1 - The Grapevine



1 - The Grapevine
The Grapevine
October 31 – November 14, 2013
a free paper for the people who find themselves in the annapolis valley
October 31 – November 14, 2013 | Issue No. 4.13
You're holding one of 3100 copies
Diwali p.2 | Learn to Curl p.5 | Vigil for Harley p.5 | Devour! The Food Film Fest p.9
Ryan Hupman Art Exhibit p.9 | | Mark Riley p.10 | Scorched p.10
The Grapevine
About Us p.2
Furry Feature p.3
Random Act of Kindness p.3
Backstage Pass p.3
The Free Tweets p.4
Mike Uncorked p.5
Crossword p.5
Freewill Horoscopes p.6
Scotian Hiker Trivia p.6
Eat to the Beat p.7
Who's Who p.9
StarDrop p.10
Acadia Page p.11
Tide Chart p.15
Free Classifieds p.12
Weeklies, Theatre, Exhibits
What's Happening Events
p.14 & 15
Linden Ave. Construction Update
WaterWorld Update:
Linden Ave. is part of a larger project that also includes
upgrades to: Summer St. and Chestnut Ave. Construction on
Linden Ave. is nearing completion. All of the underground
infrastructure – water, sanitary, and storm – was replaced
and the street is being rebuild with new: gravels, asphalt,
concrete curb, and concrete sidewalk on the east side. The
sidewalk should be completed by the end of November.
The contract is approximately two to three weeks behind
schedule but the majority of work will be completed this
year. The final lift of asphalt will be placed next year.
Editor’s Update: not more than 3 hours
after we sent the last issue to the printers,
we received a response from the Town
of Wolfville in regards to Mr. Wilsack’s
waterfront raft (see below). As for Ms.
Huskins, I’m sure there will be an update in
an upcoming issue.
The avenue is 24 ft. wide from curb to curb which is a bit
more narrow than it was but there will still be parking on
one side. These changes (along with only one sidewalk) are
being made in an effort to reduce our overall infrastructure
and control our capital and ongoing maintenance costs.
Kevin Kerr
Director of Public Works
From Gregg Morrison:
The research I have done would indicate
that the land is crown land (owned by the
province), as it is below the normal highwater mark. The Provincial Department of
Natural Resources would be the primary
agency of control of the land on behalf of
the Province. My information comes from
Ms. Kim Huskins (679-6229) at the DNR
office in Kentville.
October 31 – November 14, 2013
The Grapevine is brought to you by Jeremy Novak &
Jocelyn Hatt, with an amazing team of contributors:
Pamela Swanigan
+ editorial assistant
Mike Butler + writer
James Skinner
Jeremy Novak
+ technical assistance
sales & info
Jocelyn Hatt
Margot Bishop,
Denise Aspinall,
Jaden Christopher,
Beth Brewster, Curran
Rodgers, Lauren Gailbraith,
Keeler Colton + deliveries
+ design & layout
Emily Leeson
+ submissions editor
Monica Jorgenson
+ events & lists
Lisa Hammett Vaughan + editor/proofreader
Saturday, November 2, at 7pm - Mermaid
Theatre of Nova Scotia will hold its first-ever
Puppet Cabaret Fundraiser on Saturday,
November 2, 2013 from 7-10pm. The event
will be held at the Mermaid Imperial Performing Arts Centre at 106 Gerrish Street in
Windsor. Cocoa Pesto Catering will provide
a wonderful selection of hot and cold hors
d’oeuvres, a cash bar will be available, and
everyone will have the chance to bid on
great auction items, including pieces from
Mermaid’s talented creative team.
Guests will be treated to a lively revue
performed by some of the most prominent
citizens and business people in Windsor and
West Hants. Bringing puppets to life on
stage will be Mermaid's "community puppeteers," including Jennifer Daniels, Alex
Jurgens, Laurie Murley, Jon Oulton, and
Jeff Redden. Hosted on the MIPAC stage by
Global TV’s Jill Chappell, this is definitely
not Mermaid’s usual Theatre for Young
Audiences fare!
The funds raised will support Mermaid's
unique community outreach programs.
Tickets are $60, which includes one free
drink, and a tax receipt will be issued for
a portion of the ticket price. Tickets are
available at Mermaid’s office at 132 Gerrish
Street, at Windsor Home Hardware, or
at the Harvest Gallery on Main Street in
ON THE COVER: TAZA India Gift Bazaar in Wolfville!
Saturday, November 9 • 10am to 5pm • Wolfville Curling Club (upstairs)
Across from the Farmers’ Market • Free admission
oin us in Wolfville on November 9 for the inaugural TAZA India Gift Bazaar!
Organized by artist Heidi Kalyani, TAZA (“fresh” in
Hindi) is a celebration of the beauty of India.
This year’s bazaar will feature jewellery (handmade
here in Nova Scotia and fair-traded from India),
books by Indian authors and on Indian topics (such
as cooking and yoga), natural handmade soaps, henna
art (mehndi) to decorate your hands and arms, Indian
fabrics and fashions, Himalayan wool scarves, handblock–printed meditation cards, art prints and greeting cards, as well as spicy chai—
ready-made to drink at the bazaar and in tins to take home!
Step out of the cold and into the fragrant warmth of an Indian bazaar!
where to find us
In addition to being in every department at Acadia, 95% of
all businesses in Wolfville, downtown Kentville, Grand Pré,
Gaspereau, & Port Williams. Additional papers can be found
at these fine locations:
+ Wolfville: Box of Delights, The Post Office, EOS, Pita House, Muddy’s Convenience, Cinematopia, the
Public Library, Just Us! Café, Wolfville Farmers’
Market, T.A.N., What’s the Buzz? Rolled Oat
+ Grand Pré: Convenience Store, Just Us! Coffee Roasters
+ Gaspereau: Valley Fibres, XTR Station
+ Port Williams: Wharf General Store, Tin Pan Bistro
+ Canning: Art Can, Al’s Fireside Café, Aspinall Studios
+ Windsor: Moe’s Place Music, T.A.N. Café, Lucky Italiano
+ Hantsport: R & G’s Family Restaurant, Pizzaria
+ Berwick: Drift Wood, North Mountain Coffee,
Rising Sun Café
+ Kentville: Designer Café, T.A.N. Café, Café Central
+ New Minas: Boston Pizza
Nov 14th Issue is Nov 10th
Contact us: (902)-692-8546
[email protected]
Also available online:
grapevinepublishing.ca and
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New Classes! Including Yoga For Those
With Arthritis. Wednesdays, 10:30am.
For full schedule visit our website.
www.innersunyoga.ca | WOLFVILLE, NOVA SCOTIA | 542-YOGA (9642)
Where Nature, Research &
Technology come together
Open to students, visitors,
community, and faculty
8am - 10pm every day
Fresh, cooked, whole BBQ chicken.
$2 off regular price, valid with no other offer.
396 Main St., Wolfville 542-9680
EXPIRY: Friday, November 15th, 2013 • HOURS: Mon - Sat, 8am-9pm, Sunday 10am-6pm
October 31 – November 14, 2013
Energy Healing Therapist
365 5323
s fo
rm your
l i fe
The Furry Feature
brought to you by
The Grapevine
t ra n
a c e h e ali
- Reiki
- Pranic Healing
- Eden Energy
- Release Technique
rm your
t ra n
e didn’t plan on moving to
Wolfville. It was a semi-spontaneous decision made so that we
could work in the field we both studied:
archaeology. We chose this place because
it seemed nice with a strong sense of community. We cast a good-luck spell to get the
apartment we loved. It worked! This was
the first random act of kindness, bestowed
upon us by ourselves. But that was over a
year ago, and our archaeology contract has
long since ended. We stayed here, though,
because of all the other random acts of
l i fe
Feature Pet: Seymour
Seymour is a lovely, neutered orange-and-white domestic
shorthair. He is approximately seven months old and is a
very friendly boy! He had been hit by a car when he came
to us from Greenwood, but now he is all
healed and ready to go to a new and loving
kindness: the lady at Pete’s who practices
her French with Alex; the market for allowing me to volunteer; the overall friendliness
of this place. But mostly because of our
neighbour Eric, who has become a wonderful friend and guide, and whom we will
miss very much. Archaeology brought us
here, but kindness kept us here longer than
we planned on staying. Thanks, Wolfville.
We will miss you!
Natalie and Alex
Wolfville Animal Hospital, 12-112 Front St.,
Wolfville . 902 542 3422
[email protected]
Update on NILE: Still Available
Nile is a Labrabull, which is a cross between a black Labrador Retriever and the American Pit Bull Terrier.
Random Act of Kindness is Brought to you by: Daniels’ Flower Shop Ltd. 40 Water St, Windsor
798-5337 www.danielsflowershop.net
Nile is currently residing at the Kings SPCA shelter in Waterville. His indoor manners need a lot of work, but with
the right person he has the potential to be a wonderful
and devoted family dog. He is always happy to see people,
and eagerly greets them in a high-intensity, hyper way.
He loves giving kisses and lying on laps when someone
is sitting, and he whines, cries and barks when he feels
he is not receiving enough undivided attention. Nile is well-socialized and keeps our other
dogs at the shelter in shape by playing with them in our outdoor kennel. Unfortunately, in
his previous life he did not receive much in the way of training, so he is difficult to walk as he
pulls and tugs you along. Nile's boosters are up to date and he is neutered. If he sounds like
the companion for you, please visit the NS SPCA Kings Branch in Waterville.
Stories from Valley musicians compiled by Mike Aubé
Calling all Valley performers and songwriters! I'm looking for your gig stories and storiesbehind-the-song. If you have something to share, mail them, along with a high-resolution
photo, to [email protected] This week's installment is from Kimberly Matheson. She is
a songwriter's songwriter, writing well-crafted folk songs and delivering them with a voice
reminiscent of Joan Baez. She is preparing to release her sophomore album, Just As I Am.
NS SPCA, Kings Branch
[email protected] | spcans.ca
n Sundays when I was growing up in Little Ridge,
New Brunswick, after church and a big roast beef or
chicken dinner, Mama would gather her children for the
mile-long walk behind our house to the St. Croix River.
This was family at its best: blessed, fed and relaxed after a
busy week of hard work. Mama would tell us stories of our
ancestors or tales about fairyland. We listened for birds,
identified flowers, looked for bear tracks under the wild
apple tree, and hoped we might even see a moose.
If you are a young mom wondering if there is anyone out there facing the same challenges you
are, or if you could use a free night to just get out and have some fun and leave your worries
for a night; if you are a young guy looking for a way to get out and enjoy the outdoors and
enjoy being active; or if you simply want a cool place to come hang out with a few friends—we
have groups that can answer those questions and do those things for you!
Years later, one of my sisters called to tell me of plans for the celebration of Mother’s
65th birthday. She wondered if I might bring my guitar and sing a song. I was always
keen to sing, but the few songs I had written, I pretty much kept to myself. Putting
down the phone I felt the conviction that I would write a song for her. With that
thought, the lyrics to “A Walk to the River” came tumbling out, and I scrambled to
write them down. When I picked up my guitar, the melody seemed like it had always
been there. It was such a delicious feeling, writing that love
song to my mother and family.
That day I was gifted with a song that would be a gift to my
mother and family. I felt humbled, but oh, so lucky. I thought,
I do this: I write songs. Twenty years later, I like nothing
better than being seduced by the feeling that there is a song
coming, and I marvel at the mystery of it all.
If any of these have caught your eye and you want to know more, you can come by and check
us out.
We are located at 437 Main Street in Kentville. You can also reach us at 902-365-3773 or by
email at [email protected]
Rainbow’s End Books and Discs
Visit us at Hal-Con
November 8-10
Compiled by Mike Aube
10 days of:
Vomiting, Nausea, Diarrhea,
Headache, Fever, Chills, Back pain,
Cough, Runny nose
a 10 second sting
You decide.
Flu Shot Clinics are on NOW! Call 542-3633 or
drop by 12E Elm Ave. to make an appointment
12E Elm Ave. Wolfville
Tel: (902) 542-3633
Blood Collection Services
are available at Mud Creek Medical Co-op:
Tuesday and Wednesday
Mornings 8:00AM – 8:45AM
$15 per visit
Quick and convenient service
Available to persons ages 16 yrs. and older
Service by pre-booked appointment
Ask reception for more details
388 Main St. Wolfville
The Grapevine
the free tweets
2328 Black River Rd., (Lumsden Dam), 542-2723 / [email protected]
Designer Nancy Denton-Peck works with remnants and recyclables to
design garments that are literally “one on the planet.” Her polar-fleece
ponchos and hats fit well into this category, as polar fleece is 100% recycled plastic! At this year’s Acadia Craft Expo on Nov. 15- 17, she will be
featuring ponchos and hats with hand-knit collars and cuffs, 10 of which
are in Acadia colors (navy and red). No two are alike. Fleece teddy bears
from remnants and a rack of little girls' "Scrapit" clothes will also be part
of her booth (#78). ONE-ON-EARTH has been around for about eight
years. “I began designing ladies' jackets out of scraps as a way to use up
my accumulated remnants, and it has grown from there. It's really been a
very diverse way for me to feed my creative appetite.”
