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Good Mountain Press Monthly Digest #063
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~~~~~~~~ In Memoriam: Avery Michael Gorman (2004-2006) ~~~~
       Out of the grief of those who are left
       Spirit fruits will come to grow
       If souls with knowledge of the spirit
       Turn their mind to spirit realms.

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~~~ GOOD MOUNTAIN PRESS DIGEST #063 Published March 1, 2006 ~~~
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FEMA Quote for the Windy Month of March:

They defend their errors as if they were defending their inheritance.
— Edmund Burke, Irish born English Statesman and Author

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Editor: Bobby Matherne
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~~ Click on Heading to go to that Section (Allow Page First To Fully Load). ~~
Archived Digests
Table of Contents

1. March's Violet-n-Joey Cartoon
2. Honored Readers for March
3. On a Personal Note
4. Cajun Story
5. Recipe of the Month from Bobby Jeaux’s Kitchen: Red Snapper ala Robért
6. POETRY by BOBBY from Review of The Destinies of Individuals and of Nations by Rudolf Steiner:
7. Reviews and Articles Added for March:

8. Commentary on the World
9. Closing Notes - our mailing list, locating books, unsubscribing to Digest
10. Gratitude

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#1 Jul  #2, Aug  #3, Sept  #4, Oct  #5, Nov  #6, Dec  #7
2001: Jan  #8,  Feb  #9,  Mar #10, Apr #11, May #12, Jun #13, Jul #14, Aug #15, Sep #16, Oct #17, Nov #18, Dec #19
2002: Jan #20, Feb #21, Mar #22, Apr #23, May #24, Jun #25, Jul #26, Aug #27, Sep #28, Oct #29, Nov #30, Dec #31
2003: Jan #32, Feb #33, Mar #34, Apr #35, May #36, Jun #37, Jul #38, Aug #39, Sep #40, Oct #41, Nov #42, Dec #43
2004: Jan #44, Feb #45, Mar #46, Apr #47, May #48, Jun #49, Jul #50, Aug #51, Sep #52, Oct #53, Nov #54, Dec #55
2005: Jan#051,Feb#052,Mar#053,Apr#054,May#055,Jun#056,Jul#057,Aug#058,Sep#059,Oct#05a,Nov#05b,Dec#05c
2006: Jan#061,Feb#062,Mar#063,Apr#064,May#065,Jun#066,Jul#067,Aug#068,Sep#069,Oct#06a,Nov#06b,Dec#06c
2007: Jan#071,Feb#072,Mar#073,Apr#074,May#075,Jun#076,Jul#077,Aug#078,Sep#079,Oct#07a,Nov#07b,Dec#07c
2008: Jan#081,Feb#082,Mar#083,Apr#084,May#085,Jun#086,Jul#087,Aug#088,Sep#089,Oct#08a,Nov#08b,Dec#08c
2009: Jan#091,Feb#092,Mar#093,Apr#094,May#095,Jun#096,Jul#097,Aug#098,Sep#099,Oct#09a,Nov#09b,Dec#09c
2010: Jan#101,Feb#102,Mar#103,Apr#104,May#105,Jun#106,Jul#107,Aug#108,Sep#109,Oct#10a,Nov#10b,Dec#10c
2011: Jan#111,Feb#112,Mar#113,Apr#114,May#115,Jun#116,Jul#117,Aug#118,Sep#119,Oct#11a,Nov#11b,Dec#11c
2012: Jan#121,Feb#122,Mar#123,Apr#124,May#125,Jun#126,Jul#127,Aug#128,Sep#129,Oct#12a,Nov#12b,Dec#12c
2013: Jan#131,Feb#132,Mar#133,Apr#134,May#135,Jun#136,Jul#137,Aug#138,Sep#139,Oct#13a,Nov#13b,Dec#13c
2014: Jan#141,Feb#142,Mar#143,Apr#144,May#145,Jun#146,Jul#147,Aug#148,Sep#149,Oct#14a,Nov#14b,Dec#14c
2015: Jan#151,Feb#152,Mar#153,Apr#154,May#155,Jun#156,Jul#157,Aug#158,Sep#159,Oct#15a,Nov#15b,Dec#15c
2016: Jan#161,Feb#162,Mar#163,Apr#164,May#165,Jun#166,Jul#167,Aug#168,Sep#169,Oct#16a,Nov#16b,Dec#16c
2017: Jan#171,Feb#172,Mar#173,Apr#174,May#175,Jun#176,Jul#177,Aug#178,Sep#179,Oct#17a,Nov#17b,Dec#17c
2018: Jan#181,Feb#182,Mar#183,Apr#184,May#185,Jun#186,Jul#187,Aug#188,Sep#189,Oct#18a,Nov#18b,Dec#18c
2019: Jan#191,Feb#192,Mar#193,Apr#194,May#195,Jun#196,Jul#197,Aug#198,Sep#199,Oct#19a

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1. March Violet-n-Joey CARTOON:
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For newcomers to the Digest, we have created a webpage of all the Violet-n-Joey cartoons! Check it out at: Also note the rotating calendar and clock that follows just to the right of your mouse pointer as you scroll down the page. You'll also see the clock on the 404 Error page if you make a mistake typing a URL while on the website.

