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VOLUME 3 | ISSUE 17 | JUNE 2, 2010

CONNECT I NG YOU TO VI NEL AND. WEEKLY.
Visit us online
www.grapevinenewspaper.com
I N S I D E : R OA D S I D E FA R M M A R K E T S • F I R S T P O S T O F F I C E • A P P E L FA R M F E S T
The Woman’s Club of Vineland president, Mary Wolfe announced her
pick for the “Woman of the Year” at the annual Blossom Tea on
May 17. Mary picked club member, Ann Starkey and presented her
with a pin. Ann took over the club newsletter and has been sending
out the newsletter via e-mail to those members who get e-mail and
regular mail to those members who do not, which saves the club
money on postage and printing.
For more information about the Woman’s Club of Vineland, call
825-8583 or look on our website: www.womansclubofvineland.net.
Mary Wolfe, left, outgoing president of the Woman’s Club of Vineland, pins Ann Starkey, who is named “Woman of the Year.”
Womanof theYear Chosen
Woman’s Club of Vineland names Ann Starkey.
W
ho said that you have to be
rich, famous or a certain
age to be a philanthropist?
Three students from
Vineland High School had an opportuni-
ty to interact with and show love to peo-
ple in a poverty-stricken country.
And they did not turn their backs on
that chance.
Alyssa Maurice, Nima Karvar, and
Stephanie Druziako are members of the
Interact Club at VHS. They traveled to
Santo Domingo in the Dominican
Republic, to help renovate an orphanage
“adopted” by southern New Jersey
Rotary Club chapters several years ago.
Melanie Druziako, one of the club advi-
sors, went along on the trip for the sec-
ond time with daughter Stephanie. They
were there from April 27 through May 1.
The orphanage, Hogar Escuela
Armando Rosenberg, is located in
Sabana Perdida, the largest barrio in
Santo Domingo, the capital of the
Dominican Republic. It currently houses
140 children from throughout the
Dominican Republic. It began in the
Interact Club members take an annual trip to
an orphanage in Santo Domingo.
Interacting
Internationally
{NATHANIEL JENNINGS }
Continued on page 26
Vineland High students Stephanie Druziako, Alyssa Maurice, and Nima Karvar, far right, as well as
VHS graduate Brian Bond, second from right, enjoy interacting with the kids at the orphanage.
Faces in the News
I
SEND US YOUR FACES. IT’S FREE!
Get your photos published in The Grapevine... birthdays, engagements, weddings,
anniversaries, births, graduations, awards. Send them to the address listed on p. 4.
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Perez Named VP of
Boys & Girls Club Board
Mayra Perez was recently named vice president of the
Boys & Girls Club of Vineland's board of directors.
Perez is employed as a human resources manager by
Rich Products in Vineland, and is also a member of
the Boys & Girls Clubs in New Jersey
Human Resources Committee.
Delsea’s Jones Receives
Jostens Renaissance Award
Delsea Regional High School senior, Kyle
Jones has been selected as a 2010 runner-up
recipient of the Jostens Renaissance Student
Award which recognizes students who strive
for academic excellence. Students must have
had an increase in their cumulative GPA from
the end of freshman first semester to the end
of first semester senior year and submitted a
500-1000 word essay describing how the
Jostens Renaissance program has impacted
the student’s life to qualify for this award.
The Renaissance program was founded by
Jostens and educators in 1988, and its pur-
pose is to inspire the acceptance and excite-
ment for academics that is traditionally
reserved for athletics. Advisors to the Delsea
Renaissance program are Spanish teachers, Heidi Salerno and Michele Hill. As a Jostens
Renaissance Student Award runner-up, Jones will be receiving a choice of an Apple i-book or a
one-time, non-renewable $1,000 award.
As part of the recommendation for Jones, Renaissance advisor, Heidi Salerno wrote, “Kyle is
truly an exceptional person, who exhibits keen intellectual interest, and is willing to work above
and beyond classroom expectations. He possesses excellent work habits and is highly motivated
towards academic success. He takes great pride in his work, and it has shown in his grades. Kyle
has demonstrated responsibility in maintaining his grades while managing school work and extra-
curricular activities.”
Jones is a member of the National Honor Society and is a peer transition leader. He is also a
member of the football team and participates in winter and spring track and field. Kyle has been
on the superintendent’s list and principal’s list. His honors for football include 1st team All South
Jersey, 1st Team All Group II, 1st Team All Conference, MVP of the Delsea football team and
Brooks Irvine Scholar Athlete. His future plans are to attend Rowan University where he will be
majoring in athletic training.
In the photo, Kyle Jones poses with Delsea High School Guidance Director Marge Delia.
Peter and Joan Freimanis of
Vineland, along with Bridget
Horan of County Mayo, Ireland,
are happy to announce the
engagement of their children
Dena Freimanis of Ventnor City,
New Jersey, and Martin Horan of
Dublin, Ireland. A fall wedding is
planned.
Dr. Frank Pettisani, Jr.
General & Cosmetic Dentistry
1500 South Lincoln Ave., Vineland, NJ 08361 www.dentalcareofvineland.com
For a Limited Time Dental Care is Offering Crowns for just
Our new Cerec technology
enables us to offer you natural
looking, all ceramic crowns. Unlike
crowns that are fused to metal. Cerec
crowns are metal free, so there are no
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the gum line. You will get a beautiful,
durable restoration at a great price in
one convenient visit.
Call us at
(856) 691-2553
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*Cerec crowns, at this price available on select days and times.
normal price for a Cerec crown is $925. Limit two per patient.
Before
After
Before
After
EVEN BETTER THEY CAN BE MADE AND PLACED IN JUST ONE VISIT
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More Faces in the News on page 19.
Happy Birthday
To our T-Ball star,
Dominick Bruno,
5 years old
Love,
Nonna Kay
Woodruff
Brothers Receive
BSA Award
J. Alan Woodruff and
brother Robert A.
Woodruff, Sr. were pre-
sented with Distinguished
Citizen Award by the
Southern N.J. Council, Boy
Scouts of America on
Wednesday, May 12 at the
Centerton Country Club.
This was the first com-
bined Cumberland and Salem county event and the first honoring two brothers. Alan was the
Cumberland recipient and brother Robert was the Salem county honoree. Both grew up in the
greater Bridgeton area and have been involved in the family business, Woodruff Energy, which
has been serving the southern New Jersey area for several generations.
Alan served on the Bridgeton Industrial Commission, the United Way, Chamber of Commerce,
Cumberland County Economic Development Board, Bay-Atlantic Symphony Orchestra,
Cumberland County College Board of Trustees, Century Savings Bank Board, Woodruff Methodist
organist and Rotary, to mention a few.
Robert has been involved and served on Bay-Atlantic Symphony Orchestra, elder Bridgeton
First Presbyterian Church, Bridgeton Rotary, NJ State Board of Education, Alloway Township
Planning Board, Bridgeton Jaycees, Fuel Merchants Association of NJ, Cumberland County Fuel
Dealers Association, and Bridgeton United Way, to name a few.
The program also honored past recipients of the Cumberland Distinguished Citizen Award and
the Salem County Good Scout Award and Eagle Scouts as the Boy Scouts of America celebrates
its 100th Anniversary. Joshua Brant, Eagle Scout from Troop 303, Union Presbyterian Church in
Carneys Point spoke on “What Scouting Means to Me.”
In the photo: from left: Scout Executive, Southern N.J. Council, Jim Hans; event co-chair, Carl
Kirstein; Distinguished Award recipient, J. Alan Woodruff; Eagle Scout Joshua Brandt; Distinguished
Award honoree Robert A. Woodruff; and co-chair Carl Gaskill.
Jaydin Dotti
VHS Graduating Class of 2010
Congratulations Jaydin, and the VHS Class
of 2010! We are so proud of the amazing
young man that you have become. Always
be yourself, follow your dreams, and you
can't go wrong. Good Luck in the Air
Force. We love you,
Dad, Mom, Nikohl, Gianna, and Sophia.
{
STAFF
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MIKE EPIFANIO Editor & Publisher
DEBORAH A. EIN Managing Editor
LORI GOUDIE Art Director
GAIL EPIFANIO Controller
SHERRY MUNYAN Advertising Executive
MARIE HALPIN-GALLO Advertising Executive
PATTY ALI Production Manager
BRITTNEY B. SLOVAK Editorial Assistant
The Grapevine
3638 E. Landis Ave. Vineland, NJ 08361
PHONE: 856-457-7815 • FAX: 856-457-7816
EMAIL: letters@grapevinenewspaper.com
WEB: www.grapevinenewspaper.com
The Grapevine is published on Wednesdays by
Grapevine News Corp. Copyright © 2010. All
rights reserved.
{
CONTENTS
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1 Interacting
Internationally
Interact Club members take
annual trip to orphanage in Santo
Domingo. NATHANIEL JENNINGS
2, 19 Faces in the News
5 Screen Time
Too much before bedtime could
affect your sleep. DEBORAH A. EIN
6 DINING: Fire Hall
Breakfast
The Greennwich Firehouse
Asparagus and Egg breakfast is
a tasty annual tradition.
STEPHEN WILSON
11 Recipe Corner
Use fresh vegetables for better
taste. LISA DINUNZIO
12 Old is New Again
Landis Theater is everything
remembered and more than
expected. TODD NOON
14-18 HOME & GARDEN
20 Early Postal Operations
The town’s first post office was at
Main Road and Park Avenue.
VINCE FARINACCIO
22 Community Calendar
24 Entertainment
28, 30 In Our Schools
29 Crossword
31 REAL ESTATE
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Helping people for over
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638 E. Landis Ave. Vineland
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Editor’s Letter
I
Summer’s On Its Way
Many of us were fortunate enough to enjoy a day off from school and work on
Monday due to the Memorial Day holiday. You’ve gotta love having an abbreviated
week once you get back to the grind. Of course, it can be bittersweet if you return
to the old grind and still have to get a full week’s worth of tasks completed in four
days instead of the usual five. Hopefully, the day off was spent enjoying a few
hours at the shore or barbecuing with family and friends or just relaxing. I also
hope that at least a small portion of the day was taken to reflect on those in our
military who made the supreme sacrifice to defend the freedoms we so often take
for granted. That is the reason, after all, why we had the day off to begin with.
Memorial Day is usually considered the unofficial start of summer, not only
because the weather is usually so summer-like at the end of
May, but because the holiday usually comes just a week or
two before the end of the school year. This year, of course,
old man winter was in a particularly nasty mood and heavy
snowfalls forced school closures that resulted in the exten-
sion of the school year into late June (at least for the public
schools). The last day for Vineland High School students
this year is June 25, with commencement exercises taking
place at 6 p.m. that night at Gittone Stadium and Project
Graduation starting at 9 p.m.
Regardless of when the school year ends, for us grownups, June marks the
midway point in the year and it’s hard to believe we’re already there. There are so
many reasons to love this time of year. The weather is warming up, but it’s not yet
scorching. You can take a day trip to the beaches and boardwalks and still find
parking spots and not have to deal with the crowds that descend upon the shore
towns in July and August.
But one of the best reasons to love June is the produce. So many tasty fruits
and veggies are harvested this time of year and the freshest picks of the day are
sold right off the farm at produce stands all around the area. This week, we’ve
published an extensive list of local farm markets and produce stands beginning on
page 14. Having so much “Jersey Fresh” right in our backyards (quite literally for
so many of us) is truly one of the best parts of living in the garden end of the
Garden State.
MIKE EPIFANIO
Editor & Publisher
W
hen I was growing up (the
kids hate it when I start a
sentence like that), there
was concern about my gen-
eration spending too much time watching
television. There was talk of the radiation
emitted from the screen as well as just the
spectator aspect versus more participatory
activities. If our parents had only known
what their grandkids would one day be
exposed to, in the way of large-screen TVs
and computers!
More recently, the concern with TV—
and now video and computer games—is the
violence portrayed in programs and how it
affects behavior.
In the adult realm, you could say there’s
such a being as a computer widow(er), with
couples spending less face time together
because one or both of themare addicted to
online shopping, chatting, playing....
One effect I had not thought of is how
our sleep might be affected by lighted
screens. Until I read something (online, I
must admit) from John D. Sutter’s CNN
story about how strong light, no matter if
it’s from the sun or a screen, can reset a
person's internal sleep clock.
Sutter’s article relates how sleep-
deprived Californian J.D. Moyer, for one
month, turned off all the gadgets and
lights in his house at sundown. And
instead of falling asleep at midnight, he
was in la la land as early as 9 p.m. His
friends began commenting on his unusual
morning perkiness.
“I had the experience, a number of
times, just feeling kind of unreasonably
happy for no reason. And it was the sleep,”
Moyer told Sutter. “Sure, you can get by
with six or seven hours, but sleeping eight
or nine hours—it’s a different state of
mind.”
Think about it: More than ever before,
electronics such as laptops, smartphones
and e-book devices, are shining bright
light into our eyes hours after the sunset
and moments before bedtime. Could these
glowing gadgets be tricking our brains
into thinking it's daytime?
“Potentially, yes, if you're using [the iPad
or a laptop] close to bedtime ... that light
can be sufficiently stimulating to the brain
to make it more awake and delay your abili-
ty to sleep,” Phyllis Zee, a professor at
Northwestern University and director of
the school’s Center for Sleep & Circadian
Biology, was quoted in the CNN report.
In that same report, Apple's new slate
computer, the iPad, was targeted. Many
have bought the latest Apple product, and
have used it for reading in bed, Sutter’s
report noted. But other e-book readers
like the Amazon Kindle, do not emit their
own light, as does the iPad’s screen.
“I wish people would just take a boring
book—an old-fashioned book—and [read]
by a lamp. Make sure that it's not too
bright—just so you can read,” said Alon
Avidan, associate director of the Sleep
Disorders Center at UCLA. “And if they
do that, I think they’ll feel a lot better and
they’ll be able to relax.”
Normally, our brains start secreting a
hormone called melatonin, a hormonal
sleep aid, at about 9 or 10 p.m. But if
bright lights are shining in our eyes, that
may not happen. Also, our eyes are espe-
cially sensitive to blue light—common in
the day, but not in the evening. Computer
screens and phones tend to put out a lot of
blue light, according to the CNN report.
Research has shown that light—even
artificial light—can affect our melatonin
production, but no research has been
done specifically on whether the iPad
and laptops disrupt sleep cycles.
Skeptics suggest dimming the screen, or
to just stop using them one or two hours
before bedtime.
Speaking of reducing screen time, I’ll
be doing just that this summer, as I take a
leave of absence from my job here at The
Grapevine. With three kids home from
school all summer, duty calls. Friends
have marveled at how I’ve managed to
juggle home and work the past two sum-
mers—I have family and friends to thank
for helping out along the way.
And I am fortunate to have a boss who
values family so much as to agree to this
leave. I am proud to have worked with
Mike Epifanio on this publication from
Day One, and as crazy as it gets some-
times—with looming deadlines and special
issues —well, some of us thrive on this
kind of thing. I’ll still be writing this col-
umn, alternating through the summer
with Paul Doe’s “Does and Don’ts” every
other week. And I’ll see you again in
September.
