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Good Mountain Press Monthly Digest #52
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~~~~~~~~ In Memoriam: Fay Wray (1907 - 2004) ~~~~
~~~~~~~~ Actress in first King Kong Movie ~~~~~
~~~ "Whatever happened to Fay Wray" from lyrics of Rocky Horror Picture Show ~~~~~

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~~~ GOOD MOUNTAIN PRESS DIGEST #52 Published September 1, 2004 ~~~
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Quote for the Going Back to School Month of September:

Methinks a certain polygamy with its troubles is the fate of almost all men. They are married to two wives, their genius (a celestial muse) and also to some fair daughter of earth. Unless these two were fast friends before marriage, and so are afterwards, there will be but little peace in the home.
             — Henry David Thoreau , American Naturalist and Author

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Editor: Bobby Matherne
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©2004 by 21st Century Education, Inc, Published Monthly.

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

1. September's Violet-n-Joey Cartoon
2. Honored Readers for September
3. On a Personal Note
4. Cajun Story
5. Recipe of the Month from Bobby Jeaux’s Kitchen: Baked Fish Casserole
6. 6. POETRY by BOBBY and a Tribute to from Czeslaw Milosz

7. Reviews and Articles Added for September:

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. September 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 are thinking about brains.

#1 "Thinking About Brains" 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 September are:

Michel Kuc in Canada

Pat Cooke in New Orleans

Congratulations, Michel and Pat !

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Out Our Way:

We know from talking to many of you that this is your "don't miss" place in the Digest, so we endeavor to make it fun and informative for you every month. One good reader wrote about May, 2004's Digest:
"Bobby, Really enjoyed the beautiful pictures in this issue." Captain Rod Resweber, Continental Airlines

If you have been enjoying the photos in this Digest, but have wondered who or what you were looking at, simply let your cursor fall stationary over the photo and the photo's identification will appear.

August began with re-assemblying our PC workstations on our new desks. The old linear desks from Office Depot have been replaced with two mirror-image L-shaped desks from Storehouse in cherry finish. The re-wiring and start-up went well and soon, in a week or so, we had everything organized in place and ready for the next major evolution: upgrade to cable broadband. We survived that nicely and now have a wireless remote router set-up for Del's wireless laptop, but which remains wired while it's at her workstation. Our dining room table which was continuously pressed into service as overflow workspace before, now stays clear and ready for use as an eating surface. Plus we have faster internet service and our total communications outlay has gone done $20 a month.

The first project I attempted in our new workspace was to create a photobook for 100 of our Orange Beach photos as a permanent record of the wonderful week at the beach with 6 of our offspring and some 20 grandkids and spouses. Took about five hours, but's software ran perfectly and I made it through in one pass! If you have tried this before with other less user-friendly packages, you'll know how remarkable a feat it was. After being on grandkid overload from Orange Beach it was nice to have a free month. We did have one grandson visit us from Baltimore, Sam Hatchett. I have a photo around here of him talking on the phone to his sports agent in Baltimore planning his next career move. Right now, he's leaning towards baseball, but then again football season is just beginning and he's got a few more years in the minor leagues before college.

Our in-house children have been busy this month, Steiner & Ita. Steiner turned 8 and Ita turned 1 this year. Their love affair seems to revolve around barking at US Mail, UPS, and FedEx carriers, punctuated by occasional squirrels, possums and neighbor's cats. The photos of the kids show them fresh from Fancy Pups for their Fall Do.

Doris Richards, Del's mom, is doing much better. Thanks for all of your prayers over the past six months. She is doing physical therapy, getting regular massages to ease the persistent back pain, and walking easily without a walker, and looking forward to passing her driver's license test and driving herself around again. She came over to dinner one night this month and has been a frequent beneficiary of dinner fare from Bobby Jeaux's Kitchen, most recently some seafood gumbo, which didn't last long around here. Usually I wait for the first Fall weather, but all the seafood I needed were on sale at the A&P and they had fresh okra. If you haven't seen the recipe for my seafood gumbo, it's available on the Recipes Page or Click Here to directly to the recipe.