The Violet-n-Joey Cartoon page is been divided into two pages: one low-speed and one high-speed access. If you have Do NOT Have High-Speed Access, you may try this Link which will load much faster and will allow you to load one cartoon at a time. Use this one for High-Speed Access.

This month Violet and Joey learn the courage of convictions.

#1 "Understand This" at

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Each month we take time to thank two of our good readers of Good Mountain Press Digest, books and reviews. Here's our two worthy Honored Readers for this month. One of their names will be in the TO: address line of your email Digest notification. Our Honored Readers for March are:

Tom Last in California

Melissa Smith in New Orleans

Congratulations, Tom and Melissa!

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Out Our Way:

This was another month of moving, re-arranging and restoring our various properties. I had to fix the gate on the manlift at the riverfront warehouse which is empty and ready for new tenants now. Del and I moved various lamps, shelves, and pieces to Timberlane for safekeeping. During the month I incorporated the two new TVs into the Timberlane Screening Room. We now have a large High Definition TV to anchor the center of the six TV setup. We have two Dish Network receivers, regular Cox, HD Cox, and an assortment of VCRs, DVDs, and other components interconnected. I spent a lot of time on my knees, back, and sides hooking up all the wires. Then long hours trying to figure out how it all worked. Best thing is the DVR (or TIVO) which allows us to Pause live tv and record entire series of a show by pushing one button.

We have been restoring the basement apartments and now have four tenants filling all of the apartments. New paint job on all the walls, ceramic tile, rugs, heaters, and refrigerators. Still a few last minute details to do. The second and third floors are under contract for restoration which we hope will start shortly.

On a sad note, our daughter-in-law Sue lost her grandmother this month after a long illness. Del drove to Opelousas for the wake and came back the next day. The morning of the funeral Sue's sister's 18-month-old son Avery Gorman came down with a seizure and was rushed to the Opelousas hospital where he died a few hours later. Please join us in praying for the soul of Avery and his parents and grandparents who have been shock over his untimely demise.

Early in the month Justin Fritsch called me from LSU about an article he's writing about the little sawmill town of Donner for the Daily Reveille. He found my poem about Donner on my website and we talked for about an hour. By the end of the month his article appeared in the Daily Reveille and he had sent me a copy of the issue. You can see and read it yourself by following this link: Donner: Lost in Time

On the first Saturday Del and I left for CODOFIL Breakfast early -- got there about 8:30 and by the time I had talked to JB Borel and a other few people, Buster and Emily showed up with Paul and Joyce. Paul announced that he and Joyce are having a house built for them in Opelousas near Exit 15 of I-49. Will get them closer to two of their children, Greg in Kingwood and Monique in Alexandria. Hate to see my brother and his wife move so far away, but after some 30 years in the same house, a new one was in order. Besides they're an easy stop on the drive to Alexandria which we take often. Phil Mollere came and joined our table. This was Phil's first time and he loved the French-speaking and singing part of the breakfast. I heard him telling someone in French how badly he spoke the language, and I told him I wish I could speak it as badly as he does. Afterward Del and I drove to Timberlane and played Pay Me! with Buster, Emily, and JB. Then we all went to Red Maple for lunch. We ate appetizers and had a delicious meal and a good time.

The next day John and Kristin came here with their boys, Collin and Kyle, about 11 and we drove to the warehouse. Collin wanted the lighted globe of the Earth and he got to take it home. After they left, I watched the Super Bowl in the Screening Room while Del watched her "Gigglemore Girls" in the back room.

Our major garage evolution involved installing some metal shelves from the warehouse. We moved our garage pantry next to the door as you walk in from the breezeway. We also mounted the 60" by 44" high Paddlewheeler Robert E. Lee 32 cents Postage Stamp hanging on the wall of the garage. Del and I moved the Atwater-Kent radio to the street. Katrina's windblown water did damage to the veneer and it's a gone pecan. Someone picked it up from street within a few hours. (Found out later it's in our neighbor Ann's garage to be restored.) Also the dry sink hutch went to the street, replaced by metal shelving which allows me to see the small parts that we have available for repair work. Garage is shaping up very nicely. We can finally move around in the garage better with the extra space we've opened up.