Now, if you’ll excuse me, as I write this,
it’s way past my bedtime.
TTFN! I
I
Gleanings { DEBORAH A. EI N, MANAGI NG EDI TOR }
Screen Time
We and our kids spend far too much
time in front of the screen(s).
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Days
Household Hazardous Waste and Electronics Recycling Day
“Taking Steps To A Better Environment”
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Get rid of it all in one day!
Saturday, June 5, 2010
Cumberland County Administration Complex,
Route 49, Bridgeton
Saturday, September 11, 2010
City of Vineland Road Department,
East Walnut Road
Sponsored By: Cumberland County Improvement Authority
Co-Sponsored By: City of Millville, Cumberland County Utilities Authority,
and Landis Sewerage Authority
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A FULL SERVICE BUTCHER SHOP
We Carry Groceries & Fresh Produce
Stop In & Check Out
This Week’s Specials
Prices Valid From June 2-8
Familiar Faces…Friendly Service
Welcome To
JOE’S
Butcher Shop

Joe’s Butcher Shop
711 Gershel Road, Norma
On Landis Avenue (Rt. 56) Corner of Gershel Rd.
(2 minutes from Vineland * Just off Route 55)
Monday – Saturday 8 am – 6 pm
(856) 690-5637
OUR OWN
MADE HERE
COUNTRY SAGE
SAUSAGE
$
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QUARTERS
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$23.60 per (40 lb case)
BONELESS
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STEAKS
$
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lb.
lb.
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T
he best kinds of fundraisers are
the ones where food and com-
munity come together to raise
money for a worthy cause. The
spirit of the community really shines at
these events, since they are typically
organized and executed by an volunteer
staff and enjoyed by many people. The
events that are annual traditions are the
best, because people looked forward to
them all year long, a shining example of
this being the Asparagus and Egg
Breakfast at the Greenwich Fire Hall.
Two foodie friends of ours live in
Greenwich, so they knew how much Jill
and I would appreciate the meal. I had
wanted to attend this event for the past
few years, because I’d heard so much
about it, but scheduling conflicts had pre-
vented me from doing so. This year, Misty
sent me an e-mail invitation many weeks
in advance, so I eagerly wrote it in my cal-
endar. Last Sunday, Jill and I, plus my
mother and sister, got into the car and
made our way over to the historic town-
ship of Greenwich.
The drive there was beautiful in the
late spring morning. Along the way, we
passed many fields of newly planted veg-
etables, the rolling fields of peach trees at
Sunny Slope Farm outside of Bridgeton,
and progressively marshier lands as we
approached the small township of
Greenwich. We weren’t exactly sure
where the Fire Company was located in
town, but we were confident that we’d
find it when we entered Greenwich.
As we crossed a small bridge and
looked over the Cohansey River to our
left, Greenwich came into view and there
were cars parked all along the side of the
road. People walked down the street to
and from where the fire hall apparently
was. They were our homing pigeons, and
we followed them to the food.
The fire hall was a quaint older struc-
ture (much of the town would fall under
this description), and there were dozens
of people outside. Most were waiting in a
rather long line on the left side of the
building, with the line snaking into a door-
way. In the middle of the structure, the
doors that normally hid the fire engines
were open and the fire hall itself was filled
with tables and chairs, where hungry
patrons were eating and talking. In front
of the fire hall, community information
was being passed out for everything from
FEMA notices regarding the recent flood-
ing to info on registering for dog tags.
Some folks also were selling plants and
historical booklets about the town, and
the event even had its own branded shirts,
coffee mugs, and other merchandise, all
advertising the Asparagus and Egg
Breakfast.
The four of us got in line (where we
saw quite a few Vinelanders) and waited
as it snaked up the stairs and into the hall
Culinary Adventures
{ STEPHEN WILSON | PHOTOS: JILL McCLENNEN }
Fire Hall Breakfast
The annual Asparagus and Egg Breakfast in Greenwich brings food
and community together.
I
The author is served by Misty and Charles
Reinhart. The crowded Greenwich Firehouse
is an indication of how popular this event has
become. An estimated 885 people were
served this year.
Continued on next page
RESTAURANT • LOUNGE • BAKERY
3513 Delsea Drive, Vineland
p 856-765-5977 • f 856-825-0707
Open everyday 7am to 2am
Gift Certificates Available
HAPPYHOUR
3-7 PM DAILY
A TRENDY CASUAL DINING RESTAURANT WITH A LOUNGE
c hi c
OPEN FOR
BREAKFAST
7 DAYS A WEEK @ 7 AM
Starting at
$
1.99
MONDAYIS
FAMILYNITE
Kids 1/2 Price
Joe-Joe the clown
is here
DINNER SPECIALS
AVAILABLE DAILY
2 for $23.99
SUNDAY
BRUNCH BUFFET
ALLYOU CAN EAT
$
13.99
Includes Beverage 7AM- 2PM
LUNCH SPECIALS
$
6.99EVERYDAY
Includes Soft Drink
HAPPYHOUR
3-7 PM DAILY
FREE BUFFET
At Bar Only • Reduced Drinks
10% OFF
SENIOR CITIZENS
All day every day
Planning A Party
or Special Event?
Speak to Our
Banquet Coordinator
Cosmopolitan Gift Cards
16 Flat Screen TV’s
WI-FI Available all the time
BOOKYOUR PRIVATE PARTY
with us separate Banquet
Roomavailable for Weddings,,
Bridal/Engagements,
Birthdays, Anniversaries,
Christenings, Confirmations,
Graduations, & Rehearsal
Dinners, Bachelor/Bachelorette
Parties, First Holy Communion,
Sweet 16 etc.
DI NNER & DANCI NG
Salsa Lessons available here at Cosmo
Call (609) 774-2691 for Information
Dinner at 7:30 Dancing at 9:00
Celebrates
OUR ONEYEAR ANNIVERSARY
JUNE 16
TH
20% OFFTOTAL BILL • JUNE 16TH
JUNE 17
TH
Friends of Romano for Mayor
Luau Buffet, Beer, Wine,
Music & Dancing Door Prizes, Games,
& Scavenger Hunt.
$
40.00 pp
6pm-9pm
June 19
TH
PAL RUN & FUN “DAY”
Race starting at Cosmopolitan
Moon Bounce, Games, Karoke Contest
Come out & Support the
Police Athletic League
Portion of Days Proceeds donated to PAL
UPCOMING EVENTS
YOU DON’ T WANT TO MI SS!
on the second floor. There, many people
were eating and the food was being
served. Our bellies rumbled as folks
walked by us down the stairs, plates
loaded with food and assuring us that it
was well worth the wait.
Before long, we reached the buffet
where our friends Misty and Charles were
fortuitously serving at the front of the buf-
fet. Misty said that this was the busiest they
had ever been (serving a total of 885 peo-
ple), and the kitchen was definitely churn-
ing out some serious amounts of food. Our
hello to our friends was brief, though, as
they had many more people to serve.
We helped ourselves to eggs and pota-
toes, asparagus with Hollandaise sauce,
ham and sausage, Italian bread, and a
ridiculous amount of home-baked muffins
and cornbread. Coffee and orange juice
was served too. At $10, the meal was quite
a deal. We made our way downstairs,
where there were fewer people eating and
we could enjoy the open air.
The food was nice and we enjoyed our
breakfast tremendously. And at a communi-
ty fundraiser, it’s always good to know that
the money is going toward a good cause.
Not only is it just a simple fundraiser, it’s a
time for friends and family to reconnect
over an annual small-town tradition.
We noticed
a group of
about eight
seniors sitting
at the table
next to us
attempting to
get a group
picture. While
Jill volun-
teered to take
a few photos
for them, my
mother and I
hypothesized
that they’d
been gathering
here longer
than both of us
had been alive.
That’s what these events are about,
strengthening and reinforcing the bonds
of a community. The food is just an
excuse, but at the annual Asparagus and
Egg Breakfast, it’s a darn tasty excuse
nonetheless. I
Stephen Wilson along with his wife Jill
McClennen owns the Sweet Life Bakery.
His “Culinary Adventures” column appears
biweekly. You may contact him via e-mail
at thesweetlifebakery@verizon.net.
McKenzie and Tracey Wilson (the author’s sister and mother), enjoy full plates of food.
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1853 Vine Rd. Vineland
691-4848
Fax: 856-691-2294
marcaccimeats@verizon.net
SPECIALS
June 2nd-5th
EBT
We would like to thank all our customers for making our
2nd Annual Customers Appreciation Day BBQ a Success!
We made a lot more friends and hope to keep seeing new faces.
If you didn’t get to make it out this year we will see you at next year’s BBQ!
$
1
15
FRESH
HAMS
AVERAGE (20-25 lbs)
lb.
$
1
29
lb.
$
4
59
lb.
$
1
89
lb.
$
1
99
lb.
PORK
CUBES
(GROUND FREE)
BONELESS
CHICKEN
THIGHS
40 LB CASE $46.00
FRESH
CUT SIRLOIN
STEAKS
WHOLE
BONE IN
PORK LOIN
$
2
79
lb.
OUR OWN
BACON
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Andrea Trattoria, 1833 Harding Hwy.,
Newfield, 697-8400. Chef/owner Andrea
Covino serves up Italian specialties in atmos-
phere of fine dining.
Annata Wine Bar, 216 Bellevue Ave,
Hammonton, 609-704-9797. Food
served tapas style, catering, private
parties. Extensive wine list. Live music
Thursday night.
Bagel University, 1406 S. Main Rd., Vineland,
691-0909. Breakfast and lunch spot offering
sandwiches named for colleges near and far.
Bain's Deli, 636 E. Landis Ave., Vineland,
563-1400. Come in for breakfast, lunch, or
dinner. Daily specials, coffee of the day.
Barbera’s Chocolates on Occasion, 782 S.
Brewster Rd., Vineland, 690-9998. Homemade
chocolates and candies, custom gift baskets.
Bennigan’s Restaurant, 2196 W. Landis Ave.,
Vineland, 205-0010. Entrees, desserts, drink
specials. Take-out. Happy Hour buffet Mon.-
Fri. 3-7 p.m. MLB games on flat-screen TVs.
Bernardi’s Restaurant & Lounge, 140 E.
Wheat Rd., Vineland, 696-1461. Lunch and
dinner specials. Open 10:30 a.m.-10 p.m.
(until 11 p.m. on Friday). Closed Sunday.
Big Apple, 528 N. Harding Hwy., Vineland,
697-5500. Steaks, veal, chicken dishes. Meet
friends at bar. Daily lunch and dinner.
Big John’s Pizza Queen, 1383 S. Main Rd.,
Vineland, 205-0012. Featuring “Gutbuster” a
21-oz. burger, pizza, wings, subs, dinners.
Bojo’s Ale House, 222 N. High St., Millville,
327-8011. All food is homemade, including
the potato chips.
Bruno's Family Restaurant, Cape May Ave.
and Tuckahoe Rd., Dorothy, 609-476-4739.
Breakfast, lunch, dinner, pizza. Open Mon-
Sat. 7 a.m.-8:30 p.m.
Buena Tavern, 761 Harding Hwy. (Rts.
40/54), Buena, 697-9848. Seafood, home-
made Italian, Wednesday specials, half-price
meals to volunteers Thursday nights.
Casa Dori II, Brewster Rd. and Chestnut Ave.,
Vineland, 794-1888. Authentic Italian, lunch
and dinner; catering available.
Chow’s Garden 1101 N. 2nd St., Millville, 327-
3259. Sushi Bar, All-you-can-eat buffet.
Cosmopolitan Restaurant Lounge, Bakery,
3513 S. Delsea Dr., Vineland, 765-5977.
Happy hour Mon.-Fri. 3-7 p.m. free buffet,
reduced drinks.
Crust N Krumbs Bakery, Main/Magnolia rds.,
690-1200. Cakes, pies, cookies, breads,
doughnuts, custom wedding cakes.
CrepeMaker Cafe, 607 E. Landis Ave.,
Vineland, 205-0027. Crepes any way you like
them—veggie, chicken, steak, dessert.
Dakota Steakhouse & Sushi Bar at Ramada,
W. Landis Ave. and Rt. 55, Vineland, 692-
8600. Steaks, seafood, sushi.
Deeks Deli & Kustard Kitchen, 1370 S. Main
Rd., Vineland, 691-5438. Call for lunch and
dinner specials. Soft ice cream and cakes
year-round. Mon.-Sat 9 a.m.-8 p.m.
DeLeo’s Good Sports, 1477 Panther Rd.,
Vineland, 692-9200. $5 lunch specials.
Expanded happy hours Friday 3-7 p.m.,
free buffet. Phillies and NASCAR specials.
Deck bar open.
Denny’s, 1001 W. Landis Ave., Vineland, 696-
1900. Breakfast, lunch, dinner. Take-out, too.
Happy Hour Mon.-Fri. 3-7 p.m. Open 24
hours. Kids eat free Tues. & Sat.
Dominick’s Pizza, 1768 S. Lincoln Ave.,
Vineland, 691-5511. Family time-honored
recipes, fresh ingredients.
Donkey’s Place, 20 S. Sixth St., Vineland,
690-1777. Cheesesteaks made on large, fresh
poppyseed rolls.
Dreamz Cafe, 2184 Union Lake Crossing,
Millville, 765-5029. Panini, sandwiches, sal-
ads, soups. Also, gelato, Italian coffee,
desserts, smoothies, and frappuccino.
Esposito's Maplewood III, 200 N. Delsea Dr.,
Vineland, 692-2011. Steaks, seafood and
pasta dishes at this Italian restaurant.
Eric’s, 98 S. West Ave., Vineland, 205-9800.
Greek and American cuisine, pizza.
Fat Jack's BBQ. Cumberland Mall, next to
Starbucks, 825-0014. Open 7 days a week, 11
a.m.-9:30 p.m. Eat in or take out. Serving
ribs, wings, sandwiches, salads and sides.
Five Points Inn, E. Landis Ave. and Tuckahoe
Rd., Vineland, 691-6080. Italian cuisine and
dinner buffets to savor. Family-owned.
Fresh Restaurant, 1405 Mays Landing Rd.,
Millville, 327-3435. Jumbo lump crabcakes,
Black Angus burgers. Wed. is pasta night.
Gardella’s Ravioli Co. & Italian Deli,
527 S. Brewster Rd., 697-3509. Name says it
all. Daily specials, catering. Closed Sun.
Gina's Ristorante, 110 N. High St., Millville,
825-4241. Italian cuisine, lunch and dinner,
BYOB, $20 or less.
Giorgio’s Restaurant 363 E. Wheat Rd.,
Buena, 697-2900. Serving lunch and dinner
daily. Italian cuisine, pizza.
The Greenview Inn at Eastlyn Golf Course,
4049 Italia Rd., Vineland, 691-5558.
Restaurant and lounge open to the public for
lunch Mon.-Fri. 11 a.m.–3:30 p.m.
High Street Chinese Buffet, High St.,
Millville, 825-2288. All-you-can-eat buffet.
EATING OUT
From fine dining to lunch spots to bakeries,
the area has choices to satisfy any appetite.
Call for hours.
Continued on next page
Vineland,
can you smell
the bread yet?
Sweet Life Bakery will
soon be making real bread,
the way it used to be
...the way you remember it!
Find us on Facebook
for pictures of our renovations
and VIP updates
On the corner of Sixth and Landis
in Downtown Vineland
856-692-5353
www.thesweetlifebakery.com
a
Since 1957
Custard
Hours: 12-10 • 7 Days a Week • 692-2748
1231 S. Delsea Dr., Vineland
New Homemade Pistachio Ice Cream
We Accept Debit & Credit Cards
HOMEMADE ICE CREAM
22 FLAVORS
We’ve Added Fresh Popcorn,
French Vanilla &Mocha Ice,
Water Ice &Coffee Drinks
9 FLAVORS of SUGAR FREE,
FAT FREE, SOFT SERVE DAILY
Dungeness Crabs
Every Wednesday
Comes with pasta red or white,
salad, garlic bread
$
19.
99
4940 Landis Ave• Vineland, NJ 08360
(856) 691-8051
Jake’s. 611 Taylor Rd., Franklinville, 694-
5700. Italian-American, served lakeside.
Lunch, dinner, happy hour, Sunday brunch.
Jersey Jerry's. 1362 S. Delsea Dr., Vineland,
362-5978. Serving subs, sandwiches, and
take-out platters.
Joe's Poultry. 440 S. Delsea Dr., Vineland,
692-8860. Barbecue and Kosher chickens,
homemade sides, catering.
Kawa Thai & Sushi, 2196 N. Second St.
(Rt.47), Millville, 825-9939. Thai and
Japanese cuisine. BYOB.
Landicini's Family Restaurant & Pizzeria
Landis and Lincoln aves., Vineland, 691-
3099. Italian cuisine, gourmet pizza salads.
Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.
Larry's II Restaurant, 907 N. Main Rd.,
Vineland, 692-9001. Three meals
daily. Sunday breakfast buffet, early-
bird dinners.
La Locanda Pizzeria & Ristorante, 1406 S.
Main Rd., Vineland, 794-3332. Pasta, veal,
chicken. Lunch and dinner. Closed Sun.
Lucia's Ristorante, 785 W. Sherman Ave.,
Vineland, 692-0300. Italian fine dining and
regional cooking.
Marciano’s Restaurant, 947 N. Delsea Dr.,
Vineland, 563-0030. Italian-American cui-
sine, seafood and veal. Open daily for lunch
and dinner, Sunday breakfast buffet.
Manny & Vic’s, 1687 N. Delsea Dr., Vineland,
696-3100. Daily pizza specials, delivery.
Manny’s Pizza, 426 N. High St., Millville, 327-
5081. Daily pizza specials, delivery.
Martino’s Trattoria & Pizzeria,
2614 E. Chestnut Ave., Vineland, 692-
4448. Brick oven pizza, risotto, polenta.
Three meals daily.
Merighi's Savoy Inn, E. Landis Ave. and
Union Rd., Vineland, 691-8051. Banquet/
wedding facility and intimate restaurant.
Chicken Pot Pie Night ($13.95) every Wed.
Michael’s Mediterranean Cuisine, 2 Lasalle
Plaza, Vineland, 696-7677. Homemade soups,
appetizers, seafood.
Milmay Tavern, Tuckahoe and Bear’s Head
rds., Milmay, 476-3611. Gourmet lunches and
dinners, casual setting.
Moe’s Southwest Grill, 2188 N. 2nd St.,
Millville, 825-3525. Tex-Mex, burritos, catering.
MVP Bar, 408 Wheat Road, Vineland, 697-
9825. Full bar menu, drink specials.
Neptune Restaurant and Cocktail Lounge,
1554 S. Delsea Dr., Vineland, 692-2800. Live
lobsters, seafood, prime rib, steak, cocktails.
Old Oar House Irish Pub, 123 N. High
Street Millville, 293-1200. Featuring under
$15 dinner menu.
Olympia Restaurant, 739 S. Delsea Dr.,
Vineland, 691-6095. Authentic Greek cui-
sine—lamb dishes and salads.
Paperwaiter Restaurant & Pub,
1111 Village Dr., Millville, 825-4000.
A special place for all your special occasions.
Pegasus, Rts. 40 and 47, Vineland, 694-
0500. Breakfast, lunch, dinner specials; con-
venient drive-thru, mini-meal specials.
Pete’s Pizza, 20 W. Park Ave., Vineland,
205-9998. Pizza (including whole
wheat), subs, wings. Open daily
11 a.m-10 p.m.
The Rail, 1252 Harding Hwy., Richland, 697-
1440. Bar and restaurant with daily drink
specials and lunch specials.
The Rushes, Town & Country Golf Links,197
E. Ave. (Rt. 40), Woodstown, 769-2222.
Tuesday is Custom Pasta Night, Thursday
family buffet, Sunday breakfast buffet.
Catering and event planning, too.
Saigon, 2180 N. Second St., Millville,
327-8878. Authentic Vietnamese—
noodle soups, curry, hotpot, Buddhist
vegetarian.
Serene Custard, NW Blvd. and Garden Rd.,
Vineland, 692-1104. Pulled pork, homemade
ice cream, party cakes.
South Vineland Tavern, 2350 S.
Main Rd., Vineland, 692-7888. Breakfast,
lunch, dinner daily. Seafood and prime rib.
Speedway Cafe at Ramada, W. Landis Ave.
and Rt. 55, Vineland, 692-8600. Open daily 6
a.m.-11 p.m. Dinner specials $7 and up.
Steakhouse at Centerton Country Club, 1022
Almond Rd., Pittsgrove, 358-3325. Lunch and
dinner. Steaks, reserve wines, upscale casual.
Stewart’s Root Beer, 585 Delsea Dr.,
Vineland, 696-8062. Burgers, hot dogs, fries,
floats and shakes.
Sweet Life Bakery, 601 E. Landis Ave.,
Vineland, 692-5353. Neighborhood bakery.
Homemade pastries, cakes, coffee.
Uncle Ricky’s Outdoor Bar, 470 E. Wheat Rd.,
Vineland, 691-4454. Ribs, chicken, fish, steaks.
Always clams, eat in or take out. Live music
Saturday and Sunday night. Monday and
Tuesday night: Dungeness crab all-you-can-eat.
Villa Fazzolari, 821 Harding Hwy., Buena
Vista, 697-7107. Dinner combos, grilled
meats, fish. Lunch and dinner daily.
Vintage Rose Tea Room, 132 N. High St.,
Millville, 293-0500. Open 11 a.m.-4 p.m.
Wed-Sat. lunch and afternoon tea. Reserva-
tions suggested. Book for parties/events.
Wheat Road Cold Cuts, 302 Wheat Rd.,
Vineland, 697-0320. Deli and catering.
Wild Wings, 1843 E. Wheat Rd., Vineland,
691-8899. Dinners, grilled sandwiches, wings.
Wilmott’s Pizza. 12 S. Seventh St., Vineland,
696-1525. Hand-tossed pizzas, stromboli,
breakfast pizza. Take-out or eat in.
Winfield’s. 106 N. High St., Millville, 327-
0909. Continental cuisine and spirits served
in a casually upscale setting.
Ye Olde Centerton Inn, 1136 Almond Rd.,
Pittsgrove, 358-3201. American classics
served in a picturesque setting.
150 Atlantic Street
Landisville, NJ 08326
(1/2 mile from Rt. 40)
856.697.7172
www.BellviewWinery.com
Party
at the Winery!
Party
at the Winery!
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Father’s Day
Wine and Cheese
June 20th, 11am–5pm
Philly’s own Di Bruno Bros. will pair
their gourmet cheeses with select
Bellview wines for you to sample.
$5 admission.
Jazz in June
Every Saturday in June, 4pm–8pm
Enjoy Jazz music from bands such as
Ellipses, Cold Fusion, Tocomac, Tony
Mascara, Juniper Trio, Megan Chappius,
The Brian Betz Trio, and Mark Forchic.
$5 admission.
EATING OUT
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For a free and no-obligation
advertising consultation,
call 856-457-7815 or e-mail:
sales@grapevinenewspaper.com today.
Advertise in
The
Grapevine
and get
incredible
results.
BACI PRODUCE
OUTLETAND
ITALIAN DELI
Where quality meets the
best possible prices
Local Family Owned &Operated
NOW OPEN!
856-691-8282
1778 S. LINCOLN AVE. VINELAND
Corner of Lincoln & Dante, Next to Family Dollar
• Complete line of quality imported
& domestic deli meats & cheeses
at the best possible prices.
• Ever expanding line of specialty
italian groceries & Goya products.
• The tastiest, most overstuffed
sandwiches in south jersey, made
to order just for you.
• The freshest local & select
produce available for sale to you
at the best possible prices
• Open 7 days a week,
Mon-Sat (9-7), Sunday (10-4)
CALL FOR RESERVATIONS:
(856) 697-1200
WWW.ALLFORECLUB.COM
301 COUNTRY CLUB LANE - BUENA, NJ
BuenaVista
C O U N T R Y C L U B
Montego Grilled Chicken
Pit Roasted Whole Pig with Jalapeno Cornbread
Corona Clam Boil - Clams, Mussels, Shrimp,
and much more!
Jerk Spice Beef Skewers • Vegetable Kabobs
Surfin’ Smashed Sweet Potatoes
Island Ambrosia •Pineapple Jicama Slaw
Marinated Cucumber • Onions & Tomato Salad
Almond Wafers & Black & White Lagoons
Big Island Buffet Big Island Buffet
Cold Carribean Salads Cold Carribean Salads
Dessert Dessert
THE BIG KAHUNA
COMES TO BUENA
LIVE
ACTION
ON THE DECK
SAT. JUNE 19, 2010 • 6 - 12
$
19
95
per
person
Excluding NJ Sales Tax
Island Drink Specials • Limbo & Hula Contest • Spike Up the Volleyball
• Enjoy The Sounds w/DJ Nicky G • Wear Your Hawaiian Shirt & Shorts
Kitchen Open 7 Days • Mon.-Sat til Midnight
Hours: Sunday 9am-12am•Mon.-Wed.11am-12am Thurs-Fri 11am-1am Sat 9am-1am
OPEN For Breakfast 9am Sat. & Sunday
OUTDOOR BAR & GRILL
470 E. Wheat Rd.,Vineland, NJ
(Next to Wheat Rd Golf)
856-691-4454
MONDAY & TUESDAY
All You Can Eat
Dungeness Crab & Linguine
$24.95
SATURDAY
King Cut Prime Rib,
Salad & (2) Vegetables $17.95
Try Our Famous
Prime Rib Sandwich $6.95
Come check out our expanded menu! Steak, Pasta,
Homemade Pizza, Fish & Crabs & Much More!
LIVE MUSIC
SAT & SUN NIGHT!
G
reetings! This week’s column is full
of healthy recipes using fresh veg-
etables sure to please the palate,
and provide nutrition to the body.
Remember fresh is best when using produce,
and locally purchased farm market produce is
even better. In this issue of The Grapevine,
there is a list of area roadside farm markets. Be
sure to check out the listing on pages 14-18 to
find the farm markets closest to you or explore
some new ones on your next roadtrip. Until
next time, eat well, sleep well, live well. Here’s
to our health!
The first recipe was submitted by
Howard Madison.
Spaghetti with Basil,
Avocado & Tomatoes
1 lb. multi grain spaghetti
3 tbs. extra virgin olive
3 cloves garlic, minced
1/4 tsp. crushed red pepper flakes
3/4 cup chopped fresh basil leaves
1 large avocado, peeled and cut into bite
sized pieces
6 Roma tomatoes, cut into bite-sized pieces
1/2 tsp. salt
1/4 tsp. freshly black pepper
Freshly grated Parmesan cheese
In a large pot of salted water, cook spaghetti as
directed on package, then drain in a colander.
While pasta is cooking, heat olive oil in a
saucepan over medium heat. Add garlic and
cook for 1 minute or until garlic is tender and
slightly brown. Add red pepper flakes, cook for
10 seconds longer, then remove pan from heat.
Stir the basil, avocado and tomato pieces into
the garlic in saucepan. In a large serving bowl,
toss vegetable mixture and pasta together.
Sprinkle with salt and pepper, and Parmesan
cheese, if desired.
The following recipe was submitted
by Lynn Basile.
Cucumbers in Yogurt
and Sour Cream Sauce
2 large cucumbers, peeled and thinly sliced
3/4 tsp. salt
1/2 cup plain yogurt
1/2 cup light sour cream
2 tbs. fresh lemon juice
1 sm. onion, peeled and thinly sliced
1/2 tsp. raw sugar
1/4 tsp. freshly grated black pepper
4 cups salad greens
In a large bowl, toss cucumbers with salt,
cover and refrigerate for 3 to 4 hours. In a
small bowl, combine yogurt, sour cream,
lemon juice, onion, sugar and pepper; mix
well. Reserve 1/4 cup of the sauce for garnish.
Remove cucumbers from refrigerator, and
drain off any liquid from the cucumbers, then
combine cucumber slices with the remaining
sour cream and yogurt mixture. Refrigerate
for 2 hours or longer. Serve cucumber slices
on top of a large handful of salad greens and
top with the reserved sour cream and yogurt
mixture.
This last recipe is shared by Lisa, the
columnist.
Maple & Honey Glazed Carrots
4 large carrots, peeled and sliced
into 1/2 – inch pieces
2 tbs. pure maple syrup
2 tbs. honey
2 tbs. butter
Pinch of sea salt
Place carrots into a steamer basket inside a pot
filled with 2 to 3 inches of water. Bring water
to a boil and steam carrots for 7 to 8 minutes
or just until fork tender. Drain carrots and set
aside. In a saucepan, melt butter, then add
maple syrup, honey and salt; stir until ingredi-
ents are well incorporated. Add drained car-
rots to the saucepan and stir to coat with the
glaze. Serve. I
Lisa Ann is author of Seasoned With Love,
Treasured Recipes and Lisa Ann’s Seasoned
With Love II. Send recipes for publication to
lapd1991@aol.com or The Grapevine, 3638 E.
Landis Ave., Vineland, NJ 08361.
Recipe Remix
Using fresh vegetables is best for
nutrition and taste.
I
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Fried Seafood Platters,
Salads, Hot & Cold Subs,
Pizza, Stromboli,
Jumbo Party Wings
Try Our Famous Homemade
PEPPERONI BREAD!
Mon.-Thur. 10 am - 10 pm
Fri. 10 am-12 am • Sat. 10 am - 11 pm
Sun. 11 am - 10 pm
607 Chestnut Ave. Vineland, NJ 08360
Ph: 856-691-6422 Fax: 856-691-6721
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Used Clubs
For Sale!
Gift
Certificates
Available!
Golf Shoes
by Foot Joy On Sale
50% Off
Ticket Prices!