As for Remembrance Day...although post WWII children cannot remember, we can consciously think about the ravages of war, the sacrifice paid by so many and be ever-grateful for
the incredible gift we have been given in Canada. I have the freedom to make my dreams a
reality, thanks to the generations that came before me.
MONsters by Mon — New Minas, MONstersbyMon.ca / Facebook: MONsters by Mon • Take a
BITE out of your Christmas shopping with one
of my handmade plush MONsters! Also, check
out the gorgeous purses my partner, Sacoche by
NPK Design, is offering (nancykillam.ca). Find
us in booth #109 at the Acadia Craft Expo, Nov.
TAMMACHAT Natural Textiles — 51 Main St., Mahone Bay, 902-624-0427 / tammachat.com • Pick
up a holiday gift that you know is fairly traded
and sustainably created. Find us Sat., Nov. 2, at
the Wolfville Farmers' Market, Community Business Booth. Unique organic and handspun Eri
silk scarves and more, exquisite natural colours,
handwoven by rural women's weaving groups in
Thailand and Laos.
Pie r Squared — 35 Minas View Dr., Wolfville,
697-2502 / [email protected] • Remembering... Thank you!
SoundMarket Recording Studios — 63 Pleasant
Street, 542-0895 / facebook.com/soundmarket •
Music producers Terry Pulliam and Kory Bayer
invite musicians/songwriters to visit our professional studio! Gold-record–winning service
and gear. Low rates and assistance with funding.
We’ll capture your sound your way!
Blomidon Nurseries — 10060 Hwy 1, Greenwich
542-2295 / blomidonnurseries.com • 10% discount
everyday. Students, Faculty and Staff of Acadia
University and NSCC-Kingstec receive 10% off
all regular priced items including Stems cafe.
Come enjoy our fully stocked plant nursery,
house plants, gift shop and cafe with free WIFI.
Open Mon to Sat, 8am-6pm & Sun, 10am-6pm.
Natural Touch Reflexology & Reiki — 4738
Hwy 12, North Alton, 678-0454 / 691-4148 /
naturaltouchreflexologyandreiki.com • Benefits of
Reflexology: stress reduction - less susceptible to
disease; improved circulation - carries nutrients
and oxygen to cells; stimulated nerve function: reduces pain; improved immune system
- removes toxins; and increased energy. Lest We
Forget: Thank a veteran.
Rashana — [email protected] / rashana.ca
/ facebook: rashana.ca • The more we find peace
within ourselves the more we create a peaceful world. If you are struggling, The Freedom
Release Technique can help.
Sister Lotus Body Care Products, Belly Dance &
Herbal Education — 680-8839 / sisterlotus.com •
We're excited to do our first Acadia Craft Expo,
Nov. 15-17. Super busy getting lots of product
October 31 – November 14, 2013
Suggested Theme:
Free Community Business Listings & Two-Week-Tweets brought to you by Just Us!
Coffee Roasters Cooperative, Main Street, Wolfville & Hwy #1 Grand Pre, 542-7474
These listings work on a 1st come, 1st served basis. Email [email protected]
ca every two weeks for your free placement. Or, reserve your place with a 5-issue
minimum commitment at $10 per issue.
As reported on the CBC, grade 5 students at Sydney River Elementary in Cape Breton have started a letter-writing campaign calling on
the federal government to keep the Veterans Affairs office in Sydney
open. This is one of nine closing offices across the country.
Even if your observations of Remembrance Day aren't as newsworthy,
what does November 11th mean to you?
made for the holiday season! Also, check out our
upcoming 'Herbs for Fall & Winter' Workshop in
Wilmot on Nov. 10!
Harwood House Bed & Breakfast — 33 Highland
Ave., Wolfville, 542-5707 / harwoodhouse.com •
November 11th – I’m thinking of my dear Dad,
British Army veteran of WWII. He never missed
attending a War Memorial service in his 94
years, the last being at Victoria Park, Windsor,
Ocean Zn Giftshop — 437 Main Street, Kentville,
790-6901 / [email protected] •
For me November 11th is a day to reflect and
remember all those who fought for our freedom
for this beautiful country we call home. Without
our freedom, women like me could not have the
freedom to do what they love and run their own
business and live the dream!
It Works! — New Minas, 365-6141 / kellyjeansgreenwrapsolution.myitworks.com • Kelly
Newcombe is PROUD to announce that she
has become an independent distributor for 'IT
WORKS! Global' and is selling their signature
detoxifying "Skinny Wrap" and much more! See
her website for details.
Valley Family Fun — [email protected] /
valleyfamilyfun.ca • Remembrance Day is a great
way to teach your kids about its meaning. Take a
walk in a local graveyard to find veterans’ plots,
make a poppy craft, or research your family's
wartime history.
Inner Sun Yoga — 461 Main St. Unit 4, Wolfville,
542-YOGA / [email protected] / innersunyoga.
ca • Our next yoga clinic is from Nov. 1 to Dec.
6, for $90 (+HST). If you are new to the clinic,
please email me and I’ll send you the form.
CentreStage Theatre — 61 River St, Kentville,
678-8040 (reservations) / 678-3502 (info.) /
[email protected]etheatre.ca / centrestagetheatre.ca • The no-wrapping, no-mess solution for
the names on your Christmas list? Gift certificates or season passes to CentreStage Theatre!
Available at the theatre, Chisholms (Kentville),
and Rick’s Frame and Art (New Minas).
Applewicks — 10 Gaspereau Ave. Wolfville, 5429771 / larchehomefires.org/applewicks • Just a
reminder that Advent season is about 5 weeks
away. Applewicks has a selection of Advent candles for the season. We also have our Hanukkah
candles ready to ship!
Visit our website
for information on
how we can help you
reach your optimal health!
The Grapevine
MIKE Uncorked:
ometimes the
subjects I choose
to write about in this
column put me into
strange and unfamiliar territory (anyone
remember last year’s
On Tree Park Ziplining article?). Well,
this past weekend I
ventured down to the
Wolfville Curling Club
(it’s only a stone’s
throw away). I took my first lesson ever on
how to curl! Actually it was my first time IN
that curling club, located at 22 Elm Avenue.
It’s a beautiful and timeless facility equipped
with an upstairs games room, fully operational kitchen and hall for special events. Downstairs is the pièce de résistance, the four-sheet
(lane) curling arena.
I am not very sportsy, as you can tell because
I just used the word sportsy. I enjoy watching
some sports on TV, like football or basketball
or even golf, but I would never think to play
these sports because I am not an aggressive
or competitive person, so it was just never my
thing to try out. And so, with writing these
articles and trying new things, I decided to
give curling a go and I have to say, it was a
lot of fun! I only ever thought I could curl
my hair, my lip, or up against someone for
warmth, but I was mistaken.
I took part in one of three Learn to Curl
sessions (the other two have passed but
that doesn’t mean you still can’t join and
have fun), and with the help of the curlingclub gang—Gerry Watson, Tony Stirling,
Tim Amos, and Fred Crouse—I was shown
the very basic ins and outs of the game and
taught all about how to score, position myself,
throw the rock, how to be safe on the ice and
how to hold my stick…. Stop giggling. I really
didn’t know how to before this!
I’m one of those people who always says
“Well it looks so easy on TV, of course I can
do that.” Well, if I ever said it about curling,
I was wrong: it’s not as easy as it looks on
TV. But it is fun and I did do it, after practise
October 31 – November 14, 2013
Learning to Curl: This Sport Rocks!!!
and understanding. I
stepped out on that
ice and thought, “Well
this is the beginning
of the End,” and I was
right! HA HA!
brought to you by:
402 Main St. Wolfville | 902.542.0653 | thenakedcrepebistro.ca
WIN! Complete this crossword, then submit it to Naked Crêpe for your chance to win a dessert crêpe!
Just leave your contact below & submit the puzzle.
Winner of the dessert crepe last issue: Lisa Wallace
First of all, thank
you Gerry Watson,
for your patience!
Gerry was my prime
instructor and it
was straightforward
talk that was all about safety on the ice and
making sure I was positioned as not to hurt
myself or fall on my butt. This didn’t happen
once! I learned about sliders, grippers, hacks,
buttons, handles and more. I have never been
so proud to make a clean sweep of the house!
And have you ever passed a 44-pound stone?
Well, I have, and I must say, I rocked the
house! Now you can too!
Famous Nova Scotians
1. Born and raised in Mount Uniacke, NS, Richard
Terfry is better known by his stage name, ____
5. A fiddler from Cape Breton, ____ MacIsaac's
received three Juno Awards.
7. In 1990, this country and folk singer from Big
Pond, Cape Breton, was the bestselling country artist
in Canada.
8. This member of the Rankin Family has also
released five solo albums.
12. This writer is best known for his novel, The
Mountain and the Valley.
13. This Toronto-based band was formed in 1991
when Chris Murphy and Andrew Scott met at NSCAD
in Halifax.
14. Sarah ____'s best-selling album, Surfacing,
won two Grammy Awards and four Juno Awards.
15. Originally from Lunenburg, NS, Joel ____ is
currently based in Dartmouth.
The new curling season has started, and the
curling club is looking for new members.
There are different curling groups (ladies,
seniors, skills night on Tuesdays and even
a session for the kids called Little Rocks),
and the commitment is minimal. Not only is
curling a good source of exercise, but half the
fun is the socializing with friends. And even
though some of these groups started their
season this past week, there is still plenty of
time to get yourself in there and sign up.
All of the events can be found on the curling
club’s website at www.wolfvillecurlingclub.
ca. Click on the calendar link to see what’s
coming up. You can get your membership
form there too. The curling club now has
a Facebook page, and the website has all
the latest news, forms, newsletters and so
on about the club. These past few weeks, a
representative from the club has been present
at the Wolfville Farmers’ Market trying
to encourage others to join. It’s been very
beneficial, but they needed my big mouth and
the Grapevine exposure to spread the word. I
hope you all take the time to consider it. If I
can do it…. then trust me, you can HACK it
| created by Emily Leeson
2. Alexander ____ founded his brewery in
Halifax in 1820.
3. Born in Inverness County, NS, Natalie ____
has toured with the Chieftains, Faith Hill and Carlos
Santana and has recorded with Yo-Yo Ma.
4. This Canadian author runs his own publishing
house, Pottersfield Press
5. Born in Toronto, this artist moved to Amherst,
N.S. in 1929.
6. George ____ Clarke
9. One of Canada's best-known folk artists, she
was born Maud Dowley.
10. Her albums have sold over 54 million copies
worldwide and you'll find a centre in her name in
her hometown of Springhill, NS.
11. Born in 1976 in Amherst, NS, this singersongwriter is professionally known by her surname
Mike Butler
Vigil for Harley
It’s a transition that can happen to more than
just individuals. This week, our small farming
town of Berwick, working sun-up to sundown harvesting the apple, corn, and carrot
crops before the leaves on the trees make way
for another season, came of age.
Harley Lawrence, 62, a harmless and homeless soul known to the townsfolk as someone
battling mental issues which made it difficult
for him to accept even basic offers of a warm
bed, gathered his few belongings in a bus shelter and lay down for the night. He will never
know that he ushered our community
into the kind of ugliness we usually hear
about happening everywhere other than here.
Between 400 and 500 people attended the
vigil on October 26. Among those present
were some of Harley’s family, whom many
of us learned about for the first time (he was
Photo: James Skinner
We can all recognize certain events as being
the moments that brought us into the socalled “real world.” These are the moments
when we lost some of our naivety.
from the Hantsport area). There was a little
rain that night. Hopefully it helped some folks
understand what the homeless face day to
A passing friend,
Wayne Dombroski
Editor’s update: At the time of press, details of
the bus shelter fire and the investigation were not
A bsolute NonScents
Reduce your forkprint with
bamboo cutlery sets
& tiffins.
542-7227 / [email protected]
+ HST (up to 5L of 5W30)
John Williams
33 Elm Ave, Wolfville
The Grapevine
Copyright 2013 Rob Brezsny
Horoscopes for the week
of October 31st
TAURUS (April 20-May 20): What don't you
like? Get clear about that. What don't you want
to do? Make definitive decisions. What kind of
person do you not want to become and what
life do you never want to live? Resolve those
questions with as much certainty as possible.
Write it all down, preferably in the form of
a contract with yourself. Sign the contract.
This document will be your sacred promise, a
declaration of the boundaries you won't cross
and the activities you won't waste your time
on and the desires that aren't worthy of you.