Our son Jim and his fiancé Gina came to show off her engagement ring. Gina's daughter Amanda was to be 16 in a few days, and this is her birthday present: a weekend in New Orleans. She brought along her friends, Miranda and Keely, to enjoy the city with her.

It's been enjoyable to be able to watch the Winter Olympics events in Torino in HD in the Screening Room. We kept it on all the time on one of the screens while we watched our movies on another screen.

Bill Lips from Julian Lips Door Co. came over and repaired the three sliding glass doors for $250 each. Now they all move smoothly and latch on the kitchen side works dependably. He replaced all the worn out rollers beneath the doors and brushed clean all the tracks. Great job. Now even the smallest grandkid who can walk will be able to open and close the sliding doors at Timberlane when they visit.

On the morning of my carnival krewe luncheon in the French Quarter, I had to plant three navel orange trees along the east fence line. It was the first southern planting day in the Biodynamic Calendar for fruit trees. That afternoon and the next day it rained a nice garden rain to help the transplanted trees. That night Del and I got dressed and went to the Ball. A few things changed from the past year, but it was still the most fun Ball we've attended. We danced until midnight before heading for home.

On Saturday before Mardi Gras, I emptied my camera to get ready for our trip downtown for the start of the Endymion Parade. We decided to have lunch at Mulate's while waiting for floats to arrive. Everything was perfect. Got there, got a good parking place, walked a couple of blocks, got the last table by window. Endymion riders filled the anteroom and dining room, but no floats arrived. The parade itself was canceled at the last moment. We left for the house. Del worked outside while I watched LSU come from behind to beat Kentucky for only the second ever for LSU under Coach John Brady. Stoney and Sue came by with Carl, Tony, and our grandson Sam. Sam stayed with us overnight and went to see Bacchus and Endymion parades roll on Sunday night. Del and I went to see the parades after a full day's work and got there too late to get a parking spot, so we turned around and came home.

A house trailer moved in next door to us with some Katrina victims who lost their place by the 17th Street canal and will be living in his mom's driveway until they get their lives settled down. The house trailer in the front yard is getting to be a common site in these post-Katrina times. Speaking of Katrina, our grandson, Gabriel Bayhi, did his 7th Grade school project on New Orleans architecture and how to protect homes from flooding. Dramatization by Gabe was Grandpa's idea. I've seen too many photos of teens standing next to their school projects looking bored.

For Mardi Gras day, we followed our usual procedure of taking the Canal Street ferry across the Mississippi River from Algiers. We walked through newly opened Harrah's Casino which is fully back to pre-K state of operation. Walked down St. Charles to the Marquette K of C building where we met Mike Jamison, who invited up for a drink. We caught the first part of the Zulu parade, and then we walked into the French Quarter where we ate some delicious oyster po-boys at Mena's restaurant with Pat and John from San Antonio who graciously shared their table with us in the packed tiny restaurant. After that the real parade began of customed masses of people in parades sized from one to hundreds who poured down from St. Ann's street through Royal and Decatur. This is the real fun for us. Some parades had bands, some were bands, some just marched, posed for photos, drank, laughed, sang, and just had a good time. Along the way we met our good friends Ruth and Ted who were heading the other way. The Aft Deck lounge of the Monteleone Hotel is currently closed for renovations where we usually rest to eat and visit with Ruth and Ted, but we expect it will be open next year. We ambled to Cafe du Monde for cafe au lait and beignets and watched a barefoot Chinese lady in a long red dress and coolie hat play a violin a few feet from our table. Her song capped off the day for us. It was a song written by a man whose life spanned three centuries: 19th, 20th, and 21st, Jimmy Davis. He was a songwriter, singer, and governor of our fair state before he died at 103 a few years ago. One song he wrote became the state song of Louisiana, "You are my Sunshine." With the sun shining brightly over the city on this day of days, that song filled our ears and our hearts as our feet carried us towards home and another unforgettable Mardi Gras in the "City that Care Forgot" which we will never forget to enjoy: New Orleans . . .


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New Quotes Added to quotes.htm this month:

  • What frenzy has of late possess'd the brain
    Though few can write, yet fewer can refrain.

    Samuel Garth ( 17th-century physician and poet ) US writer

  • New Stuff On or About Website:

  • I first scribbled this reflection on a note pad on August 20, 2001 and have now added it as the newest Matherne's Rule:

    Matherne's Rule #45: No ugliness comes armed with truth.

    This Rule can be seen superficially as a corollary of the old saw, "Truth is Beauty", but I think this form focuses directly on the diverse forms of human ugliness which caring friends and politicians attempt to foist on you as their own version of a purported truth. If it is ugly, if it turns your stomach, if it is unsavory in any way to you, rest assured that it is empty of truth. If the ugliness seems charming, it is not disarming, merely disarmed of truth.

