Culinary no-no #683


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My first time was at a Holiday Inn near Santa Barbara, California.

While eating breakfast in the hotel my server brought a small tray filled with those tiny sealed jars of preserves. Orange  marmalade? Hmm. Never had that before. Think I’ll spread some on my sourdough toast. I had avoided the stuff for a long time, opting instead for the usual strawberry or grape. But I enjoyed my new choice and have been eating it ever since.

My wife on the other hand gags at the very thought. Won’t even try it for a million dollar spree at Tiffany’s. Well, you know what I mean.

What’s the problem? Those orange peels used to make the spread.

Jennifer is not alone. Our Sunday post-church stop is usually Meyer’s in Greenfield. COVID has changed operations. No longer is there a dish on the table loaded with a variety of jams and jellies. Your server will ask you what you want after you’ve made your toast election.

One Sunday when I asked for orange marmalade the waitress remarked, “Sure, we’ve got plenty. Nobody orders it” (True confession. Even if I’m having raisin toast I still request the marmalade so I can sneak some home).

So what gives? What’s the problem?

Would it come as a shock if I told you millennials shun marmalade. Sales for the under-28 crowd have been going down for years. Too busy smearing avocado on their toast.

Yes, it’s an age thing. Too uncool for the younger crowd, so 6 out of 10 marmalade purchasers are over 65.

What about the taste?

Freelance food writer and photographer Melissa Kronenthal is no fan.

“Over time, I’ve learned to keep the fact that I don’t like marmalade to myself. That’s because whoever I tell claims I just haven’t tried the right one yet. I’ve lost track of the number of times I’ve been given jars of marmalade by well-meaning friends and acquaintances in an attempt to show me the error of my marmalade-hating ways. I probably hold the world record for the amount of artisan kaffir lime and pomelo-ginger marmalades I’ve chucked in the trash.

“It’s not that I haven’t tried to like it. Believe me, I have. I spent seven years in Britain, the country that invented the peel-and-pulp preserve, trying to see what everyone sees in the stuff. But for the life of me I can’t; why ruin the flavor of a perfectly delicious citrus fruit by cooking it with its acrid, bitter rind? I mean, we don’t just chomp into unpeeled oranges, do we?”

For another perspective let’s bring in journalist Peter Ormerod. He writes in the Guardian:

You see, good marmalade, endowed with hefty chunks of peel, is everything that bad food isn’t. In terms of flavor, it walks the tightrope between bitter and sweet with grace; in terms of texture, each mouthful is alive with possibility; in terms of ingredients, it is simple and natural. Marmalade at breakfast is refreshing, invigorating, sharp; marmalade at tea is comforting, warming, restful; marmalade before bed is thrilling, subversive, transcendent. It is not a jam; it is not a spread; it is marmalade, and there is literally nothing in the world like it.”

But Mr. Ormerod, there are folks like my wife.

“I think I understand why its wonders are not necessarily obvious to everyone. You see, you have to persevere with marmalade. You try it when you’re small because you think it’s going to be like orange jelly, and you hate it because it’s nothing at all like orange jelly. In this world of instant gratification, when you don’t even need to wait for complete games to load,  it’s easy then to disregard it and just move on to foodstuffs whose appeal is more immediate. But imagine if you did the same with wine, just because it doesn’t taste like grapes.”

This past week Jennifer bought a jar of Smucker’s orange marmalade because as it turns out, Daddy’s girl Kyla now likes it, too.

So in conclusion the no-no would be avoiding this tasty spread.

Why every home should have a marmalade day.


Bradford Beach controversy

Disney’s secret hot dog

Resisting Girl Scout cookies not easy

ICYMI, Culinary no-no #682

FLASHBACK: The more you drive the more you pay?

New York Republican Rep. Tom Reed, co-chair of the House Problem Solvers Caucus, said there are “legitimate conversations” now taking place among members of Congress about implementing a Vehicle Miles Traveled (VMT) system that would charge drivers for the number of miles they travel as a way to fund a large-scale infrastructure bill.

Joe Biden’s incoming Transportation Secretary Pete Buttigieg floated the idea of a VMT system recently as the administration prepares infrastructure legislation valued at about $1 trillion.

“In the long term, we need to bear in mind also that as vehicles become more efficient and as we pursue electrification, sooner or later, there will be questions about whether the gas tax can be effective at all,” Buttigieg said.

