Wednesday, November 24, 2010

Kathy Mattea Holiday Show “Songs and the Season” Sells Out at The Clayton Center, Standing Room Only On Sale Now

Popular singer/songwriter Kathy Mattea again proved her popularity with the Clayton audience when reserved seating for her Dec. 3 show, “Songs and the Season,” SOLD OUT this week. A limited number of Standing Room Only tickets are now available.

Mattea’s spiritual and eclectic Christmas music program Songs and the Season draws material from her Grammy Award-winning Good News holiday album and the acclaimed follow-up Joy for Christmas Day. Mattea also will perform a sampling of her best-loved signature songs, including “Love at the Five and Dime,” “18 Wheels and a Dozen Roses,” “455 Rocket,” and “Where’ve You Been?” and songs from her latest release, COAL.

Mattea has twice been named Female Vocalist of the Year by the Country Music Association and won her first Grammy in 1990 for Best Female Country Vocal Performance. She has recorded close to 30 Top 40 country hits, five gold albums and a platinum-selling greatest hits compilation. Her most recent CD, Coal, was nominated for Traditional Folk Album of the Year at the 2008 Grammy Awards.

Standing Room Only tickets for Kathy Mattea: “Songs and the Season” are $15, plus service fees. These spots are truly standing room only; no seats will be available for patrons who purchase tickets for this section.

Individual SRO tickets may be purchased online at, by phone at 919-553-1737 or at The Clayton Center Box Office at 111 E. Second St. in downtown Clayton from 10 a.m. until noon and from 1 until 5 p.m. Monday through Friday.

Downtown Clayton “Storefront Decoration Contest” Winners Announced

Clayton’s Christmas Village & Tree Lighting is December 2 starting at 6:00 pm with business open house, music and dance and ending with the Tree Lighting Ceremony beginning at 8:15 in Town Square.

Leading up to this very popular event, the Clayton Downtown Development Association has announced the winners in its annual “Storefront Decoration Contest” which were judged last weekend:

Most Creative: The Coffee Mill, 105 S. Lombard St

Honorable Mentions: Elmore Furniture, 225 E Main; ABC Plumbing, 220 E Main; Main Street Jewelers, 236 E Main; Signage of the Carolina’s, 218 W Main

Most Traditional: Lipscomb’s Learning Center, 446 E Second St

Honorable Mentions: Edward Jones, 331 E Main; Awards & Engravables, 327 E Main

Best Overall: City Florist, 549 E Main St

Honorable Mentions: Flowers by the Neuse, 321 E Main; The Wagner House, 121 E Main; North Carolina Paper Company, 114 W Main

The Grinch Award will be announced at the Tree Lighting ceremony.

This year’s contest winners will be presented a plaque during the Tree Lighting Ceremony which starts about 8:15 pm at Town Square. Last year’s winners, who judged this year’s decorations, will present the plaque in each category, which will be displayed in the winning business until next year. The plaque will have a photo of their storefront decoration and the business name engraved as the 2010 winner in their category.

Event co-chairs, Debbie Brown and Lorraine Perri said the contest occurred about a week earlier than in the past encourage residents and others to visit downtown Clayton a bit earlier to look at the decorations and see what downtown has to offer for holiday shopping. “Downtown looks wonderful with many businesses already decorated,” said Ms. Brown, who owns Sunshine Health on Main Street. She added, “Some businesses indicated the contest was a little too early for them, but they will be decorated by December 2 to help create the holiday feeling for the Christmas Village & Tree Lighting.”

The public decorations will be lit on Monday, November 29 and the DDA encourages all businesses to keep their lights on at night to showcase their decorations and promote their business.

For more information and schedule updates, visit; email or call 553-1545.

Monday, November 22, 2010

Christmas Village & Tree Lighting Ad

Top Five Reasons to Shop Local This Saturday

From Barbara Wold,

Here are the top five reasons to support a small business on Small Business Saturday:

1. Buying local creates jobs: As the old saying goes, everyone talks about the weather, but nobody does anything about it. Well, the same could be said for jobs. Congress just changed hands mainly because of jobs, and President Obama’s job is in trouble because of jobs. We all want more jobs, but no one seems to be able to create them.  But buying local is YOUR chance to do something about it.