    [RJM Note: "Truth is Beauty" is an old saw that derives from Socrates and Plato, but is best remembered from John Keats' famous passage: "Truth is beauty and Beauty truth, that is all you know and all that you need to know."]
    Read all of Matherne's Rule#45.

  • Optical Illusion Stress Test — Check it out by Clicking Here.
  • Most Popular Doyletics Pages in 2005:

          1. Main Page    —    Everything you want to know about doyletics.
          2. Shingles    —    How to Extripate Shingles using the Speed Trace
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  • ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

    Movies we watched this past month:

    Notes about our movies: Many of the movies we watch are foreign movies with subtitles. After years of watching movies in foreign languages, Arabic, French, Swedish, German, British English, Russian, Spanish, Italian, Japanese, Chinese, and many other languages, sometimes two or three languages in the same movie, the subtitles have disappeared for us. If the movie is dubbed in English we go for the subtitles instead because we enjoy the live action and sounds of the real voices so much more than the dubbed. If you wonder where we get all these foreign movies from, the answer is simple: NetFlix. For a fixed price a month they mail us DVD movies from our on-line Queue, we watch them, pop them into a pre-paid mailer, and the postman effectively replaces all our gas-consuming and time-consuming trips to Blockbuster. To sign up for NetFlix, simply go to and start adding all your requests for movies into your personal queue. If you've seen some in these movie blurbs, simply copy the name, click open your queue, and paste the name in the Search box on NetFlix and Select Add. Buy some popcorn and you're ready to Go to the Movies, 21st Century Style. You get to see your movies as the Director created them — NOT-edited for TV, in full-screen width, your own choice of subtitles, and all of the original dialogue.
    P. S. Look for HD/DVD format movies which are now available from NetFlix.
    Hits (Watch as soon as you can. A Don't Miss Hit is one you might otherwise ignore.):
    “Dreamkeeper” (2003) An amazing docu-drama of American Indian mythology which follows a trek of an old man and his grandson from the reservation to the gathering 600 miles away where people will gather to tell the stories they heard from their grandparents. Along the way, the old man tells his grandson his old stories and the stories begin to mesh with the events during the trip. We watch as the disgruntled teenagers grows into a man during this trip as the souls of his ancestors enter him through the stories. First authentic portrayal of Indian myths and it is done by a cast of hundred of Indians and only two non-Indians. A Don’t Miss Hit!
    “40 Days and 40 Nights” (2002) A serial womanizer is dumped by his girl friend and swears off sex for Lent. A fun look at the frailties and foibles of the modern dating system and the salubrious effects of fasting for Lent.
    “The Tao of Steve” (2000) about this fat guy Steve who has a recipe for getting women to bed which he calls the “Tao of Steve” — the guy is supposed to do something excellent and then let the gal chase him until she catches him. All of which seems to work until he actually falls in love.
    “Swept Away” (1974) stars Giannini(1) as a sailor on a yacht demeaned by the rich lady who talks non-stop until she gets shipwrecked on a deserted island with him, then the roles are reversed and she begins to listen more and talk less and soon one can only hear love on the island. Till the rescue. . . (Note: this is a case where the original was far better than the re-make starring Madonna in 2002. See Digest056.)
    “Lackawanna Blues” (2005) Nanny is an earthmother who takes in anyone who needs help and her boarding house evolves into a homefull shelter for many. Look for Lou Gosset and other familiar black character actors in this. A story of love and growing up strong.
    “How to Deal” (2003) Everyone is getting married it seems except Halley. Her divorced dad is, her sister is, her mom may be, and her best friend in high school is having a baby. And she doesn’t even have a steady boy friend, up until now.
    “Play Misty for Me” (1971) A Clint Eastwood classic love story-thriller which introduced the Roberta Flack song, “First Time Ever I Saw Your Face.” A Don’t Miss Hit!

    Misses (Avoid At All Costs): We attempted to watch these this month, but didn't make it all the way through on most of them. Awhile back when three AAAC horrors hit us in one night, I decided to add a sub-category to "Avoid at All Costs", namely, A DVD STOMPER. These are movies so bad, you don't want anyone else to get stuck watching them, so you want to stomp on the disks. That way, if everyone else who gets burnt by the movie does the same, soon no copies of the awful movie will be extant and the world will be better off.

