There are many food booths at the Bazaar, and most of them are run by parishioners, so the prices are right. Here is a picture of two of the booths, with part of the school in the background. I did have a mocha shake from the ice cream stand, but I skipped the pizza in favor of a lobster roll for $5.75. (For those of you who don't know, this is a fantastic price for a lobster roll.) Of course, it was not such a roll as one could purchase at the Dolphin Marina or Red's Eats; the lobster was in smaller chunks and there was probably more mayo, but it was still a nice supper.
If you followed the link to St. John's Church in the previous post, you can see some photos of the magnificent interior; it's almost a cathedral. The present building was constructed between 1913 and 1927. At that time the church was almost entirely French-Canadian. (Of course Mass was in Latin at that time, so any non-Francophone Catholics could understand most of the service). Most of the French-Canadians in Brunswick at that time lived in our neighborhood and worked at the mill which forms most of the view from our guestroom window. They had large families and low pay, yet they built this lovely church. Some people might disapprove, but I think it's admirable. The Ecumenical Service of Lessons and Carols is held at St. John's each year and we get to enjoy the amazing architecture and decor. Here is a photo of the church and the ferris wheel. The only downside to having this lovely church so near us (and the Episcopal church which is just beyond on the opposite corner) is the bells. We thought the sound of church bells was a neighborhood amenity, until we got Rusty. Along with people on wheels, church bells are one of the things that drive him slightly mad. Several times a day he barks and runs about -- he hears the bells before we do and he just doesn't like them.
That's all for now.