Did you know that half of all employees in the U.S. work for small business, and that small businesses create 60 percent of all new jobs? By participating in Small Business Saturday (and small business Sunday through Friday too) you foster job creation in a very real and tangible way.

Buy local, create a job.

2. Small business fosters community: What is a community, anyway? It is a group of people with something in common. If you go downtown in your city, the community you will likely find is one of small business owners. When a downtown has a bustling small business district, it is usually said there is a strong community there, and conversely, when there are too many empty storefronts, it is bad for the community.

By buying local then, and supporting your neighborhood small businesses, you are fostering a strong community in your community.

3. Buying local keeps the dream alive: What is a small business? Sure, from an economic perspective it is an entity engaged in commerce that sells goods or services for a profit. But that dry definition fails to do justice to what a small business really is.

A small business is someone’s dream.

It takes a lot of courage to leave the security of a 9 to 5 job and venture out on one’s own. Being an entrepreneur is a risky enterprise that usually happens when someone’s passion is so overpowering they cannot help but start their own business. Given that most small business people have little formal business education and that they are fueled by passion more than profit, they are generally a self-taught lot who learn as they go, make mistakes, keep calm and carry on.

By supporting small business, you are allowing someone to live the dream another day.

4. Buying local boosts your local economy: There is an economic ripple effect that occurs when you support a small business.

First of all, as indicated, it fosters jobs; the owner needs to hire people to service his customers.

But the economic ripple goes far beyond that. There are the employees with money in their pocket; they spend that money with other small businesses. Moreover, there is the business owner with profit in her pocket. She spends that on buying more goods to sell, on taking care of her family, and on growing her business. Then, there is the business. That business pays taxes, which helps build roads and fund schools and the police.

Buying local creates an economic cycle that helps everyone.

5. Buying local creates a ripple in society: Think about throwing a pebble into a still pond. It creates a concentric circle that starts small and then ripples out bigger and bigger, right? Well, that is exactly what happens when you support a local small business, and this ripple is different than the economic ripple. This is a spiritual/psychological ripple.

When a small business person succeeds, it is noticed. It may be a child who sees that dad didn’t have such a kooky idea after all and that dreams do come true. Or it may be the entrepreneur’s neighbor, who sees the successes and decides that he could do it too.

The ripple grows.

One successful small business begets others. New entrepreneurs create more entrepreneurs. Enthusiasm breeds imitation. Suddenly, that blighted block downtown is bustling with energy.

And it all starts, literally, when you choose to spend some money at a local small business.

Celebrate “Small Business Saturday” by visiting your favorite locally owned businesses on Saturday, November 27th.

Barbara Wold International
Global Retail & Consumer Expert
Downtown Revitalization & Merchant Retention
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Thursday, November 18, 2010

“Christmas Village & Tree Lighting” Scheduled for Downtown Clayton on December 2

What does Santa Claus, Mayor Jody McLeod, and WWII veteran Bill O’Neal all have in common? Along with several thousand residents, they will be part of Clayton’s “Christmas Village & Tree Lighting” event on Thursday, December 2 from 6:00 pm – 8:30 pm in downtown Clayton.

Organized by the Clayton Downtown Development Association (CDDA), this is the fourth year that Clayton’s Main Street will close for 2-1/2 hours of music, holiday cheer, business open house, live Nativity, and the traditional tree lighting on the Town Square. “There’s a lot of activity on Main Street that night,” according to Lorraine Perri, co-chair of the event with Debbie Brown. “Last year nearly 4,000 people came downtown for the event,” she added.

“This event has become quite successful over the past several years and downtown business owners get good results,” said Ed Knight. “We want our residents to shop locally and this is a good opportunity to show them the type and quality of stores and services in downtown.”

Click here for the full schedule of events and activities.

Here's a brief rundown of activities:
6:00 pm – 8:00 pm – along Main Street
- Downtown Business Open House
- Doggie Christmas Costume Contest and Parade
- Live Nativity
- Elementary School and church performances
- Clayton High Chorus at multiple locations
- Clayton High Concert Band
- Horne Memorial Handbell Choir
- Taylor Leopold, 2010 Clayton Idol Winner

8:00 pm – 8:10 pm
- Clayton High Marching Band from Lombard Street to Town Square

8:15 pm – 8:29 pm
- Welcome from Santa Claus, Mayor Jody McLeod and Grand Marshall & WWII Veteran Bill O’Neal
- Introduction of Storefront Decoration Contest Winners
- Music

8:30 pm – sharp!
- Countdown to light the Community Tree!