    “Coffee and Cigarettes” (2003) A series of black & white vignettes which go nowhere except to knock coffee and cigarettes. Not worth stomping this DVD — just frisbee it into the garbage can. Might as well get little bit of enjoyment from the thing.
    “Divine Intervention” (2002) The preview was great; the movie was lousy. And there was no divine intervention to save it.
    “Herbie: Fully Loaded” (2005) indicating that some sequels are better left unfilmed. How much of the rolling of Herbie’s eyes (headlights) can one take without losing one’s supper? Or how much shifting of a car? I counted about seven shifts of increasing speed on a Volkswagen beetle in one race. Toss reality out the window — it’s Disneyland-time.
    “God is Great, I'm Not” (2001) Audrey Tatou is Great, but this movie is not.
    “Zathura” (2005) Kid flick. Completely uncompelling and uninteresting except for the outrageous special effects of the meteor shower, alien attacks, etc. Never anyone in danger like in “Jurassic Park” — an uninteresting as a movie of a Disneyland ride. Let the kids see while you do some more interesting, like scrub the toilet, etc.

    Your call on these — your taste in movies may differ, but I liked them:

    “Murderball” (2005) A documentary of the lives and stories of the USA team playing Murderball or Wheelchair Rugby in the Paralympics. Must have been filmed by a Canadian film company as Canada beat the USA team in two separate championships. The Paralympic players spoke about the difference between what they do and what the Special Olympics players do: “We fight and receive trophies for winning, not just for showing up.” This is not Mommyball — this is Murderball.
    “Pelle the Conqueror” ( 1987) Max von Sydow in a tour de force depiction of an aged father and young son immigrated from Sweden into servitude as a “cattleman” for a dairy farm in centuries ago Denmark. The foreman is despicable and the landowner is a lecherous philanderer. Between the two they squeeze out what little joy is able spring up in their workers. Pelle has a dream of leaving for America, the beacon of freedom in a dreary land of manure, mire, and madness. Will he make it?
    “On the Wings of a Dove” (1997) A period piece of confused lovers and confused loves, a menàge a troi that didn’t menàge very well.
    “The Girl in the Café” (2005) A slow movie about a lonely man who meets a younger woman in a café and on the spur of the moment invites her tot he G8 Summit in Iceland where the shy retiring girl begins spouting Hollywood messages about saving the world by throwing money at it. Did I mention it was slow?
    “A Bright Shining Lie” (1998) a true story about Col. John Paul Vann who led our forces in Vietnam to one of its most successful battles, who understood the Vietnamese people so well that no one listened to him who could change the war in our favor in time.
    “Winged Migration” (2001) A spectacular bird’s eye view of migrating birds of all kinds, geese, sandhill cranes, mallards, and many others. Worth a long look.
    “On the Run” (2002) The “Fugitive” in France, but he’s anything but innocent. Escapes from prison and lives in a storage unit while plotting to kill his target. Catch this one on the run.
    “We Don’t Live Here Anymore” (2004) Two couples live in separate houses, but the spouses are sleeping with the spouses from the other house. Under a veneer of spousal glue lies cheap particle board which is flaking away. Can either marriage be saved? A sober love at love and infidelity in the twenty-first century.
    “The Good Mother” (1988) Diane Keaton is a single mom raising a precocious 6-year-old girl, teaching her about how babies are born and the names of body parts. When her ex catches wind of this he files for custody and lives are torn apart needlessly because Diane refuses to tell the truth in court, opting for her lawyer’s advice to whitewash something that was already pure white for the sake of appearances. The result was Diane appeared to be hiding something sinister when she was only hiding something innocent under bad advice.

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    Here’s a Cajun Joke I adapted from one told by Justin Wilson in his cooking show on WYES TV, Channel 12, New Orleans:

    Boudreaux's grandfather lived way out in the country and rarely went to town. One day a peddler came by, and said, “Mr. Boudreaux, I have some things to show you.” He opened up the side of his cart and Boudreaux’s eyes were caught by a shiny silvery object. “Mais, w’at’s dat?” he asked the peddler.

    “That’s called a mirror. Here — hold it up to your face and look in it.” Old Boudreaux looked in the mirror in complete amazement, “Bon Dieu! Dat’s a pichur of mah ole pappy! I’d like to have dat me, how much you want for dat?”

    “That’ll be $10.” And Boudreaux went in the house, took out ten dollars from Clothilde’s sugar bowl and gave the peddler the money. Then he walked into the barn marveling at his prize. He placed it under the hay and every day he’d sneak out to the barn to look at the photo of his ole pappy.

    One day Clothilde followed him out to the barn and saw what he was doing. After Boudreaux left to go slop the hogs, she reached under the hay and took out the mirror. She looked in it and exclaimed aloud, “So! That’s the ole hussy he’s been messing around with!”