We did have a rare August taste of Fall this year — while Charley was ravaging Florida we were treated to a week of low temperatures of 65 and highs of 78. The AC didn't hit a lick for almost four days. During that halcyon time we enjoyed taking a sitdown on our east portico. When I first began to use that word "portico" I thought it was probably a pretentious word for porch. I looked it up and it means an outside area under a roof lined with columns, exactly as our outside areas are. There's a photo of Del around here somewhere relaxing on the East Portico of Timberlane while I was working as a free lance photographer.

On a sad note, a member of our Hahnville High School 1958 graduating class drowned in a boating accident, David Baudoin. He loved being on the water so much that he told his son if he ever died in the water, "You leave me there. It's my heaven, so I'm already there. If you take me out of the water, I'll come back and haunt you." Sadly he did die on the water. He and a friend left the dock in Venice about 3 am to go crabbing and his 14' flatbottom boat was found capsized. His son went to help the volunteers find his dad's body and was the one who picked the body from the water. On the way home with his boat, the fender on his boat trailer got jammed against one of the tires and let out a loud squeal. The son turned around and said, "Dad, is that you?"

Del and I made White Linen Night, an art gallery opening block party that goes the length of Julia Street. Food, music, art, and friends. We met Ruth and Ted there and Dr. Mark Parker joined us for the festivities. See Photo of them with Del. We ended up with a pass through the new Ogden Museum of Southern Art to see a special exhibit they had for the night. Bumped into Kevin Wiseman wearing a fine bow tie for which I declared him to be winner of the White Linen Night Bow Tie Competition. See Photo.

Our good friend, Cynthia Waters, came over to Timberlane and graced us with her beautiful smile. Even let me take a photo of her to share with you. Her mom had Schnauzers and she really enjoyed her visit with our two Schnauzers as well.

Football season is upon us. The Saints are looking sloppy again on offense, but they'll probably turn out worse than they look during preseason. In recent years there's been no goal for the season that they have not been able to fall short of. Given those expectations, chances are they won't disappoint the knowledgeable fans this season, either. Of course, I may be wrong. Preseason game against the Bears coming up in 3 hours from now. Good name: "preseason game" — most of them taste the way wild game would taste if you cooked and ate it before you applied any salt, pepper, and seasonings to it. One bit of spice in the Chicago win: Devry Henderson, his second fourth quarter long-yardage TD during pre-season! Next week things get even more interesting: LSU's run for a National Championship begins all over again. See Commentary Below.


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PHOTO CAPTIONS (CURSOR FLYOVER ISSUE RESOLVED):If you have been enjoying the photos in DIGESTWORLD, but have wondered who or what you were looking at, you will now be able to hold your cursor still over the photo and the photo's description will appear. (Test on Butterfly-Crab Image at Right.) We spend a lot of time writing these photo captions and hope you will read them. All the Archived Issues have been updated to provide descriptions when your cursor rests for a second on a photo. Note that older Reviews have not been updated. If you haven't finished reading text when description disappears, move cursor away and back on photo to finish. We thank you for your patience and hope this pleases you.

New Stuff on Website:

The five most popular Review webpages visited this past Month:
1. The Way of the Urban Samurai by Kasumi [Long-time Favorite]
2. The Mr. Magoo Duo of the Nineties A Movie Review [Recent Run up of Readers over Summer]
3. The Adventures of Captain Underpants by Dav Pilkey [Jumped to top on first day of school]
4. One Writer's Beginnings by Eudora Welty by Eudora Welty [Recent Run up of Readers in two weeks before School Year]
5. The Archangel Michael -His Mission and Ours by Rudolf Steiner [Perennial Fall Favorite in preparation for Michaelmas on Sept. 29.]
New Tidbits of Humor:
Blonde Goes to Miami It's a Joke, Tiffany.
Wright On! Steven Wright lets it all hang out with his famous humorous tidbits.

Important Note: Contact Information Changed

Del and my email addresses have changed as a result of going to broadband with our local cable provider. What follows after the "at sign" is going to be — my email contact information is available from the Home Page of the website by clicking on my photo and sending me an email. (If you wish to contact Del, send me an email and I forward it or give your her address directly.) We have taken some security messages to prevent the mining of our webpages for email addresses, and it's been blissful to say goodbye to all the junk emails going to ""!