2142 E. Wheat Road
Vineland, NJ
& CUSTOM FITTING EXPERIENCE
JUNE 10TH • 4-8 PM
Call shop staff to make an
appointment for Custom
Fitting today.
This is your chance to test Callaway’s newest
equipment while our factory trained technicians
analyze your swing data using Trackman™, the choice
of the PGA Tour, USGA and R&A. Our technicians will analyze your club
and ball data, review the results with you, and recommend the
equipment that best fits your game. In order to get a
thorough fitting we recommend bringing your
current clubs for comparison.
WHEAT ROAD GOLF DEMO DAY
856-694-5301
Family Owned Since 1982
William J Szoke
Owner - Rosenhayn
S&S APPLIANCE REPAIR SERVICE
Mention
this ad & get
10% OFF
Service
Reasonable
Rates!
Sales • Service • Installations
Heating • Air Conditioning
Call for Spring AC Tune Up Specials
I
t was 1980. I was a
sophomore at
Millville Senior High
School. A group of
friends and I had heard that
a horror movie had been
filmed in Vineland and that
it would be premiering at
the Landis Theater in just a
few weeks. Although none
of us usually cared too
much for horror films, the
fact that it was shot locally
made it interesting enough
for us to decide to check it out.
The movie was titled Last Rites and
had something to do with vampires, I
think, with the main character being a
I
Downtown Vineland
{ TODD NOON, EXEC. DI R. , VDI D/MAI N STREET }
Old is New
Again
The Landis Theater is everything he remembered and
more than he ever expected.
Some mementos from the Landis Theater
opening night.
Gathered in front of the marquee on the his-
toric opening night, from left: Amy and Mike
Epifanio, Sherry Munyan, Gail Epifanio, Deb
Ein, and Mickey Brandt.
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229 S. Delsea Dr, Vineland, NJ
856-696-4123
5-5-5
Rent 5 Movies for 5 days for $5.00
HERNIATED DISC?
Need Spinal Decompression?
Learn all the facts- Including Cost
Visit Our Website at
www.KC4disc.com
856-692-9299
At CDI, we are dedicated to educating the community
on the critical health topics that affect our lives. On
the second Wednesday of each month, CDI will hold a
Free Patient Education Seminar. At each Seminar, a
member of the CDI medical staff will be on hand to
answer your questions.
Date: June 9th – An Introduction to CT Scans
Who: The Center for Diagnostic Imaging
Time: 5:15p to 6:15p
Where: Maintree Commons, 1450 E. Chestnut Ave, Vineland (call for directions)
To attend:
Please call 856-794-1700, or visit www.CenterForDiagnosticImaging.com
Light refreshments will be served.
Lecture Series
CenterForDiagnosticImaging.com
UPPER DEERFIELD
1119Hwy 77, Carlls Corner
Bldg 2, Suite C
(Across from WalMart)
856.453.1555
VINELAND
1450 E. Chestnut Ave.
Bldg 4, Suite A
856.794.1700
HAMMONTON
856 S. White Horse Pike
Suite 6
609.567.1700
man cleverly named Al Ucard (for those
of you who haven’t yet figured it out,
that’s Dracula spelled backwards). I
couldn’t begin to tell you what the plot
was, but it was pretty cool to see on the
big screen so many places that we recog-
nized, like Rone Funeral Home, portions
of Delsea Drive and more.
Convinced at the time that we were
watching a future Oscar-winning movie,
each of us kept our commemorative
orange-and-black tickets as a memento
of the occasion. My ticket sits glued in a
scrapbook somewhere in my attic.
Little did I know as I sat and
watched the movie that it would be my
last time watching any kind of perform-
ance in the Landis Theater.
Until last week.
I was fortunate to be able to attend
the theater’s Grand Opening with
Bernadette Peters and found—even after
being away for 30 years—that the Landis
Theater was everything I remembered
and, thanks to recent efforts, more than
I ever expected.
Most people know that the preserva-
tion of the Landis Theater was part of a
key redevelopment project designed to
help revitalize the intersection of East
and Landis avenues. As with any major
community project, there were strong
opinions on both sides of the Landis
Theater issue: Many wanted it to be
reopened while others thought it might
be better to simply raze it and put some-
thing else in its place.
Fortunately, the theater was spared
the wrecking ball and, in 2007, the con-
tract to revitalize the intersection and
the Landis Theater was awarded to
Eastern Pacific Development, under
Hans Lampart.
Soon thereafter, the Landis Theater
Foundation, headed by Lori DiMatteo-
Fiocchi, was created to preserve the his-
tory of the theater and to oversee its
operations. Following this was the hir-
ing of Joe Marcello as the theater’s
executive artistic director.
Over the past two years, Lampart,
Fiocchi and Marcello have overcome
incredible obstacles in their labor of
love to restore the Landis Theater—
snowstorms and rainfall of Biblical pro-
portions, unexpectedly slow progress
and so much more that I don’t even
want to know about.
But perhaps most distressing was the
chronic cry from a small choir that
repeatedly stated that those involved
with the Landis Theater restoration
were wasting time and money on a proj-
ect that had no hope of succeeding. I,
for one, am glad that Hans, Lori and Joe
didn’t listen to the naysayers. Taking to
heart negativity and allowing that to
govern your actions only ensures failure.
Of course, it would have been nice to
have the complete support of the com-
munity for this project, but in order to
lead the orchestra, at some point the
conductor has to turn his back on the
audience.
Congratulations to all those, past
and present, who had a hand in saving
and restoring the beautiful Landis
Theater. I
Todd Noon chats
before the opening
night performance with
Sam Levy, who was
one of the group of
Landis Theater sup-
porters who fought to
save it from being torn
down and replaced
with a pharmacy.
Home
Garden
a
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1969 South East Ave (Between Grant & Elmer Rd.) Vineland, NJ 08360
Call for Details: 856-692-8650 Mon.-Fri. 7-5 • Sat. 7-12
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Sales
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Exclusive
Financing
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Let us take you from dream to reality.
Farm Markets in the Region
Source: Department of Agriculture
A Taste Of The Garden State
298 Columbia Hwy., Bridgeton
Directions: Near the town of Shiloh and Rt.
49; Call for specific directions
Phone: (856) 453-5749
Open: Monday - Saturday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m.
Available: Unique store that features non-
perishable food items from NJ businesses;
Specialty is Garden State gift baskets.
Adamucci Farms, Inc.
152 Trench Rd., Bridgeton
Phone: (856) 451-4069
Open: July 15 - Sept. 15, 8 a.m.-6 p.m.
Roadside Market: Peaches, Nectarines
Amanda Mary’s FarmFresh Produce
4035 East Chestnut Ave, Vineland
Open: Monday - Friday 10 a.m - 6 pm,
Saturday 10 a.m - 4 pm, Sunday 10 a.m - 3 pm.
Available: Stuffed Olives, Crushed toma-
toes, daylilies, plants, shrubs, seasonal fruit,
flats of flowers and hanging baskets, Amish
jams and jellies, pickles and relishes, and a
variety of produce all locally grown.
Bachinsky Farms
905 Tuckahoe Rd., Milmay
Phone: (856) 696-4695
Open: Mar - Jun
Roadside Market: Tomatoes; peppers; let-
tuce; cabbage; collard; herbs; onions;
cucumbers
Also Available: Pickles; impatiens; green-
house; bedding plants
BellviewWinery
150 Atlantic Street, Landisville
Directions: On web site
Phone: (856) 697-7172, Fax: (856) 697-7183
Web site: www.bellviewwinery.com
Open: Year round, Wed. - Sun., 11 a.m. - 5 p.m.
Roadside Market: NJ wine and wine
related items
Bertuzzi's Market & Greenhouse
831 Tuckahoe Rd. (Rt 557), Milmay
Directions: From Vineland, take Landis
Avenue east to Rt. 557 S (Tuckahoe Road).
Phone: (856) 691-6779
Open: Daily, Apr. 1 - Thanksgiving, 8 a.m. - 8 p.m
Roadside Market: Tomatoes; corn; melons;
strawberries; all other fruits & vegetables
Also Available: Bedding plants; hanging bas-
kets; planters; nursery stock; cut flowers;
dried flowers; fall mums; bakery on premis-
es; WIC and Senior FMNP checks accepted
Badaracco Farms, Inc
954 Union Rd., Vineland
Directions: From Landis Avenue, turn right
to head south on Union Rd. (Rt. 671), 1 mi.
Phone: (856) 691-5531
Open: July - Sept., 8 a.m.- 6 p.m.,
Oct. - Dec., 8 a.m.-5 p.m.
Quality Services Since 1977
856-696-0193
1055 S. East Ave. Vineland, NJ 08360 • Fax: 856-696-1134
Lawn Maintenance
Landscape Lighting
Sprinkler Systems
Sod • Seeding • Pavers
MULCH
& TOPSOIL
deliveries
BEST PRICES!
BEATON SERVICES
landscapi ng • i rri gati on • fenci ng
CALL FOR YOUR MULCH
Brown
$
22
00
per yd
Red or Black
$
28
00
per yd
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Roadside Market: Peaches, pears, apples,
pumpkins, sweet potatoes, vegetables, greens
Apple Varieties: Golden Delicious, McIntosh,
Red Delicious, Stayman/Winesap.
Brassie's FarmMarket
1427 S Lincoln Ave., Vineland
Directions: Between Rt 40 & Rt 55
Phone: (856) 692-8707
Open: March - October 31, Monday - Saturday
10 a.m.-6 p.m. Sunday 10 a.m.-3 p.m.
Roadside Market: Dandelion, broccoli raab,
sweet potatoes, tomatoes, sweet corn, peach-
es, strawberries, blueberries, apples, all types
of lettuce, parsley, basil, summer squash,
pickles, cucumbers, many other fruits and
vegetables
Also Available: Eggs
Camps Big Oak FarmMarket
Delsea Dr. (Rt 47), Port Elizabeth
Phone: (856) 825-7367
Open: June - Oct., 9 a.m-6 p.m
Roadside Market: Fruits, Vegetables, Corn,
Sweet/White Potato, Melons, Pumpkins
Cat-Tail Farmin the City
27 E. Commerce Street, Bridgeton
Directions: Rt. 77 to Commerce St., west 1.5
blocks or Rt. 49 to Laurel St., north 1 block
to Commerce St., west 1/2 block
Open: June - September, Saturdays,
8 a.m.-4 p.m.
Roadside Market: A wide selection of organ-
ically-grown vegetables
including green beans,
beets, tomatoes, hot &
sweet peppers, some
herbs, hard-shell
gourds, lavender, black-
berries
Also Available: WIC and
Senior FMNP checks
accepted.
Casazza FarmMarket
559 Tuckahoe Rd. (Rt.
557), Vineland
Directions: 1/4 mi. N of
Landis Ave. (Rt. 540) on
Tuckahoe Road (Rt.
557)
Phone: (856) 692-7708
Open: July & August, Daily, 9:30 a.m .- 6 p.m.
Roadside Market: Corn, tomatoes, eggplant,
bell peppers, Cuban peppers, cantaloupes,
watermelons, pickles, zucchini, peaches
Also Available: WIC and Senior FMNP
checks accepted
Century Farms
709 Ye Greate St., Greenwich
Directions: From Rt. 49 at Shiloh, 4 mi.
South on Rt. 620, Right onto Rt. 623,
Farm is .2 mi.
Phone: (856) 455-5408
Open: Daily, Sept. 15 - Oct. 31, 8 a.m.-8 p.m.
Roadside Market: Pumpkins
Also Available: Fall ornamentals
Cruzandale Farms Harvest Quarters
434 Rt. 540, Bridgeton
Phone: (856) 455-8737
Open: 7 a.m.-dusk
Roadside Market: Pumpkins, gourds, mums,
corn stalks, straw
Also Available: gourd basket centerpieces
Donato Brothers
337 Weymouth Rd., Landisville
Directions: Landisville between Rt. 40 &Rt. 54
Phone: (856) 697-0404
Open: July - Dec., Monday - Friday 9 a.m. - 5 p.m,
Saturday 9 am - 1 pm
Roadside Market: Apples
Apple Varieties: Empire, Fuji, Gala, Ginger
Gold, Golden Delicious, Jonathan, McIntosh,
Mutsu, Paula Red, Red Delicious,
Stayman/Winesap
Heating & Cooling
Your Home
SINCE 1982
FUEL OIL &
KEROSENE
CALL FOR PRICES
PO Box 645 West Blvd. Newfield, NJ 08344
(856) 697-4777
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Visit & Save Today!
Open Daily 9 am to 7 pm
Hanging Baskets
$
9
99
each
Huge Selection of
Perennials
All Annual Flats
$
9
99
each
Mulch 3 for
$
10
00
each
6” mini-max petunias
$
2
50
each
Flower Power Sale!
PLANTSOURCE NURSERY
5103 East Landis Ave. Vineland, NJ
856-696-1977
American Fireplace
- Hearth Shop & Chimney Sweep -
WE’VE MOVED!
TO 3525 S. DELSEA DR.
VINELAND
(across from the armory)
NEW HOURS,
Call for Details
Open Thurs., Fri., Sat.
Wood-Pellet-Gas
Stoves & Fireplaces
Logs-Mantels- Accessories
Installaions & Service
(856) 825-6008
COLORFUL
LIVE PLANTS
• Shrubs & Roses
• Hydrangeas
• Annuals
• Perennials
• Vegetable Plants
• Herbs
Garden Road
Greenhouse
856-358-3032
402 Garden Rd. • Pittsgrove, NJ
Open Mon-Sat 9-6 Sun 10-5
Bulk Mulch: Pick Up or Delivery
Bagged Mulch
Garden Road Greenhouse
Grown
& Sold
Here
Jenna Campbell and Paul Letizia work and
farm most of the produce sold at Amanda
Mary’s Farm Fresh Produce, located on
Chestnut Avenue.
Treat Dad this Father’s Day to Something A Gift Certificate From
He Really Wants
1200 Harding Highway (Rt. 40), Newfield • www.garoppos.com • (856) 697-4444
GAROPPO
STONE &GARDENCENTER
1200 Harding Highway (Rt. 40),
Newfield • www.garoppos.com
(856) 697-4444
IN BUSINESS
OVER 37 YEARS!
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D'Ott's FarmMarket
3308 E. Landis Ave, Vineland
Directions: From Rt. 47 and Rt. 55
East on Landis
Phone: (856) 691-5565
Open: May - Nov, Monday - Friday 9 a.m.-6 p.m,
Saturday 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Sunday 9 a.m.-3 p.m.
Roadside Market: All Fresh Fruit &
Vegetables, Fresh Jersey Cantaloupes,
Greens, Corn; Melons and Tomatoes are
our specialty
Also Available: Jams, Jellies, Extra Large
Assortment of Flowers, Planters, Bedding
Plants, Hanging Baskets, Pouches & More.