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    5. RECIPE of the MONTH for March, 2006 from Bobby Jeaux’s Kitchen:
    (click links to see photo of ingredients, preparation steps)
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    Red Snapper ala Robért

    A delicious and easy way to serve redfish filet with crabmeat topping.

    ½ lb. Red Snapper filet
    1/4 lb of claw or lump crabmeat
    4 tbsp Butter
    1 green onion
    1 tsp chopped garlic
    6 oz evaporated milk/cream
    1/4 bunch of parsley
    1/4 tsp each of Sea Salt and fresh-ground Black Pepper
    Tony’s, Season-All as required
    2 tbsp flour
    ½ tsp tarragon
    ½ tsp marjoram

    Chop green onions and parsley. Remove skin from snapper and discard. Slice in two lengthwise for two servings. Place in rectangular Pyrex or other dish. Sprinkle both sides of fish with Tony Chachere’s Original Seasoning and Season-All salt.

    Cooking Instructions
    Microwave (mw) 1 tbsp butter for 20 seconds, spread over both sides of fish. Sprinkle tarragon and majoram spices over both sides. Set to side.

    These next two steps should be done in parallel. One should already know how to make a white sauce before attempting this solo.

    1) Place 1 tbsp of butter in bottom of frying pan large enough to hold fish filets. When butter has melted, add the green onions, garlic, and parsley. (Save some parsley for garnish.) Sauté greens for a couple minutes, then add crabmeat and stir continuously.

    2) Fix white sauce: mw 2 tbsp butter for 45 secs, blend with mixer 2 tbsp of flour, then blend in evaporated milk/cream. mw for about 1 minute, take out and re-blend. Repeat till consistency is as desired: thick and creamy.

    With crabmeat sautéd and white sauce done, mix together, and grind black pepper over mixture and add 1/4 tsp of sea salt. Stir by hand. LEAVE Frying Pan on Med Heat to fry fish next.

    Place two filets side-by-side in hot frying pan. Cook till fish turns white halfway through its thickness, then turn over and cook till the thickest part of fish is all white. About 2 to 5 minutes max. For best results, remove as soon as completely cooked.

    Serving Suggestion
    Remove fish from pan directly into serving plate. Spoon half of crabmeat topping over one fish, and half over the other. Garnish with parsley and serve. Best when eaten right off the stove.

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    6. POETRY by BOBBY from Review of
    The Destinies of Individuals and of Nations by Rudolf Steiner:
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    Foreteller of the Future

    This poem is dedicated to my good friend, fellow fool, dancer, and dreamer, Prof. Kevin Dann of SUNY.

    Dream on, you fool —
           the dancer is not the dance
           the chips are not the game
           the images are not the trance
    We are but babes in school.

    Dream on, you fool —
           the future creeps in
           on etheric wings
    A breeze, a breath, a feather's touch.

    Dream on, you fool —
           for a teller of the future
           is licking your ears as you wake
           and loving you for tomorrow's sake.

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    7. REVIEWS and ARTICLES for March:
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    And for my Good Readers, here’s the new reviews and articles for this month. The ARJ2 ones are new additions to the top of A Reader’s Journal, Volume 2, Chronological List, and the ART ones to A Reader’s Treasury.

    1.) ARJ2: Three Lectures on the Mystery Dramas by Rudolf Steiner

    The motto over the Temple of Apollo at Delphi said, “Know Thyself.” The paradox in following this advice is that one cannot know oneself except by deep interaction with others. It is for this reason that people become therapists — they learn about themselves by studying and helping others to help themselves — they heal themselves as they heal others.
    [page 15] There is one deep truth necessary for him who wants to undergo development: self-knowledge cannot be achieved by brooding within oneself but only through diving into the being of others. Through self-knowledge we must learn that we have emerged from the cosmos. Only when we give ourselves up can we change into another Self. First of all, we are transformed into whatever was close to us in life.

    When at first Johannes sinks more deeply into himself and then plunges in self-knowledge into another person, into the one to whom he has brought bitter pain, we see this as an example of the experience of oneself within another, a descent into self-knowledge.

    Thomas Wolfe wrote that “you cannot go home again.” It seems to me that he was re-stating Heraclites’ famous dictum that “you cannot step in the same river twice.” The flux of life is such that when you return to the place you called home you find that it is a different place and you are a different person.

    But anyone who has had this experience knows that one learns something from going home again, in other words, we can go home for a gain. And you can read these three lectures on Steiner’s Mystery Dramas for a gain.

