1 - The Grapevine

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1 - The Grapevine

1 The GrapevineOctober 3 - 17, 2013a free paper for the people who find themselves in the annapolis valleyOctober 3 - 17, 2013 | Issue No. 4.11 COMMUNITY AWARENESS INVOLVEMENT You're holding one of 3000 copiesLight in the Forest by Holly Carr p.2Authors At Acadia p.7 Studio Rally p.9Fracking Election Thoughts p.10Elvis...Dunn to Perfection p.15

2 The GrapevineOctober 3 - 17, 2013++++++++IndexAbout Us p.2Furry Feature p.3Random Act of Kindness p.3Backstage Pass p.3The Free Tweets p.4Eat to the Beat p.5Weeklies, Theatre, Exhibits,Museums p.6Acadia Page p.7Who's Who p.9Recipe p.13StarDrop p.13Freewill Horoscopes p.14Scotian Hiker Trivia p.14Mike Uncorked p.15Crossword p.15What's Happening Eventsp.16 & 17Tide Predictions p.17Free Classifieds p.18++++++++Editor's Update3000 copies! Before the switch tonewsprint eleven issues ago, wewere printing just half of thiscapacity. As expanding interestfrom Windsor to Berwickcontinues, a few extra issueswill certainly come in handy.COMMUNITY• AWARENESSAlso new and exciting thisissue, our very first full pageadvertisement! The new ownersat Best Buy Flooring, Wade &Lori Veinot, have been reading TheGrapevine for a long time and thought itwould be a good vehicle to promote the revitalizedenergy they're injecting into this longstanding NewMinas business. Please turn to page 19 to see if theirflooring services would be a good fit for your homeor business. October is renovation month after all!It may be Fall on the calendar but last weekend suredidn't feel like it. Stellar weather was the backdropto the rich abundance of musical talent provided bythe Deep Roots Music Festival. Clock Park was used toits fullest - for the first time - by hundreds of smilingpeople. Both main-stage performances at FestivalGRAPEVINEthe•INVOLVEMENTON THE COVER: Holly CarrThe cover image is a detail of a larger painting, Picking Cherries, done on silkThe Acadia University Art Gallery is pleasedto the solo exhibition, Holly Carr: Light In theForest, October 4 – December 1, 2013.The installation explores nostalgia and childhoodmemories and comprises large-scale paintingson silk that create an illustrated environment ofstorybooks where the viewer is immersed in veiledapparitions. As a child, Carr was drawn to the detailsthat surrounded her, from wallpaper patterns andstrangers to church hats, swooping ravens, andthe neighbours’ underwear hanging on the line.Carr uses these past experiences, which bridge fearand awe, to create a complex realm of narrativesfrom her youth that interrogates the relationshipbetween myths, fears, and safe places.Carr, a graduate of NSCAD, has gained nationalacclaim for her unique style of silk painting. She hasparticipated in numerous exhibitions and designedfor theatre productions as well as public installations.She is well-known for performances whereshe paints live on stage, which have included across Canada tour with Stuart McLean and The VinylCafé. Carr received a creation grant in support ofTheatre were completely sold out, and abustling and positive vibe resonatedoff Wolfville's Main Street all day.This perfect Deep Roots weekendwas 10 years in the making! Ahuge thank-you to the organizersfor their dedication to makethis festival such an amazingshowcase event.It sure is a good time to bethankful. We really have so much tocelebrate in the Annapolis Valley (cuethe change of the leaves, the bountiful harvest,and the never-ending cultural activities, etc.). WithThanksgiving just around the corner (Monday, October14th), we used the suggested page four themeto ask businesses what they were thankful for. Onebusiness specifically mentioned being grateful forthe basics: clean, great-tasting water. Related, turn topage 10 to find out where our candidates stand onfracking in Kings County.Please don't forget to vote on October 8th everyone!Jeremy Novak (& Jocelyn Hatt)this work. She recognizes the support of Arts NovaScotia and is pleased to work in partnership withthe province to develop and promote our culturalresources for all Nova Scotians.The opening reception will be on October 4 at 7pmwith special guests. In addition, there will be anartist’s talk on October 18 at 2pm and a hands-onartist workshop on November 3. There is also theopportunity for school and community groups tobook tours and hands-on workshops, facilitated bythe gallery director.The exhibition is curated by Laurie Dalton andorganized by the Acadia University Art Gallery.Support for the exhibition has been made possiblewith funds from gallery members and Friends.Established in 1978 the Acadia University ArtGallery presents a year-round exhibition program ofhistorical and contemporary art. The gallery is openTues-Sun, 12-4pm.For more information, contact:Acadia University Art Gallery Tel: 902-585-1373Email: artgallery@acadiau.ca Web: gallery.acadiau.caThe Grapevine is brought to you by Jeremy Novak &Jocelyn Hatt, with an amazing team of contributors:Pamela Swanigan+ editorial assistantMike Butler + writerJeremy Novak+ sales & infoJocelyn Hatt+ design & layoutEmily Leeson+ submissions editorMonica Jorgenson+ events & listsLisa Hammett Vaughan+ editor/proofreaderADVERTISINGSUBMISSION DEADLINE FOROct 17th Issue is Oct 13thJames Skinner+ technical assistanceMargot Bishop,Denise Aspinall,Jaden Christopher,Beth Brewster, CurranRodgers, Lauren Gailbraith,Keeler Colton + deliverieswhere to find usIn addition to being in every department at Acadia, 95% ofall businesses in Wolfville, downtown Kentville, Grand Pré,Gaspereau, & Port Williams receive at least 1 hand-deliveredcopy. Additional papers can be found at these fine locations:+ Wolfville: Box of Delights, The Post Office, EOS, PitaHouse, Muddy’s Convenience, Cinematopia, the PublicLibrary, 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 PizzaContact us: (902)-692-8546info@grapevinepublishing.caAlso available online:grapevinepublishing.ca andissuu.com/thevalleygrapevineDon't miss a Grapevine: Subscribefor $2.00 an issue (+postage). Joinour email list for inbox deliveries!Advertising in the Grapevineranges from free (page 4),to paid. Depending on thecommitment-length andcolour options, rates rangefrom:Presence/Logo $40 - $30Single Block $54 - $39Double Block $106 - $76Banner $205 - $145Half Page $450 - $300Arts Event Poster $75 - $50For ad-building options and a complete list of sizes & rates, visit usonline: info@grapevinepublishing.caor grapevinepublishing.ca/ratesPie r Squared Savoury Pies, Quiches, andPizzas made with locally produced ingredients. Available inwholewheat or gluten free crusts at The Wolfville and KentvilleFarmers' Markets, Noggins, Porter's, Stirlings, Taproot Farms.pie-r-squared.comWhere Nature, Research &Technology come togetherOpen to students, visitors,community, and faculty8am - 10pm every day396 Main St., Wolfville 542-9680Fresh, cooked, whole BBQ chicken.$2 off regular price, valid with no other offer.EXPIRY: Friday, October 18th, 2013 • HOURS: Mon - Sat, 8am-9pm, Sunday 10am-6pm

3 The GrapevineOctober 3 - 17, 2013FURRY FEATUREIhave lived in the Valley all my life andlove it there. People are amazing here.Earlier this year I moved to the city,but I still own a home in the Wolfville—onewith a lawn that needed mowing.I discovered early this year that my mowerwas broken and thus, I was in search of areplacement as cheap as possible. With theabundant spring showers that blessed us,the lawn grew quickly and was looking morelike a jungle. I wasn't sure when I would getit mowed and where I was going to get amower, but then an email came from a friendacross the street to let me know that herhusband mowed it for me. It may seem likea small thing to some, but this was huge forme. Thanks, Darren, for being so kind.Random Act of Kindness is Brought to you by: Daniels’ Flower Shop Ltd. 40 Water St, Windsor798-5337 www.danielsflowershop.netMaryPRINCESSFeature Pet: PRINCESSPrincess is the spayed and declawed sister of Duchess,who has already found a new home. The previous owner ofthese two sisters was unable to keep these beautiful girls.Born on approximately February 8, 2008, Princess sportsa lovely tuxedo of colour and is waiting for her own foreverhome.Update on JACKSON: Still AvailableJackson is a two-year-old neutered male tabby.He is white with a very dark tail.Jackson was a stray in Wolfville,with a leg injury which has sincebeen attended to. Very uniquecolouring on this guy!Wolfville Animal Hospital, 12-112 FrontSt., Wolfville 902 542 3422wolfvilleanimalhospital@ns.aliantzinc.caStories from Valley musicians compiled by Mike AubéCalling all Valley performers and songwriters! I'm looking for your gig stories andstories-behind-the-song. If you have something to share, mail them, along with a highresolutionphoto, to mike@mikeaube.com. This week's installment comes from yourstruly by way of Ryan Hupman. I'm re-telling it from memory and Ryan told it to memany moons ago, so my apologies if I've twisted the details.venture to say that most folks aroundI here have heard of the Hupman Brothers.Those who know them might alsoknow that they hail from a little town insouthwest Nova Scotia called Shelburne.And those who have been fortunateenough to have met their parents canbegin to see where their humble andfriendly pesonalities come from.Many of the best songs come from truestories. The story behind the Hupman Brothers' "One Horse Town" is one of my all-timefavourite stories-behind-the-song. Legend has it that as a young man, Ryan was sittingon the front porch with his Mom and Dad, passing a quiet summer day. I see them in mymind's eye drinking lemonade, his Mom knitting a sweater, his Dad reading a newspaperand smoking a pipe, and Ryan whittling a piece of wood, but I might be making that up.In any case, they were talking about how small Shelburne wasand his Mom remarked "Yup, this sure is a one-horse town". Allat once they looked up from their respective pastimes to see asolitary horse walking down the road with no human companionto be seen.Ryan's Dad, without skipping a beat, replied "And there itgoes..." And the seeds for another great song were sown.Compiled by Mike Aubewww.mikeaube.comOPINIONSWe want to hear from you! We offer you, the reader, this section of the paper to share your positiveor constructive thoughts on issues that matter to you. Please keep things brief (under 100 words),put your name to your opinion, and don't use proper names of people or businesses when talkingabout others. Also, be aware that we tend to be a community-building paper; we hold the right torefuse publishing.Water World Worries:For the second summer in a row, amember of our community has planteda raft-sort-of-thing in the Wolfvilleharbour. This year's contraption is a lotbigger than last year's, when I still thoughtof it as a fun sort of initiative. Last year,after all, the “owner” invited anyone to usethe contraption for swimming and sunning.This year, he has also planted flags alongthe entrance to the Wolfville harbour, hasposted “No Trespassing” signs all over hiscontraption, roped off parts of the area, andinstalled a webcam.The contraption is full of styrofoam, whichcould be seen easily when it got parked atthe entrance to the Wolfville dyke for thewinter. I was very disturbed by its parkingthere. It's an ugly contraption and styrofoamis a very serious pollutant and healthhazard. When exposed to the tides, it erodeseasily and ends up in the food chain and inthe great ocean garbage patch.I have been utterly astonished that those responsiblefor maintaining the laws here havenot interfered. Then I was told the other daythat the “owner” of this piece of junk hasplanted it below the high-tide line and thatit is therefore not the responsibility of thetown or the RCMP but of the Departmentof Natural Resources. I would assume thatcouncil and the RCMP instantly informedDNR so that it can be removed, but giventhat it's been here for the whole season, Iwonder if that's really been done.But really, what kind of a lame excuse isthat? Shall we all dump our fall cleaningjunk into the harbour in a few weeks? It'sbelow the high tide line, after all. I also havetwo old bicycles I need to get rid of. Into theharbour! No one will bother, right?...please live up to your responsibilities andget this eyesore out of here pronto. It's afirst-class embarrassment, health hazard,pollutant, and eyesore.Elisabeth Kosters(Printed with permission)Response fromStephen Wilsack:I purchased foam from Truefoam. This is aNova Scotia–made product, and Truefoamhas been a solid business for many years.Many foam applications they sell includefoam for building, docks and floatationdevices. The EPS has different densities aswell. Their products are not an environmentalhazard.The signs are to protect the property and toensure people realize this is not public property.I have always been available for toursand conversation.Many materials have been recycled anddiverted from the landfill and/or have beenfound along the shoreline and the tent waspurchased locally from Canadian Tire.It is not on DNR property.Stephen Wilsack(Printed with permission)