As a precaution, to protect email addresses from mining, you should never allow anyone's email address (especially your own) to be included in any email you post to a Newsgroup or List. A lot of junk email gets generated by mining those sites by nefarious individuals intent on deluging you with unwanted emails. The safest way to display your email address on a website is to use a photo as in this example:  


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.):

“Spirited Away” (2002) — you’ll be spirited away by this amazing animated film. As ten-year-old Chirhiro enters an enchanted kingdom, you’ll soon forget this is a cartoon. This is the Wizard of Oz, Cinderella, Hansel & Gretel, Snow White, and every great story of a young girl’s maturation rolled into one incredible adventure. Its setting is the twentieth century and Chirhiro is the quintessential jaded and disgruntled pre-teenage girl who is in for a wake-up call called reality.
“Calendars Girls” (2003) an aged female version of “The Full Monty” involving over middle-age housewives in rural England, members of the soporific WI women’s club, whose highlight of the meeting for one month was a talk on broccoli. For this year’s calendars, instead of photos the twelve most beautiful churches in the area, a group of the WI women decided to grace each month with a WI lady posed doing what WI women do: baking, making tomato sauce, singing Christmas Carols, etc, but all in the nude. Needless to say, things heat up when the ladies disrobe. One of those true stories which would make unbelievable fiction.
“Triumph of Love” (2002) a reprise of a 1734 theatric production presented in Paris. This one starred Mighty Aphrodite Mira Sorvino who lived up to her eponymic title. With the vision of several gods and goddesses she disguises her Princess self as a young boy which only fools another woman and proceeds to make love to three unlikely people. Backstory is this: the rightful king who deserves her throne is a young man her own age who escaped when her parents killed his father and usurped the throne which she has inherited. Now she has seen the boy naked and is smitten and must have him for her King, if only he did not hate her and were not resolved to never love. His guardian played by Ben Kingsley is a famous philosopher who protects him. The sister to the philosopher also protects the boy. The princess’s plan is to make all three of them fall in love with her separately and hope for the best. This is a tour-de-force by Sorvino to pull this off — yes, she’s speaking the words of 3 centuries past, but she makes them live and breath and most of all seem believable. Does all end well? Well, all does end and you will find out.
“Matrix” (1999) — re-watched this movie at home on DVD and had a chance to re-enjoy it as well as understand it better from the perspective of familiarity — the stuff I missed the first time now stood out more clearly. The basic premise behind the Matrix I first encountered in Edith Forbes’ Exit to Reality. In this novel, Lydian discovers that she’s been living inside a computer when her new boy friend reveals how he’s able to change himself into other people. In Matrix, when the phone rings for you, it is your “exit to reality.” Take it.
“Matrix Reloaded” (2003) - watched it on DVD a year after watching the first run on the big screen. Too much senseless action. Another resurrection at the end of the movie. First time it was Neo brought back to life by Trinity, now vice versa. In a flash of cybernetic psychic surgery, Neo reaches into Trinity’s heart cavity and massages her heart back to beating. Will we complete the trinity of resurrections in “Matrix Revolutions”? Will Zion, whose life depends on machines, be obliterated by machines? Is Neo an anagram for One? Stay tuned.
“Darling Buds of May #3— Stranger at the Gates” (1991)in which a young man from Denmark shows up to help around the farm and around the village. All goes well till it’s revealed where he really came from, and in 1951 England that proves hard to take for all but the Larkins whose open hearts seem big enough to take in the entire world. Another “Purr-fick!” episode.
“Frequency” (2000) was an interesting movie on many levels. If you watch the movie, you can see the multiple changes occur in the present 1998 time of John's life as he has a conversation over a ham radio with his dad living in 1968. Each time one of those changes occurs in his life, John is the only one who is aware that a change has happened. No one believes him if he tries to explain how things used to be before that dramatic change. Now imagine that in this lifetime, you are communicating with your parents some 30 thirty years in the past and they are acting on the information you receive. Each time they act, your life changes, and neither you nor they remember how it was before the change. If that is the way life truly operates, you would not be the wiser, and neither would anyone else. This might sound a little crazy and far-fetched, but it is consonant with what Seth and Jane Roberts wrote about thirty years ago in The Education of Oversoul 7 and The "Unknown" Reality. They called it probable pasts, presents and futures. To get a flavor of how those operate, watch Frequency. To get an understanding of how this aspect of your reality works, read The "Unknown" Reality, Volumes I & II.
“Joy Luck Club” (1993) Amazing nesting of stories of a club of four ladies who meet to play Mah Jong for forty years. After one dies, her daughter leads off the story-telling of her grandmother, mother and herself. Then each of the other club ladies tell their three-generational stories. A dozen of the best stories ever woven seamlessly into a tapestry of pain, suffering, and love.