It will feed your freedom to know exactly what
you like and what you want to accomplish and
who you want to become. Halloween costume
suggestion: the opposite of who you really are.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Are you up for an
experiment? Not just on Halloween, but for a
week afterwards, be scarier than your fears. If
an anxious thought pops into your mind, bare
your teeth and growl, "Get out of here or I will
rip you to shreds!" If a demon visits you in a
nightly dream, chase after it with a torch and
sword, screaming "Begone, foul spirit, or I will
burn your mangy ass!" Don't tolerate bullying
in any form, whether it comes from a critical
little voice in your head or from supposedly
nice people who are trying to guilt-trip you.
"I am a brave conqueror who cannot be
intimidated!" is what you could say, or "I am a
monster of love and goodness who will defeat
all threats to my integrity!"
CANCER (June 21-July 22): Are you ready to
be amazed? Now would be an excellent time to
shed your soul's infantile illusions . . . to play
wildly with the greatest mystery you know .
. . to accept gifts that enhance your freedom
and refuse gifts that don't . . . to seek out a
supernatural encounter that heals your chronic
sadness . . . to consort and converse with sexy
magical spirits from the future . . . to make
love with the lights on and cry when you come.
Halloween costume suggestion: the archetypal
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Some people in your
vicinity are smoldering and fuming. The air
is heavy with emotional ferment. Conspiracy
theories are ripening and rotting at the
same time. Hidden agendas are seeping into
conversations, and gossip is swirling like
ghostly dust devils. Yet in the midst of this
mayhem, an eerie calm possesses you. As
everyone else struggles, you're poised and full
of grace. To what do we owe this stability? I
suspect it has to do with the fact that life is
showing you how to feel at home in the world
no matter what's happening around you. Keep
making yourself receptive to these teachings.
Halloween costume suggestion: King or Queen
of Relaxation.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Unification should
be a key theme for you in the coming weeks.
Anything you do that promotes splicing and
blending and harmonizing will get extra help,
sometimes from mysterious forces working
behind the scenes. The more you work to find
common ground between opposing sides, the
stronger you'll feel and the better you'll look.
If you can manage to mend schisms and heal
wounds, unexpected luck will flow into your
life. To encourage these developments, consider
these Halloween disguises: a roll of tape, a stick
of Krazy Glue, a wound that's healing, a bridge.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): What do you think
you'd be like if you were among the onepercent-wealthiest people on Earth? Would
you demand that your government raise your
taxes so you could contribute more to our
collective well-being? Would you live simply
and cheaply so you'd have more money to
donate to charities and other worthy causes?
This Halloween season, I suggest you play
around with fantasies like that -- maybe even
masquerade as an incredibly rich philanthropist
who doles out cash and gifts everywhere you
go. At the very least, imagine what it would be
like if you had everything you needed and felt
so grateful you shared your abundance freely.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): What if you
had the power to enchant and even bewitch
people with your charisma? Would you wield
your allure without mercy? Would you feel
wicked delight in their attraction to you, even
if you didn't plan to give them what they
want? I suspect these questions aren't entirely
rhetorical right now. You may have more mojo
at your disposal than you realize. Speaking for
your conscience, I will ask you not to desecrate
your privilege. If you must manipulate people,
do it for their benefit as well as yours. Use your
raw magic responsibly. Halloween costume
suggestion: a mesmerizing guru; an irresistible
diva; a stage magician.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): I had a
dream that you were in the film O Brother,
Where Art Thou? You were like the character
played by George Clooney after he escaped
from a prison chain gang. Can you picture it?
You were wearing a striped jailbird suit, and
a ball and chain were still cuffed around your
ankle. But you were sort of free, too. You were
on the lam, making your way from adventure
to adventure as you eluded those who would
throw you back in the slammer. You were not
yet in the clear, but you seemed to be en route
to total emancipation. I think this dream is
an apt metaphorical depiction of your actual
life right now. Could you somehow use it in
designing your Halloween costume?
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): I invite you
to try the following exercise. Imagine the most
powerful role you could realistically attain in
the future. This is a position or niche or job that
will authorize you to wield your influence to
the max. It will give you the clout to shape the
environments you share with other people. It
will allow you to freely express your important
ideas and have them be treated seriously.
Let your imagination run a little wild as you
visualize the possibilities. Incorporate your
visions into your Halloween costume.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): In the course
of earning a living, I have worked four different
jobs as a janitor and six as a dishwasher. On the
brighter side, I have performed as a songwriter
and lead singer for six rock bands and currently
write a syndicated astrology column. According
to my analysis of the astrological omens, you
Aquarians are primed to cultivate a relationship
with your work life that is more like my latter
choices than the former. The next eight months
will be a favorable time to ensure that you'll
be doing your own personal equivalent of rock
singer or astrology columnist well into the
future. Halloween costume suggestion: your
dream job.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Author Robert
Louis Stevenson loved the work of poet Walt
Whitman, recommending it with the same
enthusiasm as he did Shakespeare's. Stevenson
also regarded Whitman as an unruly force of
nature, and in one famous passage, called him
"a large shaggy dog, just unchained, scouring
the beaches of the world and baying at the
moon." Your assignment is to do your best
imitation of a primal creature like Whitman. In
fact, consider being him for Halloween. Maybe
you could memorize passages from Whitman's
Leaves of Grass and recite them at random
moments. Here's one: "I too am not a bit
tamed, I too am untranslatable, / I sound my
barbaric YAWP over the roofs of the world."
Editor: Here's this week's
homework: Meditate on death not as
the end of physical life, but as a metaphor
for shedding what's outworn. In that light,
what's the best death you've experienced?
There’s no place
like home to roam
Who wrote the first dictionary of the Mi'kmaq
Anna Leonowens,tutor to the King of Siam,
was a driving force behind the founding of
what school?
In what bay does the ghost of The Young
Teazer privateer vessel still sail?
Who is the current Lieutenant Governor of
Nova Scotia?
What is the town motto of Trenton, NS?
hiking through Maui's rain forest, I spied a
majestic purple honohono flower sprouting
from a rotting log. As I bent down close, I
inhaled the merged aromas of moldering wood
and sweet floral fragrance. Let's make this
scene your metaphor of the week, Aries. Here's
why: A part of your life that is in the throes
of decay can serve as host for a magnificent
bloom. What has been lost to you may become
the source of fertility. Halloween costume
suggestion: a garbage man or cleaning maid
wearing a crown of roses.
1. Silas T. Rand; 2. Nova Scotia College of Art and
Design; 3. Mahone Bay; 4. The Honourable John
James Grant; 5. 'Strike While the Iron Is Hot'
ARIES (March 21-April 19): Once when I was
October 31 – November 14, 2013
come to retro for your
halloween costume
hats, accessories, masks,
clothing for guys andgals
2 Central Ave, Wolfville
www.retrorunway.com 692-9271
The Grapevine
October 31 – November 14, 2013
Bigger and badder every year! Want to Volunteer? [email protected]
Spitfire Arms Alehouse (Windsor): Open
Jam w/Angela Riley (31st), w/Kevin Meyers
(7th), w/Glen Campbell (14th) 7pm
The Kings Arms Pub & Steakhouse
(Kentville): Laura Roy (31st, 7th, 14th) 7pm
Spitfire Arms Alehouse (Windsor): George
Carter Trio (2nd), 3 Way Radio (9th) 7pm
Union Street Café/Wick Pub (Berwick):
The Worry Birds CD Release, $10 (2nd) 8pm
Lew Murphy’s (Coldbrook): 33 & ⅓ (2nd),
Mark Bezanson (9th) 9pm
Just Us! (Wolfville): Open Mic w/Kimberly
Matheson (31st), w/Mike Aube (7th) 7-9pm
Angels (Windsor): DJ Gizmo, $3 (2nd) 9pm
Angles Pub (Windsor): Adam Cameron
(31st, 7th, 14th) 7-10pm
Paddy's Pub (Kentville): Garret Mason
Blues Band, $10 (9th) 9pm
The Port Pub (Port Williams): Margie
Brown (31st), 8pm
Paddy's Pub (Wolfville): Freddy (2nd),
Sherman & Lee (9th) 9pm
Paddy’s Pub (Kentville): The Hupman
Brothers (31st, 7th, 14th) 9pm
Tommy Gun’s (Windsor): DJ Shorty P, $3
(2nd), Paul Morley Band, $5 (9th) 9:30pm
Library Pub (Wolfville): Tom Hall (31st,
7th, 14th) 9pm
Anvil (Wolfville): DJ Victor (2nd, 9th) 10pm
Paddy’s Pub (Wolfville): Trivia w/Graham
(31st, 7th, 14th) 9:30pm
Anvil (Wolfville): DJ Lee (31st, 7th, 14th)
Dooley’s (New Minas): DJ Kayla K (31st,
7th, 14th) 10pm
The Kings Arms Pub & Steakhouse
(Kentville): Al King Band (1st, 8th) 5pm
Front & Central (Wolfville): Scott Prudence
(1st, 8th) 5-8pm
Blomidon Inn (Wolfville): Jazz Mannequins
(1st, 8th) 6:30-9:30pm
Dooleys (New Minas): DJ Kayla K (2nd,
9th) 10pm
West Side Charlie’s (New Minas): DJ
Lethal (2nd, 9th) 10pm
Privet House (Wolfville): Live Jazz w/Ian
(3rd, 10th) 12am-2pm
Paddy's Pub (Wolfville): Irish Music Session
(3rd, 10th) 8pm
Paddy’s Pub (Wolfville): Open Mic w/TBA
(4th), w/Mike Milne (11th) 8pm
Joe’s Food Emporium (Wolfville): Morgan
Davis (1st), Marshall Lake (8th) 7-10pm
The Port Pub (Port Williams): Orange Vinyl
(1st), The Lost Tourists (8th) 8pm
The Port Pub (Port Williams): Open Mic
w/Ian Brownstein & Steve Lee (5th, 12th)
Spitfire Arms Alehouse (Windsor):
Witchitaw (1st), Rip Tide (8th) 8pm
Union Street Café/Wick Pub (Berwick):
Open Mic w/Dayliner (1st), w/TBA (8th)
West Side Charlie’s (New Minas): Billy T
(1st), DJ Gizmo (8th) 10pm
Farmers’ Market (Wolfville): Sam Wilson
(2nd), Mudsaw (9th) 10am-1pm
Library Pub (Wolfville): Irish Saturdays
w/Bob & Ro (2nd, 9th) 2-4pm & Saturday
evenings w/Leo Boudreau (2nd, 9th) 9pm
The Kings Arms Pub & Steakhouse
(Kentville): Ron Edmunds (2nd), Jon Duggen
(9th) 6pm
T.A.N Coffee (Wolfville): Open Mic & Donna
(5th, 12th) 8pm
Spitfire Arms Alehouse (Windsor): Trivia
Nights w/Quick As A Wink Theatre, $2 (5th,
12th) 8-10pm
Paddy’s Pub (Kentville): Irish Music Session (5th, 12th) 8-10pm
Farmers’ Market (Wolfville): Ken Shorley,
Heidi Kalyani & Francois Cote (6th), Angela
Riley (13th) 5-7pm
West Side Charlie’s (New Minas): Karaoke
w/Billy T (6th, 13th) 9pm
Old Love
Old Love can mean a chronological age or a remembrance of a time past—and sometimes it’s
both! Although this play is romantic and clever, it’s definitely not sentimental. The story
spans three decades and a handful of meetings. He was smitten from the first, and she—well,
let’s just say “less so.” The witty dialogue of this dramatic comedy keeps you chuckling and is
laugh-out-loud-funny as each discovers what is important in life and in love.
Written by Canada’s preeminent comic playwright Norm Foster, and directed by Candy
O’Brien, this play will appeal to mature audiences. Due to language and subject matter, it
is not recommended for children under 13. Cast members include Peter Booth, Carole Ball,
Ansonia Gray, Tracy Churchill, and Geoff Ball.
Old Love plays on November 8, 9, 15, 16, 22, 23, 24m, 29, 30, December 6, 7, 8m, 13, 14.
Showtime 8pm / 2pm matinee on November 24 and December 8.
Tickets $15/$12
Call 678-8040 for reservations.
CentreStage Theatre is located at 61 River Street, Kentville.
For more information visit www.centrestagetheatre.ca
The Grapevine
October 31 – November 14, 2013
Devour! The Food Film Fest
Formerly the Slow Motion Food Film Fest,
Devour! The Food Film Fest is an international festival celebrating cinema, food and
wine culture that takes place in the culinary
epicenter of the province, Wolfville!
Starting on Wednesday, November 13th with
the The Five Senses: Opening Gala Recep-
Ryan Cook, John Campbelljohn and Stan
Carew bring "Honkytonk Blues" to MIPAC
November 16, 2013 - 7:00pm
Ryan Cook, a troubadour and traveling songwriter, grew up near Yarmouth. With his unique
blend of classic country and modern satire, Ryan has developed a broad fan base with his
progressive style that is both traditional and innovative.