Sounds like the Republican Reed is interested.

“There’s an appetite on the left for the fair-share argument and raising revenue, so I think that’s going to be part of the conversation,” Reed said during a discussion organized by the Economic Club of Washington. “The gas tax, I still don’t see a gas tax increase on the horizon, maybe an inflationary raise there, that could be something that maybe gets folks together, but there’s other revenue increases that are out there.”

I’m sure you know the term revenue increases means tax increases.

As recently as 2019 this idea was pursued in Wisconsin…by Republicans.

Take a look.

What happened?

To repeat, the GOP-supported budget included a provision surrounding a state study of mileage-based fees. The language would have required the Department of Transportation to submit a recommendation to the state’s 16-member budget committee, which could then be approved or revised by the panel, rather than the full Legislature. Lawmakers ultimately decided to amend the language to ensure approval by the full Legislature would be needed to create new fees based on how many miles vehicles traveled.

But  Gov. Evers rejected the language in its entirety.

I know. Stunning. But true.

Photos of the Week (01/31/21)


A pictorial week-in-review posted every Sunday.

1) Public health workers from Oregon’s Josephine County administered leftover doses of the Covid-19 vaccine to some motorists who, like them, were stranded in a snowstorm on Tuesday, January 26. The workers had six leftover doses and wanted to use them before they expired. Photo: Josephine County Public Health

2) In Sequim, Washington, Betty Nelson, 81, who started lining up at 6am, reads while waiting for a Covid vaccine clinic run by the Jamestown tribe of Klallam Native Americans to open. Photograph: Lindsey Wasson/Reuters

3) A devotee lies down and prays inside a coffin to trick death and improve luck at a temple in Bangkok, Thailand. Photo: REUTERS/Soe Zeya Tun

4) Roses with a note saying “#weremember” are placed atop one piece of the Holocaust Memorial, on International Holocaust Remembrance Day, in Berlin, Germany. Photo: AP

5) Brass cobblestones in Rome are engraved with the names of Jews taken from their homes by the Nazis. Photo: Gregorio Borgia/AP

6) A woman kneels as a Sharia officer poises to cane her during a public punishment for breaking Sharia law. The woman was sentenced to lashes for meeting with her boyfriend. Photo: EPA

7) A woman is publicly caned by a member of the Sharia police in Banda Aceh on Jan. 28, 2021, after she was caught in close proximity with her boyfriend. Aceh is the only region in the world’s biggest Muslim-majority nation that imposes Islamic law — known as Sharia — with those found guilty of breaches often publicly whipped with a rattan cane. Photo: CHAIDEER MAHYUDDIN, AFP VIA GETTY IMAGES

8) Men play baseball in the snow in Gevas district in Van, Turkey. The game called topa garane, which is played in two sets of six players in a snow-covered area with a stick and a ball made of horsehair, is one of the locals’ favorite games. Photograph: Anadolu Agency/Getty Images

9) A hungry red fox is seen on a hill after snowfall in the Hizan district of Bitlis in Turkey, on January 24, 2021, as harsh winter conditions drive wild animals to begin seeking food in towns. Photo: Ahmet Okur / Anadolu Agency / Getty

10) Major, one of the family dogs of President Joe Biden and first lady Jill Biden, explores the South Lawn after his arrival from Delaware at the White House in Washington, D.C., on January 24, 2021. Photo: Adam Schultz / White House via Reuters

11) “Hina” dolls depicting U.S. President Joe Biden and Vice President Kamala Harris are displayed for Girls’ Day celebrations at Kyugetsu, a Japanese traditional doll company, Tokyo. Photo: AP

12) Models walk the runway during the Louis Vuitton Menswear Fall/Winter 2021-2022 show as part of Paris Fashion Week, on January 20, 2021, in Paris, France. Photo: Pascal Le Segretain / Getty for ABA

13) Kansas City Chiefs players dump a box of confetti on head coach Andy Reid after the AFC championship NFL football game against the Buffalo Bills. The Chiefs won 38-24. Photograph: Jeff Roberson/AP

14) Tampa Bay wide receiver Mike Evans pulls in a first-quarter touchdown catch in last Sunday’s NFC Championship Game. The Packers lost to the Bucs, 31-26. Photo: DIRK SHADD, Tampa Bay Times

