I wasn't sure if your last post required a response, only then I noticed a slight error in the line you cited from that movie we all know so well. (Seems I'm always correcting things.)
.. so.. just for you cinephiles out there, the correct version of the line goes:
"Play it again, Sam, once you've passed me two of those wonderfully fattening chocolate eclairs."
Now, by a process of elimination one assumes it was Ingrid Bergman's Ilsa who wanted the chocolate eclairs, since it couldn't possibly have been Humphrey Bogart's rather lean looking Rick.. but, no, it actually was
Rick who was craving something both fattening and (nostalgically) Parisian to go with the bourbon he'd been downing ever since Ilsa's unexpected arrival in Casablanca. If this comes as a surprise to most of you it's because Director Curtiz wisely downplayed the weight problem Rick was battling for the more pertinent themes concerning Vichy water (I believe it was) as revealed in the last scene of the film. Of course, seeing that the Vichy water is disposed of for once and for all in that scene, the audience can safely assume that Rick and his beautiful new friend Captain Louis Renault (played so charmingly by Claude Rains) will soon be putting away some serious eclairs in the not-too-distant future -- confirming once again that the Germans were bested not by something as health enhancing as Vichy water, but by something luscious, and fattening, and dangerously French as the chocolate eclair.
To those of you in doubt as to the power of the eclair, I offer you the following etymology (from Wikipedia):
The word [eclair] comes from French éclair 'flash of lightning', so named because it is eaten quickly (in a flash).
Thus, our newly allied heroes, Rick and Louis, will, one assumes, not only be happily overweight for the conceivable future, but will get that way "in a flash," it seems: