Rick Spencer had 'em dancing with his very first tune!
We filled some of our Green School crocks with fall flowers in the hopes of selling a couple - which we did!
Caity, Bobbi, and Bob smiled big for the camera! Bobbi and Bob did a great job keeping things going at the Canterbury Historical Society booth and Caity sold a lot of her great crocheted creations to a lot of very happy customers!
Little llamas that Caity had crocheted. Aren't they cute?
A few wares at the CHS table included crocks, t-shirts, and reusable shopping bags.
We're always delighted to share our tent with the good folks of the Plainfield Historical Society.
The Finnish American Society of Canterbury had their delicious pullah bread for sale - a favorite of many!
Lots of folks stopped in at the Green School to take a look at some of our exhibits and displays in there.
This year we had a display on George Washington Smith who was a mast hoop maker in Canterbury back in the late 1800s-early 1900s.
A few old time kitchen gadgets on display in the Green School.
Lots of kids had a good time on the Canterbury First Congregational Church's playscape while their parents enjoyed a bit of shade.
A selection of Sleepy Eye pottery as well as other pottery was on display.
Sharon Maynard, a Mohegan Tribal member, joined us again this year to demonstrate her basket weaving.
Gary Lavarack displayed his paintings.
A customer visits the Maple Leaf Farms booth.
Another new addition to this year's exhibitors was the Hundred Acre Farm of Canterbury who make jams, jellies, relishes, etc.
Maple syrup, maple cotton candy, and more was available from Maple Leaf Farm.
Everyone loves to stop by Ernest Provencher booth to pick up a cutting board, hand-carved pen, and more.
There were some cute baby cows to be seen.
Another new addition was the Cub Hunt Farm Interscholastic Equestrian Association who had a great horse-themed craft for kids.
Paul Tetreault had a very impressive display of burl bowls for sale.
Author Glenn Cheney brought his books.
Our Kids Farm of Canterbury was a popular new addition to the day.
Ric Nadeau of the Crafty Rabbit was hard at work.
The Crafty Rabbit booth.
One of the folks from Roseland Cottage took an ice cream break which was probably quite needed while wearing a hot woolen uniform!
The Great Quinnehtukqut Company of Artificers and Traders, early American reenactors, were another new exhibitor that people seemed to quite enjoy.
It was a beautiful day on the Green, albeit a little hot!
Lynne Krug, traditional blacksmith.
Pigs from Swampy Acres Farm.
Black Hart Longarms, Edwin Parry, black powder gunsmith.
Grant Bombria, traditional broom maker.
Bill Kivic, waffle and wafer making over open fire.
Walnut Creek Forge, Jason Hilley, traditional blacksmith
Visiting with Bill Kivic while he's not bent over the fire for a change!
Old vehicles are always a big attraction for visitors.
Some of the works by Walnut Creek Forge.
Jason Hilley at the forge.
Lynne Krug tends to her own forge.
The Canterbury town sign on the Green.
A view across the rather dry Green.
Both blacksmiths were hard at work.
What's Old Home Day without an old tractor or two?