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.

“Punch Drunk Love” (2003) — Punch drunk is what you will be if you watch this entire movie. Adam Sandler is psychically beat up by his four sisters as a kid and got back at them by punching walls and shattering large plate glass windows. That showed them! Will he ever strike back against the people attacking him in his present life? Who cares? By the time he does, you will be numb from waiting. My daughter Maureen picked up that Adam played an autistic man. When the thug was getting ready to slug him, Adam read the sign behind the thug out loud — something only an autistic person could manage who had no doyles of flinching.

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

“Lost in Translation” (2003) When Bob Harris (Bill Murray) goes to Japan to earn $2 million dollars to shoot a commercial for whiskey so he can watch himself in mid-quaff passing by on the sides of buses in Tokyo, he encounters the foreign language problem. You ask a question of your translator in five words, she translates it into 57 words or so of Japanese and the director replies in 157 words and 13 significant gestures and visual punctuation marks, all of which gets translated back to you in about 3 words by your translator. You get the subtext directly in actions but are in the dark as to the words. Poor rich guy Bob Harris is the loneliest guy in Tokyo till he meets a 22 year old who has been functionally abandoned by her work-aholic husband. This movie starts slow, mellows as it goes through the middle part, and ends slow. Somehow, in the slowness, real things happen and make you glad you spent a week with two lonely people who found each other.
“Hellboy” (2004) A Hitler experiment gone awry spawns Hellboy, a little red monkey with a tail who grows up into a red 800 lb. gorilla who has no need for doorknobs or doors for that matter. When all Hell breaks loose, literally, who you gonna call? Hellboy, of course! The most unlikely superhero ever to file down his horns.
“The Bourne Supremacy” (2004) — Jason Bourne still trying to find out who he is, one movie at a time. When the movie starts in Goa, India, in a tiny village on the seashore where Jason and his wife live happily, you know their peaceful existence won’t last long. Soon Jason is moving about and finding those he needs by letting them see him and find him. They won’t like what they find. Over-hyped and under-executed, still a good flick.
“Butterfly Effect” (2004) — the effects which change our hero’s life and those in it can hardly be described as the flap of a butterfly’s wing, but the changes they affect are certainly dramatic. In one flap, he goes to jail, in the next flap he goes to a mental hospital, in the next flap he’s in a wheel chair with no arms, and in the next flap he does exist at all. One feel bad that he was never born or one can realize that he lived a half dozen or so lives to his early twenties which adds up to about 120 years. And he left the world better off in the last flap. Not bad for a 120 minute movie, more in the Director’s Cut version we watched. A powerful movie. Have a palette cleanser ready to watch afterward.
“Dreamers” (2003) — a French movie with a smattering of French language, but mostly English. The content of the movie, a Bertolucci film, was all French. Lots of gratuitous nudity. Two guys and a girl, and the girl was a twin of one of the guys. Set in the revolutionary 60s of Paris, the three spend a month together while demonstrations fill the streets and their parents have left them alone. The other guy is a young American who has been in Paris and these are the first friends he has met. He falls in love with the girl, who seems to reciprocate his love as long as it doesn’t get in the way of this twin-thing she has with her brother. The dreamers wake up during the final riot in the street.
“American Wedding” (2003) — truth-in-labeling would have required its title to be “American Pie Regurgitated” or “American Wet Dream” and I could have avoided this one entirely. But we would have missed some rather funny bits about this minimally dysfunctional, sexually uptight Jewish family whose only son is marrying a nympho Irish girl whose gorgeous sister, Cadence, takes a shine to Foul-Mouth Steven Stiffler who, sans invitation, insinuates himself into the wedding party. First a Bachelor Party best watched on the “UNRATED” track of the DVD. Then, the path the heirloom wedding ring takes from the mother of the bride’s hand onto the ring finger of the bride cannot be described in polite company, but think of a dogleg through a dog’s intestine and you got the first part of the journey. Stiffler becomes less stiff in the course of the movie and when he gives Cadence a rose and tells her he likes her, the bride comments, “It’s like watching a monkey learn to use tools.” Everything goes wrong then everything goes right and a little individuation and maturation bloom as the credits roll.
“Steam: The Turkish Bath (1997)” — a film in French and Turkish about a Parisian who inherits a “hamam” or Steam Bath in Istanbul from his aunt and falls in love with the city and people. A look at the back streets and circadian lives of the people of Istanbul.
“Along Came Polly” (2003) Ben Stiller is one of the funniest situational comedic actors around. Sometimes he’s like Jerry Lewis, sometimes like Steve Martin, and sometimes like Ben Stiller. His instinctive reactions must have been learned at an early age with nuts like Stiller and Meara for parents. Like when he has to guard the sweaty, hairy big guy in the pickup basketball game. Ditsy plot with the French scuba diver on St. Bart’s who snorkles Ben’s wife with flippers on while they’re on the second day of their honeymoon. Single again, he meets Jennifer Anniston as Polly and decides to stay with the star instead of the “understudy”.