    2.) ARJ2: A Little Book on Love — A Wise and Inspiring Guide to Discovering the Gift of Love by Jacob Needleman

          Needleman asks “What can guide us after love has set us on fire and we have reentered the world of time and mundane life?” (Page 20) This reminds me of the great visionary Kahlil Gibran who personified Love thusly:

    Like sheaves of corn he gathers you unto himself.
    He threshes you to make you naked.
    He sifts you to free you from your husks.
    He grinds you to whiteness.
    He kneads you until you are pliant;
    And then he assigns you to his sacred fire,
    that you may become sacred bread for God's sacred feast.

           Love changes us by consecrating us — which means to make us clean and prepare us for the love of God to enter us. This provides us one answer to Needleman’s question about the purpose of living together within the embrace of love. But there is a deeper purpose to our lives which we can only begin to espy when we have crossed the bridge of love — and that is the meaning of our life here on Earth.
          Are you ready for some wise counsel on the subject of love. Open wide — this little book on love may just fit the bill for you.

    3.) ART: The Philosophy of Physical Science by Sir Arthur Eddington

    While it may seem formidable to undertake to read a book on scientific epistemology, I assure you that it will reward you with a better understanding of both physics and philosophy while not overwhelming you in the details of either. This book is rightly considered a classic. You cannot read about Eddington’s concept of “catchable fish” without being caught in the shrinkable mesh of the semantic net which Eddington lays out for you.

    In Chapter II Eddington introduces his amazing metaphor of what I would call the “semantic net”. A fish scientist, an ichthyologist, casts a net into the ocean, brings up the catch, and systematizes its contents. Two generalizations are made about the catch:

          [page 16]  (1) No sea-creature is less than two inches long.
                     (2) All sea-creatures have gills.

    It may occur to you, dear Reader, that there are fishes under two inches in size which escaped the mesh of the net. But the fish scientist would scoff at that idea, saying, “Anything uncatchable by my net is ipso facto outside the scope of ichthyological knowledge, and is not part of the kingdom of fishes which has been defined as the theme of ichthyological knowledge. In short, what my net can’t catch isn’t fish.” To operate otherwise would be unscientific. To suggest that there are fishes under two inches would be a guess and add unwelcome “metaphysical contamination” to the fish scientist’s work. The fish scientist is only interested in fish that are catchable. Thus we are led by Eddington to the unavoidable conclusion that the realm of sensory observation is identical to the realm of catchable fishes!

    There’s obviously more to the world than meets the eye, but nothing possible escapes Eddington’s wit or humor. About Heisenberg’s Uncertainty Principle, he said, “Something unknown is doing we don’t know what.” Read what this famed English astronomer and scientist has to say about the nature of our knowledge of the physical world.

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    I hear often from my Good Readers that they have bought books after reading my book reviews. Keep reading, folks! As I like to remind you, to obtain more information on what's in these books, buy and read the books — for less information, read the reviews.

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    In this section I like to comment on events in the world, in my life, and in my readings which have come up during the month. These are things I might have shared with you in person, if we had had the opportunity to converse during the month. If we did, then you may recognize my words. If I say some things here which upset you, rest assured that you may skip over these for the very reason that I would likely have not brought up the subject to spoil our time together in person.

    1. Padre Filius Peregrinates this Month:

    Padre Filius, the cartoon character created by your intrepid editor and would-be cartoonist, will appear from time to time in this Section of the Digest to share us on some amusing or enlightening aspect of the world he observes during his peregrinations.

    This month the good Padre notices a Quadraplegic Center.

    2.Comments from Readers:

    • Subject: Re: Caesar's Ball
      Thanks Bobby for all the photos. We had a great time and are looking forward to the Caesar's Parade on the 18th.
      Mike, Wendy, and Michelle Jamison
    • Subject: Re: about Donner
      To: Justin Fritscher of the LSU Daily Reveille Newspaper

      Dear Justin,
      Just received and read the copy of the Daily Reveille you sent. Thank you so much! Also found it on-line at: Donner: Lost in Time

      Special thanks for the outstanding article you wrote. And the photo of the old mill — the first glimpse I've ever had of it! Thank Photographer John Simms for me! The tears I shed reading your article and looking at the photos are still wetting my eyes as I type these words. I'm sure Buster, my dad, will be delighted and touched also to see how you quoted the words of his wife of 61 years.
      God bless you,
      Bobby Matherne

    • Hi Bobby
      I enjoyed your review of Eddington's The Philosophy of Physical Science. He was truly a deep man. Few have enough confidence to ask the truly big questions of Nature - and fewer still enough humility to gain a reply. Eddington was one of those. I see you also recognized some of his wit and humor. He would no doubt smile at your review. Thank God for souls like this. Or as the man himself would say, "Something unknown is doing we don't know what."
      Also started reading your article on Thoreau. He has always inspired me. O how I long for a summer's adventure on a Walden Pond.
      Joy to you.
      Walter Cruttenden