John Campbelljohn is a multiple ECMA winner and multiple Maple Blues nominee from
Sydney who has spent most of the past decade touring Germany with his slide guitar. Stan
Carew has been performing his own brand of Country and Blues music while simultaneously
hosting CBC Radio’s popular Weekend Mornings. Stan has a soft gentle voice, a sharp wit and
a fine blues/folk repertory. This lively show features songs and stories that trace the blues
roots of country and western music.
On-line ordering
now available
for take-out
tion (featuring all Nova Scotian Chefs at the
Fountain Commons, Acadia University), this
festival is 5 solid days of: films, showcases,
food, the wine bus, and workshops.
For a full list of the activities: devourfest.com/
Art Show At The Rolled Oat Cafe
What: Art Show & Sale featuring Ryan Hupman
When: Friday November 1st
7 -9
Where: The Rolled Oat Cafe,
420 Main St, Wolfville
Please join us Friday, November 1, for our first-ever art
show, featuring the works of
Ryan Hupman. Ryan is bringing over 50 pieces to exhibit
and sell. We will also feature
carvings by Scott Hupman.
We will have coffee tea and
treats AND an opportunity to
win a piece of art!
Cash or cheque accepted.
This is a great opportunity to
connect with talented local
artists and check names off
on your Christmas list! Or talk to Ryan about requests for commissioned paintings.
The Grapevine
October 31 – November 14, 2013
The Who's Who
Mark Riley:
The Man with the Bands!
his man
has got
me singing the blues
and singing his
praises! Ladies
and gentleman,
Mark Riley!
Mark Riley was
born into a very
musical family,
just outside of
in Lake Loon.
Mark’s dad,
now almost 80, has been singing and playing
guitar in church and gospel groups since
he was a young man. Mark, along with his
nine brothers and sisters, grew up singing in
choirs, gospel groups, and family sing-songs.
Those musical roots eventually took him and
his talent to Toronto, where he played music
with a few bands and was featured in a film
for the Department of Education call Know
Your Rights.
Mark returned to Nova Scotia and joined the
EMCA–winning Nova Scotia Mass Choir as
a soloist and a tenor. About seven years ago,
Mark connected with the band Shoulder to
Shoulder and filled in as a drummer. He sang
one song with them, and the rest is history.
Mark formed the Mark Riley Band about
six years ago, and even though he’s gone
through various members, it still remains
one of the busiest bands in the area. P.M.
Blues is another one of Mark’s bands, playing
primarily blues music. The 15-piece Bluesmobile was formed in 2012 as a project band
with local musician Bernie Zinck. I have seen
Bluesmobile put on a show, and it is really
quite incredible, folks!
You can find information about all of Mark’s
upcoming gigs on Facebook. Each group has
its own page. And keep an eye out for The
Mark Riley Band website, which will soon
be released. A CD is also in the works. For
now, here’s a little date to MARK on your
calendars… Join Bluesmobile on Saturday,
November 9, 9pm to 12am, at The Cornwallis
Inn Ballroom. PLEASE NOTE this WILL be a
licensed event! Tickets are $15 and are available Long & McQuade in New Minas.
Music is not Mark’s only talent, though.
He has also trained as both an electrician
and an appliance-repair technician, and he
ran his own business for many years. In the
past Mark has
also coached
and played
basketball, as
well as played
and coached
his childhood
passion: hockey.
These days, despite loving his
time working
with teams at
Horton High,
North East
Kings, King’s
Minor and Valley East Basketball Association, it’s all about the music for Mark.
After making the move to Wolfville while his
wife attended university here, Mark made
the decision to concentrate on music on a
full-time basis. He took employment with
Long & McQuade, the go-to place for music
supplies, and this allows him to feed his passion for music and meet others in the music
community of the valley.
Mark says, “Since I have been in the Valley, I
have had many opportunities to perform in
different settings and genres. The variety of
talent and venues here is really great. From
soft Jazz at the Blomidon Inn, to R&B at the
Kings Arms Pub, to gospel at Acadia, it is
all here! There are also festivals and celebrations, many of which I have been a part of
in Nova Scotia including the Wharf Rat Bike
Rally, Heart of the Valley, New Minas Days,
Halifax Natal Day and Canada Day Celebrations to name a few.”
The road ahead is paved with many shows
and concerts. Mark plans to continue with
Shoulder to Shoulder and the Bluesmobile
Band, as well as gospel events whenever possible. Mark’s heart remains with the church
and his faith, and he will always put those
loves into his music. And in all of the talents,
hobbies, and occupations I’ve mentioned, I
almost forgot to mention the best job Mark
has: being husband to wife Rev. Jennifer and
father to his two beautiful daughters, Jasmin, 24, a fashion designer in Toronto and
Olivia, 22, a nursing student at Dalhousie.
He is a father, husband, singer, musician,
and so much more. He has truly left his
MARK! Thank you!
~ Mike Butler
Who's WhoBrought to you by
are alw ts
Main Street Dental Centre
399, Main St, Wolfville • (902)542-4555 • Open Mon - Sat
mainstreetdentalcentre.com • [email protected]
The Grapevine
October 31 – November 14, 2013
Stardrop is brought to you by:
The Box of Delights
A Delightful Little Bookshop
on Main St Wolfville
542-9511 www.boxofdelightsbooks.com
Fundy Film Society
The world's best films in Wolfville
films subject to change without notice
Acadia Cinema's
Al Whittle Theatre
Sunday, November 3: 4 & 7 p.m.
450 Main Street, Wolfville
Wednesday, November 6: 7 p.m.
Io sono Li (Shun Li and the Poet)
Sunday, November 10: 4 & 7 p.m.
Tickets $8 - at the door 30 minutes before
Al Whittle Theatre
fundyfilm.ca 542-5157
Cheft Dave Smart | Front & Central
902-542-0588 | frontandcentral.com
Parsnip & Pear Soup
With fall in full swing, the cooler days draw
us to hot bowls of soup. This one is made
from freshly harvested local parsnip and
pears. An ideal accompaniment to a thanksgiving feast or to take the chill off after an
afternoon of apple picking. Serves 6 - 8
1 tbsp vegetable oil
1 tbsp butter
1 medium onion, chopped
1 rib celery, chopped
2 cloves garlic, minced
1 tbsp fresh ginger peeled & minced
2 lbs parsnip, peeled & diced
2 ripe pears, peeled & diced
1 apple, peeled & diced
3 c. vegetable stock
1 c. heavy cream
½ tsp nutmeg
2 tbsp maple syrup
1 lemon, juice & zest
walnuts, toasted and chopped
Like us on Facebook to be
entered and find details.
902-542-0588 frontandcentral.com
On the corner of Front St.
& Central Ave. in Wolfville
Heat vegetable oil and butter in a large pot.
Add the onion, ginger, garlic, celery. Sweat
them until softened, about 3-4 minutes. Add
the parsnip, pear, and apple, and cook for an
additional 2-3 minutes. Cover with vegetable stock and bring to a simmer. Cook until
parsnip is very soft, about 15-20 minutes.
Add cream, nutmeg, maple syrup, and lemon.
Simmer for an additional 2-3 minutes to heat
Working in batches, transfer to a blender and
puree until smooth. Season with salt and pepper. Adjust consistency by adding additional
vegetable stock.
Garnish with toasted walnuts and watercress.
Last week I was invited to a preview of Scorched, to be presented by the Acadia Theatre
Company November 13-16 and 20-23. I arrived at the end of a tiring day to a cold practice
room in a dingy corner of the Beveridge Arts Centre. As it was just a rehearsal, there were no
costumes and few signs of props. I was busy running over my long to-do list and, truthfully,
wondering how early I could get out.
Then the play started. Scorched plunges the audience into the middle of its storyline with
the reading of Nawal’s will to her grown twin children. The moment notary Alphonse Lebel
strode on stage, the children of his late client following behind, I was hooked. Janine and
Simon, stone-faced and furious respectively in this opening scene, learn it is their mother’s
final wish that they return to her homeland and search out their father and brother. Gradually, the siblings set out separately to
reconstruct their history. The play flashes
backwards and forwards as we follow
their harrowing journeys, the physical
settings of civil war, prison, a theatre,
hospital and International Criminal
Tribunal doubling as the thematic sites of
loss, revenge, tragedy and redemption.
As I walked slowly home from this play,
I knew my two hours should have been
spent nowhere else. The performance of
this small company had radically awakened me to the significance of identity
and heritage on a personal, local, and
global level. Through outstanding acting
from major and minor characters alike,
along with a gripping narrative, Scorched
stirred me and silenced me, provoked me
and changed me. I urge you to let it do
the same for you.
Charlotte Rogers
The Grapevine
October 31 – November 14, 2013
The Acadia Page
We all chose to come to Acadia University
for different reasons. Intricately connected
with this university is the surrounding town,
Wolfville, our new home for 4-ish years. We
come to associate Acadia so closely with
Wolfville, and vice versa, that it's hard to
speak of what we love about one without referencing the other. I asked a few of my fellow
students what they loved about Wolfville
specifically, and the responses, quite frankly,
didn't surprise me. We love it here!
Sergio Garrido Yunes, a fourth-year business
major from Guatemala, says, “Wolfville was
my first impression of what Canada looks
like but I've got to say—I love this place like
no other!” Part of what makes this place so
special is the diversity of both students and
permanent residents and how we share our
cultures together.
Madison Doglio, a third-year math major
from Seattle and more recently Toronto,
says: “I love Wolfville mostly because of the
amazing environment, on and off campus.”
When asked about her favourite place in
Wolfville, she replied, “I love Just Us! I think
it represents Wolfville the best. It's a cute
community centre, where everyone (customers and baristas) is welcoming, warm, and
friendly.” Madison admits that the best-kept
secret of Wolfville is the Woodland Trails
off Westwood, “So beautiful and calming—a
Acadia University
15 University Ave, Wolfville.
542-2201 Staffed Switchboard
[email protected] – General Inquiries
great place to get away from stress without
going far.”
Bryn Huycke is a first-year business student
at Acadia hailing from Collingwood, Ontario. She says, “Acadia is a little treasure of a
university that so many people don't think
about enough. I know that in school in Ontario, when I told people I was coming here,
people said ‘Acadia? Why would you choose
little Acadia?’ Even being in first-year, so
many people have given me opportunities
you wouldn't get at a big school. Wolfville of
all places is the cherry on the cake.”
Adam Foster from Moncton is in his second
year of his Master’s degree in Social and
Political Thought. He says he loves how
Wolfville is a small, friendly and welcoming
community yet is also very much full of
Personally, I love Wolfville because it reminds me of my hometown, Chester. People
come together to celebrate, to have fun, but
also to look out for each other and care for
one another. I love the focus on local food
and being a strong, vibrant, caring, ethical
It's amazing that we spend several years of
our young adulthood in this wonderful place.
We may leave Wolfville never to return but it
will always remain in our hearts.
Lindsay Doucet
Dr. Tom Raddall says Thanks a Million to Acadia
Acadia University President and Vice-Chancellor Ray Ivany recently announced the
dedication of “The Raddall Wing” in the
University’s Biology Building, in recognition
of Dr. Thomas Raddall, Class of 1957. Dr.
Raddall’s $1 million gift to establish The
Raddall Research Fund in Biology is among
the largest made by an individual to Acadia
and will greatly enhance student and faculty
research in the life sciences.
be used by the department to support purchases of equipment for use by faculty and
students. The fund will also finance student
research projects and allow for increased
participation in scientific conferences
beginning in the 2013-’14 academic year.
This most recent gift from Dr. Raddall is in
addition to scholarships and awards he had
already established to support students and
faculty in the sciences and the arts.
Dr. Randall graduated from Acadia in 1957
with a bachelor of science before earning
a D.D.S. degree from Dalhousie University
in 1961. He returned to his hometown
of Liverpool, N.S., where he established a
successful dental practice and dedicated
himself to community and professional
service. Throughout his career, he remained
a strong and loyal supporter of Acadia and
its students. Previous gifts to Acadia were
named for his mother, Edith Freeman Raddall, and father, renowned writer Thomas H.
Raddall. In 2001, Dr. Raddall joined Acadia’s Board of Governors, where he served
until 2013. His genuine interest in students
was recognized by the Acadia Students’
Union in 2004 when it chose Dr. Raddall to
be the first recipient of its Governor of the
Year award.
“Student excellence is a tenet of an Acadia
education and I am pleased and privileged
to be able to give back to a university that
has given me and my classmates so much,”
said Dr. Raddall. “I had a first-class education and made lifelong friends during my
time on campus. It is heartening to know
that what I experienced still exists today,
and that I can contribute to Acadia’s tradition of excellence.”
The Raddall Research Fund in Biology will
“Tom Raddall is a role model for our
students,” says Dr. Tom Herman, Acadia’s
Vice-President, Academic, “many of whom
will follow in his footsteps to pursue a professional career. He is also a role model as a
philanthropist—as someone committed to
giving back to the community.”