4 The GrapevineOctober 3 - 17, 2013www.justuscoffee.comHappy Harvest Season!Show us yourWolfville Farmers Market Customer Cardfor a chance to enter a drawfor a basket of goodies from Just Us!the free tweetsFree Community Business Listings & Two-Week-Tweetsbrought to you by Just Us! Coffee Roasters Cooperative,Main Street, Wolfville & Hwy #1 Grand Pre, 542-7474These listings work on a 1st come, 1st served basis. Email info@grapevinepublishing.caevery two weeks for your free placement. Or, reserve your place with a 5-issue minimumcommitment at $10 per issue.Suggested Theme:A perfect time for family and feasts, Thanksgiving this year is on Monday,October 14th. The Grapevine is very thankful for the thriving artsscene in the Valley and for a community that continues to be interestedin our efforts. The support is tremendous.With Monday the 14th around the corner, what is yourbusiness' Thanksgiving message?The Wool 'n TartYarn & Fine Food | 458 Main Street, Wolfville | 542-3850 | Facebook: The Wool 'n TartWe are so thankful for the continued supportof our customers as we celebrate 10 years inbusiness by opening a second location on MainSt. with Slow Dough Pastries. The Wool 'N Tartis now open!A shared space between Slow Dough Pastriesand Gaspereau Valley Fibres, we’re two differentbusinesses operating in the same space to createone very creative and tasty atmosphere. Drop-infor knit-night every Wednesday, 6-9pm (moreclasses are offered), North Mountain Coffee, andfriendly service. This Main Street locationopened in September, 2013.Natural Touch Reflexology and Reiki — PatRafuse, RRT, 678-0454 / 691-4148 / naturaltouchreflexologyandreiki.com• Reflexology isan effective way to treat insomnia, hormonalimbalance, poor circulation, back pain, stressand more. Reiki balances your energy whereneeded. Restore your vitality - Restore yourHealth.Blomidon Nurseries — 10060 Hwy 1, Greenwich542-2295 / blomidonnurseries.com •Students, faculty and staff of Acadia Universityand NSCC-Kingstec receive 10% off allregular-priced items, including food in theStems café. Come enjoy our fully stocked plantnursery, house plants, gift shop and café withfree WIFI. Open Mon - Sat, 8am-6pm & Sun10am-6pm.Healer’s Emporium — 49 Water St., Windsor,306-1711 / healersemporium@gmail.com • Healer'sEmporium is thankful for its varying practitionersoffering holistic services, workshops& products.TAMMACHAT Natural Textiles — 624-0427,www.tammachat.com • Pick up a holiday giftthat you know is fairly traded and sustainablycreated. Find us Sat., Oct. 19 and Nov. 2 at the(left to right) Manda Mansfield, DavidSogorka, Warren Young, Elizabeth Charlton,& Brenda GilmourWolfville Farmers' Market, Community BusinessBooth. Unique organic and handspun Erisilk scarves and more, exquisite natural colours,handwoven by rural women's weaving groupsin Thailand and Laos.Sister Lotus Body Care Products, Belly Dance& Herbal Education — 680-8839 / sisterlotus.com • As we enter our 4th year, we'd like to givehuge thanks and shimmies to the communityfor supporting us. Like the abundant andfertile land here, we're growing fast! We're nowin three health food stores, four naturopathicclinics, one belly dance studio, and one metaphysicalshop,and we ship throughout NorthAmerica. Phew! Happy Thanksgiving!!BeLeaf Aveda Spa — Railtown, Wolfville, 365-5323 / beleafsalonspa.com • Energy HealingTreatments. Crisp air and vibrant colours: weare thankful for our Valley's beautiful Autumn.Energy Therapist Kathy France offers PranicHealing, The Release Technique, EFT, EdenEnergy Medicine, Reiki and more. Take chargeof your health! Call to book an appointment.The Magical Closet — 45 Webster St., Kentville,681-6310 / themagicalcloset@hotmail.ca /themagicalcloset.com • Join us at THE HOLISTIC& WELLNESS EXPO at the Greenwich Fire Hall(Oct. 5, 9:30am-5pm). 30 vendors, free draws.Do some shopping or get a mini reading orreflexology treatment.Inner Sun Yoga — 461 Main St. Unit 4, Wolfville,542-YOGA / yoga@innersunyoga.ca / innersunyoga.ca• "May all my thoughts, words and actionscontribute in some way to the happiness of allbeings."FELTasticFashion — Port Williams, 692-1462 /FELTasticFashion.com • We are thankful to allwho support LOCAL products! We are thrilledto be at Kentville Harvest Fest (Oct. 5, 10am-2pm) and Horton Harvest Craft Fair (Oct 19,9am-4pm). Then we will be off to TorontoCreative Festival (Oct. 25-27)!Highlander Strength and Fitness — Unit 5, 11Calkin Drive, Kentville, 300-9305 / iwanttotrain@highlanderstrengthandfitness.ca / highlanderstrengthandfitness.ca• Did you know that beingthankful can be good for your health? It cangive you a happier outlook on the world. Exercisingcan also make you feel better, mentallyand physically. Come see how we do thingsdifferently and how we can help!Pie r Squared — 35 Minas View Dr., Wolfville,697-2502 / info@pie-r-squared.ca • We are sograteful to be able to call Wolfville, Nova Scotia,home! Couldn't have chosen a better place tohang our hats. Thanks, and Happy Thanksgiving!Harvest Gallery — 462 Main St. Wolfville, 542-7093 / harvestgallery.ca • Harvest Gallery is agathering of fine local art. And, like the bountyfrom our fields and orchards, is enjoyed by allwho partake of it! Thanks for buying local andthanks for your support of the arts in NovaScotia.Ocean Zn Giftshop — 437 Main Street, Kentville,790-6901 / campingmama1978@hotmail.com • Ocean Zn's Thanksgiving message wouldbe that we do not take the earth and its treasuresfor granted. I am blessed that the foundationof my business comes from what we findon the shores of Nova Scotia, to make beautifulsea-glass and sea-shell creations, keeping mybusiness 90% local. We are thankful that welive and work in such a beautiful valley andthankful to our loyal customers! Happy Harvestand Thanksgiving.Lee’s Shop — 9845 Main Street, Canning, 670-3308 / facebook: Lees Shop • We are very thankfulfor all of the special people who have madethis place so blessed. Canning is a very specialplace to be and Lee has such great support forhis business from the business community. Leehas a meaningful place to come to work and hecan contribute to his community. Lee and hissupport worker Sharon can be found at Lee’sShop Monday–Saturday, 1-4pm.SoundMarket Recording Studios — 63 PleasantStreet, 542-0895 / facebook.com/soundmarket• For Thanksgiving this year, music producersTerry Pulliam and Kory Bayer would like tothank the people of the Annapolis Valley for allthe encouragement and interest in SoundMarketStudios.Best Buy Flooring Ltd. — 37 Nova Dr., NewMinas, 681-6464 / loriveinot@bestbuyflooring.ca •We extend a big “thank you” for all the supportand acceptance as we start new beginningshere at Best Buy Flooring. We wish everyone aHappy Thanksgiving.Ultimate Pure Water Specialists Ltd. — Cambridge,679-0221 / plane@ns.sympatico.ca • Weare thankful for the basics: pure, great tastingwater to drink, free of contaminants. Call usand we’ll test yours for free!Eos Natural Foods — 112 Front Street, Wolfville,542-7103 / eosnaturalfoods.ca • Pop in to EosNatural Foods to fill up your Thanksgivingpantry with organic pumpkin, pecans, cinnamon,local wholewheat flour, maple syrup, andunsalted butter! Also, check out our naturalbeeswax candle selection to give your table awarm glow! Happy Thanksgiving to all and aspecial thank-you to all our local producers fortheir hard work all year long!Kings Physiotherapy — 28 Kentucky Ct., NewMinas, 681-8181 / kingsphysio.com • Do youthink your business or institution is outstandingin community accessibility? For example:stair-free entrances, wide doorways and hallways,large main floor washrooms, etc. If so,contact us to enter our Accessibility Contest!The Fireside CaféCome see us at the Wolfville Farmer's Market& try our famous smoked meat sandwich!9819 Main St., Canning 902 582 7270 www.nslocal.ca/alshomestylesausage

5 The GrapevineOctober 3 - 17, 2013Bigger and badder every year! Want to Volunteer? smokinbluesfest@gmail.comTHURSDAYS:Spitfire Arms Alehouse (Windsor): OpenJam w/Heather Kelday (3rd), w/Kevin Meyers(10th), w/Glen Campbell (17th) 7pmThe Kings Arms Pub & Steakhouse(Kentville): Laura Roy (3rd, 10th, 17th) 7pmJust Us! (Wolfville): Open Mic w/Mike Aube(3rd), w/Pete Adams (10th), w/TBA (17th)7-9pmAngles Pub (Windsor): Adam Cameron(3rd, 10th, 17th) 7-10pmPaddy’s Pub (Kentville): The HupmanBrothers (3rd, 10th, 17th) 9pmLibrary Pub (Wolfville): Tom Hall (3rd,10th, 17th) 9pmPaddy’s Pub (Wolfville): Trivia w/Graham(3rd, 10th, 17th) 9:30pmAnvil (Wolfville): DJ Lee (3rd, 10th, 17th)10pmFRIDAYS:The Kings Arms Pub & Steakhouse(Kentville): Al King Band (4th,11th) 5pmBlomidon Inn (Wolfville): Jazz Mannequins(4th, 11th) 6:30-9:30pmAngles Pub (Windsor): Guy Paul (11th)7pmJoe’s Food Emporium (Wolfville): TBA(4th, 11th) 7-10pmThe Port Pub (Port Williams): SWIG (4th),Paul Marshall (11th) 8pmSpitfire Arms Alehouse (Windsor): MargieBrown Duo (4th), Knee Deep (11th) 8pmUnion Street Café/Wick Pub (Berwick):Open Mic w/Hughie McDonell (4th), w/CalebMiles (11th) 8:30pmWest Side Charlie’s (New Minas): DJGizmo Video Dance (4th), DJ Oxygen (11th)10pmSATURDAYS:Farmers’ Market (Wolfville): TripALady(5th), Jack McDonald and Dennis Robinson(12th) 10am-1pmLibrary Pub (Wolfville): Irish Saturdaysw/Bob & Ro (5th, 12th) 2-4pm & SaturdayEvening w/Leo Boudreau (5th, 12th) 9pmSpitfire Arms Alehouse (Windsor): RowdyDow (5th), Marshall, Lake, & Murphy (12th)7pmUnion Street Café/Wick Pub (Berwick):Hank Williams Tribute w/ Ryan Cook,$20+HST (5th) 8pmThe Kings Arms Pub & Steakhouse(Kentville): Ron Edmunds (5th, 12th) 8:30pmWest Side Charlie’s (New Minas): Bunker& Greg 3pm followed by DJ Billy T (5th),DJ Lethal Noize Country Girl Night (12th)8:30pmLew Murphy’s (Coldbrook): MemphisKnights (rockabilly) (5th), Shawn Hebb(12th) 9pmPaddy's Pub (Wolfville): Caleb Miles (5th),Tristan Legg (12th) 9pmPaddy's Pub (Kentville): Fran Doyle (5th),Joe Murphy Water St. Blues, $10+HST(12th) 9pmTommy Gun’s (Windsor): DJ Shorty (5th),Broken Circuit, $5 (12th) 9:30pmAnvil (Wolfville): DJ (5th, 12th) 10pmSUNDAYS:Privet House (Wolfville): Live Jazz (6th,13th) 11am-2pmPaddy's Pub (Wolfville): Irish Music Session(6th, 13th) 8pmAnvil (Wolfville): DJ Victor (6th, 13th)10pmMONDAYS:Paddy’s Pub (Wolfville): Open Mic w/FranDoyle (7th), w/The Hupman Brothers (14th)8pmTUESDAYS:The Port Pub (Port Williams): Open Micw/Ian Brownstein & Steve Lee (8th, 15th)7:30pmT.A.N Coffee (Wolfville): Open Mic & Donna(8th, 15th) 8pmSpitfire Arms Alehouse (Windsor): TriviaNights w/Quick As A Wink Theatre, $2 (8th,15th) 8-10pmPaddy’s Pub (Kentville): Irish Music Session(8th, 15th) 8-10pmWEDNESDAYS:Farmers’ Market (Wolfville): Mike Aube(9th), Ernie Laidlaw (16th) 5-7pmThe Naked Crepe (Wolfville): Open Mic w/Jesse Potter (9th, 16th) 8pmWest Side Charlie’s (New Minas): Karaokew/DJ Billy T (9th, 16th) 9pmAnswers by Jeremy Novak: DAVID HOVELLWhere did the concept for the Magic Wine Bus come from?From a joint partnership involving the WBDC, Town of Wolfville and areawineries. We all sat around a table and the idea gelled.What's been the response so farthis second year? Is it meetingyour expectations? Excellentresponse. Focus this year has beenon enhancing the quality of the visitorexperience. On target to exceed ourbudget expectations.Where do you find the majorityof the ridership is coming fromand what impact does it have onthe local economy? 70% of guestsare from outside the Annapolis Valley with a significant portion from HRM. Asfor impact, we are in the middle of research which will quantify the impact.Do you see the bus continuing next year? Yes!SERVICE CENTREOIL CHANGES $38.99+ HST (up to 5L of 5W30)LicensedMechanic,John Williams33 Elm Ave, Wolfville542-2174