Du Bose Farm
28 Ayars Lane, Bridgeton
Phone: (856) 455-5811
Open: July - Dec., Monday - Saturday
Roadside Market: Vegetables, Herbs, Fruits
NOFA Certified Organic
Four Seasons FarmMarket
601 Fordville Rd., Bridgeton
Phone: (856) 451-8341
Open: June - January, Mon. - Fri. 10 a.m.-7
p.m.; Sat. 10 a.m-6 p.m.; Sun. 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
Roadside Market: Vegetables; onions; toma-
toes; peppers; collard greens; peas; beans
Also Available: WIC and Senior FMNP
checks accepted
Horse Hay Acres
329 Old Mill Rd., Greenwich
Directions: 1 2 mi. W of Ye Greate St. on Old
Mill Rd., First farm on Right; W of Gum
Tree Corner Rd. Intersection
Phone: (856) 455-3640
Open: Daily
Available: Timothy Hay, Orchard Grass Hay
Ingraldi Farms
Cedarville Rd. & Rieck Ave., Millville
Directions: On Cedarville Rd. across from
Rieck Ave., close to Millville Airport
Phone: (856) 451-1019 or (609) 381-4221
Open: April- October 31, 7 days a week
Roadside Market: Tomatoes, cucumbers,
corn, eggplant, peppers, strawberries, blue-
berries, melons, asparagus, and more
Pick Your Own: Strawberries
Also Available: Pickles
Jericho Gardens - MR Dickinson & Son
1256 Roadstown Rd., Bridgeton
Phone: (856) 451-3978
Open: May - October, Mon. - Sun.
8:30 a.m.-5 p.m.
Roadside Market: Vegetables; herbs; toma-
toes; peppers (hot & sweet); green beans;
lima beans; pumpkins; lettuce
Also Available: WIC and Senior FMNP
checks accepted
Joe's Produce Market
481 East Elmer Rd., Vineland
Directions: On Elmer Rd. off Delsea Dr. or
Main Rd.; on corner of East & Elmer Rds.
Phone: (856) 794-8210
June 5, 2010 9am-11:30am RAIN OR SHINE
1151 Route 40 Newfield, NJ 08344
609-381-0110
Hours: Monday - Saturday 8 am - 6 pm
Sunday 8 am - 5 pm
Organic Plant Food
Celebrate
Your Outdoor
Parties In Style
Annual, Perennials, Tropical
Plants, Hanging Baskets,
Shrubs Garden. Decorations:
bird feeders & houses, garden
stakes, & ornamental flags.
Get Ready for Your
GRADUATION PARTIES!!!

GROWERS OF FINE
ANNUALS & PERENNIALS
Home
Garden
a
n
d
3937 S. Lincoln Ave.
856-825-5911
(End of Lincoln Ave. before Millville)
Large Selection of
Jersey Fresh
Vegetables &Fruit
Jersey Leuce NowAvailable!
We now accept WIC and Senior FMNP
Jersey Asparagus • Spinach • Jersey Peas
Local Honey • Radishes • Sweet Corn
PICKED
FRESH DAILY
Come chec k out
our Greenhouse Full of
Flowers &Fresh Herbs
&Tomato Plants
STRAWBERRIES
NOW AVAILABLE
STRAWBERRIES
NOW AVAILABLE
NOW OPEN
Open: March - Oct. & Dec. 1 - Christmas,
9 a.m.- 6 p.m.
Roadside Market: Spring: Easter crosses;
summer: fresh Jersey produce; corn; toma-
toes; peppers; melons; eggplants; zucchini;
pickles; fall: pumpkins; gourds; cornstalks;
mums; hay stacks;
Also Available: Christmas grave blankes,
crosses; logs
Levari's Petals & Produce
5012 Landis Ave., Vineland
Phone: (856) 696-9811
Open: Year Round
Roadside Market: Fruits; vegetables
Also Available: WIC and Senior FMNP
checks accepted
Lillian's Market
3834 Rt. 47, Port Elizabeth
Directions: Rt. 55 S to Rt. 47, 2.5 mi. on the
right side
Phone: (856) 293-0099, Fax: (856) 785-8135
Open: May - November (until Christmas
with greens), Daily, 8 am - dark
Roadside Market: Asparagus thru zucchini,
all home-grown fruits, vegetables
Also Available: Honey, dressings, relish, pre-
serves, bedding plants, cut flowers, potted
flowers, Christmas - wreaths, blankets,
sprays, greens, WIC and Senior FMNP
checks accepted
Marlboro FarmMarket & Garden Center
601 Route 49, Bridgeton
Directions: 3 mi. W of Shiloh
Phone: (856) 451-3138
Open: Year round, 9 a.m.-7 p.m.
Roadside Market: Tree-ripened
peaches; apples; pumpkins; sweet
corn; strawberries; blueberries;
full line of produce
Pick Your Own: Pumpkins
Also Available: Jersey Fresh Cooks
cookbook; bedding plants; seasonal
flowers; shrubs; trees; apple cider;
pumpkin hay rides in fall; WIC
and Senior FMNP checks accepted
MeadowViewFarms Transport
92 Causeway Rd., Bridgeton
Directions: Stow Creek Twp.
Phone: (856) 455-1882
Open: Call for hours & produce availability
Mollinelli’s
Tuckahoe Rd.. (Rt. 557), Milmay
Phone: (856) 691-9224
Directions: From Vineland, take Landis
Avenue east to Rt. 557 S (Tuckahoe Road).
Roadside Market: Tomatoes; corn; melons;
other fruits & vegetables
Muzzarelli's FarmMarket
3460 Oak Road, Vineland
Directions: From Rt. 40, W to Oak Rd.
approx. 5 mi. on left; From Delsea Drive (Rt.
47), E on Oak Rd. approx 5 mi. on right
Phone: (856) 691-2497
Open: June 15- October 31, Daily 8 a.m.-6 p.m.
Roadside Market: Herbs, lettuces, cabbage,
tomatoes, peppers, eggplants, beets, leeks,
potatoes, yams, sweet potatoes, onion, garlic,
cucumbers, squash, winter squash, peaches,
plums, nectarines, and many more
Also Available: Pickles
Petrini's FarmMarket
Rt. 40, Newfield
Directions: Rt. 40 Between Rt. 555 & Blue
Bell Rd.
Phone: (856) 697-4539
Open: Summer: Daily 8 AM - 8 PM, Winter:
Monday - Saturday 9 AM - 6 PM
Roadside Market: Jersey Fresh Fruits &
Vegetables
Also Available: Pies, Other Baked Goods
(baked on premises), Annuals, Perennials,
Fresh Cut Flowers, Fruit Baskets, Gift
Baskets, Jellies, Jams, Pasta, Pasta Sauces
Grown
& Sold
Here
470 N. Union Rd. East Vineland
(between Oak Rd. & Landis Ave.)
856-691-7881
Growers of Quality Plants
For All Your
Home Gardening Needs
Wide Variety of
Perennials
& Annuals
Quality Grown
Azaleas, Rosebushes,
Hibiscus & Mandevillas,
Soils, Mulches, Hanging Baskets
Bedding Plants, Flowering Shrubs
Vegetable Plants & much more...
Herbs are Fully Stocked!
Old Time
Favorites &
New Varieties
STIHLdealers.com
All prices are NES-SRP. Available at participating dealers while supplies last. © 2010 STIHL NES10-542-91840-5
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2008
FATHER’S DAY
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149
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FS 45 TRIMMER
Easy-to-use, well-balanced
trimmer for homeowner use
RELIABLE
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Cape May
Court House
Rental Country Inc.
706 Route 9 South
609-465-7368
rentalcountrysales.com
Egg Harbor Twp
Rental Country Inc.
6400 Black Horse Pike
609-646-6666
rentalcountrysales.com
Sicklerville
Rental Country Inc.
2721 Rt 42
856-227-4242
rentalcountrysales.com
Vineland
Rental Country, Inc.
1044 W Landis Avenue
856-692-7510
rentalcountrysales.com
Your Lawn &Garden Outlet
Se hablaEspanol
SOUTH JERSEY
LANDSCAPE SUPPLY
856-563-1500 • 1363 S. Delsea Dr. Vineland
Mon.-Fri. 8am-6pm• Sat. 8am-4pm
*5 yards or more Designed to be a step ahead
®
4 STEP PROGRAM
Reg.Price
5,000 sq.ft ................
$
59.99
10,000 sq.ft. ............
$
109.99
15,000 sq.ft .............
$
154.99
DYEDMULCHES (Red, Black, Brown) 5 yards or more...................$29
00
per yard*
Geranium
$4.25
Gerbera $3.99
Zinnias $1.99
Salsa Kits
$21.00
Wave Petunia
$3.99
Spikes $2.99
Asst. Herbs
3 for $10
Tomato/Pepper
$11.99 Flat
All Herbs, Veggie Flats, Dill, Oregano,
Cilantro, Chives &Parsley
25%OFF
10” Hanging Basket
$
15.
99
or 2/
$
30
Annual Flats
$
11.
99
(32 count)
ea
3.5%
Sales Tax
Gift Cards Available
WE HAVE ANEXCITING
FISHPONDAREA
4-5”Koi $20.00
Cattails$12.00
Freefeedingringwithpurchaseof anyfishfood
ROOT MULCHES Double Shredded 5 yard or more........................$26
00
per yard*
Mollinelli’s Farm Market, located on
Tuckahoe Road, sells tomatoes, corns,
melons and other fruits and vegetables for
a reasonable price.
Continued on next page
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* The free consult offered here does not apply to patients who participate in a federal program providing healthcare
benefits or payments - such as, but not limited to, Medicare.
walk in clinic
no appointment needed
mon., wed., fri. 9:00-12:30
& 3:30 - 7:00
tues., thurs 9:00 - 12:30
saturday 9:00 - 11:00
837 East Landis Ave Vineland, NJ
(856) 690-8883 • www.DrRayMarquezBlog.com
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2757 S. Main Road, Vineland (Sherman & Main Rds) (856) 213 6739
Tue-Fri 10-5 • Sat. 10-4 • Sun. & Mon. Closed
www.yoursweetpea.com
Sidewalk Sale on Saturdays-Weather Permitting
Sweetpea’s - A Children’s Shoppe
Summer Clothing 20% OFF
(excludes already discounted items) valid June 1-19
We Have Si l l ybandz
20% OFF Products
Pontano Farms
3937 S. Lincoln Ave., Vineland.
Phone: (856) 825-5911
Open: April 4 to October 31
Daily 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.-5 p.m.,
Sunday 9 a.m-4 p.m.
Available: Strawberries, Asparagus, Spinach,
Peas, Radishes, Sweet Corn, Honey,
Tomatos, Lettuce
Raehaven Farms
109 Bacon's Neck Rd. (Rt. 642), Greenwich
Directions: 2 mi. W of Historical Greenwich
Open: Daily, Memorial Day - Hallloween,
Sunrise - Sunset
Roadside Market: Vegetables, Small Fruits,
Berries (strawberries, raspberries, blackber-
ries, blueberries), Melons, Tomatoes, Hot
Peppers (many varieties)
Rottkamp Farms Inc.
780 Shiloh Pike, Bridgeton
Directions: 4 mi. west of Bridgeton
Phone: (856) 451-2359
Roadside Market: Fruits & vegetables
Also Available: WIC and Senior FMNP
checks accepted
Santaniello Farms
Oak & Lincoln Ave., Vineland
Directions: Call for directions
Phone: (856) 691-3769
Open: Year round
Roadside Market: Greens; melons; specializ-
ing in many produce varieties
Sparacio's FarmMarket
670 Landis Avenue, Bridgeton
Directions: From Rt. 55 take exit 32B (56
West) for 3.5 mi. From Morton Ave. go West
on Landis Ave. (Rt 56) for .5 mi, From Rt. 77
go East on 56 (Landis Ave.) 3 mi
Phone: (856) 451-4142
Open: May-Oct
Roadside Market: Strawberries, peas, and a
variety of fruits and vegetables
Pick Your Own: Strawberries
Also Available: Chocolate covered berries,
strawberry shortcake, smoothies, milk-
shakes, icecream.
Sunny Slope Farms of NJ
400 Greenwich Rd., Bridgeton
Directions:South at Rt. 49 & West Ave. inter-
section, take 2nd right off West Ave. onto Rt.
607 (Greenwich Rd.), located 3/4 mi on left
Phone: (856) 451-0022
Open: Mid July - December, Daily, 8 a.m.–
6 p.m.
Roadside Market: Apples, peaches (white,
yellow), nectarines (white, yellow)
Apple Varieties: Empire, Fuji, Gala, Ginger
Gold, Golden Delicious, Jonagold, Mutsu,
Red Delicious, Stayman/Winesap
Also Available: Apple cider, WIC and Senior
FMNP checks accepted
Walker's FarmMarket
105 Porchtown Rd., Pittsgrove
Directions: Between Elner and Malaga.
Right off of Rt 40 near Rt 55. Farm sign on
Rt 40 at Porchtown Road traffic light.
Phone: (856) 358-1318, Fax: (856) 358-6127
Web site:www.walkersfarmmarket.com
Open: Daily, Apr. 1 - Oct., Monday - Saturday
9 a.m. - 6 p.m., Sunday 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.
Roadside Market: Asparagus, Strawberries,
Squash, Radishes, Squash, Ranapo
Tomatoes, Sweet Corn, Peaches, Blueberries,
Watermelons, Cantalopes, Pumpkins, Apples
Also Available: Bedding plants (flowers and
vegetables) and hanging baskets
Weaver's FarmMarket
762 Garden Rd., Pittsgrove
Directions: 1 2 mi. W of Rt. 55 (Exit 35) on
Garden Rd. just W of Vineland Industrial
Park and Brotmanville
Phone: (856) 692-9481
Open: Apr. - Oct., Monday - Saturday 8:30
a.m.- 6:30 p.m
Roadside Market: Hydroponically-grown
Greenhouse Vegetables, In-season Garden
Produce. Specializing in Early Tomatoes,
Strawberries, Seedless Watermelon
Also Available: Mulch Products
Hydroponically-grown Greenhouse
WillowBrook Farm
135 Seeley Rd, Bridgeton
Directions: 1 mi. S of Deerfield
Phone: (856) 451-7014
Open: 8 months
Roadside Market: Pumpkins
Also Available: Nursery Products
Woodbridge Farm
100 Back Rd., Newport
Phone: (856) 447-4724
Open: May & June, Sunrise to Sunset
Roadside Market: Strawberries
Pick Your Own: Strawberries
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Sun National Bank celebrates 25 years at Wall Street
Sun National Bank celebrated 25 years by ringing the Nasdaq Closing Bell Sun Bancorp’s
Chairman, Bernard Brown, Vice Chairman, Sid Brown, President & CEO, Thomas Geisel and
members of the management team rang the closing bell at NASDAQ in New York City in proud
recognition of the compa-
ny’s 25 year anniversary.
Sun has grown from its
first location in Medford,
NJ, in 1985, to what is now
the second largest com-
mercial bank headquar-
tered in New Jersey. With
more than $3.5 billion in
assets, Sun has achieved
tremendous success
through its ability to grow,
adapt, and change in a
very competitive industry.
From Sun's inception as a
community bank more than
25 years ago, Sun has
shown a steadfast commitment to our communities and our customers. At Sun, we are proud to
acknowledge the great work, commitment and dedication of all our employees for this milestone.