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This new Cajun joke I excavated from my scribblings during the Feb 5, 1986 LP&L Leadership Conference, maybe the last one they gave before Entergy became the new company name. From my notes: [Buddy Hackett was asked by Johnny Carson if he did jokes by category. Buddy said, “Sure.” and Johnny said, “Okay, parrots.”] The joke he told is the seed from which this Cajun joke was fashioned. Thanks, Buddy!

Broussard went into Mulate’s Bar in Breaux Bridge and saw his good buddy drinking a Dixie Beer, and he noticed a series of empty longnecks lined up like dead soldiers next to Boudreaux.

“Boudreaux! Mais, what’s wrong, Sha? I nevah saw you drinking lak dis befoh!”
“It’s Mamere,” Boudreaux said without even looking up.
“Oh, my gawd, is your mom sick or something?”
“No, but the parrot I gave her died.”
“And dat’s why you’re so down in the de dumps?”
“Mais, I paid $1000 for dat parrot, me. I just gave it to her yesterday morning,” Boudreaux still had not looked up.
“Hoo-weee! Mais, can’t you get yoh money back?” Broussard said, trying to be helpful.
“Mais, non — I don’ tink so, me.”
“Okay, told me what happened, can you do dat?”
“Look, Gabe at the Pet Store showed me dis parrot what spoke Cajun French, English, Spanish, Portuguese, Italian, Polish, and German. I didn’t believe him, me, but shor enough, the parrot looked at me, cocked his head and said, ‘Bon jour! Comment sa vais?’ And he could say dat in seven languages! I told Gabe, ‘Mamere will love this parrot. Since mon Pere passed, she don’t got nobody to keep her company, you know?’”
“So, you bought her the parrot?”
“Mais, oui, Gabe delivered it to her yesterday morning while I was trawling me.”
“Did you got some shrimp and crabs?”
“Hoo-wee, did I! 250 lbs of shrimp and three baskets of crabs!”
“So told me, what happened to the parrot?”
“Okay, when I come in from trawling, I peel de shrimp, put dem in the freezer, boil dem crabs, ate me a dozen or two, den I call Mamere on de phone, tinking dat by now she got acquainted with de parrot.”
“And what she said?”
“I said, ‘Allo, Mamere? You like dat parrot what I sent you?’ And she said, 'Mais oui, Sha, it was delicious!' ”
“Don’t told me she ate dat parrot!”
“Exactement! I said, ‘Mamere! Dat parrot done cost me 1000 dollars! He could speak seven languages!’ ”
“And what she said?”
“She said, ‘Mais, why didn’t he say something?’ ”

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5. RECIPE of the MONTH for September, 2004 from Bobby Jeaux’s Kitchen:
(click links to see photo of ingredients, preparation steps)
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Baked Fish Casserole Background on Baked Fish Casserole: This is a dish my mother used to make. Came in the original Toute de Suite cookbook with her microwave. My favorite fish was sac-au-lait filets back when my brother David was alive and sharing his bounteous catch of sac-au-lait with family. Try it with your favorite favorite fish.