Dr. Herman described Dr. Raddall’s keen
interest in environmental effects on our
Acadia University’s
Probiotics and Mental Health
Research Lab
Does your child exhibit symptoms of
Are you an adult who suffers from
Acadia University’s
coastline, and his desire to keep our coastal
waters clean and healthy. “Having his name
attached to our Biology Building and connected to our students’ research is a natural
fit,” Dr. Herman said.
Probiotic and Mental Health
The Biology Building (2008) is Acadia’s
newest academic building on campus and
was created with the environment and an
enhanced teaching atmosphere in mind.
The building is designed to meet Gold Level
Leadership in Energy and Environmental
Design (LEED®) standards set by the Canada Green Building Council—a first for academic science buildings in Atlantic Canada.
treatment studies!
Research Lab
is recruiting participants
for our probiotic
Visit www.
for more information and to participate.
The Acadia Performing Arts Series presents the Amstel Saxophone Quartet on Saturday, November 9 at 7:30pm at the Festival
Theatre, 504 Main Street at Acadia University in Wolfville. Along with music by Bach, Brahms, Ravel and Mozart, the quartet will
play contemporary pieces by several 20th-century composers, all arranged or even written for this dynamic ensemble.
The Amstel Quartet’s programmes are always surprising, uplifting, educational, innovative and swinging. Of course, the saxophone
is a young instrument and the saxophone quartet is mainly an ensemble of the 20th and 21st centuries, but Bach would take his
hat off to the Amstel Quartet if he heard them play his work. Their résumé includes performances in beautiful halls such as the
Concertgebouw in Amsterdam, the Philharmonie in Luxemburg, and Carnegie Hall in New York, and extensive tours through
Europe, Russia, the Middle East, China, Japan and the United States.
Tickets are $26 for adults, $20 for students. For more information or to buy tickets, visit the Acadia University Box Office in person,
by phone at 542-5500 or 1-800-542-TICK(8425), or online at boxoffice.acadiau.ca
“The Amstel Quartet changes even the simplest
work into a breathtaking diamond.”
—Het Parool, Amsterdam
The FREE Classifieds
The Grapevine
October 31 – November 14, 2013
Or, to reserve a placement, pay $5 per issue (3-issue minimum commitment). Please keep listings to 35 words or less.
After School Art (for kids): Wednesdays, Nov. 6 Dec. 11, 3:30-5pm @ Harvest Gallery, Wolfville. For six
weeks we will explore painting techniques and styles.
Each child will make 4 paintings, one representing each
season. Ages 7-12 FEE: $125 includes supplies & light
snack. INFO: 542-7093 / [email protected]
After SUPPER Art (for grown ups): Tuesdays, Nov.
5 - Dec. 10, 7:30-9:30pm @ Harvest Gallery, Wolfville.
Express yourself for six weeks. Explore your creative
side, no drawing skills required. We will tap into your
natural ability and complete at least two finished pieces. FEE: $150 includes supplies, snack INFO: 542-7093
/ [email protected]
Voice & Piano Lessons: W/ music educator Susan
Dworkin-Hachey. Studio lessons run until June. Register
now! Music helps develop skills in reading, math,
creativity, memory, ambition, discipline, concentration,
fine motor skill, musicianship, hand-eye coordination...
also good for your spirit and soul! INFO/Reg: 542-0649
/ [email protected]
English for Immigrants: Free ESL classes for
Immigrants (Permanent Residents, Canadian Citizens
born outside of Canada). Class locations: Kentville,
Middleton, Wolfville
INFO: VCLA (Valley Community Learning Association),
Zenki-Do Martial Art: Wednesdays, 7:30-9pm @
Wolfville Curling Club. W/ Sensei Yula and Becca Mukti
for health, courage and spiritual growth. Last chance to
register for this season. INFO/Reg: 697-2661 / [email protected]
Ceilidh Dancing: Thursdays, through Dec. 5 (excluding Halloween), 7-8pm @ Greenwich Community
Centre. W/Certified Irish Dance and Fitness Instructor
Niamh Webster T.C.R.G., S.F.I. The kids are back to
school and it’s time for adults to get out and have some
fun, with the bonus of staying or getting fit. Choreography and resistance training to exciting Celtic music!
FEE: $50, $8 drop-in fee INFO: 582-1786 / [email protected]
Sewing Lessons: Select Sewing in Berwick is now
teaching classes to individuals or groups to help them
learn how to use their machine tensions. Create good
stitching and/or learn how to sew. INFO: 538-1386 /
[email protected]
Tumblebugs: 4-weeks, Saturdays Nov. 9-30 @
Wolfville Rec Centre. W/ Angela Davis. Fun and safe
basic movement activities with music and games for
kids ages 3-5 (10:30-11:15am) & age 2 (11:30am12:15pm) FEE: $25 INFO: 300-8070 / [email protected]
Portfolio to Art School: 8-week portfolio development workshop, Sundays from 10:30am – 4pm beginning November 3rd at Ross Creek. High/homeschool
school students who want to increase their skill at art,
and/or need to develop a body of work for Art School
submission and want more time and instruction.20
spots available.
FEE: $150 + HST includes trip to
NSCAD INFO: 582-3842 / [email protected]
Mobility - Creating Inner Space: Nov. 6, 10:30am
@ Inner Sun Yoga, Wolfville. W/ David Thomas. Regular
physical activity is especially important for people
with mobility issues such as arthritis, carpal tunnel
syndrome or overall stiffness and inflexibility often
caused by working too many hours sitting in a chair. In
this yoga class the qualities of space, movement, and
strength are explored within the body’s musculoskeletal
systems. FEE: no charge INFO/Reg: 542-9642 / [email protected]
Herbs for Fall & Winter: Nov. 10, 10am-12pm @
Nan’s Rock Shop, Wilmot. Learn about the medicinal,
culinary, & cosmetic uses of herbs that are harvested in
the fall & how we can use them in the winter. Followed
by Private Herbal Consultations w/ Angie Oriana
Jenkins, from 1pm onwards. FEE: $25 workshop, $75
workshop + Personal Health Programme INFO/Reg:
Nan’s Rock Shop, 825-2700
Swiss Chocolate Truffle-Making Workshop: Three
workshop dates available: Nov. 2, 9, or 16, 1-4:30pm.
W/Nicole (Nicole's Truffles and Fine Chocolate) in Grand
Pré. All materials included. Limited space. FEE: $70
INFO: 542-2575 / [email protected]
Yurt Building/Wheel Building Workshops 2014:
Yurt: Jan 24-26 OR Jan 31-Feb 2, Wheel: Feb. 21-23 @
1459 White Rock Rd, Wolfville. Yurt: Learn the practical
skills and resources to start building your own yurt!
Wheel Building: Work with other participants to create
and take home your own steam bent hardwood wheel!
Space is limited. FEE: Yurt: $320+HST for: workshop,
yurt camping, gourmet local & organic vegetarian food,
and a yurt zine. Wheel: $875+HST for: workshop, accommodation, gourmet local & organic vegetarian food,
and your completed yurt wheel. INFO: 670-4556 / lfy.ca
Canning Workshops: Nov. 2, 9, 2-5pm @ Rm. 418,
Huggins Science Hall, Acadia U. The art of preserving
food is enjoying a revival! Come learn this old-time
skill: how to preserve seasonal bounty! We will be
making blueberry chutney, spicy apple preserves, salsa
and cranberry jelly. FEE: $15 per workshop INFO/Reg:
Jenna, [email protected]
Interior Painting: Women in Rollers does accurate
quotes, shows up on time to work, and performs to
perfection. We even leave your home neat and tidy! Call
today for your free estimate. INFO: Pamela, 697-2926
Hand-Crafted Urn Boxes: Respectful, wooden,
locally-made. INFO: Farmer Eddie, 542-3387
Massiah's Cleaning: The BEST services, prices and
quality of work. Stripping and finishing (stripping and
waxing), deep scrubbing and finishing (recoating),
burnishing (buffing), tile & grout cleaning, cement
cleaning and degreasing, carpet cleaning, general
cleaning available throughout the Valley, 24 hours a
day, 7 days a week—even on short notice! Maintenance
plans are available! INFO: 691-3614
Pet/House Sitter: Very responsible, experienced and
caring pet and house sitter available anytime. I can
give you good references from satisfied clients I've had
in the past. FEE: starting at $20 per day. INFO: Tracy
Casselman, 542-7282 / [email protected]
Dragonsister Herbals: Offering Herbal Consultations
and Remedies for all walks of life. 10% off for members
of HANS, and fellow practitioners of Alternative Modalities. INFO: 678-0911 / [email protected]
Deep Roots T-shirts: Christmas is around the corner
(how did that happen?!), and Deep Roots T-shirts make
great Christmas presents! We still have a few of the
Steve Slipp 10-beet t-shirts from the festival. COST: $20
INFO: [email protected]
Adopt a Co-op Student: Consider hiring an Acadia
University Co-op student. Disciplines: computer science,
business, and nutrition. Available for January and May
work terms. INFO: co-op.acadiau.ca/
Conflict Management & Mediation: W/ Sue Barthos, BIS, MBA. Patient, confidential, and knowledgeable help from an accredited mediator on any and all
issues that are causing conflict in your life or business.
Reasonable rates and a sliding fee scale based on
income. INFO: 697-2285 / [email protected]
House for Sale: 11 Bay St., Wolfville. Large family
home w/artist studio & bachelor apartment. Many new
upgrades by quality local builder: Jeldwen windows,
electrical, insulation, furnace, oil tank, etc. Also offers excellent opportunity for student rentals with a potential
5 bedrooms plus bachelor apartment. FEE: $349,900
INFO: Judith [email protected], Royal Lepage (New Minas) 681-4663 / [email protected]
Seeking Community Health Volunteers: Are you
interested in actively promoting health and wellness in
your community? The EK Community Health Board is
currently looking for new members! We meet once per
month. INFO: 542-1244 / [email protected]health.ca
Donate Ski Gear: Martock Ski Race Club's Pre-Owned
Ski and Snowboard Sale is coming up (Nov. 23, 10am3pm at Ski Martock Lodge). Drop off sale items Friday,
Nov. 22, 6:30-9pm. Get ready for the ski/snowboard
season and support our ski club's programs for ages 6
and up. INFO: msrc.ca.
Bookkeeper Wanted: The Deep Roots office is
looking for a volunteer to do bookkeeping for the
co-operative for approximately 1-2 hours per week with
more time required during the festival and aftermath.
Some general experience in bookkeeping would be
an asset. Training will be provided. INFO: Leslie Dixon,
Board Treasurer, 542-7762
Board Recruitment: The Deep Roots Music Cooperative is recruiting new members for the volunteer Board
of Directors. Ideal candidates will have knowledge
of board procedures, a computer, about 15 hours/
month to commit to the organization, and an interest in
supporting the Valley music scene. A love of music and
having a pile of fun is a plus! INFO: Don, [email protected]
Children Sought for a Study: Do you have a child
between the ages of 6 and 12 who is exhibiting
inattentive, hyperactive, or anxiety symptoms? Or
have they been diagnosed with ADHD or an anxiety
disorder? We are looking for children to participate in
a study examining the effects of probiotic milk on the
symptoms of ADHD and anxiety. A child must meet
certain eligibility requirements in order to participate in
the study. Sponsored by Acadia University, see page 7.
INFO: probioticstudy.com
Refresh Food: January 17-19, 2014 @ Acadia
University. 48 hours to come up with solutions to create
start-up ventures in the new-media space that focuses
on one of our greatest assets here in the Annapolis
Valley: Food! Get involved! Early registration is now
open! INFO: food.refreshannapolisvalley.org
Wolfville Community Chorus: Wednesdays, 5:307pm @ 30 Wickwire Ave., Wolfville. W/ director Susan
Dworkin-Hachey. Join us for musical fun & friendship.
No experience necessary; all ages/stages! TIX: $180 per
year membership, no charge for first time drop in INFO:
542-0649 / [email protected]
Flowercart Survey: Flowercart is developing a new
strategic plan inclusive of a communication plan. Looking for feedback from: Flowercart clients/participants,
Flowercart employees, Flowercart Board/society members, Kings County business owners and/or managers/
supervisors, people interested in the work of Flowercart.
INFO/Survey: Flowercart.ca
Flu Shot Clinics & Blood Collection Services: @
Mud Creek Medical, Wolfville. Flu Shot Clinics: Tuesday
Nov. 12, 5:30-6:30pm, and Friday afternoons, 3-4pm,
Nov. 1, 8, 15, 22, by appointment only. Blood Collection: Tues. & Wed. mornings, 8-8:45am. Must be 16 or
older, by appointment only. FEE: flu shots: no charge
for NS residents. blood collection: $15 per visit INFO:
Martock Ski Race Club: Registration now open. We
offer programs for children learning to ski and young
athletes interested in competitive skiing or freestyle.
We host an evening masters/university program and
the NSSAF middle and high school race program. (Note:
We are a volunteer, non-profit group, not Ski Martock)
INFO: [email protected] / msrc.ca
Wolfville School Craft Fair Fundraiser: Nov. 30,
10am-4pm. Are you a crafter? Book your table now!