All downtown restaurants will be open and the Wagner House is offering a special Christmas buffet by reservation. Main Street will be closed and clear of all vehicles from 5:30 pm until 9:00 pm.

Clayton Mayor Jody McLeod will be the Master of Ceremonies and he will be accompanied by Clayton native and WWII veteran, Bill O’Neal, who will ride through downtown in a horse and carriage prior to the Tree Lighting ceremony.

Main Street will officially be closed from Smith Street to O’Neil Street from 5:30 pm to 9:00 pm so a special environment of festivities and activity can be created there.

A schedule of events and map will be posted online at the Town’s website ( and the DDA website ( before Thanksgiving.

Here are details of all the events and activities:

The Merchant’s Open House – 6:00 pm – 8:00 pm – This is an opportunity for residents to experience what downtown has to offer from retail to service businesses. Many merchants will provide some sort of holiday refreshment, whether it is cider, soft drinks, cookies, and candies.

Dance & Choral Performances – Students from Clayton schools and studios will provide holiday performances, on a stage in the center of downtown.

Doggie Christmas Costume Contest & Parade – This continues to be a most popular contest. All contestants will gather at 6:00 pm at Doggie Do’z at 113 E First Street and then parade toward the Live Nativity at 439 E Main Street for judging and photos! All participants are requested to bring a small donation for Johnston County Animal Shelter. For more information, call Doggie Do’z at 553-5959.

Live Nativity – will be relocated to a fence-lined lot in the 400 block of E Main Street – follow the signs!

Donations - Toys for Tots drop-off box at Awards & Engravables, 327 E Main Street and Canned Goods for Clayton Area Ministries at Chamber of Commerce, 301 E Main Street.

Downtown Storefront Decorating Contest - Award Categories are Most Creative, Most Traditional and Best Overall. The judging will take place on November 20 & 21 by the winners of last year’s contest, but winners will receive the category plaque to display in their store all year.
Tree Lighting Ceremony – Activities on Main Street will end by 8:00 pm as everyone will be led by the Clayton High School Marching Band to the Christmas tree at Town Square. Storefront Decorating Contest awards will be announced, and then everyone will join in the countdown to light the Tree at 8:30 pm sharp!

For more information and schedule updates, visit or email or call 553-1545.

Wednesday, November 17, 2010

Clayton Christmas Village & Tree Lighting - Thursday, December 2

This Saturday! HOLIDAY MARKET - From Clayton Farm & Community Market

On the Town Square from 9:00 am - 2:00 pm  This Saturday!  November 20th

Shop Local, Shop Fresh

The freshest ingredients for your

Thanksgiving meal. One-of-a-kind local crafts and prepared foods for holiday giving and enjoying.

Our regular craft and food vendors, as well as other invited vendors will be setting up their tents on our regular spot-- the Town Square--during regular market hours: 9:00 am - 2:00 pm

Come by this Saturday to stock up for the holidays.

Tuesday, November 16, 2010

December Wagner House Christmas Buffet - Evening of Christmas Village & Tree Lighting

The Growing Menace of Being Average - by Jon Schallert

There is nothing more damaging to a business, or to a business district, than being average. In fact, if I am a business owner, I would rather have a customer tell me that my business is horrible in every aspect, rather than a customer telling me: “Your business is average”. Give me horrible over average. At least, I know where I stand with customers if they hate what I deliver.

Here’s something else about a horrible business: fellow business owners can see horrible a mile away. Consumers do too. Consumers can spot a horrible business from half way down the block. Or, they can drive by, just look at the front window of a store and they can sense horrible. “Yuck,” their brain says. “I’m not going in there.” And they don’t.

People look at awful and say: “That’s flat-out awful!” Sure, they talk about it, but it’s dismissed. It’s an outcast, a pariah. People avoid it naturally. It’s like that creepy guy sitting on the downtown bench that smells like spoiled milk. You cross the street rather than walking by.

