When our friends arrived, we worked through the I hate when I go out in public and the public is there shirt also I will do this wine menu with our effortlessly adept waitress. I told her we needed something sparkly and dry. She brought us a bottle of Paul Clouet Grand Cru. To start, we ordered the lobster tamale pie, Nantucket scallops with coconut, and wagyu beef tartare. She surprised us with the kona kampachi. We ordered the lamb, rib-eye, and venison to share. She advised us that the venison was actually antelope (even better) and recommended the corvina as a fourth dish. She suggested a red that worked with the fish and rib-eye for our dining companions and didn’t even flinch as I chose to stick with the bubbly as I devoured my perfectly cooked lamb, only pretending to share. Not ready to let the evening end, we ordered the tres leches cake and she surprised us with the addition of a fleur de sel chocolate mousse accompanied with a “congratulations” note in chocolate.
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On Thursday, Governor Greg Abbott, a lawyer and former judge, told FOX News that if the I hate when I go out in public and the public is there shirt also I will do this NFL didn’t stay out of Texas’ intentionally clogged bathroom business and quit threatening to take the Super Bowl away, he would force NFL players to stand for the National Anthem. His spokesperson later stated that Abbott didn’t really mean what he was saying, that it was simply “hyperbole.” Because clearly, as a lawyer and former judge, he had to know that such forced patriotic expressions were deemed unconstitutional by the U.S. Supreme Court more than half a century ago, in West Virginia State Board of Education v. Burnette. For those who aren’t so enlightened, it’s a historic case worth reading. On January 9, 1942, the Board of Education in Minersville, West Virginia, adopted a resolution ordering that all teachers and students salute the flag with a “stiff-arm” salute while reciting the Pledge of Allegiance. Refusal to salute was to be treated as an act of insubordination subject to criminal prosecution, a $50 fine, and jail time of up to 30 days.