Only 13 left to fill! Make some extra cash and support
the grade 7/8 Band Trip. COST: $25 per table INFO:
Tamara, 542-4050 / 300-1428
After School Bowling: Every weekday from Monday-Thursday 4-6pm, bowl at Fairlanes (New Minas)
for only $5. Unlimited bowling & shoes are free. This
deal is just for kids. FEE: $5 kids only INFO: 681-2533 /
Hey Guy Guitarists!: Girl singer hoping to jam
(Wolfville). I can sing lead, duet, or harmonize. I like
folk, bluegrass, alternative, rock, pop, country. Willing to
learn your favourites. Banjos are awesome too! INFO:
[email protected]
Good driving is NO accident
Quality long and short term accommodations in Wolfville: 32 Main St., Wolfville, 542-3420 | www.roselawnlodging.ca
542-4422 / 698-2332 | applevalleydriving.ca 13
Weekly Events
Fit As A Fiddle — Lion’s Hall, Wolfville 9:3010:30am. Seniors’ fitness w/Janet Mooney. Also Mondays
9:30-10:30am. FEE: $2 drop-in. INFO: 542-3486 /
[email protected]
Cochrane’s Walk & Talk — Pharmasave,
Wolfville 10am. Heart & Stroke walkabout program. Also
Tuesdays 10am. INFO: 542-3972
Babies & Books Drop-in — Wolfville Memorial
Library 10-11am. Newborn to 2 years. INFO: 542-5760 /
Fun & Fables — Library, Windsor 10:30-11:30am.
Stories, songs, and crafts for ages 2 to 5. FEE: no charge
INFO: 798-5424
In the Round Knitting Group — Gaspereau
Valley Fibres 1-5pm. Also Tuesdays 6pm. INFO: 542-2656.
Seniors’ Afternoon Out — Wickwire Place,
Wolfville 1:30-4:30pm. Social afternoon with peers. Also
Tuesdays 1:30-4:30pm. FEE: $5. INFO: Robin, 698-6309.
Boardgame Night — CAP Lab, Wolfville Public Library, 6-8pm. Bring your games! Ages 12+. FEE: no charge.
INFO: Liam, 542-9482
Tai Chi — L'Arche Hall, Wolfville 7-9pm. FEE: Fall term:
$115, no charge to try a class. INFO: 542-0558
Community Yoga — Dance Studio, downstairs,
Old SUB, Acadia 12-1pm. W/ Carol Fellowes. All levels, mats
available. Also Wednesdays 12-1pm. FEE: $5, no charge for
Acadia students. INFO: [email protected]
Wolfville Farmers' Market — DeWolfe Building, Elm Ave., Wolfville 8:30am-1pm
November 2 Music: Sam Wilson November 9 Music: Mudsaw
INFO: wolfvillefarmersmarket.ca
Windsor Farmers' Market — Coach House,
Waterfront 9am-1pm. Hot breakfasts, fruits & veggies, &
many craft items. INFO: [email protected]
Just for Fun Run Club — Recreation Centre,
Wolfville 10-11am. Running games for ages 5-14 w/Valley
Athletics volunteer coaches. FEE: $1 drop-in. INFO/Reg:
542-3486 / [email protected]
Peace Vigil — Post Office, Wolfville 12-1pm
Weekly West African Drumming
Workshop — Wolfville Baptist Church 1-3pm. FEE: $5.
INFO: 681-9870 / [email protected]
Capoeira — Clark Commons, Wolfville 1-3pm. Afro-Brazilian martial art w/strong emphasis on dance and music.
FEE: no charge. INFO: facebook: campuscapoeira
Painting Morning — Recreation Centre, Wolfville
9:30am-12pm. W/Evangeline Artist Cooperative. Informal,
unstructured & social. FEE: $2 drop-in. INFO: Jean,
Toastmasters — 2nd Floor, Irving Centre, Acadia
6:30-8pm. Communicative skills to enhance peaceful and
effective dialogue. All welcome. INFO: Gail, 798-1053 /
[email protected]
The Grapevine
Tai Chi Classes — White Rock Community Centre
(lower level) 7-8:30pm. Until end of May. Instructor Ed
Schofield. FEE: $5 INFO: [email protected]
Mixed Dart League — White Rock Community
Centre (dart room, downstairs) 7pm. Until end of April.
INFO: 542-7073
Book in the Nook — Wolfville Memorial Library
10-10:30am. Suggested age range: 3-5. INFO: 542-5760 /
River Street Rug Hooking Studio — 38
River Street, Kentville 1-3:30pm. Drop-in rug hooking. FEE:
donation. INFO: Kay, 697-2850 / Mona, 680-6054
Lego-Rama! — Library, Windsor 3:30-4:30pm. Lego
provided, bring your imagination. Ages 5-10. FEE: no charge.
INFO: 798-5424 / valleylibrary.ca
Homework Club — Memorial Library, Wolfville
(upstairs) 5-8pm. Looking for a little homework help or just a
quiet place to settle in and get it all done? Stop by the Homework Club! Ages 12+. INFO: 542-5760 / valleylibrary.ca
Social Group for Adults with an Autism Spectrum Disorder — Various Wolfville
locations 6-8pm. For further information please contact the
Annapolis Valley Chapter of Autism NS office. INFO: 3573031 / [email protected]
Dukes of Kent Barbershop Chorus —
Bethany Memorial Baptist Church (gym), Aldershot 7pm.
We sing four-part harmony. Male singers are welcome to try
us out as we prepare music for the Christmas season and
fundraiser Dec 1. INFO: dukesofkent.ca
Card Parties (45’s) — White Rock Community Centre
(upstairs) 7:30pm. Until end of April. Prizes and snacks
provided. FEE: $3 INFO: 542-7234
Valley Scottish Country Dancers — 125
Webster St., Kentville, 7:30-9:30pm. All levels, no partners
needed. FEE: $6/class, $60/term. INFO: 542-5320 / vscd.
Kentville Farmers’ Market — Town Hall
Recreation Centre, 350 Main Street, Kentville 10am-2pm.
Open year-round. INFO: kentvillefarmersmarket.ca
Babies and Books — Library, Windsor 10:30-11am.
One-on-one time for babies and their caregivers. Ages 0-24
months. FEE: no charge. INFO: 798-5424
Wolfville Farmers' Market — DeWolfe Building, Elm Ave., Wolfville 4-7pm. Featuring Community Market
Suppers! November 6 Music: Ken Shorley, Heidi Kalyani &
Francois Coté Theme: Diwali @ the Market: Celebrate the
Festival of Lights! November 13 Music: Angela Riley Speaker:
Anne Doyle & Joel Huntley, Moon Tide Farm Topic: Reinventing the Small Family Farm: horse power, compost tea & more
INFO: wolfvillefarmersmarket.ca
Wolfville Community Chorus — 30 Wickwire
Ave., Wolfville 5:30-7pm. New members welcome! FEE:
$180 yearly membership, no charge for first-time drop in.
INFO: 542-0649 / [email protected]
New Horizons Band — Festival Theatre, Wolfville
7-9pm. Fun, informal community band under the direction
of Brian Johnston. Upbeat contemporary & jazz. FEE: $100
adult (per term) for music & conductor fees, no charge for
Acadia/high school students. INFO: Donna, 542-7557 /
[email protected] / [email protected]
Riptide Rollers — Greenwood Rec. Centre, Greenwood
Base 6:30-8:30pm. Also Fridays. Female roller derby, no
experience required. Ages 19+ only. INFO: riptiderollers.ca
/ facebook
to you by
October 31 – November 14, 2013
designerkentville.ca 902 . 365 . 3322
Judith J. Leidl — Oriel Fine Art, Wolfville
• Fine art: floral paintings, scarves, acrylic
paintings, prints, ceramics, and Inuit
work from Baffin Island. INFO: 670-7422 /
Chris Sheppard — CentreStage Theatre,
Kentville • Photographer and co-founder of
Fundy Rocks. Chris uses minimal equipment
and basic editing to create natural-looking
images. INFO: facebook.com/FundyRocks
Apple Bin Art Gallery — Valley Regional
Hospital, Kentville • Valley artist paintings.
Art Show & Sale: Ryan Hupman — The
Rolled Oat Cafe, Wolfville. Nov. 1, 7-9pm • Please
join us for our first-ever art show, featuring
over 50 works by Ryan Hupman (and carvings
from his brother Scott) for exhibit and sale.
Win a piece of art! Talk to Ryan about requests
for commissioned paintings. TIX: no charge.
INFO: 542-9884 / facebook.com/ryan.hupman
“Halifax Cinemas in 1984” — Jack’s
Gallery, Wolfville (Just Us! Cafe). Until Nov. 3 •
Photographs by Fraser Ross. In appreciation
of older working theatres in Halifax. Now,
almost 30 years later, they've taken on the
added layer of historic documents. INFO:
[email protected]
“Light in the Forest” — Acadia University
Art Gallery, Wolfville. Until Dec. 1 • Large-scale
paintings on silk by Holly Carr that create an
illustrated environment of storybooks where
the viewer is immersed in veiled apparitions.
Extended hours until Dec. 1. INFO: 585-1373 /
[email protected]
Holly Carr: New Works — Harvest Gallery,
Wolfville • A collection of selected new works
by Holly Carr inspired by "Light in the Forest":
an installation of towering silk paintings, hung
to surround the viewer in layers of beauty
and veiled apparitions. INFO: 542-7093 /
Brad Hall: Untitled Work - Along a Path
of Material Language — Harvest Gallery,
Wolfville. Until Nov. 17 • Poets sculpt with the
word, whatever such language, and I get swept
away. So into the soft folds and hard edges—
here with other tools, is attempt to harness the
senses, view, hold the work. And, maybe the
written word will touch the lips of one, I hope.
INFO: 542-7093 / harvestgallery.ca
How the Pea Came to Be — CentreStage
Theatre, Kentville Nov. 2, 3, 2pm • Did you
ever wonder about the untold story of the
pea from “The Princess and the Pea”? Well,
this children’s musical takes you on a journey
through that young pea’s path, on which
he learns many things about himself, other
vegetables, and the importance of following his
dreams despite what others say. A delightful
musical experience that carries a powerful
message. This musical was written and directed
by Micaela Comeau, winner of the CentreStage
Playwriting Competition. TIX: $5 INFO: 6788040 / centrestagetheatre.ca
Valley Ghost Walks — Clock Park (outdoor
walk), Wolfville (Thurs. Oct. 31, 8:30pm),
Fundy View Community Centre (outdoor walk),
Halls Harbour (Sun. Nov. 3, 7pm), West Hants
Historical Society Museum (indoor show),
Windsor (Sat. Nov. 9, 7:30pm) • Join Jerome
the Gravekeeper and his ghostly friends on
these historical & family-friendly walks. See
ad page 6 TIX: $14 adult, $9 student, $12
QAAW members (Windsor show). Pre-purchase
recommended, space limited. At ticketpro.
ca and all outlets: Box of Delights (Wolfville),
Pharmasave (Kentville & Berwick), Home
Hardware (Windsor). INFO: 472-7229 (Windsor
Walk only) / [email protected] /
Old Love — CentreStage Theatre, Kentville
Nov. 8, 9, 15, 16, 22, 23, 29, 30, Dec. 6, 7, 13,
14, 8pm. Nov. 24 & Dec. 8, 2pm • Old Love can
mean a chronological age or a remembrance
of a time past—and sometimes it’s both!
Although this play is romantic and clever, it’s
definitely not sentimental. The story spans
three decades and a handful of meetings. He
was smitten from the first, and she—well, let’s
just say “less so.” The witty dialogue of this
dramatic comedy keeps you chuckling as each
discovers what is important in life and in love.
Due to language and subject matter, it is not
recommended for children under 13. See poster
page 7 TIX: Tickets $15 adult, $12 seniors
& students. INFO: 678-8040 / [email protected]
Puppet Cabaret Fundraiser — Mermaid
Imperial Performing Arts Centre, Windsor Nov. 2,
7pm • Hors d’oeuvres by Cocoa Pesto Catering,
cash bar, chance to bid on great auction items.
A lively revue performed by some of the most
prominent citizens and business people in
Windsor and West Hants. Bringing puppets
to life on stage will be Mermaid's "community
puppeteers." Hosted by Global TV’s Jill
Chappell, this is definitely not Mermaid’s usual
Theatre for Young Audiences fare! 19+ event.
TIX: $60 (includes one free drink) @ MIPAC
office (Windsor), Home Hardware (Windsor),
Harvest Gallery (Wolfville) INFO: 798-5841 /
[email protected] / mermaidtheatre.
Jake's Gift — West Kings District High School,
Auburn Nov. 14, 8pm • Presented by Evergreen
Theatre. Jake’s Gift is a multi-award–winning
Canadian play about a World War II veteran’s
reluctant return to Normandy, France, for
the 60th anniversary of the D-Day landings.