Further, we honor our customers and shareholders as we celebrate this anniversary.
In the photo: Left to right, President & CEO, Thomas Geisel; Sun Bancorp’s Chairman, Bernard Brown; and
Vice Chairman, Sid Brown
Youth of the Year Honored
The Boys & Girls Club in New Jersey recently
held its annual Youth of the Year Dinner to cel-
ebrate a number of youth throughout the State
that were nominated for this important honor.
The Youth of the Year (YOY) Program recog-
nizes youth that have made outstanding contri-
butions to famly, school, community and the
Club, as well as overcome personal challenges
and obstacles. Eliana Moralez was the local
Vineland Club's nominee and she won $1,500
in scholarship funds to help her with a post-
secondary education in culinary arts.
Pictured from left is Club Director Chris Volker, Maria Moralez (mother of winner); Club board presi-
dent Diane Fischer, YOY winner Eliana Moralez and Club staff member and mentor Jenel Diaz.
Specializing in spider and varicose vein treatment
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VOORHEES • SEWELL • VINELAND
(8346)
856.309.VEIN
East Landis Hotel & Bar
Weekly $122.00 +tax
Daily $43.50 +tax
692 8636 Beer – LQ – Wine To Go
Faces in the News
I
SEND US YOUR FACES. IT’S FREE!
Get your photos published in The Grapevine... birthdays, engagements, weddings,
anniversaries, births, graduations, awards. Send them to the address listed on p. 4.
More Faces in the News on pages 2 & 3
T
he birth of Vineland’s earliest
post office was a difficult one,
to say the least. And once it
was in existence, it was relo-
cated for the next several years.
As a fledging community, Vineland had not
yet developed a population within its first
month so Charles K. Landis’ first request for a
post office was denied. But as far as the town’s
founder was concerned, the shortage of resi-
dents was not an impediment, simply a mis-
comprehension of his vision. Landis believed
that a post office would help draw settlers if it
was already there waiting for them.
In order to resolve the issue, Landis under-
took his second trip to the nation’s capital that
year to speak with the Second Assistant
Postmaster, who turned down the founder’s
pleas on economic grounds. Returning to his
hotel, Landis encountered President John
Tyler’s son, Robert, an acquaintance of his,
and explained his dilemma.
The next day, Robert Tyler accompanied
the Vinelander to yet another visit with the
Second Assistant Postmaster and spoke on
Landis’ behalf. When it looked as if the
request was about to be denied for a third
time, Tyler addressed the official by stating
that Vineland “is no wilderness, since Mr.
Landis has resolved to build a city there, he
has it in his head, and all he has to do is
transfer it to the land…” Citing Landis’
accomplishments with the Town of
Hammonton and calling Vineland “a much
greater affair,” he helped secure Vineland’s
first post office. The approval was given,
however, on the condition that Landis pay
an annual fee of $20. On August 31, 1861,
Vineland’s town founder was appointed its
first postmaster.
It wasn’t long before Landis moved his
office into Andrew Sharp’s house at Main
Road and Nelson Avenue (now accessed
from Park Avenue), which is where the
first post office was set up. An article by
Loren D. Flood in the Vineland Historical
Magazine, describes the filing system used
by Landis in Vineland’s early days. “A nail
driven through the letter into the north
wall, kept the letter intact until it was
claimed by the owner,” Flood writes and
also recalls seeing the wall on which the
I
Historical Vineland { VI NCE FARI NACCI O }
Early Postal
Operations
Landis moved his office into Andrew Sharp’s house,
which is where the first post office was set up.
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329 Carmel Rd. Millville, NJ
856-825-7486
The
Flower Farm
& Old Barn Gift Shoppe
Visit the
The Flower Farm
Areas Largest Selection of Yankee Candles
MANDEVILLA
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WE HAVE 5 COLORS
1000’S of Hanging Baskets &
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Custom Planting
Bring your containers or
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Plant & Design to your Needs.
Visit the Old Barn Gift Shop
“A Country Place”
Country Gifts • Toland Flags
Gift Certificates Available
Hours: 9:00 am - 5:00 pm Mon.-Sat. 10:00 am-4:00 pm Sunday
Nice People Plant Flowers
This photo of Vineland’s first post office, labeled “Nelson Ave. 1st N. of Park Ave. W. of
Main Rd.,” was the home of Andrew Sharp. It was located on the land before Charles K.
Landis created Vineland, and was used by Landis as a temporary home/post office when
he first set up the town, according to Kate Harbold at the Vineland Historical and
Antiquarian Society. Photo provided by the Society.
DedicatedService for Over 100Years
691-1950
Elmer Street Sewer
Installation 1901
Our readers love it...The Vineland area’s favorite vnewspaper
has returned to delivery via the United States Postal Service.
And so do our advertisers!
With a weekly distribution of 20,000, our loyal readers should be your customers.
For advertising info, call 856-457-7815 or e-mail sales@grapevinenewspaper.com
THE GRAPEVINE
IS BACK
IN THE BOX!
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mail was hung and records that “it was
covered with nail holes from just above
the floor to near the ceiling.”
Once Landis had a suitable structure in
the center of town to house his office, he
relocated, taking the post office with him.
He moved into a recently completed hotel
near the train station, setting up his office on
the second floor, which is where he soon
placed the post office in the summer of 1862.
Flood’s article reports that H. M.
Holbrook was by now assistant postmas-
ter. He was succeeded by C. P. Morehouse
before the post office was relocated once
again in 1863, this time to a store at the
rear of the hotel. Flood also relates that
there was $8.50 worth of business at the
post office during a three-month period
ending September 3, 1862. By 1881, the
business for one quarter was $6,148.50.
Landis had occupied a room in the
northeast corner of the Sharp home and,
he reported in his own writings, filled the
rooms across from it with “my maps, and
business table, and the draughting board
of the surveyor.” When he relocated his
business and the post office to the hotel,
the surveyors, agents and workmen were
still housed at the Main Road and Park
Avenue site, nearly two miles away from
where Landis was headquartered.
Flood writes that there were two
routes that linked the hotel and the Sharp
home at the time. One was Mauls Bridge
Road, which ran through the northern
portion of the town. Landis wrote that
this road submitted the traveler to “the
musical click of the scrub oaks rattling
against the carriage wheels” or to “having
his nose tickled by the sharp stiff needles
of the pine trees.”
The second route was a footpath used
by Landis’ workmen. It was on this path,
from autumn 1861 until summer 1862, that
these employees carried the recently
delivered mail from the railway station at
the center of town to the little dwelling at
Main and Park. I
Over the years, the Vineland Historical
and Antiquarian Society has acquired
many old-time images. Kate Harbold, at
the Society, is busy cataloging the pho-
tos from Vineland’s rich past, but she
needs the help of The Grapevine readers
in identifying the people and places cap-
tured on film so long ago. If
you know something about
this photograph, we ask
that you contact either
Harbold at the Society or
use the contact information
on page 4 to inform us.
The mission of the VHAS
is to acquire, maintain, and
preserve Vineland’s history.
The Society was founded in
1864, just three years after
the establishment of the
town of Vineland. It is the
second oldest historical
society in New Jersey, sec-
ond only to the New Jersey Historical
Society. The VHAS consists of a muse-
um, library, and archives, open to the
public on Saturday from 1 to 4 p.m.,
same hours Tuesday through Friday for
research. It is located at 108 South
Seventh Street, Vineland (691-1111).
VINTAGE VINELAND
Hasdell Tractor Co. lifted more than just dirt piles
during this parade. Do you know the folks on the tractor?
Get a Load of This
Citing Landis’ accomplishments with the Town of
Hammonton and calling Vineland “a much greater
affair,” Robert Tyler (President John Tyler’s son)
helped secure Vineland’s first post office.
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HAPPENINGS
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2
Rossi School Talent Show. Rossi Middle
School, 2572 Palermo Avenue. $8 for VIP
seating, $5 general admission. 6 pm. 794-
6961.
FRIDAY, JUNE 4
Beach Ball. Atlantic City Country Club,
Shore Rd., Northfield. 5:30 to 10 p.m.
Tickets are $100 per person, or $900 for
a table of 10. Enjoy dishes from area
restaurants and dance to music from
Rocktologists. Silent auction. All proceeds
benefit the Community FoodBank of New
Jersey/southern branch. 383-8843, ext.
108 to reserve tickets.
SATURDAY, JUNE 5
4th Annual Kite and Color Festival.
Buena Vista Campground, Rt. 40, Buena.
Family fun, kite flying, food, and more.
Organized by Friends of India Society. Bone
Marrow Donor's Registration Drive, too.
Noon-8 p.m. $10. 293-1970.
Federal Credit Union Yard Sale. Bay
Atlantic Credit Union, 101 W. Elmer Rd. All
funds benefit Children’s Miracle Network of
the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia. 8 a.m-
2 pm. 696-2525.
Wild Edible Plant Walk. Nature
Interpretive Pavilion, Parvin State Park,
701 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove. 1:30pm.
Annual Christian Block Party. Rock of
Salvation Church, between Montrose and
Grape Streets. Free food, games, activities
for kids and more. 1-8 pm. 794-8898.
SUNDAY, JUNE 6
Newfield Public Library Bake Sale.
Forest Grove Fire Department, 1635 Forest
Grove Rd., Newfield. Noon-5 p.m. 697-0415.
Guided Walk. Parvin State Park, 701
Almond Rd., Pittsgrove. Meet at Second
Landing, 2:30 pm.
Fantasy Faire. WheatonArts, 1501
Glasstown Rd., Millville, First of Family
Fun Days, to be held on 28 Sundays, with
hands-on activities, exhibits, dance and music
performances, and artist demonstrations.
10 a.m.-5 p.m. 825-6800.
JUNE 6, 7 AND 8
St. Padre Pio Parish Catholic Tent
Revival. Our Lady of Pompeii Church,
4680 Dante Ave. 6:30 pm. Special guests
include Johnnette Benkovic, Justin Fatica
and Fr. Bill Halbing. Bishop Joseph Galante
will celebrate Mass on Tuesday at closing
ceremonies. Free admission.
MONDAY, JUNE 7
VHS All-Sports Booster Club Annual
Banquet. Savoy Inn, Landis Ave. and Union
JUNE RUNS & RACES
For details about any of these races:
www.lmsports.com/events10.htm
Run 4 Ricky 5K
Saturday, June 12, Buena
Police Chase 5K
Saturday, June 12, Ocean City
Heel the Burn 5K
Saturday, June 12, Washington Twp.
Cops n Runners 5K
Sunday, June 13, Barnegat
Independence Day 1 Mile Swim
Friday, June 25, Somers Point
Peggy's 5K Walk/Run
Saturday, June 26, Pennsauken
Jaws Youth Fund Fitness Festival 5K
Sunday, June 27, Stone Harbor
Brookside Swim Club Triathlon
Sunday, June 27, Glassboro
JUNE 4 AND 5
CCC Relay for Life. Cumberland
County College, College Dr.
Registration at 4 p.m. American
Cancer Society's overnight experience
brings together those who have been
touched by cancer. Teams gather and
take turns walking/running laps.
Members of the Barse Safety Patrol,
seen below with teachers Peter
Moniodis, left, Mrs. Michaelle
Pantalione, center, and Mrs. Danielle
Monteleone, right, recently held a bake
sale to raise funds for the Relay for Life
Team at the school. Kayleigh Cooke,
captain of the Safety Patrol, recently
presented a check for $100 to Mrs.
Michelle Pantalione, captain of the
Relay for Life Team.
COMMUNITY
CALENDAR
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Vineland
.
Bridgeton
.
Upper Deerfield
.
Millville
.
Mantua
.
Sewell
.
Cedarville

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Rd. Vineland High senior scholar/athletes
honored and scholarships awarded. Hall of
Fame inductees: Robert Allen, Richard
Bostwick, and Heather DeHainaut. Frank
Guaciaro will be honored posthumously.
6:30 p.m. Tickets $25. 691-5345.
True Feminism Workshop. Rosary Hall,
Our Lady of Pompeii Church, 4680 Dante
Ave. Johnnette Benkovic at Tent Revival.
9 a.m.-3 p.m. Registration $25. 691-7526.
TUESDAY, JUNE 8
City Council Meeting. Council Chambers,
City Hall, Seventh and Wood sts. 7:30 p.m.
Greater Millville Chamber of
Commerce Luncheon. NJ Motorsports
Park, 8000 Dividing Creek Rd., Millville.
Guest speaker is Don Ayres, Millville’s direc-
tor of Economic Development 11:30 a.m.
$18 with a reservation by 6/4, $20 at the
door. 825-2600.
SPORTS, ETC.
JUNE 2 AND 9
U-13 Vineland Voltage Girls Soccer
Tryouts. Vineland Soccer Complex, Main
and Spring rds., Field # 4. Eligible if birth
date is between 7-31-97 and 8-1-98.
7-8:30 p.m. 609-364-3030.
FRIDAY, JUNE 4
Vineland Promotions Boxing Night.
The Showroom at Tropicana Casino &
Resort, Atlantic City. Dee Lee Promotions,
LLC, presents championship boxing—
Anthony Ferrante vs. Chuck Mussachio.
Delaware's “Mighty Mike” Tiberi vs. Brian
Bernard. A portion of the proceeds will be
donated to the Boys & Girls Club of
Vineland. Doors open at 7:30 p.m., first
bout 8:30 p.m. Tickets are $40, $55, $75
and $90. www.tropicana.net or 692-1206.
SATURDAY, JUNE 5
Kayak Safety Instruction. Union Lake
Sailing and Tennis Club, Millville. Taught by
Walt Birbeck, a certified instructor with the
Philadelphia Canoe Club. Class begins 10
a.m., expected to last up to three hours fol-
lowed by paddle on lake. $5 fee for class.
Pre-register at 305-3238.
MONDAY, JUNE 7
Zumbathon. Sabater Elemetnary School,
301 S. East Boulevard. Latin-inspired dance
fitness class for adults and children. $10
per person. All proceeds go to the student
activity fund. 6-7:30pm. 641-8502.
SATURDAY, JUNE 12
Run4Ricky BBQ & Family Fun Day.
Michael Debbi Park, Cedar Ave., Richland.
Family fun, food, music. Noon-5 p.m. For
details and tickets: www.Run4Ricky.org or
call 609-774-6581.
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100TH BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION
for Mrs. Jessie Satterlee: The
Newfield Public Library will hold an
open house from 2 to 4 p.m. in honor
of the former seventh grade teacher.
Mrs. Satterlee taught at Edgarton
Memorial from 1955 to 1967 and is
remembered by so many of her former
students as a teacher who made a
difference in their lives and instilled a
love of reading. For more information,
call 697-0415. If you are unable to
attend, but would like to send a card
or an e-mail, use the folllowing
addresses: Newfield Public Library,
115 Catawba Ave., Newfield, NJ 08344
or newfieldlibrary@hotmail.com.
GOLF OUTINGS
For details about any of these tournaments, call the numbers provided.