15) Mike Evans completes a reception for a touchdown in the first quarter against the Green Bay Packers (Photo by Dylan Buell/Getty Images)

16) Tampa Bay wide receiver Scotty Miller makes a touchdown catch at the end of the first half in last Sunday’s NFC Championship Game. The Packers lost to the Bucs, 31-26. Photo: DIRK SHADD, Tampa Bay Times

17) Scott Miller completes a touchdown reception in the second quarter (Photo by Dylan Buell/Getty Images)

18) Another look. Tampa Bay Buccaneers’ Scott Miller catches a 39-yard touchdown pass against Green Bay Packers’ Kevin King during the first half of the NFC championship NFL football game in Green Bay, Wis., Sunday, Jan. 24, 2021. (AP Photo/Morry Gash)

19) Tampa Bay Buccaneers’ Scott Miller makes a 39-yard touchdown pass against the Green Bay Packers during the first half of the NFC championship NFL football game in Green Bay, Wis., Sunday, Jan. 24, 2021. Packer defender Kevin King is not even in the picture. (AP Photo/Matt Ludtke)

20) Green Bay Packers cornerback Kevin King was called for pass interference on a pass to Tampa Bay Buccaneers wide receiver Tyler Johnson late in the 4th quarter. This gave the Buccaneers a first down with under two minutes to play. The Green Bay Packers hosted the Tampa Bay Buccaneers Sunday, Jan.24, 2021 in The NFC Championship at Lambeau Field in Green Bay. Photo: STEVE APPS, WI STATE JOURNAL

21) Green Bay Packers quarterback Aaron Rodgers walks off the field after losing to the Buccaneers 31-26. Photo: STEVE APPS, STATE JOURNAL

22) Former President Bill Clinton pays his respects during funeral services for Henry “Hank” Aaron. Photo: Kevin D. Liles/Atlanta Braves

23) Former MLB Commissioner Bud Selig speaks during funeral services for Henry “Hank” Aaron. Photo: Kevin D. Liles/Atlanta Braves

Today’s highly interesting read (01/30/21): What comes after transgender?

In this March 12, 2020, file photo, Pennsylvania Secretary of Health Rachel Levine provides an update on the coronavirus in Harrisburg, Pa. Joe Biden has tapped Levine to be his assistant secretary of health, leaving her poised to become the first openly transgender federal official to be confirmed by the U.S. Senate. Photo: Joe Hermitt/The Patriot-News via AP, File

Today’s read is from award winning author Wesley J. Smith, the chairman of the Discovery Institute’s Center on Human Exceptionalism. Here’s an excerpt:

What comes after transgender? It’s an important question. We know the transgressive cultural revolution is never-ending. Thus, once biological men can instantly identify as women and biological women as men—and bind society to accept their self-definition, or else!—the revolution will look for other norms to devour.

That next degeneration is already gestating—people who want…

Click here to find out, and brace yourself.

Week-ends (01/30/21)

A look back at the people and events that made news the past week. Week-ends is a regular weekly feature of  This Just In…


San Antonio community

Chicago neighbors

Garbage truck driver


Joe Biden

Andrew Cuomo

Teachers unions


“There’s nothing we can do to change the trajectory of the pandemic in the next several months.”
Joe Biden. Remember, he said this on October 15, 2020: “We’re eight months into this pandemic, and Donald Trump still doesn’t have a plan to get this virus under control. I do.”

“There’s no reason to be walking around with a mask. When you’re in the middle of an outbreak, wearing a mask might make people feel a little bit better and it might even block a droplet, but it’s not providing the perfect protection that people think that it is. And, often, there are unintended consequences — people keep fiddling with the mask and they keep touching their face.”
Anthony Fauci (March 8, 2020)

“If you have a physical covering with one layer, you put another layer on, it just makes common sense that it likely would be more effective.”
Anthony Fauci (January 25, 2021)

“The speech (Biden’s inaugural)  promised unity, togetherness, and finding common ground – it was a speech of classic American bipartisanship and civic goodwill. He promised to reach out to everyone, work with everyone, and be an American president, rather than a Democratic, partisan president.