While revisiting the shores of Juno beach, Jake
encounters Isabelle, a precocious 10-year-old
from the local village. Isabelle’s inquisitive
nature and charm challenge the old soldier to
confront some long-ignored ghosts—most
notably the wartime death of his eldest brother,
Chester, a once-promising young musician.
At its heart, Jake’s Gift is about the legacy of
remembrance and makes personal the story
behind one soldier’s grave. See page 9 TIX: $20
INFO: 825-6834 / [email protected]
Scorched — Lower Denton Theatre, Acadia
University, Nov. 13-16, 20-23, 7:30pm • Scorched
is a play about redemption. Our families come
from worlds of mystery in conflict, regardless
of where we are born or who we look up to, but
in the end our family is our home. Set against
the backdrop of a civil war in the Middle
East, Scorched explores the dramatic story of
a family destroyed by conflict and reunited
through the power of forgiveness. See page 10
TIX: $12 regular, $10 senior/student @ door or
Acadia Box Office (542-5500). INFO: Emma,
[email protected]
The Grapevine
October 31 – November 14, 2013
What's Happening: October 31st – November 14th, 2013
Carnival of Fun — Murdoch C. Smith Memorial Library,
Port Williams 6:30-8pm • Games, prizes, snacks and
more. There's sure to be fun galore! Ages 12-17.
Please register. TIX: no charge INFO: 542-3005 /
[email protected]
AxeMen Hockey — Acadia Athletic Complex, Wolfville
7pm • VS Saint Mary’s TIX: $12 regular, no charge
for Acadia students INFO: sports.acadiau.ca
Film: Macbeth — Al Whittle Theatre, Wolfville 7-10pm
• National Theatre Live broadcast of Manchester
International Festival’s production of Macbeth.
Kenneth Branagh (Macbeth), and Alex Kingston
(Lady Macbeth), an electrifying new production of
Shakespeare’s tragic tale of ambition and treachery.
TIX: $20 @ all Ticketpro outlets, Box of Delights
(Wolfville), at door one hour before show. INFO:
542-7474, x 230 / [email protected]
Art Show & Sale: Ryan Hupman — The Rolled Oat Cafe,
Wolfville 7-9pm • See exhibition section page 8. TIX:
no charge INFO: 542-9884
Breakfast — Lions Club, Lockhartville 7-10am •
Proceeds for Lions Community Service Programs.
TIX: $6 adult, $3 children 6-12, no charge under 5
INFO: [email protected]
Breakfast — Lions Club, Berwick 8-10am • Celebrating
3 years in our new home, come and join us! TIX:
donation INFO: 538-0071 / [email protected]
Breakfast — Bethany Memorial Baptist Church,
Aldershot 8-10am • Proceeds for church projects.
TIX: donation INFO: 678-3198 / [email protected]
Flea Market — Highland Seniors, New Minas 8:30am •
Canteen available TIX: $5 per table INFO: 681-7021
Kingstec, Kentville 1-3pm • W/ Rachel Reeves. Art
works may be returned/rented at this time. Register
at 12:45. TIX: $2 per child INFO: 542-0234 /
AxeMen Football — MacAuley Field, Mt. Allison U.,
Sackville 2pm • Semi-final, watch on AUStv.ca TIX:
$87 (return) adult bus ticket to No Funswick. INFO:
Puppet Cabaret Fundraiser — Mermaid Imperial
Performing Arts Centre, Windsor 7-10pm • A lively
Benefit Show for Bob Balsor — Royal Canadian Legion,
Kentville 2-5pm • Music by: Caroll Edwards, Cy Brown
selections including contemporary, and songs
from WWII era in honor of our past and present
Serving Military Members, and in recognition of
Remembrance Day. TIX: $10 adult, $8 senior &
children under 12, $30 family @ door INFO: 6788202 / valleyvoices.org
Magician: Ted Outerbridge — West Kings District
High School, Auburn 8pm • A bizarre and fascinating
journey through time. The Outerbridges (husband
and wife) fuse their revolutionary illusions with splitsecond artistry to hold viewers spellbound. Keeping
their audience enthralled from the first astonishing
illusion to the spectacular finale. TIX: pay what you
can INFO: 825-6834 / [email protected]
The Worry Birds: CD Release — Union Street Cafe,
Berwick 8pm • Release of their debut CD "Imperfect",
a collection of ten original songs and one fiddle set
from the band's first three years together. TIX: $10
@ Union Street Cafe INFO: 538-7787 / [email protected]
Benefit Dance for Greg Spencer — Royal Canadian
Legion, Wolfville 8pm • Benefit dance and auction for
Craft Fair — Berwick & District School, Berwick 10am3pm • Fall and Christmas crafts, supporting the
Art with Zahava Power — Recreation Centre, Wolfville
10am • A full day of demos and practice time to
paint with acrylic paint. Pre-registration required.
Instructor’s work, facebook: ZehavaPowerFineArt.
Sponsored by Evangeline Artists Cooperative TIX:
$65 INFO: 757-2307 / [email protected]
Acadia Athletics: Swimming — Acadia Pool, Also
Sunday, November 3rd • Invitational Meet #2, Jack
Scholz Invitational INFO: sports.acadiau.ca
Ticket Auction — Lions Club, Wolfville 12-1pm • Doors
open at 12pm, the draws begin at 1pm. Proceeds
for the Silver and Gold Seniors Club. TIX: $1 for 20
tickets INFO: 542-7196
Grow With Art: Children’s Art Workshop — NSCC-
[email protected]
Valley Voices & Kings Community Concert Band —
Kings Presbyterian Church, New Minas 7pm • Varied
Night Kitchen Exponential² — Al Whittle Theatre,
Wolfville 8-10pm. See ad 7. (this will sell out again!)
• TIX: $10 regular, $5 students @ Just Us Cafe
(Wolfville) INFO: [email protected]
Berwick School Band Program. Tables are available.
Ticket Auction — Royal Canadian Legion, Wolfville
12pm • Draws start at 2pm. Proceeds for the Legion.
TIX: $1 for 20 tickets INFO: 542-5905 / lynne.
• Newfie, country, gospel and 50's & 60's rock and
roll with Dave Guptill. TIX: $5 INFO: 684-9594 /
[email protected]
Greg Spencer to help with medical expenses. Also
accepting donations for the auction TIX: donation
INFO: 690-5982
TIX: $2 INFO: 375-2040 / [email protected]
to her unique style of silk painting. No experience
necessary. Forms available on gallery website. TIX:
$100 gallery members, $105 non-members. All
materials included. INFO: 585-1373 / [email protected]
revue performed by some of Windsor/West Hants’
most prominent citizens. Hosted by Global TV’s Jill
Chappell, an evening of laughter and camaraderie,
and support our unique community outreach
programs. TIX: $60 (includes one complimentary
beverage) @ Home Hardware & Mermaid Theatre
(Windsor), Harvest Gallery (Wolfville) INFO: 7985841 / [email protected]
Annual Ticket Auction — St. Anthony's Parish, Berwick
10am-2pm • Doors open at 10 am. Draws are at 2
pm. TIX: no charge INFO: 538-3194 / [email protected]
Painting on Silk w/ Holly Carr — Acadia University
Art Gallery, Wolfville 11am-3pm • A fun introduction
Horton Griffins Football — Raymond Field, Acadia 1pm
• JHG vs Horton INFO: eteamz.com/griffinsfootball/
Jamboree — Community Hall, Lockhartville 1:30-5pm
Book Launch: Ed Coleman, Gordon Hansford — Kings
Riverside Court, Kentville 2-4pm • Book Launch for
Photo Club — NSCC Kingstec Campus (Room A106),
Kentville 7-9pm • Everyone welcome to join, from
Burnt Lands, Lockshoes, Shivarees by Ed Coleman
and Verses From the Valley by Gordon Hansford.TIX:
no charge INFO: 678-6237 / [email protected]
novice to expert. No prior experience is necessary,
just a love for photography. TIX: $20 annual
membership INFO: 542-3930 / [email protected]
Fundy Film screens MUD: — Al Whittle Theatre, 4
& 7 pm • Two teens find a boat on a small island
Fundy Film screens WATERMARK: —Al Whittle Theatre,
7 pm • Award-winning director, Jennifer Baichwal,
in Arkansas’ Mississippi delta. Mud (Matthew
McConnaughey), a dangerous yet charismatic drifter,
has taken refuge in the boat until he can reunite with
his former girlfriend, Juniper (Reese Witherspoon),
and skip town to evade the law and some serious
bounty hunters. Jeff Nichols’ coming-of-age drama
was a Palme d'Or nominee. See ad p.10. TIX: $8
INFO: 542-5157 / fundyfilm.ca
Fibre Op — Library, Hantsport 3-4:30pm • Knitters,
spinners, crocheters, hookers, needleworkers and
weavers! Bring your project for some creating and
relating (Hantsport Library is in the school). TIX: no
charge INFO: 684-4005 / valleylibrary.ca
Roll your clock back!
for property at 11865 Hwy 1, Hortonville (File 13-15)
and Council Project for Urban Chickens (File P12-04)
TIX: no charge INFO: 690-6139 / [email protected]
[email protected]
• A Free monthly event where local wilderness
enthusiasts share their experiences, knowledge and
stories about expeditions and adventure. Jennifer
Pasiciel recounts her 424km run across Gambia. TIX:
no charge INFO: 698 9364 / [email protected]
& The Guys, Robin Wright, Basil Davidson, Mark
Clark, Doug McKinnon, Ross Croft, Country Heat,
Lemley Melvin, Still Water. Proceeds for Bob Balsor,
son of Justin & Mabel Balsor TIX: donation INFO:
Annual Craft Fair — West Kings District High School,
Auburn 10am-4pm • Proceeds go to the West
Kings Band. TIX: $2, no charge under 12 INFO:
A Night of Adventure — Library Pub, Wolfville 8-10pm
Diwali Market — Farmers Market, Wolfville 4-7pm • The
Market will be awash in coloured lights for our Diwali
Market and Community Supper Celebration! Indianinspired food treats, Indian music, complimentary
henna hand designs, and more! Everyone who buys
a Market Supper can try Gulab Jamun, a special
Indian dessert (thanks Vijay,Taj Mahal Catering).
See ad page 2. TIX: no charge INFO: 697-3344 /
[email protected]
Dance: Reboot — Legion, Kentville 9:30pm • Bar &
kitchen available. 19 + event. TIX: $6 per person
INFO: 678-8935 / [email protected]
Flea Market — Royal Canadian Legion, Kentville 8am12pm. Also Nov. 10 • Variety of items, everyone
welcome. Proceeds for the Legion. TIX: $1
admission, $5 per table INFO: 678-8935
Clinical Herbalist and certified in Holistic Care for
animals. Presentation will focus on the care of
farm animals at the sanctuary, and the benefits of
natural health care for animals and people. TIX: no
charge INFO: [email protected] /
Public Hearing — County of Kings Municipal Complex ,
Kentville 6pm • Amending Development Agreement
Fibre Ops — Library, Windsor 6-8pm • See Monday
4th.TIX: no charge INFO: 798-5424 / [email protected]
Wolfville & Area Newcomers's Club — Farmers
Market, Wolfville 7:30pm • Monthly Meeting -
all residents of the Annapolis Valley welcome
to join. Speaker: Amanda Dainow - accredited
will be here to introduce the film and offer a Q & A
after the screening of her latest collaboration with
acclaimed environmental photographer Edward
Burtynsky. While their earlier film, Manufactured
Landscapes, examined large-scale industrial terrain,
this film of astonishing beauty and perspective
follows Burtynsky's global photographic exploration
of our most vital and compromised resource: water.
See ad p.10. TIX: $20, $12 students INFO: 5425157 / fundyfilm.ca
Ai Ripples — Community Centre, Port Williams 7-9pm
• The Ancient Art and Science of Reflexology will be
the topic given by Melissa Mitchell. The evening will
also include a meditation, toning and Q&A time. TIX:
donation INFO: 542-5398 / [email protected]
Sip.Chat.Connect. — T.A.N. Coffee, Kentville 8:30am
• Share ideas and build a business community. A
wide variety of business owners and employees
representing many services TIX: no charge INFO:
1-877-277-9797 / [email protected]
Remembrance Day Ceremony — West Kings District
High School, Auburn 1-2pm • The theme this year is
'Coming Home.' Seating is limited; please call to
reserve. TIX: no charge INFO: 847-4440
Murder at the Banquet — Churchill House, Hantsport
6-8pm • Murder Mystery Dinner Theatre. TIX: $15
per person, advance tickets ONLY @ Pharmasave
(Hantsport), Town Hall (Hantsport) INFO: 684-9302 /
[email protected]
The Grapevine
October 31 – November 14, 2013
Valley Event Ticket Giveaway: Chance to win 2 tickets to:
Concert: Ryan Cook & Friends, Saturday November 16, Mermaid Imperial Performing
Arts Centre, Windsor Draw date: November 11th Enter all draws: valleyevents.ca/win
Annapolis Valley Chamber of Commerce Business
Awards — Old Orchard Inn, Greenwich 6-9pm • A
spectacular night of celebration that recognizes the
risk takers and the successes of our thriving business
community. Special guest speaker, Brian Easson
from Eassons Transport. TIX: $60 member, $70
potential member INFO: annapolisvalleychamber.ca
Jam Dance — Louis Millet Community Complex, New
Minas 6:30-9pm • A creative, physical, musical
experience that encourages social engagement,
diversity, co-operation and a renewed sense of
our world and each other. All ages and abilities
welcome! TIX: donation INFO: 582-3888 / [email protected]
Adult Ceilidh Workout — Community Hall,
Greenwich 7-8pm. Also Nov. 14 • Ceilidh dancing
to stay in shape! Join Certified Irish Dance and
Fitness Instructor Niamh Webster, reserve today!