Weekly Events exhibitsdesignerkentville.ca 902 . 365 . 33226 The GrapevineBroughtOctober 3 - 17, 2013to you byThursdaysFit As A Fiddle — Lion’s Hall, Wolfville9:30-10:30am. Seniors’ fitness w/Janet Mooney. AlsoMondays 9:30-10:30am. FEE: $2 drop-in INFO: 542-3486 / sread@wolfville.caCochrane’s Walk & Talk — Pharmasave,Wolfville 10am. Heart & Stroke walkabout program. AlsoTuesdays 10am. INFO: 542-3972.Babies & Books Drop-in — WolfvilleMemorial Library 10-11am. Newborn to 2 years. INFO:542-5760 / valleylibrary.caFun & Fables — Library, Windsor 10:30-11:30am. Stories, songs, and crafts for ages 2 to 5. FEE:no charge INFO: 798-5424In the Round Knitting Group — GaspereauValley 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.Berwick Farmers' Market — Town Hall,236 Commercial St. 3-6pm. Open until Oct. 10. INFO:375-2387 / berwickfarmersmarket@gmail.comBoardgame Night — CAP Lab, WolfvillePublic Library, 6-8pm. Bring your games! Ages 12+.FEE: no charge. INFO: Liam, 542-9482Tai Chi — L'Arche Hall, Wolfville 7-9pm. FEE: Fallterm: $115, no charge to try a class. INFO: 542-0558FridaysCommunity Yoga — Dance Studio, downstairs,Old SUB, Acadia 12-1pm. W/ Carol Fellowes. Alllevels, mats available. Also Wednesdays 12-1pm. FEE:$5, no charge for Acadia students. INFO: cazaflows@gmail.comSaturdaysWolfville Farmers' Market — DeWolfeBuilding, Elm Ave., Wolfville 8:30am-1pmOctober 5 - Music: TripALadyOctober 12 - Music: Jack McDonald and Dennis RobinsonINFO: wolfvillefarmersmarket.caWindsor Farmers' Market — CoachHouse, Waterfront 9am-1pm. Hot breakfasts, fruits &veggies, & many craft items.INFO: windsorfarmersmarket@gmail.comJust for Fun Run Club — Recreation Centre,Wolfville 10-11am. Running games for ages 5-14 w/Valley Athletics volunteer coaches. FEE: $1 drop-inINFO/Reg: 542-3486 / reads@ns.sympatico.caPeace Vigil — Post Office, Wolfville 12-1pmWeekly West African DrummingWorkshop — Wolfville Baptist Church 1-3pm. FEE:$5. INFO: 681-9870 / gscxs@stu.caSundaysCapoeira — Clark Commons, Wolfville 1-3pm. Afro-Brazilianmartial art w/strong emphasis on dance andmusic. FEE: no charge. INFO: facebook: campuscapoeiraMondaysPainting Morning — Recreation Centre,Wolfville 9:30am-12pm. W/Evangeline Artist Cooperative.Informal, unstructured & social. FEE: $2 drop-in.INFO: Jean, 542-5415Toastmasters — 2nd Floor, Irving Centre, Acadia6:30-8pm. Communicative skills to enhance peacefuland effective dialogue. All welcome. INFO: Gail, 798-1053 / g.symonds@eastlink.caTai Chi Classes — White Rock Community Centre(lower level) 7-8:30pm. Until end of May. Instructor EdSchofield. FEE: $5 INFO: wrfitnessfun@gmail.comTuesdaysBook in the Nook — Wolfville MemorialLibrary 10-10:30am. Suggested age range: 3-5. INFO:542-5760 / valleylibrary.caRiver Street Rug Hooking Studio— 38 River Street, Kentville 1-3:30pm. Drop-in rughooking. FEE: donation. INFO: Kay, 697-2850 / Mona,680-6054Lego-Rama! — Library, Windsor 3:30-4:30pm.Lego provided, bring your imagination. Ages 5-10. FEE:no charge. INFO: 798-5424 / valleylibrary.caHomework Club — Memorial Library, Wolfville(upstairs) 5-8pm. Starts Oct. 15. Looking for a littlehomework help or just a quiet place to settle in and getit all done? Stop by the Homework Club! Ages 12+ INFO:542-5760 / valleylibrary.caSocial Group for Adults with anAutism Spectrum Disorder — VariousWolfville locations 6-8pm. For further informationplease contact the Annapolis Valley Chapter of AutismNS office. INFO: 357-3031 / avautism@gmail.comDukes of Kent Barbershop Chorus —Bethany Memorial Baptist Church (gym), Aldershot 7pm.We sing four-part harmony. Male singers are welcome totry us out as we prepare music for the Christmas seasonand fundraiser Dec 1. INFO: dukesofkent.caValley 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.infoWednesdaysKentville Farmers’ Market — CentreSquare, Kentville 10am-2pm. Open year-round.INFO: kentvillefarmersmarket.caBabies and Books — Library, Windsor 10:30-11am. One-on-one time for babies and their caregivers.Ages 0-24 months. FEE: no charge. INFO: 798-5424Wolfville Farmers' Market — DeWolfeBuilding, Elm Ave., Wolfville 4-7pm. Featuring CommunityMarket Suppers!October 9 - Music: Mike AubeSpeaker: Tyler Jordan and Betty Jordan of Jordan’sNatural Acres Family farmTopic: Jordan’s Natural Acres Free-Range and FullyIntegrated Pasture-Based SystemOctober 16 - Music: Ernie LaidlawTheme: Co-op Market & Film NightSpeaker: A panel of co-op members from Careforce,Valley Credit Union, and Acadia Cinema Co-op. Topic:Why be part of a Co-op?INFO: wolfvillefarmersmarket.caRiptide Rollers — Greenwood Rec. Centre,Greenwood Base 6:30-8:30pm. Also Fridays. Femaleroller derby, no experience required. Ages 19+ only.INFO: riptiderollers.ca / facebookJudith J. Leidl — Oriel Fine Art, Wolfville• Fine art: floral paintings, scarves, acrylicpaintings, prints, ceramics, and Inuitwork from Baffin Island. INFO: 670-7422 /judithleidlart.comCaptain Hall's Treasure Chest — Rt.359, Hall’s Harbour (by the lobster pound). Daily11am-6pm, until Oct. 14 • Local and handcraftedpottery and paintings. Look for the open yellowdoors. INFO: 680-1858 / paintsandpots.tripod.comChris Shepherd — CentreStage Theatre,Kentville • Photographer and co-founder ofFundy Rocks. Chris uses minimal equipmentand basic editing to create natural-lookingimages. INFO: facebook.com/FundyRocksApple Bin Art Gallery — Valley RegionalHospital, Kentville • Valley artist paintings.Carlos Da Rosa & Jo-Ann Shaw — TheBread Gallery, Brooklyn, Hants. Co. Until Oct.13 • Paintings by Carlos Da Rosa and bronzesculptures by Jo-Ann Shaw. INFO: 757-3377“Seeing Red” — Harvest Gallery, Wolfville.Until Oct. 13 • New Paintings by LyndaLIVE THEATRELord Arthur Savile’s Crime — CentreStageTheatre, Kentville Oct. 4, 5, 11, 12, 18, 19, 8pm/ 2pm matinee on Oct. 6 • Shortly before hismarriage to the lovely Sybil Merton, LordArthur, a well-intentioned but gullible Britisharistocrat, learns from a palm-reader thatmurder is in his future. Feeling duty-bound toget the foretold event over with, he plots tocarry out the deed with the help of his butler,Baines, and the bungling anarchist Winkelkopf.Due to its mature content and loud noises,this play is not recommended for childrenunder 13. TIX:Tickets $15 adults, $12 students/seniors INFO: 678-8040 / centrestage@centrestagetheatre.caBroken Leg Theatre – Spooky — Al WhittleTheatre, Wolfville Oct 12, 8-10pm • Broken LegTheatre is a theatrical variety show that followsthe same kind of format as "Night Kitchen", butinstead of mostly music acts, we have mostlytheatrical acts. This month's show includes lotsof fun spookiness, including a coupla ghosts,Halloween-themed dances, and of course, theDEAD Sheep Scrolls. TIX: $10 advance, $12 atdoor @ Box of Delights Bookstore (Wolfville).INFO: iwakichick@hotmail.comValley Ghost Walks — Oak GroveCemetery, Kentville (Wed., Oct. 9, 8pm), ClockMUSEUMSShalagan. “Red is a colour deeply imbued withsymbolism in the Chinese culture, and althoughI used it purely intuitively, these paintingsexpress something about my experienceof this ancient culture.” INFO: 542-7093 /harvestgallery.ca“Small Realm” — Ross Creek Centre for theArts, Canning. Until Oct. 22 • Elizabeth RootBlackmer: a photographic exploration of therealm at the edge of vision. The exotic anddramatic in plant and insect life that surroundsus every day. INFO: artscentre.ca“Halifax Cinemas in 1984” — Jack’sGallery, Wolfville (Just Us! Cafe). Until Nov. 3 •, Photographs by Fraser Ross. In appreciationof older working theatres in Halifax. Now,almost 30 years later, they've taken on theadded layer of historic documents. INFO:jacksgallerywolfville@gmail.com“Light in the Forest” — Acadia UniversityArt Gallery, Wolfville. Oct. 4 - Dec. 1 • Large-scalepaintings on silk by Holly Carr, that create anillustrated environment of storybooks wherethe viewer is immersed in veiled apparitions.Opening reception Oct. 4, 7pm. INFO: 585-1373/ artgallery@acadiau.caPark, Wolfville (Thurs., Oct. 10, 8:30pm),The Blockhouse, Windsor (Fri. Oct. 11, 8pm)• Join Jerome the GraveKeeper and hisghostly friends on these family-friendlyhistorical tours. Part proceeds to local theatreorganizations. TIX: $14 adult, $9 student,$12 QAAW members (Windsor show) @ticketpro.ca and all outlets: Box of Delights(Wolfville), Pharmasave (Kentville & Berwick),Home Hardware (Windsor), & at ‘door’. INFO:472-7229 (Windsor Walk only) / jerome@valleyghostwalks.com / valleyghostwalks.comUPCOMING:How the Pea Came to Be — CentreStageTheatre, Kentville Oct. 19, 20, 26, 27, Nov. 2, 3,2pm • Did you ever wonder what the untoldstory of the pea from ‘The Princess and thePea” was? Well, this children’s musical takesyou on a journey through that young pea’spath, on which he learns many things abouthimself, other vegetables, and the importanceof following his dreams despite what otherssay. Join us for a delightful musical experiencethat carries a powerful message. This musicalwas written and directed by Micaela Comeau,winner of the CentreStage PlaywritingCompetition. See poster page____ TIX: $5 INFO:678-8040 / centrestagetheatre.caPrescott House Museum — 1633 Starr's Point Rd., Port Williams. Mon.-Sat.10am-5pm, Sun.1pm-5pm. Until October 5 • Quilt Display: Come view a variety of homemade quilts. INFO: 542 3984/ baldwidj@gov.ns.caHaliburton House & Hockey Museum — 414 Clifton Ave., Windsor. Mon.-Sat.10am-5pm & Sun. 1-5pm. Until October 15 • Explore the house where Haliburton created his claim tointernational fame: the fictional Yankee clock pedlar Sam Slick. INFO: dauphiar@gov.ns.caFieldwood Heritage Centre — 9806 Main Street, Canning. Tues.-Sat. 10am-5:30pm • Canningand area history & Wilf Carter room. TIX: no charge INFO: 582-7699 / Facebook: FieldwoodHeritage Centre

7 The GrapevineOctober 3 - 17, 2013The Acadia PageAcadia University15 University Ave, Wolfville.542-2201 Staffed Switchboard8:30am-4:30pm.agi@acadiau.ca – General InquiriesWHAT’S NEW AT ACADIAIt has been a monthsince school startedand things are alreadygetting busy againhere at Acadia. We’verealized that “midtermseason” is a myth: thereare always midterms, somidterm season is basicallythe entire semester.Lots of assignmentsare being passed in,essays being researchedand written, and labsbeing conducted. We’relearning lots.October is always avery exciting month forAcadia students outsideof the classroom. We’reenthusiastically looking forward to Homecoming,October 17-20. There will be thetraditional football game on October 19 at2pm, as well as many other athletic events,including soccer, hockey, and rugby action.We’re also looking forward to the BulmerRace on October 18. A highlight for homecomingthis year will definitely be the outdoorJoel Plaskett concert on October 18!Homecoming weekend will also feature theU-4 Symposium: “Undergraduate Research:Power and Possibility”.BOOKS • DVD’S • CD’S • GAMES • COMICS • RECORDSRainbow’s End Books and DiscsSAVE UP TO 50% ON SELECT ITEMS.Check out facebook for details. Sales end Oct 9thThe Acadia Students’ Union has been focusedon the provincial election and gettingstudents out to vote. On October 1 wehosted a debate with the local MLA candidatesand students willbe able to vote at theStudent Union Buildingon Election Day.For the second year in arow, our residences arecompeting in the HouseCup competition, basedon the premise fromthe Harry Potter series.Residences get pointsfor participating in variousevents throughoutthe year. Various eventswill have House Cuppoints up for grabs inthe near future, includingseveral Halloween-themedevents.Speaking of Halloween, Acadia MealExchange will be continuing the yearlytradition “Trick or Eat.” University studentswill be going around “trick or treating” butinstead of for candy, it will be for food-bankdonations!We encourage you to like our Facebookpage, “Acadia Students’ Union,” or follow uson Twitter (@acadiastudents) if you’re interestedin receiving updates about campusevents!Lindsay DoucetASU Vice-President CommunicationsACADIA PERFORMING ARTS SERIESPresents Symphony Nova Scotia on October 5Mozart: Symphony no. 36 “Linz” | Symphony no. 38 “Prague” | Symphony no. 39Acadia Performing Arts Series presents Symphony Nova Scotia on Saturday, October 5 at7:30 in Convocation Hall at Acadia University in Wolfville. The orchestra’s Music Director,Bernhard Gueller, will conduct.What better way to welcome Symphony Nova Scotia back to Wolfville than with magnificentMozart, where the orchestra is the focus? Travel back in time to relive three of the master’sgreatest symphonies: the bright, cheerful “Linz”, the powerful “Prague”, and the deep,beautiful Symphony no. 39. Written over a span of six years in the prime of Mozart’s career,these three stunning works showcase the one-time child prodigy as a hugely influentialcreative force.Tickets are $34 for adults, $22 for students. For more information or to buy tickets, visit theAcadia University Box Office, in person at the arena complex, by phone at 542-5500 or 1-800-542-TICK(8425), or online at boxoffice.acadiau.ca388 Main St. Wolfville902.697.3090AUTHORS @ ACADIA 2013-2014 FALL TERMCARMELITA MCGRATH & LYNN DAVIESTuesday Oct. 8, 4 pm - Vaughan Library Quiet Reading RoomCarmelita McGrath’s Escape Velocity culls overlooked fragments fromour domestic lives and ferries them on unpredictable journeys. Fromthe elegiac to the playful to the meditative, McGrath effortlessly shiftsfrom a natural refinement to a near-breathless elegance.In How The Gods Pour Tea, Davies’s powerful imagination blendsobservation and fancy, passion and playfulness, producing strikinglyfresh metaphors. Squirrels paddle away on twig rafts; giant horses taketo the sky. Some poems give simple weight to the details of everydaylife; others evoke an imaginative world inhabited by giant beavers, elfthugs,and the great caw-dragon.www.gooselane.comTHOMAS KINGThursday Oct. 10, 7pm - Festival TheatreOne of Canada’s premier Native public intellectuals, Thomas King willread from The Inconvenient Indian: A Curious Account of Native People inNorth America, followed by Q & A.“…A book of incredible range and genius, a devastating andcomprehensive dissection of history, politics, and culture. (DionneBrand) For those who wish to better understand Native peoples, itis a must-read. For those who don’t wish to understand it, it is evenmore so.” Joseph Boydenwww.randomhouse.ca/books/93028/the-inconvenient-indian-bythomas-kingSHEREE FITCHWednesday Nov. 13, 7pm - KCIC AuditoriumAcclaimed children’s writer and Acadia alumna Sheree Fitch will talkabout writing, “Utterature for All Ages: Telling Stories & Playingwith Language,” and read from her newest poetry picturebook,Night Sky Wheel Ride (2012), a companion poem to her 1991 poeticfairground celebration Merry Go Day and a tribute to the power ofchildhood experience and memory.www.tradewindbooks.com/book&Title=Night_Sky_Wheel_RideCATHERINE BUSHWednesday Nov. 20, 7 pm - Vaughan Library Quiet Reading RoomNovelist Catherine Bush reads from Accusation.Bush again proves herself to be one of Canada’s finest authors as sheexamines the impossibility inherent in attempting to uncover “thetruth.” After a friend of Sara’s begins a documentary about the circus,unsettling charges begin to float to the surface …. Travelling fromCanada to Ethiopia and Australia, Accusation follows a network of livesthat intersect with life-altering consequence, painfully revealing thatthe best of intentions can lead to disaster.www.gooselane.comABS-O-LUTE HEALTH CLUBLooking for a Yoga class?Then check out Abs-O-Lute HealthClub!Classes are $10 + tax for non-membersand $5 + tax for members. Contact theclub or visit our website (below) fordetails on class times and how toregister. We hope to see you there!8934 Commercial St., New Minas365-3210 • www.absolutehealthclub.comOn-line orderingnow availablefor take-outwww.paddyspub.ca

8 The GrapevineOctober 3 - 17, 2013NATIVE SPIRITS:Here and Now Before TimeA Special Public EventIn recognition of Mi'kmaq History Month and Acadia University'sMemorandum of Understanding with the Confederacy of Mainland Mi'kmaq, and working in collaboration with GeraldGloade, Aboriginal artists and artisans from across the province have been invited to showcase their art at Acadia University'sFirst Aboriginal Art and Literature Mawio'mi (Gathering) in the Theatre Festival Building on October 10: the exhibit andsale will run from 3-6 pm and 9-10 pm. Author and activist Thomas King will read from his new book The Inconvenient Indian:A Curious Account of Native Peoples in North America, at 7pm in the theatre. The reading will be followed by a question-and-answerperiod and a book signing. The Box of Delights Bookstore will have books for sale before and after the reading (6-7 and9-10). With special thanks to the Confederacy of Mainland Mi’kmaq, the Indigenous Student Society at Acadia, WelkaqnikAboriginal Gathering Space at Acadia, Authors@Acadia, contributing Faculty, Departments, and Staff, the offices of the Presidentand Vice President Academic, the Canada Council, and with inspiration from historic, founding and enduring treatiesof peace and friendship.SISTERS IN SPIRITOn October 4, the 4th annual community-campus Sisters in Spirit event, 4-7 pm, will start atWelkaqnik Aboriginal Gathering Space (52 University Ave) and then proceed, in a Walk of Remembrance,to KCIC Garden Room. To create a visual representation of the approximately 600 missing andmurdered Aboriginal women and girls across Canada, contribute your lightly worn or new shoes to theinteractive art exhibit in KCIC foyer the day of the event. The Indigenous Student Society of Acadia is alsocollecting red dresses that will be hung around campus to raise awareness of SIS. This year, Chiefs haveasked that missing and murdered Aboriginal men and boys, and families, be remembered and honoured.Although Canada's premiers called for a national inquiry in July 2013, the federal government has rejectednational and international calls for a national inquiry into violence against Aboriginal women and girls.A HOCKEY HOMECOMINGThis Thanksgiving weekend there’s a very specialhomecoming in Windsor.Excitement is growing for the return home of the 1903Windsor Citizens’ hockey trophy. The trophy had beenawarded to the best senior hockey team in Windsor from1903. It is one of the oldest hockey trophies in Canadianhistory and was last won by the Brooklyn team in 1952.The trophy recently made provincial and national headlinesafter I discovered it in a Toronto antique store. It hadbeen purchased by the antiques dealer at auction fromthe estate of prominent New Brunswick businessman andphilanthropist Mitchell Franklin.I work and live in Toronto. While on a lunchtime walk severalweeks ago, I was drawn by a powerful force into the veryantiques store where the magnificent sterling silver 1903Windsor Citizens’ hockey trophy was on display.I have a natural love affair with the Maritimes, springingfrom my family roots in western Newfoundland. My love isalso rooted in Wolfville, where my son, daughter-in-law, andgranddaughter live.On seeing the trophy, it was love at first sight! It broughtout my love of hockey. It also brought out the love for doingthe right thing—of a group of Canadians working togetherfor the public good by helping another group of Canadians.It was then and there that the Toronto-Windsor HockeyFriendship Society was born.Perhaps the Mayor of Windsor and the Warden of WestHants say it best in their letter sent to the Toronto-WindsorHockey Friendship Society on September 26:“It is a unique and special occasion when a group of citizensfrom one of the largest cities in North America cometogether to help a small community in Nova Scotia. Butthen again, Canada is a unique and special place to live…andCanadian hockey fans are a special breed.”By pooling our resources the citizens of Toronto andWindsor are working together to buy and repatriate the lostCitizens’ trophy. It didn’ttake long to “hatch” the planonce local hockey historianDavid Carter, David Hunter,President of the WindsorHockey Heritage Society,and I got to talking.And yes, the trophy iscoming home to Nova Scotiathis Thanksgiving weekend.Thanks to the support andgenerosity of the WindsorHockey Heritage Society, itwill be on permanent publicdisplay at the WindsorHockey Heritage Museumin Haliburton House foreveryone to enjoy once again.As for me, for the time being, I will continue to take mylunchtime walks and eventually retire to become a “relichunter”!To read more about this unique story, to help the fundraisingeffort, or to find out more about the upcoming Windsor celebration,go to: www.birthplaceofhockey.com. Also follow us onFacebook at: Toronto-Windsor Hockey Friendship Society.Sean GadonSince 2008, we havebeen offering to ourcustomers a varietyof traditional, qualitybreads, all freshly bakedfrom our store locatedon Main St., Kingston.We only use organicflour with no additivesor preservatives.We deliver throughout the Valley:Henny Penny’s & McGill's Café inNew Minas, Fox Hill CheeseHouse in Port Williams, andMeadowbrook Meat Market &Rising Sun in Berwick.We’re also at the KentvilleFarmers’ Market between10am - 2pm every Wednesday.For more information: 902-341-2093 | marieandguy.com