June 2: Cumberland County College Foundation, The President's School
Counts! Golf Classic. Sand Barrens Golf Club, 1765 N Rt. 9, Cape May Ct Hse.
All inclusive, $200 (proceeds benefit the CCC Foundation School Counts!
Program. Registration: 10:30 a.m-noon (rain or shine) Modified Shamble format.
Registration and sponsorship opportunities available. 691-8600, ext. 392.
June 12: United Way Golf Tournament. Buena Vista Country Club, Country Club
Ln., Buena, 697-3733. Tournament is shotgun start and best ball format. Limited to
120 golfers. $130 per player includes green fees, golf cart, closest-to-the-pin/hole-in-
one contests, lunch, and awards and dinner reception. Registration and payment due
May 30. Payment to United Way of Greater Cumberland County, P.O. Box 578
Vineland, NJ 08362-0578 Fax: 856-205-1883 admin@unitedwaygcc.org
June 14: Notre Dame Regional School Golf Tournament. Running Deer Golf
Club, 1111 Parvin Mill Rd. Elmer. 10:30 a.m. Registration/ Continental breakfast. Noon
Shotgun Start-Team Scramble. $125 per golfer (includes Continental breakfast,
greens fees, cart, and awards dinner. Registration deadline May 28. 697-3456 ext. 112.
June 25: NFL Charity Golf Classic. Running Deer Golf Club, 1111 Parvin Mill Rd. Elmer.
All are invited to join hosts Ron Jaworski and Joe Pisarcik, along with celebrity friends Joe
Flacco, Ike Reese, Mike Mamula, Beasley Reece, Mike Quick, Irving Fryar and more. Enter
the tournament as a sponsor, or simply join for dinner and open bar. Tickets start at $100.
Check out Ron Jaworski's Running Deer Golf Club, now open for public play. 609-417-1618.
See all the satisfied smiles at www.pearlsmiles.com
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Vineland Health Department
June H1N1
FLU & PNEUMONIA
SHOT CLINICS
June 12, 2010
Boscov’s at the Cumberland Mall
3849 South Delsea Dr. Vineland
11 a.m. – 2 p.m.
Every Monday & Wednesday
until June 30th*
Public Health Nursing Office
610 Montrose St. • Suite 1• Vineland
2 – 4 p.m.
*Available by appointment
Adult Pneumonia Shots are available
for free but please bring all
insurance cards to clinic.
Registration forms available online at
www.vldhealth.org
856-794-4000, ext. 4806
Free!
June H1N1
FLU & PNEUMONIA
SHOT CLINICS
JUNE 2 THROUGH 7
Nightlife at Bennigan’s. 2196 W. Landis
Ave., Vineland, 205-0010. Tuesday: Quizzo
Night, 8-11 p.m. (trivia, prizes, DJ);
Thursday: Karaoke with DJ Bob Morgan,
9 p.m.-1 a.m. Friday: Ladies Night ($3.50
well drinks), DJ Dance Party, 9 p.m.-1 a.m.,
Saturday: DJ Dance Party, drink specials,
9 p.m.-1 a.m.
JUNE 3 THROUGH 5
Nightlife at Old Oar House. Old Oar
House Irish Pub, 123 N. High St., Millville,
293-1200. Thurs.: Open Mic Night with Danny
Eyer, 8 p.m. Fri.: TBA, 9 p.m.; Sat.:
Retrospect, 9 p.m.
Nightlife at Villa Fazzolari. Villa Fazzolari
Ristorante & Lounge, 821 Harding Hwy.,
Buena, 697-7107. Thurs.: Ladies Night, Mike
Yacovelli Project, 7 p.m. Fri.: Jazz Night. Sat.:
Italian accordian.
Nightlife at The Rail. The Rail, Cedar
Ave. and Harding Hwy., Richland, 697-7245.
Thurs.: Ladies’ Night. Fri.: Red House Band.
Sat..: Dr. Phil Band, 9 p.m.
JUNE 3 THROUGH 7
Nightlife at Ramada. Harry's Pub at
Ramada, W. Landis Ave. and Rt. 55,
Vineland, 696-3800. Wednesday: Ladies
Night, 1/2 price appetizers all night.
Happy Hour Monday-Saturday, 4-6 p.m.
$1 off alcoholic drinks. Friday and
Saturday, live entertainment.
JUNE 3, 4, 6, 11, 12, AND 13
The Producers. Landis Theater
Performing Arts Center, 830 E. Landis
Ave., Vineland. 691-1121. 8 p.m. $20 and
$25.
FRIDAY, JUNE 4
Brian Z. London and Kris Holt.
Bogart’s Books, 210 N. High St., Millville,
327-3714. 7-9 p.m.
Gene Cortopassi. Merighi’s Savoy Inn,
4940 E. Landis Ave., Vineland, 691-8051.
Live music while you dine. 6:30-9:30 p.m.
Vendetta Records NJ & M.O.E.T
Presents: Stixs Jonez & Maly Money
Gucci & Polo Party. Fuel House Coffee
Co., 636 E. Landis Ave., Vineland, 563-1400.
7-9 p.m.
Savoy Unplugged: John & Kathi.
Merighi’s Savoy Inn, 4940 E. Landis Ave.,
Vineland, 691-8051. 8:30 p.m.
JUNE 4, 5 AND 6
Nightlife at Bojo’s. 222 N. High St.,
Millville, 327-8011. Fri.: TBA, 9 p.m. Sat: Sing-
along. Sun.: Phillies/NASCAR.
JUNE 5 AND 6
Loves Labours Lost. WheatonArts, 1501
Glasstown Rd., Millville. Cumberland
Players Community Theatre will be produc-
ing an edited version of Shakespeare’s play
at Fantasy Faire. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. 794-3893.
SATURDAY, JUNE 5
Jeff Cadwell, The Flash Remedy, Jodi
Elizabeth, & Aspiga. Fuel House Coffee
Co., 636 E. Landis Ave., Vineland, 563-1400.
8 p.m.
Jazz in June: Juniper Trio. Bellview
Winery, 150 Atlantic Ave., Landisville, 697-
7172. Anthony Vega on drums, Danny
Osterweil on saxes and J. Jody Janetta on
bass. 4 and 5:15 p.m.
Yomara Andujar. Bogart’s Books, 210 N.
High St., Millville, 327-3714. Live Saxophone.
7-9 p.m.
Steven Wright. Landis Theater
Performing Arts Center, 830 E Landis
Ave., Vineland. 691-1121. 8 p.m., $45.
John & Kathi. Savoy Inn Bistro, 4940 E.
Landis Avenue, Vineland, 691-8051. 8:30 p.m.
FRIDAY, JUNE 11
Static Addiction. Toad Fish Bar & Grill,
222 Bridgeton-Fairton Road, Fairton, 455-
1300. Rock. 9 p.m-1 a.m.
Second Friday Arts on the Avenue.
Martini Shoes, 613A Landis Ave., Vineland,
Nine artists from southern Jersey are repre-
sented, exhibiting paintings in oil, acyrlics,
watercolor, and pen and ink. Also, photogra-
phy, mosaics and art glass will be on dis-
play. Live entertainment and refreshments,
6-9 p.m. All art will be on display for public
viewing throughout the month of June.
SUNDAY, JUNE 13
Sheba Ensemble. Beth Israel Congregation,
1015 E. Park Ave., Vineland. Jewish music
with a unique twist. 7 p.m. Admission for the
concert, which is open to the public, is $25
for adults and $10 for children under 13. For
reservations and more details, call 691-0051.
SATURDAY, JUNE 19
E. Zoë Hassman. A residence in
Mauricetown. Renowned cellist. 7:30 p.m.
Seating limited, reservations required.
Donations accepted. To reserve seats and
receive directions, call 506-0580.
THROUGH OCTOBER 20
Cambodian Traditions: Weddings
and Court Dances. WheatonArts, 1501
Glasstown Rd., Millville. The exhibition
features costumes, accessories and
masks that are part of the two major tra-
ditions of Cambodian culture—Khmer
classical dance and Khmer traditional
wedding. WheatonArts is open six days a
week, Tuesday through Sunday, 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Exhibit included in the price of
admission: Adults $10, $9 senior adults
and $7 students. Children 5 and under
are free. It’s free to shop and stroll
except during outdoor special events.
825-6800, 800-998-4552, or
www.wheatonarts.org.
ENTERTAINMENT
APPEL FARM FAMILY FUN, JAZZ AND
WINE, AND LOOKING AHEAD TO
SOUTHERN SHORE MUSIC FESTIVAL
SATURDAY, JUNE 5
Appel Farm Arts & Music
Festival. Appel Farm Arts
and Music Center, 457
Shirley Rd., Elmer. The one-
day event will feature music
on one stage headlined by
folk-rockers The Avett Brothers
and Patty Griffin with special
guest Buddy Miller (pictured).
Blues, soul, folk and rock will
be well represented by Sharon
Jones & the Dap Kings, Enter
the Haggis, Richard Shindell,
and 61 North. Audiences will
also enjoy a juried crafts fair,
the Children’s Village and food
vendors serving a variety of
cuisines. 11:30 a.m.-8:30 p.m.
Tickets can be purchased at
www.Comcast Tix.com, or by
calling ComcastTix at (888)
716-5480. For further details,
visit www.appelfarm.org.

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814 Whitaker Ave., Millville, NJ 08332
BarnStudio.org - 856-825-5028
Iune 6tb , Sbine or Rain · 1wo Great Lvents
Ce|e|rate ɩe Arts!
e Barn Studio of Art
Outdoor Art Festival
Wheaton Arts
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&
Free shuttle buses will run all day between e Barn Studio & Wheaton Arts
FREE Parking at e Child Family Center, 1100 Combs Road
e Barn Studio of Art 48th Annual Outdoor Art Festival
'SFF 0QFO UP UIF 1VCMJD t Noon – 5 p.m.
FUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY!
Where Art, eatre, Nature, and Friends Come Together
On Site Registration for Summer
Fine Arts Classes - Classes begin June 21
Funding has been made possible in part by the New Jersey State Council on the Arts / Department of State, the National Endowment
for the Arts,the Cumberland County Board of Chosen Freeholders and the Cumberland County Cultural & Heritage Commission.
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SATURDAY, JUNE 19
Southern Shore Music Festival. Carmel
Green, Cumberland County Fairgrounds,
Carmel Road, Millville. Little Feat headlines,
also featuring Trout Fishing in America, The
Lee Boys (pictured), Elizabeth Cook, Dala,
Splintered Sunlight, and The Sin City Band.
Noon-8 p.m. $25 in advance, $35 at gate.
For complete festival details, visit www.
southernshoremusicfestival.com.
A sextet from Miami, The Lee Boys
transcends the boundaries set by musical
genres. An energetic blend of R&B, gospel, hip-hop, rock and country driven by the
pedal steel guitar, the group wins over audiences at every show they perform. The
Lee Boys have performed at hundreds of festivals, including Mountain Stage,
Bonnaroo, New Orleans Jazz Fest, Austin City Limits Fest, Summercamp, High
Sierra, DefFest, Cornerstone Festival, and Philadelphia Folk Festival.
SUMMER CASINO
LINEUP
Tickets: 1-800-736-1420;
www.ticketmaster.com unless otherwise noted.
ATLANTIC CITY HILTON:
Ray Manzarek & Robby Krieger .....June 5
Steve Miller Band ........................June 12
"Weird Al" Yankovic .....................June 19
Bill O'Reilly and Glenn Beck ......June 24
Blue Oyster Cult .............................July 2
Meat Loaf.......................................July 10
Bret Michaels ................................July 16
Cheech and Chong .......................July 17
The Fixx.........................................July 30
Eddie Money .................................July 24
Dark Star Orchestra ..................August 6
The Romantics.........................August 27
BALLY'S & CLARIDGE TOWER:
John Cafferty and the Beaver Brown
Band..............................................June 12
Mountain Bar/Wild Wild West Casino—
live country music Friday and Saturday.
Blue Martini live music Friday/Saturday.
BOARDWALK HALL:
(located just south of Trump Plaza)
Andre Rieu & the Johann Strauss
Orchestra......................................June 19
Black Eyed Peas ........................August 7
BORGATA: 1-800-298-4200
(Sold-out performances not listed)
Wanda Sykes .................................June 4
DL Hughley ...................................June 11
Joel McHale...........................June 25, 26
Jim Gaiffigan ................................July 30
Comedy Club - nightly at 9 p.m.
CAESARS ATLANTIC CITY:
Jethro Tull.....................................June 12
REO Speedwagon and Pat Benetar ...June 26
Ringo Starr......................................July 3
Huey Lewis and the News ...........July 10
Melissa Etheridge..........................July 17
Willie Nelson..............................August 6
Heart ...........................................August 7
Sheryl Crow..............................August 14
HARRAH'S ATLANTIC CITY:
Creedence Clearwater Revival....June 15
Straight No Chaser............July 2-Aug. 28
Eden Lounge -live entertainment nightly
RESORTS AC:
Damon Wayans............................June 26
Rodney Carrington .......................July 17
Bill Engvall................................August 14
KC and the Sunshine Band.....August 21
Catch a Rising Star Comedy Club, Nightly
SHOWBOAT / HOUSE OF BLUES:
Brandi Carlile.................................June 3
Collective Soul...............................June 4
SOJA, ..............................................June 5
Les Claypool ..................................June 6
Jimmy Cliff,....................................June 9
Heroes of Woodstock...................June 11
Ice-T ..............................................June 18
Cinderella.....................................June 23
Dweezil Zappa Plays Zappa .......June 27
The Flaming Lips............................July 4
Ben Burnley,..................................July 10
TROPICANA AC:
Louis Neglia's Ring of Combat XXX ......
.......................................................June 11
Natalie Cole.................................June 26
Craig Ferguson................................July 9
Daughtry.....................................August 7
The Temptations & The Four Tops..........
.............................................Sept 3 and 4
Comedy Stop Cafe & Cabaret, Nightly
Yesterday: Tribute to Beatles, Wed.-Sun.
TRUMP MARINA:
Hypnosterical II .............July 1 to Sept. 5
Mitch Fatel .....................................July 17
Dance Music in the Wave Nightclub
TRUMP PLAZA:
Frankie Avalon.................June 18 and 19
V: Ultimate Variety Show June 29- Sept. 5
TRUMP TAJ MAHAL:
The Backstreet Boys ...................June 12
Shoshana Bean............................June 12
Cirque Dreams Jungle Fantasy
....................................June 29 to Sept. 5
Maze featuring Frankie Beverly June 26
Dane Cook............................July 2 and 3
The American Idol Live Tour .......July 10
Santana/Steve Winwood..............July 24
Simon and Garfunkel....................July 31
Martina McBride........................August 7
Stevie Nicks .............................August 27
Donna Summer .......................August 28
early 1980s as a home/school for
orphaned, abandoned children, or chil-
dren from severe poverty.
“We wanted to go for the experience
and to be of some help,” said the students.
So they boarded a plane and flew to the
country, not really knowing what to expect.