“Hours after giving his excellent inaugural speech, President Biden went to the White House and signed 17 executive orders – including more than a dozen which totally contradict his pledge of bipartisanship, unity, and finding common ground. Instead, he began the process of tearing down everything President Donald Trump did – erasing everything he achieved – no matter how it benefited Americans or how many Americans supported it.”
Newt Gingrich

“As soon as [Biden] entered the Oval Office, he promptly signed more than a dozen executive orders and every one was a finger in the eye of conservatives. … Where is the comfort in telling people that he is going to be the president of those who didn’t vote for him when he has devoted his presidency to relentlessly attacking their values?”
Gary Bauer

“The Keystone pipeline was entirely a private sector project that had obtained its legal permits. … I can’t think of another example of a president crushing thousands of private sector jobs at a stroke in the absence of a genuine legal reason. Biden offered no legal reason, such as defects of the permit or violations of the permit conditions. He just doesn’t like it.”
Steven Hayward

“[Joe Biden] issued an executive order last week, which, if it stands, will potentially destroy women’s sports over the next decade, denying your daughters and granddaughters of the opportunities that Title IX has provided for the past 49 years. So, the president who is in office largely because he won the women’s vote has just created a regime where your 17-year-old daughter may have to compete against a 17-year-old boy in track and other sports. When she loses the competition, she may have to take a shower with him when it’s all over.”
Gary Bauer

“When you take the greed of those who want their tax cut, that’s probably a small number, but nonetheless a number, and then you take the abortion issue — and many of these people are very good people, that’s just their point of view. But they were willing to sell the whole democracy down the river for that one issue.”
Nancy Pelosi ripping anti-abortion voters

“To begin with the obvious: Nancy Pelosi does not speak for the Catholic Church. She speaks as a high-level important government leader, and as a private citizen.

“And on the question of the equal dignity of human life in the womb, she also speaks in direct contradiction to a fundamental human right that Catholic teaching has consistently championed for 2,000 years.
This is not the language of unity and healing. She owes these voters an apology. ‘Right to choose’ is a smokescreen for perpetuating an entire industry that profits from one of the most heinous evils imaginable. Our land is soaked with the blood of the innocent, and it must stop.”
San Francisco Archbishop Salvatore Cordileone

“To understand Trump’s support, we must think in terms of multiracial Whiteness. Rooted in America’s ugly history of white supremacy, indigenous dispossession and anti-blackness, multiracial whiteness is an ideology invested in the unequal distribution of land, wealth, power and privilege — a form of hierarchy in which the standing of one section of the population is premised on the debasement of others. Multiracial whiteness reflects an understanding of whiteness as a political color and not simply a racial identity — a discriminatory worldview in which feelings of freedom and belonging are produced through the persecution and dehumanization of others.”
NYU history professor Cristina Beltrá in a Washington Post op-ed entitled, “To understand Trump’s support, we must think in terms of multiracial Whiteness.”

“Yes, you read that right —multiracial whiteness. President Donald Trump increased his 2016 percentage of the minority vote — up 6% among black men, 5% among black women, 4% among Hispanic men, and 7% among Asian voters. Hispanic women stayed the same. In order to explain away this impossible contradiction of minorities voting for Trump, progressives are forced to create a mythology where anyone who is evil is ‘white.’

“It couldn’t possibly be because they supported and benefited from the Trump policies that led to the lowest black and Hispanic unemployment rate in U.S. history, or the five-fold increase in per capita income over the Barack Obama years. And it couldn’t be because Trump made America safer by cracking down on illegal immigration and reducing the flow of drug mules, gang members, and sex traffickers across the southern border. Or due to his investment of billions of dollars in Opportunity Zones in poor minority neighborhoods. Or because he pushed and signed criminal justice reform.

“No, leftists say, it’s because these misguided minorities want to be white at any cost, even selling their souls.”
Louis DeBroux, the Patriot Post

“What a benevolent racist. A racist white man with power on his way out of the most powerful position in the free world took the time to pardon black rappers, black politicians, black drug dealers, and black hip-hop moguls. What kind of racist would go out of his way after being robbed of an election to reach back and free the very ones who, generally speaking, considered him a racist? Enter, or should I say, exit, President Donald J. Trump.