9 The GrapevineOctober 3 - 17, 2013The Who s WhoPaul Dunn...A Dunn Dealreally enjoy writing this column. I get toI meet so many interesting people. SometimesI’ve seen these people on the street orat the Farmers’ Market, and then down theroad we connect for a Who’s Who profile, andit’s a great feeling. This is sort of how PaulDunn came to me. I remember seeing Paulhere and there, and then a few weeks agohe agreed to be profiled here. And what aninteresting guy!Paul Dunn livesin New Minaswith his wifeGail and theirthree children:Jackson, Abbyand Ashton. Pauland Gail movedto Nova Scotia 20years ago so thatGail could attendAcadia DivinityCollege. She isnow a BaptistMinister andpastors a churchin Lockhartville.It was a movethat they enjoyedand found verybeneficial, as theyboth love living in Nova Scotia. I know thisisn’t about Gail, but she does play a hugefactor in Paul’s being, so I have to give a littlespace to her (thank you, Gail!).Paul has worked in all areas of homebuilding.He is currently employed with the localhome building company, Denim Homes.Paul also opened a non-commission realestatecompany in January of this yearcalled HomesByOwner.com. You may haveseen the signs around town. Paul owns theHomesByOwner.com rights to all of NovaScotia except Halifax. He enjoys buildingthis business and finds it satisfying dealingwith homeowners and businesses, enablingand empowering them to sell their homesthemselves and therefore saving themthousands of dollars in commissions. Forexample, a couple from Kentville saved over$20,000 in commission on the sale of theirproperty by using the services of Paul’sbusiness.You can check out Paul’s website www.homesbyowner.com/kentville.Packages start at relativelylow prices and Paul works with a localbroker who can provide other services andcan also work with local real-estate agents.I know all that business stuff isn’t overlyinteresting. Paul’s got more to him then whatyou’ve just read. Paul has played guitar andsung with the group Shoulder to Shoulder(STS) for six years. Paul is a contractedsongwriterfor PerchancePublishing in NewMinas and is adedicated memberof SOCAN. Alongwith singing andwriting songs,Paul has managedto write twochildren’s books,and even went astep further byreading them tochildren all overthe provinceduring literacyweek. Paul hasa new children’sbook in the works(still waiting forillustrations)called Billy, theMoth Who Wanted to be a Butterfly, so keep aneye out for that sometime next year.Paul says, “One of the highlights of singingand playing with the group STS was whenthe twin towers were struck down in2001, many of the flights were rerouted toGreenwood and we were asked to play at amoment’s notice for the many people whowere stranded here while they figured outwhat to do. It was an incredible joy to be ableto play for them and add some comfort totheir stay.” The group also played in schoolsall over Nova Scotia during Black Historymonth in February. They sang and leddiscussions about the struggles of the slavesand how they overcame adversity.Paul’s two biggest passions are his faith andhis family. Working can consume a lot of aperson’s life, but Paul finds a balance andthoroughly enjoys interacting with his kidsand watching them grow. He sure knows howto get things DUNN! Best of luck to you Paul!~ Mike ButlerSTUDIO RALLY WEEKEND 2013aOctober 5th & 6th - 10am to 5pmisit Nova Scotia’s fine artists & craftspeople in theirVstudios. See our fabulous province through theireyes. Everyone wins in this rally, so take your time.Since 1992, Studio Rally has been an exciting year-roundpart of Nova Scotia cultural life. During Studio RallyWeekend, Nova Scotia artists and artisans throw opentheir studio doors, and locals and tourists alike, StudioRally maps in hand, hit the highways and byways to payfew calls.PLANNING YOUR TRIPThis is a great opportunity to meet the artists in theirstudios, view some of their work, and gain insight intothe creative process. On Studio Rally's website, www.studiorally.ca/guide, you can see the guide for the entireprovince and view artists’ studios/listings by selecting a region.Studio Rally brochures are available at most art galleries, participating artists studios, touristbureaus around the province, and other locations.David Howells is one of the artists participating in this year's event. He's excited about hisfirst year doing this event and is thankful to the folks at Studio Rally for choosing one of hisimages as this year's Studio Rally Weekend event poster.Although the Studio Rally artists participate in the guide with all intentions of greeting youon Studio Rally Weekend, if you're travelling any distance, we suggest you call ahead to avoida possible unexpected absence and any disappointment.Studio Rally ArtistProfile:David HowellsDavid Howells | 9 Bobbitt Drive | St Croix, NSEnjoy this year's Studio RallyDavid HowellsBy blending Realism and Impressionism,David's oil paintings transport us to a world familiarto us all, but with a soft, luminous edge. His rich hues and textures with tapestry-likequalities trigger the imagination to romp inthe traditional, pastoral landscapes he creates.STUDIO RALLY ARTISTPROFILE:Charlotte OnyschuckCharlotte Onyschuck: | 10031 Hwy 1, GreenwichCharlotte has a painting style that is a uniquecombination of realism imbued with stylization and abstraction. She paints what she loves;people, wildlife & florals are her subjects of choice. She usually paints with acrylics or oil,employing rich tones and attention to detail.Who's Who-Brought to you byT.A.N. COFFEEwww.tancoffee.caDo you have greatclothing & accessoriesyou’re not using?Jane’s wouldlove to have youpartner with us!..................................... ............390 Main St.,Wolfville | 542-1671STUDIO RALLY ARTISTPROFILE:Terry-Lee Bourgeois-KingTerry-Lee creates one-of-a-kind wheel-thrownand hand-formed pots, with pleasing form,colour and texture in each one. Her galleryand studio overlooking the Bay of Fundy’sHall's Harbour offers up a medley of pots fromfunctional, humble bowls to vases that will bringindividuality and soul to one's home.

10 The GrapevineOctober 3 - 17, 2013Don Quixote – Royal Opera HouseOctober 18, Al Whittle TheatreThe adventures of Cervantes’ bumbling knight have been the inspiration for manyballets, best-known of which is the Don Quixote of Marius Petipa with music by LudwigMinkus. All the elements of the great classical ballets are here: emotion, drama and vividcharacters. Royal Ballet Principal Guest Artist Carlos Acosta has danced the virtuoso roleof Basilio many times. So it is especially exciting that he is creating this new productionfor The Royal Ballet, with designs by Tim Hatley, who will give a modern edge to a broadlytraditional staging. The music (here arranged by Martin Yates, who also conducts) is fullof Spanish flair and atmosphere, with a characteristic clarity of melody and rhythm thatmakes it so instantly appealing. Don Quixote is a wonderfully entertaining ballet, knownnot only for its grand pas de deux, but for the “white act” visions of the beautiful Dulcineaand many lively scenes—a crowded port, an uproarious tavern—that bring the wholeCompany on stage.Hello Kings South candidates, pleaseprovide 100ish words on your stanceon the issue of fracking in Kings County.Shane Buchan, ProgressiveConservative Party of NS candidateI've had manydiscussionsabout frackingwith twogeologists onmy campaignteam. If doneproperly, thedangers canbe minimized,but properregulationswould certainlybe needed and, most likely, be quite costprohibitive.Overall, I'm not in favour of this method ofextracting energy from the area. I've seen whatfracking has done in Pennsylvania, it's a scarywasteland. I'm much more in favour of lookingat energy options offshore before opting forthose onshore.First and foremost, I'm here to represent thepeople of Kings South.Sheila G. Richardson, Green Partyof NS candidateThe GreenParty of NovaScotia does notsupport onshoregas productionby drillingor hydraulicfracturingor futherinvestment inoff-shore oil andgas. We opposethe fluid wastefrom hydraulic fracturing in other provincescoming into Nova Scotia for treatment,storage or disposal.Onshore gas production from unconventionalfields like shale carries high risk, includingsignificant impacts on groundwater.In areas, such as Kennetcook, Hants County,we oppose fracking due to the possibility ofradun and uranium being released. We believethat the safety of the community is at risk andwould oppose such developments.Keith Irving, NS’s Liberal PartycandidateVoters fromone end ofKings Southto the otherhave made itknown to methat they havedeep concernsabout fracking.I support themoratoriumon frackingfirst called for by the Liberals and as set outin the Liberal Platform. I also oppose theimportation of fracking waste from otherjurisdictions which the NDP have allowedand I will continue to oppose the importationof fracking waste. The Liberal platform alsocalls for a ban on the importation of frackingwaste. I also believe that any analysis of risksassociated with fracking needs to be conductedindependent of government, with themethodology of the research and the resultsmade available to all Nova Scotians. I believethat the fracking discussion in Nova Scotiashould not be driven by applications, butby comprehensive research on the risks andcommunity consultation.Ramona Jennex, New DemocraticParty NS incumbentThe NDP will not allow hydraulic fracturing inNova Scotia unless Nova Scotians know that itwill not harm the environment. Cape BretonUniversitypresidentDavid Wheeleris leading anindependentreview ofthe social,economic,environmentaland healthimpacts ofhydraulicfracturing.The Wheeler review will look at all aspectsof fracking, including storage and disposalof liquids; its conclusions will guide thedevelopment of public policy on fracking. Nofracking is now underway in Nova Scotia.Rodney MacDonald’s Conservativegovernment allowed fracking in theKennetcook area despite growing concerns.The Liberals have ignored serious publicconcerns by proposing that the province pick“green fracking” as a sector for economicdevelopment.

11 The GrapevineOctober 3 - 17, 2013FOR THE SECOND YEAR - WOLFVILLEDECLARED ONE OF THE TOP CULTUREDESTINATIONS IN THE MARITIMEShe Wolfville Business Development Corporation (WBDC) is honored to announce thatWolfville has been declared, again by CBC TV, as one of the top 10 cultural destinationsin the Maritime provinces.On a recent CBC Television production of Maritimes Cultureville, host Colleen Jones highlightedthe many distinct cultural attributes of 10 Maritime communities. The selection ofcommunities was based on submissions by Maritimers and an evaluation by CBC. Wolfville,along with the Village of Canning, was in this year’s top 10 culturally vibrant communities inthe Maritime provinces.CBC TV celebrated Wolfville as the home of Acadia University and Al Whittle Theatre wheremusic and theatre are “nurtured” and as a community where “artist genius shines.” It alsoaccentuated Wolfville’s slow-food and wine experiences as offering new economic growthopportunities for Wolfville and its surrounding communities.Wolfville is a fertile culture of both the head and the hands, influenced as much by academiaas the soil. It has a sense of confidence and creativity that keeps it charged with a uniquebrand of energy. Wolfville sets the stage now for world-class experiences ranging fromdistinctive boutiques, world class accommodations and dining to the Wolfville Magic WineryBus, Deep Roots Music Festival, Devour! The Food Film Fest and much more.“We are delighted to receive this important recognition and equally proud of the renownedreputation that Wolfville is developing,” says David Hovell, executive director of the WBDC.“As we continue our work to establish Wolfville as the premier food and wine destinationof the Atlantic provinces, it is exciting to see opportunities to grow enterprise in Wolfvilleemerging.”The Wolfville Business Development Corporation is an independent corporation that representsthe interests of Wolfville businesses and business people. It is funded directly byWolfville businesses and works in partnership with the Town of Wolfville, Acadia Universityand business owners. WBDC promotesWolfville through marketing initiativesaimed to create a positive profile for theTown and increasing business activity.David Hovell, Executive DirectorWolfville Business Development CorporationFor more info see Mike Uncorked, p.15Go North ToursWorking with you to make lifebetter for Kings South families.October 8 – 7:30-9pmTATTINGSTONE INNLet’s Go Wine TastingFALL KICK-OFF!RAMONAJENNEX9209 Commercial St., New Minas681-1070 • ramonajennex@nsndp.cansndp.ca/people/ramona-jennexKings SouthAuthorized by the Official Agent for Ramona Jennex.Songwriter Jesse Winchester performed to a fullhouse at Festival Theatre on Saturday at Deep Roots.photos by Alex VaughanDeep Roots volunteers Donna-Lynne Holmes andLisa Hammett Vaughan, enjoying the sun and fun!552WINE AND CANAPE TASTING WITH THE THEME OFNOVA SCOTIA VS. FRANCE$40/person Call 698-0425 to reserve your space!www.letsgowinetasting.ca

12 The GrapevineOctober 3 - 17, 2013WOLFVILLE WALKING DINNERThe Wolfville Walking Dinner Fundraiserraised just over $7,600 forVON Annapolis Valley’s CommunitySupports Services. Groups madetheir way around Wolfville enjoyingfood from Luckett Vineyards, TroyRestaurant, Ivy Deck Bistro, Paddy’sBrewpub, Front and Central, ThePrivet House, Slow Dough and JustUs! Coffee. This successful event willbe repeated next year in June.Keith IrvingKings South- Debbie Roza-Mercierdebbie.roza-mercier@von.caPhoto: Groups that participated inSunday’s Wolfville Walking Dinnerfundraiser.How the Pea Came to BeDid you ever wonder what the untold storyof the pea from “The Princess and the Pea”was? This children’s musical takes you on ajourney through that young pea’s path, onwhich he learns many things about himself,other vegetables, and the importance offollowing his dreams despite what others say.Join us for a delightful musical experiencethat carries a powerful message.This musical was written and directed byMicaela Comeau, winner of the CentreStagePlaywriting Competition.Cast members (in order of appearance):Kenzie Melanson, Olivia Lee, KeiraMelanson, Charlotte Crouch, Foster Crouch,Claire Donnelly, Sophie van Exel, JasminePrice, Kaitlyn Kelley, Savannah Maxner.How the Pea Came to Be plays in the UpstairsPerformance Centre on October 19m, 20m,26m, 27m, November 2m, 3m beginning at2 p.m. (m = matinee)All tickets are $5. Call 678-8040 forreservations.CentreStage Theatre is located at 61 RiverStreet, Kentville.For more informationvisit www.centrestagetheatre.ca902.681.4701Email irving4mla@gmail.comWeb www.irving4mla.caHQ 9185 Commercial St., New Minasfacebook.com/irving4mla @irving4mlaAuthorized by the Official Agent for Keith Irving