TIX: 8 Weeks for $50 INFO: 582-1786 / [email protected]
Film: Sondheim's Merrily We Roll Along — Al Whittle
Theatre, Wolfville 7-10pm • Set over three decades in
the entertainment business Merrily We Roll Along
charts the turbulent relationship between three
friends Franklin, Charley and Mary. TIX: $20 @ all
Ticketpro outlets, at door INFO: 542-7474, x 230 /
[email protected]
TAZA India Gift Bazaar — Curling Club, Wolfville 10am5pm • Organized by artist Heidi Kalyani. Celebrate
the beauty of India! Jewellery (handmade in NS
and fair traded from India), books by Indian authors
and on Indian topics (such as cooking and yoga),
handmade natural soaps, henna art (mehndi) to
decorate your hands and arms, Indian fabrics and
fashions, Himalayan wool scarves, hand block
printed art prints and greeting cards, as well as spicy
chai! See cover & page 2. TIX: no charge INFO:
[email protected] / tazabazaar.tumblr.com
Homemade Apple Pies — St. James Anglican Church,
Kentville 1-4pm • Last date to order: Nov. 4. All
proceeds are for the church. TIX: $8 each, $20 for 3
INFO: 678-3123
Christmas Tea & Sale — United Baptist Church,
Kentville 1:30-3pm • Christmas puddings, fudge
table, children's corner, jewelery table, white
elephant table, fancywork and pantry table. TIX: Tea:
$5 adults; $1 children, no charge for children under
6 INFO: 678-3887
AXEMen Football — Huskies Stadium, St. Mary’s U.,
Halifax 2pm • Loney Bowl Championship Game.
Semi-final winner VS. St. Mary’s. Watch on AUStv.ca
INFO: atlanticuniversitysport.com
Remembrance Dinner & Dance — Royal Canadian
Legion, Kentville 7pm-12:30am • 19+ only. Supper
at 7pm, dance at 9:30pm. Music by Rte. 12 TIX: $20
dinner and dance (please rsvp), $6 dance only INFO:
678-8935 / [email protected]
Concert: Amstel Saxophone Quartet — Festival
Theatre, Wolfville 7:30pm • Along with music by
Bach, Brahms, Ravel and Mozart, the quartet will
play contemporary pieces by several 20th century
composers, all arranged or even written for this
dynamic ensemble.TIX: $26 regular, $20 students @
Acadia Box Office INFO: 542-5500 / [email protected]
Concert: Bluesmobile — Cornwallis Inn Ballroom,
Kentville 9pm-Midnight • 19+ event. The Valley’s
very own 15 member band featuring a horn section
playing classic hits. You’ll be dancing! TIX: $15
@ Long & Mcquade (New Minas) INFO: [email protected]
SPCA Flea Market — Louis Millet Community Complex,
New Minas 9am-1pm • Donated items may be
dropped off Nov. 9, between 10am-2pm. Call for
table availability. TIX: $1 admission INFO: 538-7095
Fundy Film screens SHUN LI AND THE POET —Al
Whittle Theatre, 4 & 7 pm • Shun Li, a Chinese
bartender, is working to bring her young son to
Italy. Bepi is the grizzled Slavic fisherman-poet
who recognises a kindred spirit. As the couple’s
delicate bond develops, so do hostilities in those
uncomfortable with cultural integration. “Filmed in
the extraordinary environs of the Venetian lagoon…
this is haunting and affecting with visual poetry
to spare.” See ad p.10. TIX: $8 INFO: 542-5157 /
Remembrance Day
Editor’s Note, an online search could not find a list of
Remembrance Ceremonies.
Berwick Legion: 538-9340
Canning Legion: 582-7246
Kentville Legion: 678-8935
Lawrencetown: 584-3027
Windsor Legion: 798-2031
Wolfville Legion: 542-5869
VGC Annual Meeting & Banquet — Community
Centre, Gaspereau 6:30pm • Valley Gardeners Club
for members and guests only. Guest speaker, Jill
Covill from Bunchberry Nurseries. TIX: $15 in
advance please. INFO: 681-0049 / [email protected]
Careforce Alzheimer Cafe — Kings Riverside Court,
Kentville 2-4pm • Free monthly event, those with
memory loss and their families and caregivers
can find recognition, information, acceptance,
and support. TIX: no charge INFO: 365-3155 /
[email protected]
Municipal Council Meeting — County of Kings
Municipal Complex , Kentville 6pm • Open to the
public. TIX: no charge INFO: county.kings.ns.ca
Wild Side Coffee House — Just Us! Cafe, Wolfville
6-8pm • “Animals: Friends, Food, or Foe?” Performers
of all varieties: spoken word artists, musicians, poets,
storytellers, actors, are invited to perform in this
open-mike-style event which surrounds the theme of
humans’ relationships with animals and the natural
world. TIX: no charge INFO: [email protected]
Town Council Meeting — Town Hall, Wolfville 6:30pm
• INFO: wolfville.ca
Emergent Learning & New Media — Wolfville Farmers’
Market 7pm • Refresh Annapolis Valley presents:
Shablizzam Interactive Studios (Grand Pre), has
developed a large, virtual landscape where students
can learn about: culture, history, numeracy, and
literacy. A framework for fun games with serious
goals. W/Scott Olszowiec, designing & developing
games with small budgets, small teams, and big
plans. INFO: refreshannapolisvalley.org
Devour! The Food Film Fest
Opens. For a full schedule:
DEVOUR! The Food Film Fest Opening Reception
— Sheldon L. Fountain Learning Commons, Wolfville
6-8pm • Food Network's Bob Blumer hosts eleven
of Nova Scotia's best Chefs as they prepare the
"Appetizer" for the film fest. Join visiting filmmakers,
celebrities, television executives, world famous
bloggers and many more to celebrate the opening
of the festival. TIX: $50 @ Box Of Delights (Wolfville)
and other Ticketpro outlets INFO: 679-0297 / [email protected]
Devour Beer Film Festival — Paddy's Pub, Wolfville
6-9pm. Also Nov. 14-17 • 5 Days of Celebrating Craft
Beer, 3 Great Beer Films, 1 Place to Be. Admission
price includes finger food buffet, pint of beer,
brewery tour and screening of three great beer
movies. INFO: 542-0059 / [email protected]
Smart Lunch: Building an Age Friendly Business
Workshop — NSCC Kingstec, Rm 2101, Kentville
2-4pm • Are you ready for the aging population?
Join professional trainer and marketing consultant
Joel Stoddart of Careforce to learn strategies to
help you appeal to and connect with seniors,
using technology and appropriate advertising.
Purchase/reserve in advance. TIX: $25+HST
members, $35+HST potential members INFO:
Devour! the Food Film Fest — Al Whittle Theatre,
Wolfville 2-11pm • Films Screenings today include:
More Than Honey, Gone Fishing, Now Forager,
Devour the Shorts TIX: $10 films, $50 festival
bracelet (access to any film in the Festival) INFO:
[email protected]
Pulled Pork Dinner & Art Show — Lions Club, Berwick
4:30-7:30pm • Support the Berwick and District
Nursery School. Dinner & silent auction of children's
art. Take out available.TIX: $5 minimum donation
INFO: 538-9680 / [email protected]
Hope for Wildlife Keynote Event — Beveridge Arts
Centre (Rm 132), Wolfville 6-8pm • As a part of a week
entitled, “Animals: Friends, Food, or Foe”. Speech
provided by the members of Hope for Wildlife, a
local wildlife rehabilitation organization located
in Seaforth, NS. TIX: no charge INFO: [email protected]
Theatre: Jake's Gift — West Kings District High
School, Auburn, 8pm • Presented by Evergreen
Theatre. See details on the Theatre listings page 13
& the poster page 9. TIX: $20 INFO: 825-6834 /
[email protected]
Authors @ Acadia: Sheree Fitch — K.C. Irving
Environmental Science Centre, Wolfville 7pm •
Acclaimed children’s writer and Acadia alumnae
Sheree Fitch talks about “Utterature for All Ages:
Telling Stories & Playing with Language” and reads
from her newest poetry picture book Night Sky
Wheel Ride (2012). TIX: no charge INFO: English
Dept., 585-1502 / [email protected]
AxeMen Basketball — Acadia Athletic Complex,
Wolfville 8pm • Home Opener VS Dalhousie TIX:
$10 regular, no charge for Acadia students INFO:
Documentary Movie: Sharkwater — Beveridge
Arts Centre (Rm 241), Acadia 7-9pm • Filmmaker
Rob Stewart debunks the pervasive societal myth
that sharks are bloodthirsty monsters of the sea,
exposing how human beings are threatening these
misunderstood and ecologically essential creatures.
Group discussion to follow. TIX: no charge INFO:
[email protected]
Devour! Opening Film: The Fruit Hunters — Al
Whittle Theatre, Wolfville 8:30-10:30pm • Hunting
for wild game is child’s play compared to hunting
for fruit. Filmmaker Yung Chang introduces viewers
to a devoted few who spend their days hunting
down the rare, the forgotten and the most elusive
fruits in the world. TIX: $25 film only, $70 bundle
for film and Opening Gala Reception @ Box of
Delights (Wolfville), all Ticketpro outlets INFO: [email protected]
at Cape Blomidon
Source: Canadian Fisheries & Oceans.
* Highest High: 44.3 feet
** Lowest High: 37.1 feet
The Grapevine
• R
T •
October 31 – November 14,
on Twitter
Visit us Wednesdays & Saturdays at the Wolfville Farmers’ Market.
November 14th, 7-9pm.
Reserve now. $49.95+tax & gratuity
1st Course .................................. Huitres en Casserole
2nd Course ............... Scallops with sauce Robert
3rd Course ....................................... Ragout d’Agneau
4th Course ................................................ Chocolate Torte
en Star)
Book now for cooking classes starting Oct. 21st.
Wolfville's newest fine dining establishment. Reservations strongly recommended. | 460 Main St., Wolfville. 902-542-7525 www.privethouserestaurant.com
with this
the Nov.
t the
1 Liter
5.5% Alc./Vol.
Join our Devour screening of “Hey Bartender”, Al Whittle Theatre, November 15th, 9pm. $10
980 Terryʼs Creek Rd, Port Williams, NS. | 542 5555 | theportpub.com | Open at 11:00 am every day
M-F: 10-6 • Sat: 10-5 • Closed Sun
Limited Edition Numbered Prints
Availability is Finite
11 Main St. Wolfville 902-542-9250
ij R j i
Decorating Studio
Dr. Hogan is pleased to announce that Dr. Carrie Terry is taking over
his dental practice at 461 Main Street, Wolfville. Dr. Terry looks forward
to continuing the care of all current patients and welcomes new patients
to the practice as well.
461 Main St., Suite 1, Wolfville 542-3826
Pure Hair
Design Studio
Walk-Ins Encouraged
Fuel sustainable fashion by
consigning your pre-loved items. Clean up
while you Clean Out : Now accepting
fall & winter consignment.
Cash for items with original tags.
The Holiday Season is
fast approaching!
Saturdays 10am-4pm
Ask Us About Kelp Treatments
Tues thru Thurs: 10am-7pm
Fri & Sat: 10am-4pm
We hope you’ll
come in and see
Jane’s new section of
festive wear for all
your party needs!
344 Main St. Wolfville 670-7763
vintagesweetshoppe.ca / bittersweetboutik.ca
Pie r Squared
We’re cooking! Check out our new menu that includes gluten free,
vegetarian, & dairy free. Find us at the Wolfville Farmers' Market, Alderney
Landing Farmers’ Market, Noggins, Porter's, Stirlings, Taproot Farms.
390 Main St.,Wolfville | 542-1671
e sent a
(if you
Accredited Interior Decorator & Designer
Maggie Bell
Wide selection of Blinds, Drapery,
Upholstery, Paint,Wallpaper,
Home Decor Needs
21 Gerrish St., Windsor, NS | 902-792-1140
[email protected] | revivaldecorating.ca

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