“No matter what, Trump will get no credit in forgiving the prison debt many owed to society because, somehow, he’s still racist. If Trump is a racist for pardoning black inmates from prison after serving hard time, then tell me, what is Joe Biden for implementing ways for black “super predators” to be put on a conveyor belt into prison? Doesn’t this sound absurd to anyone except me?”
Willie Richardson Jr., the Patriot Post

“This ‘systemically racist’ nation has elected a black president and a black vice president. We have had a black attorney general and black Supreme Court justices. Many of our major cities, including our nation’s capital, are led by black mayors, police chiefs, and city councils. Yet to the left, this progress is never seen as evidence that America is a good and decent country. It is continually doubling down on the idea that America is racist to its core.”
Gary Bauer

“What happened on Jan. 6 was not an ‘insurrection.’ There was no serious attempt to ‘overthrow’ the United States government. Was there a riot? Yes. Was it deliberately disruptive of government business? Definitely. But an attempted coup? Ridiculous on its face. … The target of the ‘insurrection’ propaganda campaign is not so much Donald Trump as it is the 74 million-plus people who voted for him. Americans were stunned when Hillary Clinton referred to only half of Donald Trump’s supporters as a ‘basket of deplorables’ in 2016. But Trump had millions more supporters in 2020, and now all of them are being demonized by Democrats and their mouthpieces in the media as threats, as ‘seditionists’ and ‘white supremacists’ who need to be ‘deprogrammed,’ ‘reprogrammed,’ imprisoned in ‘reeducation camps’ or subjected to ‘Nuremburg trials.’ … This is beyond political difference. It is a sickness.”
Laura Hollis

 “[Ted Cruz] almost had me murdered 3 weeks ago so you can sit this one out. Happy to work w/ almost any other GOP that aren’t trying to get me killed. In the meantime if you want to help, you can resign.”

“AOC’s incessant claim that Cruz not voting to certify the Electoral College vote was tantamount to trying to murder her makes almost as much sense as her Green New Deal.”
Tom Elliott

“This is almost like we’re suffering an attack from Mars — some extraterrestrial species. We have to come together in what I call planetary realism.”
Former California Governor Jerry Brown on climate change

“The year 2020 likely saw the largest percentage increase in homicides in American history. Murder was up nearly 37% in a sample of 57 large and medium-size cities. Based on preliminary estimates, at least 2,000 more Americans, most of them black, were killed in 2020 than in 2019. Mainstream media and many politicians claim the pandemic caused this bloodbath, but the chronology doesn’t support that assertion. And now the criminal-justice policies supported by President [Joe] Biden promise to exacerbate the current crime wave, while ignoring its actual causes.

“The calculus for engagement has changed. An Oakland, Calif., officer who has arrested dozens of known murderers and gang members over his career tells me he is scared for the first time, ‘not because the criminals are necessarily more violent, even though they are.’ But if he has to use force on a resisting suspect, he could lose his career, his life, or his liberty, he says. A ‘simple cost-benefit analysis’ recommends simply responding to calls for service and collecting a paycheck. ‘All cops now understand this.’

“The Biden Justice Department will treat disparate stop or arrest rates as evidence of police bias and seek to put as many police departments as possible under costly consent decrees [i.e., court-ordered reform plans].”
Heather Mac Donald

 “A state may not require an individual to provide any form of identification as a condition of obtaining an absentee ballot. … A state(s) may not require notarization or a witness signature or other formal authentication (other than voter attestation) as a condition of obtaining or casting an absentee ballot.”
Democrat bill HR 1, stipulating that the federal government will have the power to set universal regulations regarding voter-identity requirements in order to implement universal bulk-mail balloting

“I think it might be a good idea for President Biden to call a climate emergency. … Then he can do many, many things under the emergency powers of the president … that he could do without legislation. Now, Trump used this emergency for a stupid wall, which wasn’t an emergency. But if there ever was an emergency, climate is one.”
Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer

 “I don’t see how we can reduce racial tension in this country when the left is constantly pointing fingers and agitating. Everything is race, race, race. This exploitation might not be as toxic if Democrats, including Biden, hadn’t been trying to cast all conservatives as bigots, but sadly, they have. It also might not be as toxic if Democrats weren’t using race to villainize conservatives and as a Trojan horse to usher in their socialist agenda.”
David Limbaugh

“Memo to Joe and Kamala: Waiting on your unequivocal condemnation of inaugural day riots in Seattle and Portland, where leftist cadres attacked police, ransacked private and public buildings, and burned flags. Still waiting…”
Mark Alexander

“You can create jobs if you’re rich. You can give money to philanthropy if you’re rich. A poor person never gave me a job. And the person who came up with the phrase, ‘Money is the root of all evil’ is a moron. Money is not the root of all evil. Lack of money is the root of all evil. The reason people hold up 7-11 is they don’t have money. Why would I ever hold up a 7-11 when I could just buy the block?