Baked Fish Casserole


Majoram, Tony's and Season-All Seasonings
Progresso Italian Bread Crumbs (about 1/2 cup)
One pound of fileted fish
(Sac-au-lait is my favorite, but it also works with speckled trout, redfish, snapper, or lemonfish - shown here.) (Chopped in thin, inch-sized pieces)

Cut fish into small strips and lay them in the bottom of a Pyrex Rectangular dish. Sprinkle with Seasonings and Majoram and other spices. Cut ends off lemon and squeeze juice into fish. Put aside.

Make a white sauce by heating 4 TBSP of Butter in microwave for 30 to 60 seconds till melted. Slowly add 4 TBSP of flour while stirring with mixer. Then slowly pour 2 cups of milk while stirring. Place in microwave for about 2 minutes. Take out, run mixer to get sauce smooth . Heat again and re-mix till sauce consistency of pancake batter.

Pour sauce over fish, covering all the pieces. Now sprinkle the bread crumbs until the white sauce top is covered. Slice the remainder of the lemon into thin slices and arrange over the top of the bread crumbs.

Cooking Instructions
Bake for about 30 minutes in 350 degree oven until the bread crumbs are browned and the sauce is bubbling at the sides.

Serving Suggestion
Serve as a main dish with veggies to the side, such as asparagus or peas.

Other options
Instead of baking in oven, this dish can be also microwaved on high for 15 minutes, rotate at 7 minutes or so. Brown bread crumb top in oven before serving using broiler if you wish.

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6. POETRY by BOBBY and a Tribute to from Czeslaw Milosz:
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1. By Bobby Matherne:

Slight of Mind

Democracy is pandering to people
       instead of to principle
Selling away a prosperous future
       for next month's election.

In a presidential year
       is there no one here
Who says anything
       but what the masses want to hear?

While undermining all the things
       that they hold dear,
Lowering their aspirations
       to the masses’ wishes.
In the crassest magic trick of all

Each seek certain re-election
       by the effluent majority
Through forceful extraction of property
       from the affluent minority.

The net result we all can see —
       prolonged lapse of prosperity
Purchased by political chicanery.

NOTES on "Slight of Mind": Written on or after February 23, 1992, this poem was inspired by the Wizard of Id comic strip in the New Orleans Times-Picayune newspaper of that day.

2. By Czeslaw Milosz (1911-2004) who died this past month:

Not soon, as late as the approach of my ninetieth year,
I felt a door opening in me and I entered
the clarity of early morning.

One after another my former lives were departing,
Like ships, together with their sorrow.

And the countries, cities, gardens, the bays of seas
assigned to my brush came closer,
ready now to be described better than they were before.

I was not separated from people,
grief and pity joined us.
We forget —  I kept saying — that we are all children of
the King.

For where we come from there is no division
Into Yes and No, into is, was, and it will be.

We were miserable, we used no more than a hundredth part
of the gift we received for our long journey.

Moments from yesterday and from centuries ago —
a sword blow, the painting of eyelashes before a mirror
of polished metal, a lethal musket shot, a caravel
staving its hull against a reef — they dwell in us,
waiting for a fulfillment.

I knew, always, that I would be a worker in the vineyard,
as are all men and women living at the same time,
whether they are aware of it or not.
~ Czeslaw Milosz ~

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7. REVIEWS and ARTICLES for September:
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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: Cosmosophy, Volume 1 by Rudolf Steiner

The theme of this book is best given in Steiner’s own words spoken at the beginning of Lecture 10. This book can be considered a graduate course for students of his spiritual science. It ties together and depends upon all his other writings to understand fully what he presented in these eleven lectures back in 1921.

I include the passage from Alan Howard so that undergrads may be forewarned before attempting this material. By all means buy this book if you have an interest in Steiner — someday you’ll feel ready to read it and make sense of it.

[page 145] We have tried to get some picture of how the human life of spirit, the human soul life, and the human life of the body are to be comprehended.

2.) ARJ2: A Psychology of Spirit — Pneumatosophy by Rudolf Steiner

Some of you have been waiting for the other shoe to drop: my finishing of my Review of last four lectures of "A Psychology of Body, Mind, and Spirit" and it's done!

