" $ 5 6 " - * 5 4  r  * / ' 0


Sabrina Bédard-Brunet et son âne de trois ans, Lolita, ont montré leur talent de travailleur en équipe lors de la course de barils et d’autres épreuves équestres à la foire de Riceville. —photo Gregg Chamberlain

France Saumure of Clarence Creek displays her handmade chenille hand towels at her crafters kiosk at the Riceville Fair. —photo Gregg Chamberlain

Certaines personnes ne peuvent pas résister à une approche «pratique» de certains des produits exposés dans le hall d’exposition de la foire de Riceville. —photo Gregg Chamberlain

Sunday was more than a bit damp but that did not stop the competitors in the tractor pull at the Riceville Fair. —photo Riceville Fair Facebook gallery


through the exhibition hall with its award- winning displays of local produce, flower arrangements, home arts, and other dis- QMBZT0WFS JO UIFTIPX SJOH  SJEFSTPGBMM ages guided their horses through their paces before the judges in the showmanship riding. -JWFNVTJDàMMFE UIFBJSBT UIF WBSJPVT exhibitions took place. Sunday’s antique trac- tor pull entrants had a track that was more TMJQQFSZUIBOFYQFDUFEGPSESJWJOHUIBOLTUP BIFBWZNPSOJOHSBJOCVUESJWFSTTUJMMDBSSJFE POUPQSPWFXIPIBEUIFUPVHIFTU TUSPOHFS tractor.

The weather wasn’t as cooperative for the Riceville Fair as it had been for other local agricultural fairs making a comeback after getting cancelled by the pandemic last year. But fair volunteers and spectators still showed their sup- port by welcoming the return of one of the oldest farm fairs in Ontario. Saturday was cool and cloudy but still comfortable for fairgoers who wandered

Made with FlippingBook Ebook Creator