ASRecipe13 The GrapevineOctober 3 - 17, 2013Chef Kerina Dykstra | ww.letseatns.com902-300-1268 | kerina@letseatns.comMassaged Kale Salad with Orange Supremes, Red Onion, and Candied Walnuts,drizzled with Roasted-Garlic-and-Cumin VinaigretteThe fall months are now upon us, but that doesn't mean we have to give up on salads! Avondale Sky Winery held the first annual Garlic Festlast weekend, and I was lucky enough to be one of three chefs picked to demo anything garlic! This lovely kale salad was one of my submissionsthat had the crowd asking for more. This super-food salad is perfect for the colder months and looks beautiful any way you serve it!Enjoy and as always, Have a Tasty Day! ~Chef KerinaSalad Ingredients:2 large oranges, juice and zest reserved1 bunch kale, stalks removed and discarded,leaves cut into bite-sized pieces1 lemon, juicedKosher salt1 small red onion, thinly slicedHandful candied walnuts (see below)Vinaigrette:Orange juice and zestRemaining lemon juice4-5 roasted garlic cloves, finely chopped (seebelow)2 tbsp honey1 tsp ground cumin1⁄4 - 1⁄2 c. extra-virgin olive oil, plus extra fordrizzlingSalt and pepper to tasteVinaigrette Preparation:Using the bowl with the reserved orangejuice, whisk together the remaining lemonjuice, roasted garlic and orange zest. Addhoney and cumin and whisk until combined.Slowly drizzle in 1⁄4 - 1⁄2 cup of olive oilwhile whisking, until the vinaigrette comestogether. Season the vinaigrette with saltand pepper to taste.Candied Walnuts:1⁄2 c. sugar1 1⁄2 c. raw walnut halves1⁄4 tsp kosher saltPreparation:1. Preheat oven to 350°F. Use middle rack inoven. Lay walnuts out in a single layeron a sheet pan lined with parchment paper.Bake for 5-7 minutes. Be careful not to burn.Remove from oven and let cool on a rack.2. Pour sugar into a medium saucepan with aheavy bottom. Cook sugar on medium heat.As soon as the sugar begins to melt, stir witha wooden spoon, keep stirring until all thesugar has melted and begins to caramelize.Add the walnuts to the pan, quickly stirringto coat each piece with the caramelizedsugar.3. Working very quickly, spread them out onthe same sheet pan. Use two forks to separatethe walnuts from each other. Sprinklethe nuts with the salt. Let cool completely.Roasted Garlic:Preheat oven to 400° F. Using a sharp knife,cut tops off a whole head of garlic, justenough so the cloves are exposed. Place in anoven-proof dish, drizzle lightly with olive oil,and season with salt and pepper. Cover withtin foil and roast for 20-25 minutes or untilsoft. Remove and cool. Squeeze the roastedcloves from the bulb. Place unused cloves inthe fridge for another use.Building the salad:Using a sharp knife, cut peel and white pithfrom oranges. Working over a bowl to catchjuice, cut between membranes to releasesegments (supremes) and place them in aseparate bowl. Then squeeze the remainingjuice from the oranges into the first bowl, setaside.Stardrop is brought to you by:The Box of DelightsA Delightful Little Bookshopon Main St Wolfville542-9511 www.boxofdelightsbooks.comIn a large serving bowl, add the kale, half ofthe lemon juice, a drizzle of oil and a littlekosher salt. Massage until the kale startsto soften and wilt, 2 to 3 minutes. Set asidewhile you make the vinaigrette.Drizzle some of the vinaigrette over the kale,toss to coat. Remove half of the kale andarrange some red onion, orange supremesand a few candied walnuts over top. Placeremaining kale on top and repeat with remainingingredients. Drizzle with additionalvinaigrette if desired.Can be enjoyed at room temperature orchilled.Fundy Film SocietyThe world's best films in Wolfvillefilms subject to change without noticeStill MineAcadia Cinema's Al Whittle TheatreSunday, October 6: 4 & 7 p.m.450 Main Street, WolfvilleDalpaengee 542-5157 eui byeolwww.fundyfilm.ca(Planet of Snail)Wednesday, October 9: 7 p.m.SP W6a! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! GFrances HaSunday & Monday, October 13 & 147 p.m. onlyWelcome to all bodies. We have classesto support you however you are today.Email for the class that will work foryou. yoga@innersunyoga.caTickets $8 - at the door 30 minutes beforeAl Whittle Theatrefundyfilm.ca 542-5157facebook.com/fundyfilmwww.innersunyoga.ca | WOLFVILLE, NOVA SCOTIA | 542-YOGA (9642)

14 The GrapevineOctober 3 - 17, 2013Horoscopes for the weekof October 3rdCopyright 2013 Rob Brezsnyfreewillastrology.comARIES (March 21-April 19): Are you goodat haggling? Do you maybe even enjoy thechallenge of negotiating for a better price,of angling for a fairer deal? The coming weekwill be a favorable time to make extensive useof this skill. According to my analysis of theastrological omens, you will thrive on havingfriendly arguments with just about everyone,from your buddies to your significant otherto your mommy to God Herself. Everywhereyou go, I encourage you to engage in livelydiscussions as you hammer out compromisesthat will serve you well. Be cheerful andadaptable and forceful.TAURUS (April 20-May 20): In DavidMarkson's experimental novel Wittgenstein'sMistress, the protagonist fantasizes aboutthe winter she lived at the Louvre Museumin Paris. She says that to keep warm shemade big fires and burned some of themuseum's precious artifacts. I'm hoping youwon't do anything remotely resembling thatmythic event in the coming week, Taurus. Iunderstand that you may be going througha cold spell -- a time when you're longingfor more heat and light. But I beg you notto sacrifice enduring beauty in order toameliorate your temporary discomfort. This,too, shall pass.GEMINI (May 21-June 20): "Don’t say youwant love," writes San Francisco authorStephen Sparks. "Say you want the morninglight through a paint-flecked window; say youwant a gust of wind scraping leaves along thepavement and hills rolling toward the sea;say you want to notice, in a tree you walkpast every day, the ruins of a nest exposedas the leaves fall away; a slow afternoon ofconversation in a shadowy bar; the smellof bread baking." That's exactly the oracle Iwant to give you, Gemini. In my opinion, youcan't afford to be generic or blank in yourrequests for love. You must be highly specific.You've got to ask for the exact feelings andexperiences that will boost the intensity ofyour lust for life. (Here's Sparks' Tumblr page:invisiblestories.tumblr.com.)CANCER (June 21-July 22): "The world breaksOakeveryone,GroveandCemetery,afterward, many are strongerKentville, in the broken places," wrote Cancerian writerOctoberErnest Hemingway.9th 8pm By my estimation, myfellow Crabs, we are now entering a phaseClockTower of our astrological Park, cycle when we can makedramatic progress in healing the broken placesWolfville,in ourselves. But even better than that: As weOctober 10th 8:30pmdeal dynamically with the touchy issues thatcaused our wounds, we will become strongerthan we were before we got broken.LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Let's hope you havegiven deep thought to understanding who youare at this moment of your life. Let's also hopethat you have developed a clear vision of theperson you would like to become in, say, threeyears. How do you feel about the gap betweenthe current YOU and the future YOU? Does itoppress you? Does it motivate you? Maybe alittle of both? I'll offer you the perspective ofactress Tracee Ellis Ross. "I am learning everyday," she told Uptown Magazine, "to allow thespace between where I am and where I want tobe to inspire me and not terrify me."VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Do the words"purity" and "purify" have any useful purpose?Or have they been so twisted by religiousfundamentalists and mocked by decadentcynics that they're mostly just farcical? Ipropose that you take them seriously in thecoming week. Give them your own spin. Forinstance, you could decide to purify yourselfof petty attitudes and trivial desires thataren't in alignment with your highest values.You might purify yourself of self-deceptionsthat have gotten you into trouble and purifyyourself of resentments that have blockedyour creative energy. At the very least, Virgo,cleanse your body with extra-healthy food,good sleep, massage, exercise, and sacred sex.LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): I periodicallyhike alone into the serene hills north of SanFrancisco and perform a set of my songsfor the birds, insects, squirrels, and trees.Recently I discovered that British comedianMilton Jones tried a similar experiment.He did his stand-up act for a herd of cowson a farm in Hertfordshire. I can't speak forJones' motivations, but one of the reasons Ido my nature shows is because they bring outmy wild, innocent, generous spirit. Now is agood time for you to do something similarfor yourself, Libra. What adventures can youundertake that will fully activate your wild,innocent, generous spirit?SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Are you anxiousand agitated, afraid that you're careeningout of control? Is there a flustered voice inyour head moaning, "Stop the insanity!"?Well, relax, dear Scorpio. I promise you thatyou no longer have to worry about goingcray-cray. Why? Because you have alreadygone cray-cray, my friend. That is correct.You slipped over the threshold a few daysago, and have been living in Bonkersville eversince. And since you are obviously still aliveand functioning, I think it's obvious that thedanger has passed. Here's the new truth: Ifyou surrender to the uproar, if you let it teachyou all it has to teach you, you will find a livelyand intriguing kind of peace.SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): To giveyou the oracle that best matches your currentastrological omens, I've borrowed from"Sweetness," a poem by Stephen Dunn. I urgeyou to memorize it or write it on a piece ofpaper that you will carry around with youeverywhere you go. Say Dunn's words asif they were your own: "Often a sweetnesscomes / as if on loan, stays just long enough// to make sense of what it means to be alive,/ then returns to its dark / source. As for me,I don’t care // where it’s been, or what bitterroad / it’s traveled / to come so far, to taste sogood."CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): In herbook Teaching a Stone to Talk, Annie Dillardapologizes to God and Santa Claus and anice but eccentric older woman named MissWhite, whom she knew as a child. "I am sorryI ran from you," she writes to them. "I amstill running from that knowledge, that eye,that love from which there is no refuge. Foryou meant only love, and love, and I felt onlyfear, and pain." Judging from your currentastrological omens, Capricorn, I'd say thatnow would be a good time for you to dosomething similar: Take an inventory of thebeauty and love and power you have sought toescape and may still be trying to avoid. You'refinally ready to stop running and embrace atleast some of that good stuff.AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): The DragonLives Again is a 1977 film that tells the storyof martial arts legend Bruce Lee fighting badguys in the underworld. Among the villainshe defeats are Dracula, James Bond, theGodfather, Clint Eastwood, and the Exorcist.I urge you to use this as inspiration, Aquarius.Create an imaginary movie in your mind'seye. You're the hero, of course. Give yourselfa few superpowers, and assemble a cast ofscoundrels from your past -- anyone who hasdone you wrong. Then watch the epic taleunfold as you do with them what Bruce Leedid to Dracula and company. Yes, it's onlypretend. But you may be surprised at howmuch this helps you put your past behind you.Think of it as a purgative meditation that willfree you to move in the direction of the bestpossible future.PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): After studyingthe myths and stories of many culturesthroughout history, Joseph Campbell arrivedat a few conclusions about the nature of thehuman quest. Here's one that's apropos foryou right now: "The cave you fear to enterholds the treasure you seek." He came up withseveral variations on this idea, including thisone: "The very cave you are afraid to enterturns out to be the source of what you arelooking for." I urge you to consider makingthis your operative hypothesis for the comingweeks, Pisces.[Editor: Here's this week'shomework:]Name ten personal possessions that you'dput in a time capsule to be dug up byyour descendants in 500 years. Testify atFreewillastrology.com.SCOTIAN HIKERTRIVIAThere’s no placelike home to roamscotianhiker.com12345During the 1950s, what was the second-busiestport in NS?What park lost 70,000 trees during HurricaneJuan?What is the name of the military fort at thenorthern end of McNabs Island?On what beach can you see a 1500-year-olddrowned forest?What is the name of the narrow piece of landthat connects Nova Scotia to New Brunswick?answers:1. Walton, Hants Co.; 2. Point Pleasant Park,Halifax; 3. Fort Ives; 4. The Hawk Beach, CapeSable Island; 5. Isthmus of ChignectoThe Blockhouse,Windsor,October 11th 8pm28 Kentucky CourtNew Minas, NS B4N 4N2Tel: 902-681-8181Fax: 902-681-1945VALLEY GHOST WALKSCentreStageOctoberTheatre,2013 marks our 18 th yearKentville, serving the local community.October 20th 8pmVisit our website for information onAdults how $14, we Students can help $9 you reach yourFamily-Friendly! optimal health!jerome@valleyghostwalks.com /www.kingsphysio.comvalleyghostwalks.comOak Grove Cemetery,KentvilleOctober 9th 8pmClockTower Park,WolfvilleOctober 10th 8:30pmThe Blockhouse,WindsorOctober 11th 8pmT H E A T R ECentreStage Theatre,KentvilleOctober 20th 8pmvalleyghostwalks.com • Family-friendly! Adults $14, Students $9 • jerome@valleyghostwalks.com