And here’s what’s unfair: horrible businesses scream for attention, and get it. Once I consulted in a city (in a state I won’t name), that had a great downtown except for a tacky X-rated book and movie store. Guess where that store is today? I couldn’t tell you, but I know it’s gone. In another city, one absentee landlord owned a building that was a supreme blemish to an otherwise developing downtown. A couple of years later, that building was torn down, and it’s now a park. (Again, I don’t know the details, just the result). In a city last month, I was taken to an awful looking costume shop and asked what to do with such an eyesore. Why is it that the worst looking, worst run businesses get all the attention? Because people see horrible businesses, and jump into action to correct them.

But an average business is another matter. No one jumps, no one acts, and no one focuses on the average. Worse, owners of average businesses think they are operating their businesses adequately, when they’re not.

Here’s how I think of it, and this comes from my early years of teaching high school. An average business is like that runny nose kid who’d come to my class everyday, coughing and wiping his nose on his sleeve. The parent wanted the kid in class, thinking the kid wasn’t really sick. Even though the kid was technically in class, he was not healthy, not alert, and not learning; just there. Essentially, I was trying to teach a human Petri dish whose only daily success was spreading germs throughout my classroom.

An average business is like that kid. Present, eyes-open, but still sick. Thinking it’s doing fine, when it’s really stagnant and infecting those around it.

Relate this to your town or city. Can you think of an owner of an average business in your community? Sure, you can. He’s a nice person. He comes to Chamber meetings, and volunteers at the school. But be honest now: Do you tell your out-of-town guests that they absolutely must visit his business before they fly back home, and if they don’t they’ll forever miss out on a one-of-a-kind experience? Gotcha pegged, don’t I?

As owners, we have developed the ability to identify an average business better than customers. Most customers can’t see average from the street. Instead, they walk into average businesses and walk back out, impressionless. No memories. No moments of surprise. Baskin Robbins with only vanilla.

Face facts. If you have a neighbor who has an average looking business, it reflects on your marketplace, it hurts your business, and it hurts other businesses around you. And just like that kid’s viruses, average businesses multiply. Everyone looks at the horrible business and wants to avoid it. But we tolerate average businesses and think they are fine.

What’s even worse are that comparisons lead to the spread of average. One business owner compares his business to the average business next door, and starts to feel satisfied with what he’s created. Since businesses have a tendency to rise to the lowest level of competency, average multiplies and no one notices. Soon, it’s epidemic. Everyone opens up the doors to their businesses every morning, thinking they’re fine, until an entire business district or an entire city is permeated with underachieving, unimpressive, forgettable businesses not living up to their potential.

I know this is a harsh criticism of being average. You might be shocked because for years, in school, we were told that a letter grade of a “C” was acceptable. We were told that a C was OK. A grade of C meant that you weren’t the smartest, but hey, you weren’t failing repeatedly like Joey, the only seventh grader who could drive to school.

Here’s my point: in the world of creating a Destination Business that consumers want to seek out, “C’s” don’t count! Worse: today’s economy spits out average businesses every day.

Here’s my suggestion: Resolve as a business owner to go and look at what you’ve created. Deep down, you know where average resides in your business. It’s in your windows. It’s that new person you hired and didn’t train. It’s in your marketing materials that you designed yourself, and in your 10-year old website that was never updated. It’s that list of major to-do’s you wrote but never make time to tackle. It’s you and how you lead your team. I could go on, but they now tack on big fines for hitting helmet-to-helmet.

Remember this: In the big picture of creating a successful business that generates higher sales, real profits, and might actually be worth selling someday, average is not enough if you want to become a Destination. If these sound like your goals, a passing grade won’t be enough.
Jon Schallert is an internationally-recognized speaker and small business expert who teaches businesses and communities how to turn themselves into Consumer Destination. Schallert speaks to thousands annually on his proprietary 14-step "Destination Business" process, which he developed over the course of twenty-one (21) years of working with small business owners. Jon’s Destination Business strategy has been used extensively by cities, towns, downtowns, shopping centers, retail chains, franchises, and independent small business owners.

Friday, November 12, 2010

"World's Largest Tiny Art Show" Exhibit at Eye of the Eagle Art Through December

The Eye of the Eagle Art in downtown Clayton announces the “2nd Annual World’s Largest Tiny Art Show!” The exhibit opened November 1 2010 in the Gray Room and features Art Pieces no larger than 6 x 6 from local artist. The exhibit closes on December 31, 2010.

