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PHOTO: Sweeping up after the bride and groom in Canterbury

Dale Caswell rakes up leaves from the two sugar maples in his yard that he'll use to create compost for his garden at his Canterbury home on November 13, 2013. Caswell called the maples the home's "bride and groom" trees, referring to a tradition where new couples plant a tree that reflect how long their marriage would last. While the trees were planted before Caswell and his wife bought the home, the couple has been together for more than 40 years. "Must be doing something right by these trees," Caswell said.

(ANDREA MORALES / Monitor staff)

Dale Caswell rakes up leaves from the two sugar maples in his yard that he'll use to create compost for his garden at his Canterbury home on November 13, 2013. Caswell called the maples the home's "bride and groom" trees, referring to a tradition where new couples plant a tree that reflect how long their marriage would last. While the trees were planted before Caswell and his wife bought the home, the couple has been together for more than 40 years. "Must be doing something right by these trees," Caswell said. (ANDREA MORALES / Monitor staff)

Dale Caswell rakes up leaves from the two sugar maples in his yard that he’ll use to create compost for his garden at his Canterbury home on November 13, 2013. Caswell called the maples the home’s “bride and groom” trees, referring to a tradition where new couples plant a tree that reflect how long their marriage would last. While the trees were planted before Caswell and his wife bought the home, the couple has been together for more than 40 years. “Must be doing something right by these trees,” Caswell said.

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