15 The GrapevineOctober 3 - 17, 2013MIKE Uncorked:ELVIS…. DUNN TO PERFECTION!!!THE CROSSWORDGuess whocalled me atwork last week?Let me put allyour suspiciousminds to rest…it was Elvis!!Well, okay, notTHE Elvis but itwas Elvis TributeArtist ThaneDunn, and that’sclose enough forme! I have to saythat the experience of chatting with “Elvis”on the phone was very disruptive to my stateof composure because I am a huge Elvis fanand Thane Dunn is an incredible Elvis tributeartist. Thane was calling because in thepast I’ve helped promote his show throughvery loud word of mouth and through myUncorked Articles here in the Grapevine. Heasked if I would lend the same courtesy forhis upcoming show in Wolfville. He barelyhad half the question out and I was at thecomputer starting to type.Thane Dunn has been a busy man since hislast stop in Wolfville. The 2009 InternationalWorld Champion Elvis Tribute Artist has hada very hectic touring schedule, has changedbands, and even had time to win the World'sLargest Elvis Gospel Competition. He will bereturning to Festival Theatre with his newshow Elvis on Tour, Saturday, Oct 12. Thane’sannual Valley show, with his eight-pieceband The Cadillac Kings, was in Windsorlast year; this October, Thane returns to theFestival Theatre to entertain the masses withhis stellar showmanship and his incrediblegiving spirit.I have seen Thane perform three timesbefore and he is nothing short of amazing!Thane has become widely regarded as thevery best Elvis tribute artist in the world.He is the full Elvis package, folks, from hisnatural resemblance to uncanny vocals andchoreography. He has the ability to mesmerizehis audience and create the illusionthat you are seeing the King himself. Evenpeople who have seen the real Elvis Presleyin concert say, Thane is so spot-on that it’slike seeing the King of Rock and Roll all overagain. I can safely say, even not having beenborn before Elvis died, that I have seen thenext best thing to the man himself.The new show,Elvis on Tour, willhave all yourfavorite Elvisrock, country andgospel classicsplus lots of hissongs that peoplelove but don’toften get a chanceto hear. Thane’snew Cadillac Kingsinclude threeEast Coast Music Award winners along withan impressive array of amazing players.You’ll see authentic replicas of classic Elvisstage costumes, and Thane always has somesurprises up his sequined sleeves for theaudiences. Trust me, this is a show you don’twant to miss. You can visit thanedunn.netwebsite for photos, videos and informationabout Thane and his band, or go to youtubeto see footage of this unique performer.You’ll swear it’s the king himself.Thane says, “I think the show constantly getsbetter. We've always gotten a fantastic receptionin Wolfville but I know this show willblow them away. Even one of my new suitsactually has a stud which fell off of Elvis’soriginal suit in 1972 during the filming ofElvis on Tour.”The glitz and glamour of Thane is great, butbehind this show is a humanitarian and verycaring individual. Two years ago Thane losthis father to cancer and shortly after his nowwife Melanie was diagnosed with ovariancancer. She is a real fighter and has beencancer free for over a year now. Thane hashelped Ovarian Cancer Canada financiallyin the past and will be donating a portionof proceeds from the Wolfville show to theNova Scotia chapter.On Saturday, October 12 at 7:30, catchThane and his band as they raise the roof Elvisstyle at the Festival Theatre in Wolfville.Tickets are on sale at the Acadia Box office.Call 542-5500 or visit the website at boxoffice.acadiau.ca.I must stress that this is afamily show, perfect for all ages and a greatway to introduce your kids to the music andpersona of one of the greatest entertainersever. I’m all shook up, and the show hasn’teven started yet!~ Mike Butlerbrought to you by:402 Main St. Wolfville | 902.542.0653 | thenakedcrepebistro.caWIN! 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: Laura ThompsonOCTOBER IN THE VALLEY | created by Emily LeesonAcross2. The sort of mischief only a treat can prevent.4. The pumpkins will cross Lake Pesaquid during the 15th Annual Pumpkin ____ on October 13th.7. These Kentville folks appear once a year, with strange orange heads.8. These are starting to change colour.10. Artist Holly ____ at the Acadia Art Gallery.13. If you're looking for a giant pumpkin, look no farther than this farm in Windsor.14. These Irish lads will be in Windsor October 20th.Down1. Run for this in Wolfville on October 6th.3. It's Festival time in Aylesford for this tart berry on October 5th.5. The second Monday in October.6. Also known as All Hallows' Eve.9. October 5th is ___ Day at the Greenwood Mall.11. Apple or pumpkins, now's the time to get a slice.12. It's craft fair time at this Wolfville highschool on October 19th.15. Rally Weekend, October 5th and 6th.Name:Phone:drop in and check out thenew dishes on our fall menu902-542-0588 frontandcentral.comOn the corner of Front St.& Central Ave. in Wolfville

16 The GrapevineOctober 3 - 17, 2013What's Happening: August September October 3 rd - 17 th , 2013Brought to you by Our Mother's Keepers: 85 Water St., Windsor, 472-TREE(8733) / OurMothersKeepers.blogspot.caSEND YOUR EVENTS TO INFO@GRAPEVINEPUBLISHING.Ca FOR PUBLISHING IN ANY OF OUR EVENT LISTINGSTHURSDAY, 3Ticket Auction — Royal Canadian Legion, Windsor7-9pm • The Windsor Wrecks Relay For Life team will behosting a ticket auction (ALL NEW ITEMS) in support of theCanadian Cancer Society's Relay For Life event (June 14,2014). Starts at 5:30pm. TIX: 10 tickets for $1, 50 tickets for$5, 100 tickets for $10, 200 tickets for $20 INFO: 798-2031FRIDAY, 4BBQ Fundraiser — ScotiaMcLeod, Kentville 11:30am-1:30pm • Corporate fundraiser for Rotary's AwesomeRace in support of the Valley Hospice. All proceeds will becorporately matched by Scotiabank! INFO: 678-0777 / shari.prime@scotiamcleod.comSisters in Spirit — 52 University Ave, Wolfville4-7pm • The 4th annual community-campus Sisters inSpirit event will start at Welkaqnik Aboriginal GatheringSpace (52 University Ave.) and then proceed, in a Walk ofRemembrance, to KCIC Garden Room. To create a visualrepresentation of the approximately 600 missing andmurdered Aboriginal women and girls across Canada,contribute your lightly worn or new shoes to the interactiveart exhibit in KCIC foyer the day of the event. See page 8. TIX:no charge INFO: calexander142@gmail.comFilm: Othello — Al Whittle Theatre, Wolfville 7-10pm• The National Theatre presents a major new production ofWilliam Shakespeare's celebrated play about the destructivepower of jealousy. Othello, newly married to Desdemona –who is half his age – is appointed leader of a major militaryoperation. Iago, passed over for promotion by Othello infavour of the young Cassio, persuades Othello that Cassioand Desdemona are having an affair. TIX: $20 @ Box ofDelights (Wolfville), all Ticketpro outlets, at door INFO: 542-7474 X230 / kathy@justuscoffee.comHolly Carr, Opening Reception — Acadia UniversityArt Gallery, Wolfville 7pm • “Light in the Forest” - Thisinstallation explores nostalgia and childhood memories andis comprised of large-scale paintings on silk that create anillustrated environment of storybooks where the viewer isimmersed in veiled apparitions. Carr uses past experiencesthat bridge both fear and awe to create a complex realm ofnarratives from her youth that interrogates the dichotomybetween myths, fears, and safe places. Curator: Laurie DaltonTIX: no charge INFO: 585-1373 / artgallery@acadiau.caAxeWomen’s Basketball — Acadia Athletic Complex,Wolfville 7pm • Exhibition game VS UQAM TIX: $6 regular,no charge for Acadia students INFO: sports.acadiau.caSATURDAY, 5Country Breakfast — Louis Millet Community Complex,New Minas 7:30-10:30am • Menu Items: Eggs, Sausage,Toast, Pancakes, Hash Browns, Baked Beans, Coffee, Tea,Orange Juice, Apple Juice, Water. Lions Club fundraiser. TIX:$6 adults, $3 children INFO: 678-3819 / am967@chebucto.ns.caPumpkin Palooza — Farmers Market, Wolfville 8:30am-1pm • Pumpkins, pumpkins everywhere…on the ground,on display, and yes, even in the food! Join the WolfvilleFarmers’ Market for Pumpkin Palooza, a festive marketdecorated in pumpkins galore, and lots of pumpkin-themedactivities for the family! See ad page 10. TIX: no chargeINFO: 697-3344 / manager@wolfvillefarmersmarket.caRummage Sale, Flea Market & Boutique — St.Andrew's United Church, Wolfville 9am-12pm •Proceeds for charities local & abroad TIX: no admissionINFO: 542-3314 / helenjordan@eastlink.caHolistic and Wellness Expo — Fire Hall, Greenwich9:30am-5pm • 30 vendors. Free draws, mini massages,reflexology, Reiki, angel, palm, tarot readings, naturopath,chiropractor, hypnotherapy, stained glass, clinical herbalist,Watkins, aromatherapy, stevia, colonics, esthetics, crystals,body products, sea glass jewelry, chocolate, Jin ShinJytsu, auricular therapy, acupuncture, gifts and muchmore. Presented by Holly Silver and James Long of TheMagical Closet (Kentville). TIX: $3 INFO: 681-6310 /themagicalcloset@hotmail.ca29th Annual Windsor~West Hants PumpkinWeigh-Off — Exhibition Grounds, Windsor 10am• Giant pumpkins, squash, watermelon and fieldpumpkins compete globally. TIX: no admission INFO:worldsbiggestpumpkins.com20th Harvest WineFest & Grape Stomp — Sainte-Famille Wines, Falmouth 10am-5pm • Charity stomp,children’s stomp, and pumpkin carving contest. TIX: nocharge. INFO: 800-565-0993 / st-famille.comStudio Rally Weekend — Downtown Wolfville, Wolfville10am-5pm. Also Oct. 6 • Visit Nova Scotia’s fine artists& crafts people in their studios. See our fantastic provincethrough their eyes. Take in a few galleries, enjoy a Pit Stop ortwo and simply be distracted by the beauty that surroundsus. Everyone wins in this rally, so take your time. For artists& galleries in the Greenwich/Wolfville/Grand Pré area, go toour website. Participating artists also in Windsor, Canningand Halls Harbour. See page 9. TIX: no charge INFO:mslipp@ns.sympatico.caTicket Auction — Lions Club, Kentville 10am-2pm • Over200 NEW Items! Bake Sale, Cake Walk, 50/50 draw. Drawtime 2pm (you do not need to be present to win). TIX: 20tickets for $1 INFO: 678-5905 / buttons100@hotmail.comHarvest Pull — Northville Farm Heritage Centre,Billtown 10am • The Fifth Annual Antique Tractor Pulland Show. Full Canteen. Rain Date: Oct. 6 TIX: $5 adult, nocharge under 12. INFO: 582-3549 / info@northvillefarm.ca/ northvillefarm.caThe Great Amazing Chili-Off — Blomidon EstateWinery, Canning 12-3pm • The brave contestants are:Between the Bushes Restaurant, Front & Central Restaurant,& The Port Pub & Bistro. Guests will taste each chili(vegetarian option available) and vote to crown the ChiliKing. The king will be presented with the Ladle of Glory andreceive total bragging rights.TIX: no charge INFO: 582-7565/ retail@blomidonwine.caScotian Hiker: Grandmother's Head — #4181Woodstock Rd Walden (District of Lunenburg) 12:30-4pm • Approx 8km through mixed woodland on a roughtrail. Lots of fall colours. Carpool from Exit 11, carpool parkinglot at 12:30pm. Bring a snack and water & check websiteon morning of hike TIX: no charge. INFO/Reg: 541-1343 /scotianhiker.comGrow With Art: Children's Art Workshop — NSCC,Kentville 1-3pm • W/ Colleen Gerrits. Register at 12:45pm.Art works may be returned/rented at this time. For ages 5-14.TIX: $2 per child INFO: 542-0234Open House: Valley Speed Skating Club — AcadiaArena, Wolfville 1-4pm • Skates are provided andour coaches and members will be on hand to providesome guidance, along with information about theupcoming season. TIX: no charge. INFO: 824-0387 /valleyspeedskating@gmail.comHarvest Tea — Community Centre, Gaspereau 2-4pm• Relax with a friend at our old fashioned Harvest Tea.Sandwiches and sweets will be served. A few display tables.All proceeds towards the rebuilding fund for the BlackRiver Community Hall. TIX: donation INFO: 542-3498 /jdhennigar@xcountry.tvAxeWomen Volleyball — Acadia Athletic Complex,Wolfville 2pm • Exhibition game VS Lakehead TIX: $6regular, free for Acadia students INFO: sports.acadiau.caAxeWomen Rugby — Raymond Field, Acadia 3pm •Regular Season VS UPEI TIX: $6 regular, free for Acadiastudents INFO: sports.acadiau.caAxeWomen Basketball — Acadia Athletic Complex,Wolfville 7pm • Exhibition game VS Guelph TIX: $6regular, free for Acadia students INFO: sports.acadiau.caAnnual Auction — Community Hall, Melanson 7pm(viewing 6:30pm) • W/ Auctioneer Doug Crowell. Canteenavailable. Proceeds for Walbrook Baptist Church TIX: nocharge INFO: Marlene, 542-5931Symphony Nova Scotia — Convocation Hall, Wolfville7:30pm • Bernhard Gueller, conductor. MagnificentMozart! Travel back in time to relive three of the master’sgreatest symphonies: the bright, cheerful “Linz”, the powerful“Prague”, and the deep, beautiful Symphony no. 39. Writtenover a span of six years in the prime of Mozart’s career, thesethree stunning works showcase the one-time child prodigyas a hugely influential creative force. TIX: $34 adult, $22student @ Acadia Box Office INFO: 542-5500 / boxoffice.acadiau.ca / pas@acadiau.caConcert: Ennis — Evergreen Theatre, Margaretsville8-10pm • Having released 6 CD’s as the Ennis Sisters,ENNIS are poised to release their follow-up to the awardwinning album, ‘Lessons Learned’. “As long as we’re ableto maintain the passion that we have for playing live, we’llcontinue to produce the kind of music that people expectfrom us at our shows.” TIX: $20 adult, $10 students INFO:825-6834 / evergreentheatre@gmail.comHank Williams Tribute w/ Ryan Cook — Union StreetCafe, Berwick 8-10:30pm • Ryan Cook, a hardcoretroubadour and traveling songwriter, grew up in a largedairy-farming family on the southwestern tip of Nova Scotia.Blending the nostalgia of classic country music with modernsatire, Ryan has developed a progressive style of country thatis both traditional and innovative. Branching as far left ascountry jazz and as far right as three-quarter time bluegrass,there are few elements of the genre he hasn't touched. TIX:$20+HST INFO: 538-7787 / contact@unionstreetcafe.caJohnny Cash Tribute Show — Louis Millet CommunityComplex, New Minas 8pm • The longest running tributeshow in Canada. Proceeds will sponsor a Valley family atChristmas. Hosted by Valley Shifters Motorcycle Club TIX:$20 @ Just Us Coffee (Wolfville), Kustom Creations Cycle &Ink (New Minas), Home Hardware (Kentville), Paddys Pub,Lew Murphys, Clothesline and Tan Coffee (Greenwood)INFO: 299-2453 / carla_lantz@hotmail.comNight Kitchen — Al Whittle Theatre, Wolfville 8-10pm •Get your tickets early! This high-end variety show of NS talent(the first Saturday of the month) has sold out something like4 years in a row now. TIX: $10 ($5 for students) @ Just Us!Cafe (Wolfville) INFO: ariana@tabmusic.caDance: Still Doin’ Time — Legion, Kentville 9:30 •Bar and kitchen available. 19+ TIX: $6 INFO: 678-8935 /kentvillelegion@eastlink.caGrand ReOpening — Doolys, New Minas 10pm-2am• Dooly's New Minas was recently renovated! Think ofit more as a bar.. less of a warehouse now. With all newinteractive professional DJs and an all new space it's boundto be a great night! 19+ event. TIX: no charge INFO: info@jsrbproductions.comSUNDAY, 6CIBC Run for the Cure — Acadia Athletic Complex,Wolfville 9:45-11:30am • Fundraiser for breast cancer.Final time to register 9:30am, opening ceremonies 9:45am,10:15am walk/run starts. 11am - Awards. TIX: donationINFO: 678-6955 / peggy.weir@acadiau.caAxeWomen Basketball — Horton High School,Greenwich 11am • Exhibition game VS UQAM TIX: $6regular, free for Acadia students INFO: sports.acadiau.caBenefit Show for Kathy Blenus Oikle — Lions Club,Coldbrook 11am-5pm • Proceeds to purchase a wheelchairfor Kathy who has ALS. Come on out and enjoy an afternoonfilled with with musical entertainment, 50/50, bake sale, &auction. TIX: donation. INFO: 365-2368A Concert for Kids — Community Hall, North Alton2-4pm • Rainbows & Moonbeams. For ages 1-10 and thoseyoung at heart! There will be snacks, dancing, local talent,and we will even make our very own instruments! Proceedswill go to the reconstruction of the Black River Hall. TIX:donation. INFO: 542-5713 / rslevy@xcountry.tvSocial Ballroom Dancing — Community Centre, PortWilliams 3-5pm • You and your partner can practice yourexisting dance skills and learn new group dances. Occasionalworkshops offered by certified dance instructors. Keep fit,have fun and meet new people! TIX: $17.50 membershipper semester per person, $5 drop in fee per couple persession. INFO: Alan, 678-0375Fundy Film screens: STILL MINE — Al Whittle Theatre,4 & 7 pm • Laced with wry humour this heartfelt love storyis based on a real N.B. couple. Craig (James Cromwell) at 89is wrapped in red tape by an overzealous inspector whenhe sets out to build a more suitable home on their land forhis wife Irene (Geneviève Bujold), whose memory is failing.This award-winning gem offers a natural intimacy betweenCromwell and Bujold that is rare in characters of any age. Seead p.13. TIX: $8. INFO: 542-5157 / info@fundyfilm.caMONDAY, 710th Anniversary Celebration — NSCC KingstecCampus, Kentville 4:30-8pm • Join the Early ChildhoodDevelopment Support Centre as we celebrate TEN YEARSsupporting Early Childhood Educators in the community!Drop in at 4:30pm, Reception at 6:30pm. Reception,networking, "open mic" Share your experiences at our openmic! TIX: no charge. INFO: 690-2514 / justine.macdonald@nscc.caTUESDAY, 8NS Provincial ElectionCareforce Alzheimer Cafe — Kings Riverside Court,Kentville 2-4pm • A free monthly event where those withmemory loss and their families and caregivers can findrecognition, information, acceptance, and support. TIX: nocharge. INFO: 365-3155 / careforce@careforce.caMcGrath & Davies Poetry Reading — MemorialLibrary, Wolfville 3:30pm • Carmelita McGrath’s 'EscapeVelocity' culls overlooked fragments from our domestic livesand ferries them on unpredictable journeys. In 'How theGods Pour Tea', Lynn Davies’s powerful imagination blendsobservation and fancy, passion and playfulness, producingstrikingly fresh metaphors. Squirrels paddle away on twigrafts;giant horses take to the sky. TIX: no charge. INFO: 585-1502 (English Dept.) / andrea.schwenke.wyile@acadiau.caTown Council Meeting — Town Hall, Wolfville 6:30pm• TIX: no charge. INFO: wolfville.caRefresh: Local Projects Roundup, Round III —Farmers Market, Wolfville 7-9pm • The return of the LocalProjects Roundup where we give the floor to a bunch of folksto highlight their New Media initiatives with a series of shortpresentations. W/ValleyEvents.ca, CogNova Technologies,WaveMobile, and CoastalForge TIX: no charge. INFO: 365-2213 / RefreshAnnapolisValley@gmail.com

