey was long and hard, but I never stopped believe. I held on to my feelings. I met Streetlight People. They were awesome, we had a nice chat over coffee. Many a time, the trek seemed too unbearable, too impossible, but when I almost gave up, I thought of all the moose back home. They kept me going when times were hard. I remembered when I was a boy, riding Morris, the Bull Moose. He and I would fly all across my hometown on his Magical Rocket Mimes, or M. R. Mimes for short. One day, Morris saved me from a savage Hawk Mongoose, a flying mongoose that eats hawks, and everything else that is alive. Morris lost his life that day, but his memory still lives on in my heart. After thirteen years of walking down the eastern road, I came to a fork. He just sat there staring at me, daring me to take one step closer. I walked toward the fork, picked him up, and stabbed him with himself. He understood, and let me pass. Finally, I reached the end of the road. There stood the Magical Rye Loaf. He looked at me and spoke: "Welcome, my son. You seek true happiness?" "Yes," said I. "Then listen carefully. You must do this and only this to obtain true happiness: You must