The blistering heat forced tourist Ashley Kramer to follow the crowds through the Yard to the Harvard Farmers’ Market, where he might have quenched his thirst with a sample of lemonade. Instead, he found Culinary Cruisers, a bicycle-powered food cart selling kombucha, a funky probiotic drink.“I’d never had kombucha until I came to the states,” said Kramer, who is from New Zealand by way of South Africa, “but when I return home, I think I’m going to start brewing my own.”The taste of kombucha is somewhere between sparkling apple juice and wine; and while it’s fermented, it’s nonalcoholic.“People really like it,” said the man behind the cart, Josh Danoff, who runs the enterprise alongside his sister. “I drink a lot of coffee — I love coffee — but now when I wake up, I drink this. It’s given me so much more energy.”“I never expected to find a farmers’ market right in the middle of campus — it’s pretty cool,” said Kramer, who supped more than a few samples of the drink, slid on his silver aviators, and headed on his way.Ah, summertime.The Harvard Farmers’ Market brings the season’s luscious bounty to Harvard every Tuesday outside the Science Center and every Friday in Allston.There’s an array of produce from farms across Massachusetts — spicy arugula, fragrant tomatoes, fresh-plucked corn, and juicy strawberries. But one-stop shopping is possible too, with meat purveyors such as John Crow Farm and seafood from Cape Ann Fresh Catch, pasta from Nella Pasta, and cheese from Narragansett Creamery. Why not pick up some sweet and spicy Sassy Mo’ Lassy barbecue sauce from Burnin’ Love Sauces? Nothing says summer like wafting charcoal smoke and the scent of barbecue chicken filling the block.JoAnn Marsh and her husband, a chef of more than two decades, dreamed up their sauce business from their home in Dorchester, Mass. “We make everything from scratch,” she said, and her barbecue and hot sauces, as well as salad dressings, are all low in sodium and gluten-free. No preservatives, no corn syrup.Carrie Ayers, a financial and operations coordinator at Harvard Law School, visits the market often to supplement what she gets delivered from a local community supported agriculture program — this week it’s broccoli, corn, and a jar of pasta sauce.“I like that I can come and get fresh food and that it’s local and sustainable and convenient,” she said. “There’s some places I go that I’d like to stay away from — like the Danish Pastry House — but there’s so much here to choose from.”The Harvard Farmers’ Market runs through October. For more information and a list of vendors.
United were completely outplayed by an Arsenal side who started the clash 13th in the table. It was an opportunity missed for Solskjaer’s men meanwhile, who failed to close the gap on the top four, and van Persie suggested the blame should lay at the manager’s door. Loading… Read Also:Manchester United to Solskjaer: Your job is safe “They need a gameplan and a bit of fear for the coach,” he added. “You know if you don’t make those runs or make that pass, you will be punished and you won’t play the next game.” When asked if United players lacked fear, he replied: “Probably. By the looks of things, I think so.” FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 Robin van Persie angered by Ole Gunnar Solskjaer interview after Arsenal beat Man Utd https://t.co/iuv0riTbVw pic.twitter.com/C8cHlisarK— Manchester United News (@mufcnews2019) January 1, 2020 Robin van Persie was angered at Ole Gunnar Solskjaer’s post-match interview after Man Utd were beaten convincingly by Arsenal. Mikel Arteta earned his first win as Gunners boss as Arsenal ran out 2-0 winners over United at the Emirates on New Year’s Day. Robin van Persie on BT Sport First-half Goals from Nicolas Pepe and Sokratis put the hosts into a commanding lead from which United were unable to recover. Van Persie appeared as pundit for the clash between his two former clubs, alongside ex-United defender Rio Ferdinand , and was critical of Solskjaer’s demeanour after the defeat. “When I listen to Ole, he sounds like a really nice guy,” van Persie said on BT Sport. “I would like to see him a bit more mean at times, just be angry. “I see him smiling now after a game like that. This is not the moment to smile.”Advertisement Promoted Content10 Risky Jobs Some Women DoBirds Enjoy Living In A Gallery Space Created For Them8 Addictive And Fun Coffee FactsTop 10 Most Romantic Nations In The World8 Things You Didn’t Know About CoffeeCouples Who Celebrated Their Union In A Unique, Unforgettable WayThese TV Characters Left The Show And It Just Got Better8 Shows That Went From “Funny” To “Why Am I Watching This”Which Country Is The Most Romantic In The World?Can Playing Too Many Video Games Hurt Your Body?Top 7 Best Car Manufacturers Of All Time11 Items You’ve Been Using Wrong Your Whole Life
Don HumbertDon Humbert, 77, of Wellington, died Sunday, June 23, 2013 at the Spring View Manor in Conway Springs.Graveside Funeral Services will be held at 10 a.m. on Wednesday, June 26Â at the Sumner Memorial Gardens Cemetery in Wellington. Visitation will be held Tuesday from 9 a.m. until 8 p.m. with the family receiving friends from 5 p.m. until 7:30 p.m. at the Hawks-Shelley Funeral Home in Wellington. To honor his memory a memorial has been established with the Sumner Regional Medical Center. Contributions can be left with the funeral home. For more information or to leave an online condolence please visit www.hawksfuneralhome.comÂ .Â Donald Wayne Humbert was born on December 17, 1935 the son of Howard F. and Marcelyn I. (Dusenbury) Humbert in Harper. He was a 1954 graduate of Wellington High School and attended Kansas State. After college Don worked in the Oilfields. He was united in marriage with Rae Dressler on June 2, 1957. Don farmed his entire life as well as working as a machinist in Wellington. He later drove trucks and drove railroaders. He enjoyed pheasant hunting, boating and enjoyed playing cards. He enjoyed collecting antique dishes, coins and Coleman lanterns. Don was a member of the Wellington BPOE, Wichita Moose Lodge, Coleman Collectors, Wellington Masonic Lodge and the Midian Shrine.Survivors include his daughters, Darlene Reimer and husband Jack of Wellington, Maxine Branson and husband Keith of Columbia, MO and Glenda Gilpin and husband Gary of Hooker, OK; 2 grandchildren, Miranda Parson and husband Larry of Kansas City, KS and Elliot Branson of Minneapolis, MN; 2 great grandchildren, Cody Parson of Port Orchard, WA and Tia Parson of Kansas City, KS.Preceding him in death are his parents and 2 sisters, Vada Day and Kay Mills.