17 The GrapevineOctober 3 - 17, 2013Valley Event Ticket Giveaway: Chance to win 2 tickets to:Concert: Don Amero, Friday October 11th, 7pm, Al Whittle Theatre, WolfvilleDraw date: October 6th Enter all draws: valleyevents.ca/winYour Guide to Annapolis Valley Events. Visit the Events & Music links to see upcoming events. Sign up for the weekly event email. Add new events.WEDNESDAY, 9Sip.Chat.Connect. — Blomidon Garden Centre,Greenwich 9-10am • Sip.Chat.Connect. BusinessNetworking was created not only to generate new businessleads for its membership, but to share ideas and build abusiness community. At the meetings you will find a widevariety of business owners and employees representingmany services like HR, finance, IT, and more. When peopleget together like this, everyone achieves more. Join us!TIX: no charge. INFO: 1-877-277-9797 / networking@sipchatconnect.caBabies and Books — Library, Windsor 10:30-11am.Also Oct. 16 • A special one-on-one time for babies andtheir caregivers with stories, songs and rhymes. Ages 0-24months. TIX: no charge. INFO: 798-5424Valley Women Business Networking Gala — NSCCKingstec Campus, Kentville 6:30-9pm • Speaker: BarbStegemann, celebrated entrepreneur and bestselling author.Barb is the first woman in Atlantic Canada to win a venturecapitaldeal on CBC Television’s Dragons’ Den. Proceeds goto NSCC bursaries, businesswomen in developing countries,and local business events. TIX: $25 (VWBN members getone ticket free) @ Kings Physiotherapy Clinic (New Minas),Kimball Brogan Law Office (Wolfville) INFO: rsvp@vwbn.caFundy Film screens: PLANET OF SNAIL — Al WhittleTheatre, Wolfville 7 pm • From this "planet," Poet Young-Chan is deaf and blind. Inhabitants call themselves 'snails'because they lead a quiet, slow life, relying on tactile senses.Frustrated by his isolation, Young-Chan finds the bridge toa wider world when he meets Soon-Ho, his wife and soulmate. But her spinal condition means that soon he mustlearn to be on his own again. “…simple, direct and magical,”top prize at Amsterdam International Doc Film Festival. Seead p.13. TIX: $8 INFO: 542-5157 / fundyfilm.caBurlington Welsh Male Chorus — Wolfville BaptistChurch, Wolfville 8-9:30pm • The North MountainChorus under the direction of Wendy Lapierre is hostingthe Burlington Welsh Male Chorus on tour in the Maritimesfrom Ontario, for an evening of choral music.TIX: $10 or paywhat you can, at door. INFO: 679-9313 / beeper48@live.caTHURSDAY, 10Fun & Fables — Library, Windsor 10:30-11:30am. AlsoOct. 17 • Join us for stories, songs and crafts for ages 2 to5. Call 798-5424 to register or for more information. TIX: nocharge. INFO: 798-5424Smart Lunch: The Tax Planned Will — Kings VolunteerResource Centre Boardroom, 35 Webster St., Kentville12-1pm • We all know the importance of having a willand making the transition of our estates as smooth andunencumbered as possible. Andrew McNutt, a consultantwith Investors Group will talk with us about some of the wayswe can plan our wills with these strategies in mind. TIX: $25(+HST) members, $35 (+HST) potential members. INFO:annapolisvalleychamber.caArt & Literature Mawio'mi — Festival Theatre, Wolfville3-10pm • Native Spirits: Here and Now before Time.Working in collaboration with Gerald Gloade, Aboriginalartists and artisans from across the province have beeninvited to showcase their art at the First Aboriginal Art andLiterature Mawio'mi (Gathering). Author and activist ThomasKing's reading from his new book The Inconvenient Indian:A Curious Account of Native Peoples in North America willbegin at 7pm. The Box of Delights Bookstore will have booksfor sale before and after the reading (6-7, and 9-10). TIX: nocharge. INFO: 585-1502 (English Dept.) / andrea.schwenke.wyile@acadiau.caHow the Pea Came to Be — Library, Kentville 4-4:30pm• How the Pea Came to Be! Reading Event with CentreStageTheatre. Did you ever wonder what the untold story ofthe pea from the Princess and the Pea was? Head to theKentville Library for a vegetable-themed story time with thecast of CentreStage Theatre's upcoming production of Howthe Pea Came to Be. TIX: no charge. INFO: centrestage@centrestagetheatre.caThomas King Reading — Festival Theatre, Wolfville7pm • One of Canada’s premier Native public intellectuals,Thomas King will read from The Inconvenient Indian: ACurious Account of Native People in North America, followedby Q & A. TIX: no charge. INFO: 585-1502 (English Dept.) /andrea.schwenke.wyile@acadiau.caParisian Swing Night with Swingology — PoplarGrove, Newport Landing 7:30-9:30pm • The concert,featuring the full band and swing diva Cynthia Myers, will bea benefit for the church, which is badly in need of a new roof.TIX: $15 @ Moe's Place Music Sales and Andy Connolly'sOptical Shop in Windsor. INFO: 757-1869 / ahmwp@ns.sympatico.caFRIDAY, 11Harvest Festival of Art — Vaughn Shand Centre,Windsor 7-9pm • Opening reception for the Hants CountyArts Council's annual Harvest Festival of Art TIX: no charge.INFO: 478-0179 / tacha.reed@gmail.comAxeMen Hockey — Mutual Centre, Berwick 7pm •Exhibition game VS Dalhousie TIX: $10 regular, free forAcadia students. INFO: sports.acadiau.caAxeMen Football — Raymond Field, Acadia, Wolfville7pm • AUS Regular Season. Subway Turkey Bowl. VS SaintMary’s TIX: $12 regular, free for Acadia students. INFO:sports.acadiau.caConcert: Don Amero — Al Whittle Theatre, Wolfville7:30-10pm • Don Amero has been compared to a JohnMayer/Keith Urban mix. He got a smooth and powerful pitchperfect voice assisted by his incredible acoustic guitar skills.His solo performance will be one you wont regret taking thetime to see and hear. TIX: $10 in advance, $15 at the door @Box of Delights (Wolfville). INFO: 235-0821 / donamero@gmail.comConcert: Nathan Rogers — Evergreen Theatre,Margaretsville 8-10pm • With one foot planted firmlyin folk music’s traditional roots and the other reaching intoits dynamic future, Nathan Rogers is a singer, songwriter,guitarist, throat-chanter, percussionist, revivalist, innovator.Singing, chanting, playing the guitar and stomping, hefills any stage with “magnificent powerfully clear lyrics andarrangements.” A cultural tour-de-force in his own right,Nathan now brings a uniquely eastern flavour to a westerntradition. TIX: $20. INFO: 825-6834 / evergreentheatre@gmail.comSATURDAY, 12Howard Dill Memorial Walk For Liver Disease —Howard Dill Farms, Windsor 9am (Registration), 10am(Walk) • Proceeds from this event go to support liver diseaseand Research and Education. The walk is rain or shine. Pleasemake a donation online. TIX: donation. INFO: 1-866-423-8538 / atlanticwalks4liver.caMarch Against Monsanto — Halifax • Millions of activistsfrom around the world will once again March AgainstMonsanto, calling for the permanent boycott of GeneticallyModified Organisms (GMOs) and other harmful agrochemicals.INFO: march-against-monsanto.comElvis on Tour — Festival Theatre, Wolfville 7:30-10pm •2009 World Champion, 2012 Elvis Gospel Champion, ThaneDunn and his 8 piece Cadillac Kings new show. If you neversaw Elvis live this is as close as it gets. See Mike Uncorked, p.15. TIX: $33 @ Acadia Box Office. INFO: 542-5500 (12-6pm)Tenor, Violin and Organ Recital — Manning MemorialChapel, Wolfville 8pm • Music Recital TIX: donation. INFO:rd.harris@eastlink.caBroken Leg Theatre: Spooky — Al Whittle Theatre,Wolfville 8-10pm • Broken Leg Theatre is a theatricalvariety show that follows the same kind of format as "NightKitchen", but instead of mostly music acts, we have mostlytheatrical acts. This month's show includes lots of funspookiness including a coupla ghosts, Halloween themeddances, and of course, the DEAD Sheep Scrolls. TIX: $10advance, $12 at the door @ Box of Delights Bookstore(Wolfville). INFO: iwakichick@hotmail.comDance: Rte. 12 — Legion, Kentville 9:30 • Bar andkitchen available. 19+ TIX: $6. INFO: 678-8935 /kentvillelegion@eastlink.caSUNDAY, 13Pink Pumpkin Regatta — Windsor and FalmouthWaterfronts, Hants County 11am-4:30pm • GoingPINK to raise awareness for Breast Cancer Research! 11am- Pumpkin Seed Long Distance Challenge 6 km and 12 kmsprint canoe/kayak. 12pm - Wishmakers Parade - starting atthe Hants County Exhibition Grounds. 1 pm - Chili Cook-off.2 pm - Opening Ceremonies. PUMPKIN RACES: 2:15pm -Motorized Class,2:30pm - Paddling Class, 3:30pm - Awardspresentation. TIX: $25 to register a pumpkin for the regatta,no charge to watch! INFO: worldsbiggestpumpkins.comFundy Film screens: Frances Ha — Al Whittle Theatre,Wolfville 7pm • Frances (Greta Gerwig) lives in the citybut doesn't really have a flat. She is an apprentice for adance troop, but she's not really a dancer. She has a bestfriend, Sophie, but they aren’t speaking. She throws herselfheadlong into her dreams, even as they dwindle. Franceswants so much more, yet lives her life with unaccountablejoy and lightness. In a modern comic fable Noah Baum-bachexplores New York, friendship, class, ambition, failure andredemption. See ad p.13. TIX:$8. INFO: 542-5157 / info@fundyfilm.caMONDAY, 14Thanksgiving Monday!Blood Donor Clinic — NSCC Kingstec Campus, Kentville1-8pm. Also Oct. 15 • Book your appointment to save alife. New donors welcome. It’s in you to give! TIX: no chargeINFO: 1-888-236-6283Fundy Film screens: Frances Ha — Al Whittle Theatre,Wolfville 7pm • Frances (Greta Gerwig) lives in the citybut doesn't really have a flat. She is an apprentice for adance troop, but she's not really a dancer. She has a bestfriend, Sophie, but they aren’t speaking. She throws herselfheadlong into her dreams, even as they dwindle. Franceswants so much more, yet lives her life with unaccountablejoy and lightness. In a modern comic fable Noah Baum-bachexplores New York, friendship, class, ambition, failure andredemption. See ad p. 13. TIX:$8 INFO: 542-5157 / info@fundyfilm.caTUESDAY, 15Committee of the Whole Meeting — County of KingsMunicipal Complex , Kentville 9am-12pm • Committeeof the Whole Meeting TIX: no charge. INFO: county.kings.ns.caMunicipal Council Meeting — County of KingsMunicipal Complex , Kentville 1pm • Municipal CouncilMeeting TIX: no charge. INFO: county.kings.ns.caConcert: Matt Mays — Mermaid Imperial PerformingArts Centre, Windsor 8-10:30pm • This legendary homegrownrocker is embarking on a solo tour of Canada, andMIPAC is pleased to be hosting his only Maritime date beforehe goes on the road. He will be joined on stage by long-timefriend and bandmate Adam Baldwin (aka The Supervisor)for this largely acoustic show. See poster p. 5. TIX: $25 adult,$23 student/senior @ Home Hardware (Windsor), Ticketpro.ca, and all Ticketpro outlets INFO: 798-5841 / puppets@mermaidtheatre.caWEDNESDAY, 16Pie Contest — Recreation Centre, Kentville 10am-1:30pm • Celebrate the harvest with our 2nd annual PieContest! Market vendors are baking homemade pies in avariety of harvest flavours and you get to try them all! Votefor your favourite and best pie maker wins! TIX: no charge.INFO: 679-2514 / marketmanager@kentville.caAcadia Cinema Coop Annual General Meeting —Studio-Z, Wolfville 4-5pm • TIX: no charge. INFO: steven@slippdesign.caCo-op Film Night — Al Whittle Theatre, Wolfville 5-9pm• Learn about the many benefits co-operatives bring to ourAnnapolis Valley economy. 5-7pm: NFB animated shorts.7pm: Shift Change – This important new documentary tellsthe little known stories of employee-owned businesses thatcompete successfully in today’s economy, providing secure,dignified jobs in democratic workplaces. TIX: no chargeINFO: 542-2533 / steven@slippdesign.caCommunity Development Committee — Town Hall,Wolfville 7pm • TIX: no charge. INFO: wolfville.caTHURSDAY, 17Cemetery Tour — Riverbank Cemetery, Hantsport 7-8pm• The only night of the year she does this walk. TIX: nocharge. INFO: 684-9302 / susan@hantsportnovascotia.comINGREDIENTS (A Film About Food) — Al WhittleTheatre, Wolfville 7-9pm • A seasonal exploration of localfood with Farmers and Chefs who are creating a sustainablefood system. Their work has resulted in great tasting foodand an explosion of consumer awareness about the benefitsof bringing good local food back to the table and health backto communities. TIX: $8 general, $5 students and seniors.INFO: 542-3442 / lbest@ns.sympatico.caTIDE PREDICTIONSat Cape BlomidonSource: Canadian Fisheries & Oceans. www.waterlevels.gc.caOct030405060708091011121314151617High**12:05pm12:46pm1:27pm2:10pm2:54pm* 3:40pm4:30pm5:24pm6:22pm7:24pm7:59am9:02am10:03am11:00am11:53amLow** 6:12pm6:54pm7:13am7:55am8:39am* 9:25am10:13am11:05am12:02pm1:04pm2:08pm3:13pm4:15pm5:12pm6:05pm* Highest High: 43.3 feet ** Lowest High: 38.1 feet