You can access the first four lectures at: Anthroposophy
The second four lectures at: Psychosophy
and the newly completed last four lectures at: Pneumatosophy

Please note that I've expanded my review of the second four lectures to include more material beginning here.

3.) ARJ2: The Journal of Henry David Thoreau, Vol. 5 by Henry David Thoreau

Thoreau eats many berries on his peregrinations, many I have never heard of, such as melanchier berries — or bilberries, as in this next passage.

The metaphor of Nature, within which he finds himself, helps him to know himself within. And helps us to know him.

[page 364] I prefer the large blue, with a bloom on them, and slightly acid ones. I taste and am strengthened. This is the season of small fruits. I trust, too, that I am maturing some small fruit as palatable in these months, which will communicate my flavor to my kind.
As we read Thoreau we taste his berries: large blue ones, slightly acid ones, all small fruit which strengthen us as we receive our nutrition. Thoreau is nothing if not a "Sea Son" of small fruit, and each of these 14 Journals contain enough of them for a lifetime of nourishment.

4.) ART: Physics as Metaphor by Roger S. Jones

It's time for humanity to change the from cold, abstract isolated island of modern science back into the living embryo of Nature once again. It may be argued that we had to become this island for the past 600 years in order to learn fully about the physical world in which we live, but we were never meant to continue on this course indefinitely. If we do, we risk losing our very humanity, our soul, and our immortal spirit, and humankind will disappear when the Earth vaporizes in some distant future. If we are not a living spirit, a microcosm in the macrocosm, this is our ultimate fate: the lifeless chill of empty space.

In freedom, you get to choose which destiny you wish for yourself. Given the two choices everyone would choose the former. What is amazing to me is that modern scientists proudly choose the latter. (Note: I mean modern materialistic scientists when I use the phrase modern scientists. Clearly the author is a modern scientist, but not a materialistic one, nor am I. )

Modern materialistic scientists proudly make derisive comments about those people who believe in astrology and other spiritual aspects of the reality we find ourselves within. This reminds me of the words of Herbert Spencer, "There is a principle which is a bar against all information, which is proof against all arguments and which cannot fail to keep a man in everlasting ignorance -- that principle is contempt prior to investigation." Modern scientists seem to revel in remaining in ignorance of the fact that they are on the slippery slope to an icy death.

To find out more about this book, read the entire Review. To find out even more, buy the book. physicsa.htm

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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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I. Padre Filius

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 comment on the world.

This month the good Padre asks about the reality of life expectancies as expressed in life insurance actuarial tables.

II. My Commentary for September:

1. LSU Tigers 1959 Redux

Del and I get about 1500 catalogs a year at Timberlane. That's well over 20,000 catalogs I've seen the cover of during the time we've lived here and never once did I see LSU on a single cover, up until now. The Herrington Catalog whose cover is shown at the right came in the mail today. It reminds me of 1959, my sophmore year at LSU, the year after our first National Championship. Hopes were high for a repeat, which would have happened but for a fluke missed call by the referee when Billy Cannon ran for a two-point conversion against Tennessee. Instead of winning 15-14 and repeating as National Champion, we were given a 14-13 defeat. I was beginning to think that we wouldn't lose a game while I was at LSU. As it was, we lost only a handful. So, for me, it's 1959 all over again this fall. Those pretenders to the throne better not lose a single game — the Purple & Gold Tigers are on the prowl again.

2. Academics and Oilmen

With the Republican Convention in full swing soon, the next election is looming large in the minds of "statesmen and divines." The phrase comes, btw, from Emerson's essay on Self-Reliance in this famous passage, "A foolish consistency is the hobgoblin of little minds, adored by little statesmen and philosophers and divines." To translate Emerson's words into today's terminology, we might substitute the word "academics", referring to the sharp-witted, analytical thinkers our universities unleash on the world each year, some of whom shine behind microphones while splitting academic hairs with questions like this one asked of the current president of the USA, "Is it possible to win the war on terrorism?" To which the president gave the academically correct answer, "No" and offered his explanation, which immediately got dropped during quotes of his short academic answer. By answering the Scholastic Philosophers' favorite question, "How many angels are on the head of a pin?", the President was soon skewered by the same pin. Neat academic trick. Adored by academics.