“The reason for crime is people don’t have enough money. One of the cures for lowering crime is give people jobs, give them something to do so they can feed their families, so they don’t have to go out and steal. That’s the way out. And don’t get me started on drug addicts; that’s another thing. There are a lot of rich white boys who are on opioids and crack. That’s another story and I’m not qualified to comment.”
Gene Simmons, member of the rock group KISS

“Is it too late to impeach George Washington for owning slaves? I don’t see how we can let that slide.”
Scott Adams


Black Lives Matter movement nominated for Nobel Peace Prize


The March for Life


Trump is gone, but the hateful Left continues its campaign to denigrate Trump supporters


Joy Reid said what?

Masks; MPS & COVID; technical Catholics; civics; Packer jealousy

Here are this week’s highly interesting reads:

Today’s highly interesting read (01/29/21): The Media Should Cover the March for Life – with More Than Just Seconds

UPDATE: Today’s highly interesting read (01/27/21): Milwaukee was already failing students of color. Covid made it worse

Today’s highly interesting read (01/28/21): EXPOSING THE SINS OF THE TECHNICAL CATHOLICS

Today’s highly interesting read (01/27/21): Milwaukee was already failing students of color. Covid made it worse

Today’s highly interesting read (01/26/21): America’s Children Need a Strong Civics Education

Today’s highly interesting read (01/25/21): Six Questions About Masks Our Overlords Refuse To Answer

Today’s highly interesting read (01/23/21): It’s game time in Green Bay, and the rest of America is envious

The Barking Lot – America’s Finest Dog Blog (01/30/21)

The Barking Lot is a regular weekly feature of This Just In…Originally written by both my lovely wife, Jennifer and me, this blog brings you the latest news about our furry friends including articles, columns, photos and videos. Enjoy!

THE WEEKEND DOG-WALKING FORECAST: We grade the weather outlook for taking your pet outdoors.

TODAY:  Cloudy all day. High of 33. “D” during the day.

WINTER STORM WARNING IN EFFECT FROM 6 PM SATURDAY TO 6 PM CST SUNDAY. Snow, heavy at times. Total snow accumulations of 5 to 9 inches, with the highest amounts likely towards Illinois and Lake Michigan. Wind gusts of 25 to 35 mph may result in areas of blowing and drifting snow as well. “F” tonight.

SUNDAY:  WINTER STORM WARNING REMAINS IN EFFECT TO 6 PM. Chance of snow 80%. Snow accumulating 1 to 3 inches. High of 33. “F”

Time now for DOGS IN THE NEWS, canines that made headlines the past week.

Miami Heat to use coronavirus-sniffing dogs to screen fans at games. But how effective will that be?

PHOTOS: The dogs trained to sniff out COVID.

An unleashed dog, sentenced to death after an attack.

NYC man chooses to go to jail rather than give dog back to his employer.

Dog with spina bifida gets worldwide support after not being adopted.

Freddy, the world’s tallest dog, dies aged 8.

No wonder my wife wants a dog so bad!

You can teach an old dog new words, researchers find.

Do Dogs React to the Scent of Human Fear? Read for the answer.

Calling All Canine Heroes! Nominate A Dog For An AKC Humane Fund Award For Canine Excellence!

VIDEO & ARTICLE: This brave dog survived a day in rubble after deadly Alabama tornado.

VIDEO: Pennsylvania rescue dog with missing left legs is defying odds. Meet Deuce.

VIDEO & ARTICLE: Two dogs from California just set the world record for most tricks performed in a minute.

PHOTO: A dog wearing ski goggles gets a ride in Times Square. Photograph: John Angelillo/UPI/Rex/Shutterstock

That’s it for this week. Thanks for stopping by.

We’d really appreciate it if you forward this on to other dog lovers you know. Let them have some fun!

See ya, BARK, next Saturday!

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That’s Henry. He lives in West Bend.