18 The GrapevineThe FREE ClassifiedsOctober 3 - 17, 2013Or, to reserve a placement, pay $5 per issue (3-issue minimum commitment). Please keep listings to 35 words or less.CLASSES/LESSONS:Learn to Dance ORO! Style: 6-week class, MondaysOct. 7 - Nov. 11, 6:30-7:45pm @ Wolfville CurlingClub. W/Heidi Kalyani. Stylish moves to go with ORO’sgrooves! FEE: $30 INFO/Reg: oro.orkestra@gmail.comCeilidh Dancing: Thursdays, Oct. 10 - Dec. 5 (excludingHalloween), 7-8pm @ Greenwich CommunityCentre. W/Certified Irish Dance and Fitness InstructorNiamh Webster T.C.R.G., S.F.I. The kids are back toschool and it’s time for adults to get out and have somefun, with the bonus of staying or getting fit. Choreographyand resistance training to exciting Celtic music! Seead page___ FEE: $50 INFO: 582-1786 / write to info@tirnanogacademy.comYoga with Laura: Wednesdays, 7:30-8:30pm @ PortWilliams Community Centre. All levels Vinyasa yoga.FEE: Punch passes: $85 for 10, $50 for 5, $12.50 dropin.INFO: laura.jacobs14@gmail.comPilates Classes: Tuesdays (7pm), Wednesdays(1pm), or Thursdays (6pm) @ Louis Millet CommunityComplex, New Minas. W/ fully certified STOTT PilatesInstructor Deannine Graves. FEE: $120 for 10 SessionsINFO: 791-5151 / OrchidBayPilates.com/classesZenkido-te: Thursdays, starting Oct. 10, 6-7pm (kids)& 7:30-9pm (adults) @ The Wolfville Farmers’ Market.The spirit of martial arts for health, mindfulness andself-defence. Taught by Amin Nasr (Sensei Yula). INFO:697-2661 / yula@centrefortheways.comFall Exercise at White Rock Community Hall:TAI CHI Mondays, 2-4 pm, w/ Ed Schofield $5; "Fit AsA Fiddle" Tuesdays & Thursdays, 10:30-11:30am, w/Sara Ghandeharian $2; Line Dancing Wednesdays,6-7pm, w/Judy Levy $2; Ashtanga Yoga Thursdays,6:30-7:30pm, w/Megan Eisenor $2; Fitness Fun ClassesWednesdays, 10:30-11:30am w/Brenda Hurwood $2;Hip Hop w/Tracey Nasson-Fritz $2. INFO: Dianne 542-3109./ whiterockhall.ednet.ns.ca/exercise / Facebook:White Rock Community Center/Fitness FunVoice & Piano Lessons: W/music educator, SusanDworkin-Hachey. Studio lessons until June. Registernow! 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/ susan_dworkin@hotmail.comSewing Lessons: Select Sewing in Berwick is nowteaching classes to individuals or groups to help themlearn how to use their machine tensions. Create goodstitching and/or learn how to sew. INFO: 538-1386 /joan_himsl@yahoo.com.Life Drawing: Wednesdays, Oct. 9, 16, 23, 30, 7:30-9:30pm @ Wolfville Library (upstairs). Open studiogesture drawing. Bring your own supplies, and a dropcloth if you are messy! FEE: $10 per session INFO: Terry,tdrahos@mac.com / Tasha, nsimpson@student.nscad.caAfter School Art: Wednesdays, Sept. 25 - Oct. 30,3:30-5pm @ Harvest Gallery, Wolfville. W/ Terry Drahos.Explore art making starting with black. Most art makingstarts with white, adding darks and color. Now we willbe starting with black and looking for the light. Variousmediums: chalk, pastels, oil pastels, paint, etc. Kidsages 7 to 12. FEE: $125, includes supplies and lightsnack INFO/Reg: 542-7093 / Gallery@harvestgallery.ca/ terryhavlisdrahos.comEnglish for Immigrants: Free ESL classes forImmigrants (Permanent Residents, Canadian Citizensborn outside of Canada). Class locations: Kentville,Middleton, WolfvilleINFO: VCLA (Valley Community Learning Association),679-5252WORKSHOPS:Introduction to Shinjukyo: 8 weeks, starting Wed.,Oct. 2, 7-8:30pm @ L’Arche Hall. Shinjukyo utilizesmethods from Asian Martial Arts and Holistic HealingArts. Practical exercises to develop a quiet mind, fluidbody movement and personal awareness. INFO: 799-0535 / taijihealingarts.comPrintmaking with Bob Hainstock: 6 week course,Saturdays Oct. 26 - Nov. 30, 2-4pm @ Acadia UniversityArt Gallery. Explore some of the many options forbuilding unique printing plates from fabrics, texturedpapers, plant materials, metals or wood, as well as printingsmall varied editions from the plates. All skill levels.A detailed course outline will be available. FEE: $160gallery members, $165 non-members INFO: 585-1373/ artgallery@acadiau.caFour Seasons of Herbs: Singing Nettles Clinic,Burlington. W/Clinical Herbalist Amanda Dainow. Thisyear-long course is ongoing. Begin at any time or dropin for a class or two! Learn how to use herbs for yourselfand your family, for medicine, nutrition, mind-bodyspirit.INFO: 538-3662 / amanda@singingnettles.ca /singingnettles.caFOR HIRE/PURCHASE:Interior Painting: Women in Rollers does accuratequotes, shows up on time to work, and performs toperfection. We even leave your home neat and tidy! Calltoday for your free estimate. INFO: Pamela, 697-2926Hand-Crafted Urn Boxes: Respectful, wooden,locally-made. INFO: Farmer Eddie, 542-3387Massiah's Cleaning: The BEST services, prices andquality of work. Stripping and finishing (stripping andwaxing), deep scrubbing and finishing (recoating),burnishing (buffing), tile & grout cleaning, cementcleaning and degreasing, carpet cleaning, generalcleaning available throughout the Valley, 24 hours aday, 7 days a week - even on short notice! Maintenanceplans are available! INFO: 691-3614Quit Smoking: Laser treatment using acupuncturepoints in the ear. Pain free and without side effects.Clinics offered in Bedford, Halifax, and Dartmouth,and possibly the Valley if people are interested. INFO:Heather, scotia.laser@gmail.com / scotialaser.caNorth Mountain Land: 20.49 acres, Valley side of themountain, on Hwy 358, about a half mile west of theLook-Off. $75K for this prime mountain-view location.INFO: Ernie, 385-1515DONATE/VOLUNTEER:Volunteer with CentreStage!: A great way to getinvolved and you will get into the show for free! GREET-ER: coat check, taking people's coats, giving them aclaim ticket, and hanging up the coats. USHER: handingout programs as people move into the theatre. INFO:centrestage@centrestagetheatre.caBling a Bra: Lisa's Café, 30 Water St., Windsor. We arecollecting bras to hang across the Windsor/FalmouthBridge during the Pumpkin Regatta in support of thoseaffected by breast cancer. Bras will be hung on October11, 2013. PLEASE drop off a bra by Oct. 10, and make adonation. If you'd like to fancy up your bra before youdonate it, bring your bra(s) along with any craft suppliesyou can spare to Lisa's Café on Oct. 6, 2-4 pm. We'llall have some fun bling-ing up our bras in support ofthis very uplifting cause. INFO: 792-1986 / lisascafe@ns.aliantzinc.caACCOMMODATIONS:Seeking House to Rent: Looking for a spacious, unfurnishedhouse in the Coldbrook/Kentville/Wolfville/Grand Pré area, either in-town or rural. Older housewould be fine (even preferred). INFO: Kathy, kathyambrowne@yahoo.caHouse Sitter: Responsible older lady with small,well-controlled dog seeking house-sitting (furnishedhouse or apartment) in the Wolfville area for the durationof a play at CentreStage Theatre. Mid Oct - mid-Dec.References provided. INFO: Ansonia, 543-5892GENERAL:Nominate a Business: The Chamber of CommerceBusiness Awards (Nov. 7, 6-9pm) is the Chamber’smost glamorous event of the year. This event boastsa spectacular night of entertainment, prestige, andcelebration, recognizing risk-takers and the success ofour thriving business community! Consider nominatinga deserving Annapolis Valley business! INFO: 678-4634/ annapolisvalleychamber.caValley REN Seeking Board Members: Valley RegionalEnterprise Network is a new regional economicdevelopment agency established to “...guide and navigateregional economic development while providingsupport to businesses”. INFO/Recruitment Package:David dhovell@downtownwolfville.comVOTE: The Nationals Co-op Challenge: The Valley’sBest Co-op has been selected as one of four AtlanticCanadian finalists in the Cooperators National Co-opChallenge! Two out of the four finalists will win a$25,000 prize to conduct a project of their choice. Wewill raise the local capital we need to open our store, wewill build a community of customers with shared valuesand beliefs, and we will build our network of farmersand producers. Find the link on our facebook page.INFO/VOTE: facebook.com/TheCooperatorsInsurancePAUSE-CAFÉ: Je cherche passer une heure, de tempsen temps en barvadarant de tout et de rien avecquelqu'un dont la langue maternelle est le françaisau bien quelqu'un qui en parle, niveau avancé. INFO:richiespears9@gmail.comHantsport Writing Competition: The title is “A HarvestMoon Ghost Story.” Maximum length 250 words,double spaced. Submission deadline: midnight, Oct.7. Three age categories (5-11, 12-17, 18+). Winnersreceive a $20 cash prize and an invite to read their entryat the “Ghost Story Night” at Churchill House (Oct 18).INFO/Submit: theFHPL@gmail.com / Hantsport TownHall (Hantsport) / Hantsport Public LibraryImagine: 48 hours to come up with solutions to createstart-up ventures in the new-media space that focuseson one of our greatest assets here in the AnnapolisValley: Food! Get involved! INFO: food.refreshannapolisvalley.orgWolfville Community Chorus: Wednesdays, 5:30-7pm, starting Sept. 4 @ 30 Wickwire Ave., Wolfville.W/ director Susan Dworkin-Hachey. Join us for musicalfun & friendship. No experience necessary; all ages/stages! Give us a try! TIX: $180 per year membership,no charge for first time drop in INFO: 542-0649 /susan_dworkin@hotmail.comCCRW’s Ready-to-Work Inclusion Program:Eligibility: Have a disability and motivation to work,unemployed or underemployed, out of school, not inreceipt of EI in the past 3 years, legally entitled to work.INFO: Shea, 679-1093 / slevy@ccrw.orgEnd of Life Planning Options: Oct. 24, 8:30am-4pm @ Centreville Baptist Church (870 Murray Dr.).AVH presents this learning opportunity about deathmidwifery, wills, directives, human body donation andother aspects of end-of-life planning. FEE: $20, includescoffee and lunch. INFO/Reg: 542-6303.Youth Group: First Wednesday of each month (Oct- Jun), 5:30-6:30pm @ Wolfville Recreation Centre.Essential skills for group engagement & becoming anactive member of one’s school, community, and otherorganizations. Youth also have the option of completingthe Duke of Edinburgh’s Award (at an additional cost).Grades 6 and up. Next date: November 6th. FEE: $50per year, $7 per single day. INFO: sread@wolfville.caTourette Syndrome Friends: My 6-year old son wasrecently diagnosed with Tourette Syndrome. I'm surehe'd love to meet other terrific kids around his age whoare just like him! Send me an email! INFO: Monica,majorgensen@gmail.comFeedback Sought: Have the Grapevine Classifiedshelped you in any way? If so, please email us a shorttestimonial. INFO: info@grapevinepublishing.caQuality long and short term accommodations in Wolfville:32 Main St., Wolfville, 542-3420 | www.roselawnlodging.caAPPLE VALLEY DRIVING SCHOOLSGood driving is NO accident542-4422 / 698-2332 | applevalleydriving.ca

19 The GrapevineOctober 3 - 17, 2013Est. 1979October isRenovationMonthNOW UNDER NEW OWNERSHIP– Wade and Lori Veinot –Lori and Wade Veinot (right)with Jeff Voutier, their son-in-law• We are a locally owned, family-run business, eager tobuild on a solid business foundation.• Working with you and within your budget, we provide youwith personalized customer service, and help with thedecision-making process every step of the way.37 Nova Dr.New Minas, N.S.• With over 40 years experience with the same installers,our intent is to maintain a high level of customer service,expertise, and quality.• We have a newly renovated showroom with extensiveselections, competitive pricing and guaranteed installation.• Estimates are FREE!• CARPET • VINYL • LUXURY TILE AND PLANK • HARDWOOD • LAMINATE • BAMBOO • CORKbestbuyflooring.ca • bestbuyflooring-newminas.com • Phone (902) 681-6464 • Fax (902) 681-2750 • Email: loriveinot@bestbuyflooring.ca

20 The GrapevineOctober 3 - Follow 17, 2013 usBook now for cooking classes starting Oct. 21st.on TwitterVisit us Wednesdays & Saturdays at the Wolfville Farmers’ Market.PRIVET HOUSE• R E S T A U R A N T •Wolfville's newest fine dining establishment. Reservations strongly recommended. | 460 Main St., Wolfville. 902-542-7525 www.privethouserestaurant.comFuel sustainable fashion byconsigning your pre-loved items.Reduce carbon footprints!Clean up while you Clean Out : Nowaccepting fall and winter consignment344 Main St. Wolfville 542-3331vintagesweetshoppe.ca / bittersweetboutik.caPure HairDesign StudioWalk-Ins EncouragedSaturdays 10am-4pmAsk Us About Kelp TreatmentsTues thru Thurs: 10am-7pmFri & Sat: 10am-4pm542-2726jiREVIVALDecorating StudioAccredited Interior Decorator & DesignerMaggie Bellj RiWide selection of Blinds, Drapery,Upholstery, Paint,Wallpaper,Home Decor Needs21 Gerrish St., Windsor, NS | 902-792-1140info@revivaldecorating.ca | revivaldecorating.caA bsolute NonScentsECONOMY SOCIETY ENVIRONMENTReduce your forkprint withbamboo cutlery sets& tiffins.542-7227 / absolutenonscents@gmail.com

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