This little maneuver reminded me of a professor who posed the following question, "Suppose there was a pretty red-haired girl with her back against the blackboard, and you were standing against the far wall. If you walked half the distance to her in one minute, then half again the next minute, and so on, would you ever reach her?

A thin mathematician in the first row, raised his hand offered his answer to the question, "By halving the distance each minute, you will never reach the girl at the blackboard. It's mathematically impossible."

Then a burly engineer in a back row, maybe one who will become an oilman, raised his hand and offered his answer, "Professor, I think I would be able to get close enough for all practical purposes!"

George W. Bush was an oilman, and he knows the USA will able to get close enough to winning the "academically-unwinnable" war for all practical purposes.

3. Are All Allergies Psychosomatic?

Ah, that's an interesting question. What do you think? A good reader of The Doyletics Foundation website asked that question and I'll share with you my answer to her question. [Identity changed for privacy.]

A Reader of wrote:
> Bobby.....
> I read with some interest the notes on phobias, dislikes, and
> allergies; as well as the 'cures'. I would like to get rid of my lactose
> allergy but I don't think doyletics will do it. I tried eating a salad with
> some crumbled soft cheese in it, and I got the runs. If I had eaten more it
> could have been severe stomach cramps as well. I can deal with the runs,
> but not the cramps. I'd rather just avoid lactose.
> Doyletics tells me that all allergies are psychosomatic; or did I
> read that wrong? If I can get my head right, the allergy will go away?
> I've had allergies of one kind or another all my life; and I believe them to
> be real.
> Sam [not her real name]

Dear Sam,

It's not all in your head, it's in your body. And those allergies are real.

Read about Valerie in this trace history:

She got deathly ill when she returned to Louisiana and was living in St. Tammany Parish and drinking the tap water with a slight hydrogen sulfide taste (rotten eggs) to it. Was like that every night for 2 weeks till she stopped drinking the water.

They originally planned to install a $3,000 filtration system.

The water only affected Valerie, not the other four members of the family. I led her through a short speed trace, and no problems since then. And no filtration system needed.

She didn't have to believe that illness was real — it was real. Stomach cramps during the day and severe illness at night. Then a 10 minute speed trace -- most it was my explaining to her what she was going to do. She had never heard of it before. Most speed traces only take less than a minute. The quicker you go down the time marks, the better the chance of holding the doyle and rooting out your doylic memory to convert it into cognitive or regular memory. That moves it from your body into your mind where the soft cheese will no longer upset your body from then on.

So, what doyletics does is give you a way to ask your body.

Get some of that cheese, eat a little, and when you feel the first symptoms, do a speed trace, but before you start, go over the instructions several times. Sketch out your time marks. Then do it. The best way to answer the question, "Is this allergy psychosomatic?" is one person at a time. I won't even entertain the question "Are all allergies are psychosomatic?" There is no answer to such a question. It is timeless and personless. All questions are answered, rightly understood, in the individual. It's like music. "Is all music likeable?" Try that one for size — it's in your own field.

"I could never ride one of those contraptions," your ancestors a couple of hundred years ago said about the bicycle when they first read about a two-wheeled device which seemed to stay up on its own when you pedaled it. Now everyone takes it for granted. Don't use the speed trace and you put your self in that position vis-a-vis this new contraption. Our children and grandchildren will be using it everyday and making a better world for themselves, one at a time.

in freedom and light,


4. Update on "Ray"

A couple of months ago, right after Ray Charles died, I suggested that "Unchain My Heart", the movie about Ray Charles' life, was to be released soon. I was right about the movie, but the name has been changed to simply:

R   A    Y

Look for it at your neighborhood cineplex any day now. We saw the Previews last week before the "Bourne Supremacy" began.

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You can read a description of how to do a Speed Trace (either in English or Spanish):

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To make a connection to the Doyletics website from your own website, here's what to do. You may wish to use the first set of code below to link to the site which includes a graphic photo, or to use the second set of code for a text-only link. Immediately below is how the graphic link will look on your website. Just place this .html in an appropriate place on your website.

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Check out the new additions to the Famous and Interesting Quotations at:

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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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