The Eye of the Eagle Art Center encourages browsing and welcomes everyone to tour the center.

The mission of The Eye of the Eagle Art is to support the arts, the artists both professional and emerging, and bring the arts alive in the community.

Please contact the Eye of the Eagle Art to obtain an application or get more details about this opportunity. The gallery and art center is located at 131 E First Street, Clayton, NC 27520. Gallery Hours are 12:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, 12:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. on Saturday. You can call 919-585-2461, email or go to for further information.

Wednesday, November 10, 2010

Speakers & Video From DDA Awards Dinner

There were three speakers at the 2010 DDA Annual Awards Dinner Monday night.

Town Manager Steve Biggs discussed the completion of the Town Lot Project, which will be officially named soon. He noted that financing of the $300,000 project came from the sale of a Town easement. Mr. Biggs also talked about the Clayton Law Enforcement Center which is under construction in downtown.

Teresa Watts, Assistant Director of the NC Main Street Center told the audience what they could expect when Clayton hosts the NC Main Street Conference in January, 2012. She said 350-400 people will likely attend the conference at the Clayton Center in downtown. Ms. Watts added, “The DDA will be seeking your help in volunteering, sponsorships and coupons and giveaways for conference bags.”

VIDEO: Teresa Watts

Mayor Jody McLeod said he was very proud of the new parking lot and that is a “new focal point” in downtown. He also said the several hundred people who will be coming to the NC Main Street Conference in 2012, “will be thinking, ‘where is Clayton North Carolina?’ and we will be able to share that best kept secret, and that is what Clayton has turned into.”

VIDEO: Mayor Jody McLeod

Clayton Downtown Development Association Presents Awards

The “Think Clayton Think Downtown” Awards were presented on November 8, 2010 during the Clayton Downtown Development Association’s 2010 Downtown Awards Dinner. It was held at the Clayton Steakhouse. This is the second year the Clayton Downtown Development Association has presented an awards program recognizing businesses and individuals who Think Clayton and Think Downtown through their commitments of time, advocacy and resources.

Here is the list of award winners for 2010:

2010 NC Main Street Champion - Michael Grannis

2010 Outstanding Downtown Business - Main Street Jewelers, 236 E Main Street

2010 Outstanding New Downtown Business- Lucky Chicken Peruvian Restaurant, 226 E Main Street

2010 Outstanding Downtown Staff Person - Dorothy Harris, Main Street Jewelers

2010 Best Façade Improvement Over $10,000 - 126 E Main Street

2010 Best Façade Improvement Under $10,000 - 424 E Main Street

2010 DDA Volunteer of the Year - Lorraine Perri

Details and photographs can be found by visiting 2010 Think Clayton Think Downtown Awards

Town Lot Project is Complete...Including Parking!

Friday, November 05, 2010

Town Lot Project is Open...Except for Parking

The Town Lot at Lombard & Main is open, except for parking. That will be next week sometime, but the public area is open, benches are waiting to be used and everyone is welcome to walk, sit and enjoy!

For more photos and info, visit

We're also going to post photos of folks sitting, walking, and otherwise enjoying Clayton's newest downtown public space - so post yours on the Downtown Clayton, NC Facebook page!

Thursday, November 04, 2010

The Fence is Down! The Fence is Down!

The construction fence that surrounded the Town Lot at Lombard & Main since the end of July has come down!

Although parking will likely be restricted until next week, the fence was scheduled to come down today, and in the rain, they took it away.

On street parking on Main Street is back to normal and the time-limited parking in the 300 block of Main Street will be lifted soon.

Monday, November 01, 2010

Living Legends of Gospel To Perform at The Clayton Center Nov. 6

Seventy years into an phenomenal career and still led by one of their original members, The Blind Boys of Alabama thrill audiences with their remarkable, soulful interpretations of everything from traditional gospel favorites to contemporary rock music.

The Blind Boys of Alabama – including frontman Jimmy Carter, one of the three founding fathers of the group – appear at The Clayton Center on Saturday, Nov. 6, at 8 p.m.

“It is a privilege to present The Blind Boys of Alabama,” Heidi Stump, executive director of The Clayton Center, said. “They have had an enormous influence on several generations of audiences, and their shows cover everything from gospel to soul and R&B and even rock-and-roll.”

