Crisp breezes whistling past your ears, crackling red and gold leaves under foot, the smell of hot cider and pumpkin pie.

Add to that the sounds of the Belfast Bay Fiddlers and children playing games, and it’s the Camden-Rockport Historical Society’s Fall Festival Sunday, Oct., 17 from noon to 3 p.m.

In addition, Henry Lunn, an expert on the Bloodless Aroostook War, will pitch an early 1800s campsite.

Admission is free, and festivities go on rain or shine, at the society’s Conway Homestead-Cramer Museum complex off Route 1 at the Camden-Rockport town line.

Refreshments will be sold for a nominal price. Open hearth beans, hot dogs, cider, homemade doughnuts and homemade pies will be available by the slice and by the pie.

Marlene Hall, society director, says the festival is a chance to “invite our neighbors in the area to come to the Conway House and visit our 18th century complex.”

There will be open hearth cooking in the Conway House, a smithy working in the blacksmith shop, and old fashioned children’s’ games.

Visitors also can talk to spinners as they work and see early colonial cooking techniques — baked pumpkin pie in the shell on the open hearth.

Lunn, a dedicated history buff, takes o the persona of Abel Briggs a soldier in the Bloodless Aroostook War,” which led to definition of the Maine-New Brunswick border in 1838.

 The confrontation was also known as the Pork and Bean War, the Lumberjacks War or the Northeast Boundary Dispute.

Lunn, who grew up in Aroostook County and is a retired guidance counselor and a jazz drummer, counts Abel Briggs among his forbears.