    • Bobby
      So great to get your monthly updates. I love the personal part and enjoy the pictures--of you and Del, of course. I am sure glad to hear the Mardi Gras is under way this year and hope the spirt of the city is revived.
      Hugs to both of you, Betty

    • RE: Good Mountain Press Digest #062 for February, 2006
      Thank you for naming me an honored reader. In these trying times, it is refreshing to read good news such as that in the "Good Mountain Press Digest." Your publication is always uplifting. — Stephen Chesnut

    • [Bobby Note: "these trying times" is what the "good old days" were known as — back during the good old days.]
    • Excerpt from Post to the Barfield List:
      Many examples of Steiner’s work are made available by Bobby Matherne in his Good Mountain Press newsletter, along with his own helpful commentaries. See
      Sincere good wishes,
      Don Cruse

    • Subject: Mystery Drama Lectures Review
      Dear Bobby,
      You do such amazing work. Thank you very much.
      My very best to you,
      Andrew Flaxman

    • Entry in my Guestbook: Katrina Taylor
      Referred By: Just Surfed In
      Location: Florida
      Comments: I really love your website. The graphics are outstanding.

    • 3. Native Americans or American Indians?

      I see license plates on cars with “Native American” on them and I wonder about why the name Indian has fallen into disuse among so many today. As I recall from history, the name “Indians” was first used by Christopher Columbus on his first voyage to these shores when he assumed he had reached his destiny, India or the Indies Islands. The name stuck. It was the only descriptive name at the time for the natives of the New World, a world of two continents which had no name as of yet. The name Indian was derived from the sub-continent, India.

      What about the name “America”? Where did it come from? It came from an Italian explorer, Amerigo Vespucci, who made four trips to the New World, and was the first to recognize the two continents in the new half of the world Columbus found. The German clergyman-scholar Martin Waldseemüller created a wood block map with the name “America” labeling the southern continent of the New World in honor of Vespucci. Later Gerardus Mercator created a world map which showed the two continents labeled as North and South America.

      It seems clear that the name Indian referring to natives of the New World pre-dated the usage of America as the name of the New World, which makes it seem strange to me that a descendant of the natives would prefer to be named after an Italian explorer than after the sub-continent of Asia, India. Indian is after all, a generic name, used to refer the member of any tribe. No one objects to Indians using their specific tribe names. We are all familiar with the Hopi, the Choctaws, the Apaches, the Navajos, and the Dakotas, to name only a few tribes.

      In fact, many place names in the United States of America are derived from Indian names: Mississippi, Massachusetts, Connecticut, and the Dakotas are the states named from Indian names. We even have a state which is called the “land of Indians” or Indiana. I have wondered if those disdain the use of the name Indian for the native people of this land would wish Indiana to be renamed, “Native American Land” thus replacing the older and simpler name, Indian, with the newer and longer name American.

      From the “Land of Louis” — Bobby Matherne, native of Louisiana.

      4. Le Krewe D'Etat

      This satirical account is not of an imaginary Olympics, but an actual one that the citizens of the New Orleans area have all endured. From opening ceremony where the torch was held high above the water by the frogmen, everyone in the world watched in rapt attention as some of these events unfolded. I daresay every resident of our unique city participated in one or more of these events. For the lucky ones, only #16 the Refugee Relay. Del and I excelled in #6, Refrigerator Hurling , and our good friends Ted and Ruth starred in #18, the Mold Vault (See below). Also we have listened to many friends who entered event #8 Insurance Adjuster Wrestling with various degrees of success and frustration. And even some friends who personally spectated at #9 the Looter Shooting events. (Event #9's Float made the front page photo of Times-Picayune.)

      I wish to thank Le Krewe D'Etat for sponsoring this wonderful event. I have become an automatic fan of their endeavor to foster sanity in our region by their good humor and satiric take on the events of Hurricane Katrina. Once we have learned to laugh at the "slings and arrows of outrageous fortune", it has a cathartic effect similar to rebooting a stalled computer. We are able "take arms against a sea of troubles, and by opposing end them." The world begins to look bright again and we are able to move on with our lives. And that's what life is all about, rightly understood.

      Remainder of floats can be viewed two at a time by clicking here: Floats 2 and 3; Floats 10 and 11; Floats 12 and 13; Floats 15 and 16; Floats 14 and 19.

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    My reviews are not intended to replace the purchasing and reading of the reviewed books, but rather to supplant a previous reading or to spur a new reading of your own copy. What I endeavor to do in most of my reviews is to impart a sufficient amount of information to get the reader comfortable with the book so that they will want to read it for themselves. My Rudolf Steiner reviews are more detailed and my intention is bring his work to a new century of readers by converting his amazing insights into modern language and concepts.

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