The Blind Boys first came together as youngsters at the Alabama Institute for the Negro Blind in 1939. The group appeared for nearly 40 years almost exclusively on the black gospel circuit and their recordings, dating back to 1948 with their hit “I Can See Everybody’s Mother But Mine,” are widely recognized as being influential for many gospel, R&B and rock-and-roll artists.

Unlike some of their old-time gospel music brethren, the Blind Boys eagerly embrace popular music, bringing their deep, soulful gospel sound to mainstream audiences. They have formed friendships with an impressive array of musicians who span a wealth of genres. Lou Reed, John Hammond, Toots Hibbert, Timothy B. Schmit of the Eagles, Ben Harper, Randy Travis, and Bonnie Raitt are among those featured on the Blind Boys’ most recent CD Duets (Saguaro Road Records).

The Blind Boys have amassed a notable array of honors in the last decade alone. They were inducted into the Gospel Music Hall of Fame in 2007 and are the recipients of two Grammy nominations, five Grammy Awards, and a Lifetime Achievement Award from the National Endowment for the Arts.

Piedmont bluesman John Dee Holeman appears with the Blind Boys.

Tickets for the Nov. 6 show are $27.50, and may be purchased through The Clayton Center Box Office, located at 111 E. Second Street in downtown Clayton, from 10 a.m. until noon and from 1 until 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, by phone at 919-553-1737, or online at

The third show in The Clayton Center’s Palladian Series is Songs and the Season, Friday, Dec. 3, performance by Kathy Mattea. Tickets are $29.

Governor Bev Perdue's "Set Government Straight" Initiative

Although not specifically downtown-related, anything to reduce government "clutter"is probably a good thing. Read on!

The Governor has announced an initiative to suss out outdated and nonsensical regulations in state government. Business resource advisors and business owners can share their concerns about current regulations with the Governor’s staff at

Comments may be submitted anonymously.

Following is the press release about the initiative form the Governor’s Office dated Wednesday, October 20th.

Governor Stops New Rulemaking Unless Absolutely Necessary
Perdue asks citizens to point out regulations that “defy common sense”

RALEIGH – Gov. Bev Perdue today issued a directive to her cabinet secretaries and a request of Council of State members: do not create any new rules unless they are absolutely necessary. In addition, she announced a larger plan to set government straight by soliciting input from citizens, local governments, community groups, businesses and state employees who recognize antiquated, outdated or frustrating rules in need of reform or elimination.

“I am calling on the people of this state who come into contact with state government to talk to me. Tell me what isn’t working for you when you go to a state agency for a permit, or a license, or any other project that falls under state regulation,” said Perdue. “My rule is the ‘plain common sense rule’ – if a regulation is needed, make sure it’s efficient for the user, transparent to the public and has real value for North Carolina citizens.”

The Governor signed Executive Order # 70 laying out a three-fold plan:

1. Direct cabinet secretaries and request council of state members to stop creation of any new rules unless absolutely necessary;

2. Require all new rules proposed by cabinet agencies to be reviewed by the Office of State Budget and Management and justified by the requesting agency; and

3. Solicit input from citizens, community groups, local governments, businesses and state employees on rules and regulations that should be reviewed, eliminated or consolidated.

Speaking at Perry Harrison Elementary School in Pittsboro, Perdue unveiled a new website where citizens can submit their suggestions,

Every single suggestion will be reviewed by officials in North Carolina’s Office of State Budget and Management. Rules selected for further review will be sent to the appropriate state agency and to outside experts who can provide guidance as to if and how the rule could be changed.

Perdue pointed to the school’s playground as an example of a state rule that defied common sense. Because of a regulation that governs childcare facility playgrounds but does not apply to public schools, children enrolled in after school programs that operate in a school were not allowed to play on the school’s playground. “Because of a silly rule, when the bell rang, the same playground these kids were on all day long suddenly wasn’t good enough,” Perdue said.

She also gave examples of rules that would prohibit building wind turbines off shore and that would slow general contractors’ ability to take on new projects and hire more people.

VIDEO: Last Day of Clayton Farmers Market with Deborah Hooker

A short video with Clayton Farm & Community Market President Deborah Hooker providing a brief overview of the Farmers Market's second season and promo of the upcoming Holiday Markets

Clayton Farmers Market - Holiday Markets