“When the plane landed and my feet
touched the ground, I realized just how
hot it was,” said Karvar, adding that he
looked around and became fully aware
that they were not in paradise.
While they were checking in at a hotel,
they noticed signs of poverty everywhere,
with the smell of exhaust fumes from an
old pickup truck permeating the air. This
is not what they had envisioned.
Other than one free day for sightseeing,
all their time was spent at the orphanage
assisting the nuns. Karvar, Druziako, and
Maurice watched the orphaned children
play baseball with a football (the only ball
on hand) and with plastic on their feet for
shoes that caused them to slide. The expe-
rience has taught them to be more appre-
ciative of the things that they have back
home, such as computers and other types
of electronics. The students expressed
amazemnet in witnessing just how poor
the orphans were.
In fact, many are not orphans in the
sense we think of orphans being without
parents, as some families take their chil-
dren to the orphanage because they can’t
afford to take care of them. They hope for
a better life for their children in giving
them up.
The American students explained how
dangerous it was to walk the streets with-
out an adult or security present. They also
elaborated on the terrible living condi-
tions—unfinished construction hinged to
the streets with bundles of live wires on
the ground and power going on and off at
times. No traffic lights or stop signs means
that pedestrians have to cross the street at
their own risk. They noted that the kids
who attend the schools in the area only go
as high as the seventh grade and the kids
that are in the orphanage have to leave
while they are yet in their teens. Most of
them end up on the streets.
Although the orphans live under these
conditions, they seem to always be smiling
and they were very happy to have the
American students in their company. The
students were glad to see that the children
were wearing the new crocs that were
sent to them by the Rotary Club of
Atlantic City. All of the children were
happy and thankful for the gifts that were
sent to them from the Rotary Club.
“I was troubled when I actually saw
how terrible the living conditions were,”
said Karvar.
“When I saw the tin huts that they
lived in and was told when it rains the
wind blows the tin roof off and they have
to go out into the storm and search for the
roof to put it back on, I was horrified,”
said Druziako. Maurice added that he
admired how the people made the best of
a very terrible situation.
This group of teens left their comfort
zone to furnish their time and show much
love to children they didn’t even know. The
three were chaperoned by Joel Kopke and
Linda Foster from Cumberland County
College (CCC), as well as VHS graduate
Brian Bond, who now attends CCC.
Melanie Druziako praises all the mem-
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INTERACT
Continued from cover
The Armando
Rosenberg Home in
Santo Domingo has
changed in size and
structure, from the
original building
used back in
1980s, shown
at right.
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Nust Be Net

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22 West Landis Ave. • Vineland • 856-507-8882 • Se habla Espanol
6736 Black Horse Pike • Egg Harbor Twp.• 609-383-3588
Coming Soon 239 Landis Ave. • Vineland
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bers of the Rotary Club in Vineland and
James Morris, a member of the Rotary
Club in Cherry Hill.
“I appreciate the gifts, help and the
support from all the members,” said
Druziako. “The orphanage freezers are
broken and the cook tops are unsafe and
need to be replaced.”
She emphasizes that Rotary and
Interact need help from the community to
continue their work at the orphange.
There will be a car wash fundraiser at
Veterans Memorial School in August.
Anyone who would like to volunteer their
time to make the trip to Santo Domingo
next spring is welcome to do so. I
Orchid Foundation, Inc., a non-profit cor-
poration, is dedicated to the continued serv-
ice and maintenance of the Armando
Rosenberg Home and School. The older
photos were provided by the Orchid
Foundation. For more information, visit
www.orchidfoundation.org.
Clockwise from top right: A typical hillside in the
Dominican Republic. The students helped out while at
the orphanage, playing with the children and helping to
paint. Druziako and Maurice in travel mode at the air-
port. Back in Vineland, the members remember the trip
to the orphanage in Santo Domingo.
Johnnette S. Benkovic is Founder
and President of Living His Life
Abundantly® International, Inc., a
Catholic evangelization apostolate
with outreaches in television, radio,
print, and internet communications.
She is also Founder of Women of
Grace®, a Catholic apostolate for
Christian women that features a number of outreaches
including conferences, curricula, study groups and more.
One Day Workshop
Johnnette Benkovic
TRUE FEMINISM
Monday June 7, 2010
9:00 am - 3:00 pm
St. Padre Pio Parish
4680 Dante Ave., Vineland, NJ 856-691-7526
Ever wonder what it means to be a daughter
of the Most High God? Come spend the day
with Johnnette and talk about what it means
to be women of faith in today’s society.
Johnnette will touch on topics such as; what
it means to be a woman of grace, how women
are called and gifted, why we were chosen
and sent. Let Johnnette help you find your
place as a daughter of our Most High God!
$25. Registration includes light breakfast and lunch
Register Early! Space is Limited!
Please join in to Support this Fundraising Event
Queen of Angels Parish
CHICKEN
BAR-B-Q
SUNDAY, JUNE 13, 2010
12:00 PM UNTIL 6:00 PM
At the “Grove” Next to Saint
Michael’s Church
504 S. West Ave. Minotola, NJ
Tickets are available after masses. At the Parish
office from Monday thru Friday 9:00 am until 4:00 pm
or Call (856) 694-1450 or (856) 697-5226
Tickets are $9.00 Barbeque platter includes:
1/2 chicken, corn on the cob, fried peppers, tomato basil
pasta salad, roll w/butter & dessert. Also available:
Sausage & Peppers sandwiches, hot dogs, french fries,
funnel cakes, home-made desserts, soda, beer & coffee!
Featuring: Nostalgia Nights Car Show, Chinese Auction,
All New Kids Corner & Eleven Eleven
Live 1:00 pm until 6:00 pm
Two VHS Students Tops in
State Financial Competition
The Vineland High School team of Francisco
Ledesma, left in photo, and Allen Quinones,
right, took top honors for New Jersey in the
recent H&R Block Dollars and Sense National
Challenge.
Both students are sophomores enrolled in
the Business and Personal Finance class at
VHS. The duo competed against teams from
66 New Jersey high schools.
H&R Block partnered with Distributive
Education Clubs of America (DECA) to execute
the online National Challenge. Teams down-
loaded the challenge, which involved making
personal financial decisions for a simulated
person. Vineland was one of the recipients of
the H&R Block Dollars and Sense personal
finance curriculum grants for the 2009-2010
school year. The grant provides Virtual
Business-Personal Finance interactive software
and 18 challenges designed to assist students
with personal finance education. Students
learn real-life skills in a virtual environment.
Wallace Names Winners in Annual Poetry Contest
The Wallace Middle School Library Media Center sponsored its 2nd Annual Poetry Contest during April as part of Poetry Month, said Jackie Huster,
media specialist. Students were able to enter original poems in four categories: Nature, Life, Love and Death. All poems had to be a minimum of
eight lines long and follow a rubric. All winners received a gift bag that included a DVD, writing utensil, writing journal and a bookmark. Judges
were Mrs. Huster, Mrs. Debra Fagan and Mrs. Lisa Benedetto.
Winners included:
Life Category: Ariel Santiago, 1st place; Aaron Rivera, 2nd place; Tierra Reaves, 3rd place; and Angelica Matos, Honorable Mention;
Nature Category: Haley Parent, 1st place; Kyrah Reaves, 2nd place; Katali Segers, 3rd place; and Kelly Hullihen, Honorable Mention;
Love Category: Gabriela Candelerio, 1st place; Sevgi Ozturk, 2nd place (*tie); Emma Statoti, 2nd place (*tie); Terrelle Tyson, 3rd place; and
Graciela Meza, Honorable Mention;
Death Category: Giovanni Dreyer, 1st place; Julie Kim, 2nd place; Byrianna Griffin, 3rd place (*tie); Ashley Kenney, 3rd place (*tie); Keniya Payge,
3rd place (*tie); and Emily Tonetta, Honorable Mention.
Front row, from left: Katali Segers, Gabriela Candelerio, Emma Stratoti, Sevgi Ozturk, Aaron Rivera, Haley Parent, Angelica Matos, Emily Tonetta, Kelly
Hullihen, and Julie Kim. Back row: Kyrah Reaves, Tierra Reaves, Ashley Kenney, Byrianna Griffin, Giovanni Dryer, Keniya Rayge, Terrelle Tyson, Ariel
Santiago, and Graciela Meza.
Vineland High’s
Marching Clan Rated
Excellent
The Vineland High School Marching
Clan received a rating of "excellent"
in the Springfest parade competition
recently in Ocean City, Maryland,
according to Warren Crescenzo, band
spokesperson. Springfest is spon-
sored by Ocean City's Recreation
and Parks Department to celebrate
springtime and the approach of the
summer season.
The VHS band was also evaluat-
ed by Dr. Tim Lautzenheiser, moti-
vational speaker and music clini-
cian, and Dr. James R. Wells,
founder of the modern day march-
ing band program.
The Marching Clan also per-
formed the National Anthem at the
Purdue Stadium in Salisbury,
Maryland, home of the Delmarva
Shorebirds. The Shorebirds were
playing the Charleston Riverdogs.
The band's trip included a tour of
the Dover Air Command Museum in
Dover, Delaware.
In Our Schools
I
Monday, June 7
Chicken Nuggets
Turkey & Cheese Sandwich
Potato Smiles
Green Peas
Tuesday, June 8
Burger (Plain/Cheese/Veggie)
Tuna Salad Wrap
Bologna & Cheese Sandwich
French Fries
Tossed Salad
Wednesday, June 9
Roast Turkey with Gravy & Dinner Roll
Grilled Chicken Chef Salad
Pizza Munchable
Sweet Potatoes
Tossed Salad
Thursday, June 10
Pretzel Sandwich
Tuna Chef Salad
Ham & Cheese on Wheat
Green Beans
Tossed Salad
Friday, June 11
Fish Sticks with Macaroni & Cheese
Submarine Sandwich
Stewed Tomatoes
Broccoli Florets
Pudding
VINELAND PUBLIC SCHOOLS LUNCH MENU
WEEK OF JUNE 7-11
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3 year warranty
on parts & labor
for the entire
washing machine
5 year limited warranty on the motor
5 year limited warranty on the
cabinet
10 year limited warranty on the
transmission
A lifetime warranty on the outer
drain tub & the stainless steel
wash basket
1888 S DELSEA DRIVE VINELAND
856-692-7900
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Hours: Mon. & Wed 9-8, Tue, Thur, Fri, Sat 9-5:30
APPLIANCES • JEWELRY • HDTV
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1370 S. Main Rd.
Magnolia Court Shopping Center
Vineland, NJ 08360
856-692-0372
Best Wash
EVER
Guaranteed!
Vineland’s Premier
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Car Wash
FREETire Shine
With this ad. Offer expires 6/30/10. GV
☺ ☺
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Can stay in your car!
Just $6 to get
the dirt off!
You want more?
Just $8.50 will get your
car clean inside and out!
2611 S. Main Rd., Vineland
(Between Grant & Sherman)
Di Donato’s
Bowling Center & Sports Bar
1151 S. White Horse Pike, Hammonton
609-561-3040
www.didonatosbowlingcenter.com
Opening Available For
Entire Leagues or Teams
Present entire ad & receive
1 FREE
GAME
For Each Person
In Your Group
The Grapevine’s
Crossword Puzzle
ACROSS
1. Steady
7. Rural Free Delivery
(abbr.)
10. Intended to assist
memory
12. Indian frock
13. Salt treatment
14. Clear wrap
15. Pop singer
Springfield
16. Horse fly
17. Rock TV channel
18. Picasso’s mistress
19. Ooze out
21. The last part of
anything
22. Exchange
27. 39th state
28. Word of many
parts
33. Bleak House
author’s initials
34. Idol worshiper
36. 21st Greek letter
37. Mama’s partner
38. Most important
39. Jar cover
40. Comportment
41. Drop behind
44. Russian prison
camp
45. Betrothal
48. Actor Ladd
49. Pasta flour
50. Big London clock
51. Fingerless glove
DOWN
1. Bunks
2. Utter sounds
3. Teapot warmer
4. Black tropical Am.
cuckoo
5. Memorial architect
Maya
6. Microgram
7. More uncommon
8. Hand grenade
9. Blare
10. Non-presidential
elections
11. New (French)
12. Dish of raw
vegetables
14. A disgraceful event
17. 7th zone W. of
Greenwich
18. _____ Park: 94025
20. Poundal (abbr.)
23. Print made from
an engraving
24. Av_____g: shunning
25. Foreign Service
26. So you know (abbr.)
29. Libyan dinar
30. Not good
31. A citizen of Italy
32. Diacritical mark
35. Radioactivity unit
36. Encomium
38. Lombardy capital
40. Backless slipper
41. Honk
42. What a monarch
does
43. 7th Hindu month
44. Talk
45. Energy Saving
Module (abbr.)
46. Type of whale
47. Payment (abbr.)
Solution to last week’s puzzle
OUR SERVICES
• Cleaning & X-Rays
• Porcelain Veneers
• Cosmetic Dentistry
• Periodontal Therapy (GumTreatment)
• Full Mouth Reconstruction
• Implant Rehabilitation
• Root Canals (One Visit)
• Full & Partial Dentures
• Bleaching
• White Fillings
• Crowns & Bridges
Personalized Dentistry
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN
TO OUR SENIOR CITIZENS
Se Habla Español
NEWPATIENT
WELCOMING PACKAGE
$
80(reg. $230.)
Includes oral exam, full mouth series of x-rays, cleaning & polishing,
oral cancer screening, periodontal (gums) evaluation.
With coupon only. Not valid with other offers.
Union Lake Crossing
Shopping Center
2144 N. 2nd St., Millville
856-825-2111
Open 7 Days a Week. Day & Evening Hours
Proud Member Of The Allied
Dental Practices Of NJ
EDWARD POLLER, DDS • GLENN PRAGER, DDS • TODD PRAGER, DDS • DANI EL DI CESARE, DMD
Beautiful Smiles, Made Affordable
Emergency Walk-Ins Welcome • Same-Day Denture Repair
MILLVILLE
FAMILYDENTAL
VHS Mock Trial Team Honored at Law Day Breakfast
The Vineland High School Mock Trial team was among the individuals and groups honored at the annual Cumberland
County Bar Association’s annual Law Day breakfast, held at Gia’s Catering in Bridgeton. The VHS team capped a success-
ful season in early February by winning the Cumberland County championship for the second consecutive year. It was the
eighth time in the last 12 years Vineland has won the county title.
The breakfast also included the presentation of 17 scholarships to high school students throughout the county, includ-
ing Brian Browne of Vineland. The students heard Law Day remarks from Georgia M. Curio, Superior Court Judge and a
keynote speech by Roger S. Clark, a professor at the Rutgers School of Law in Camden. The VHS team is coached by
Julynn Romano and Margret Johnson.
The two-day county competition was held at the Cumberland County Courthouse in Bridgeton, where Vineland out-
pointed both Bridgeton and Cumberland Regional to retain its title.
The New Jersey State Bar Foundation, in cooperation with county bar associations, sponsors the Vincent J. Apruzzese
Mock Trial Competition each year to stimulate and encourage a deeper understanding and appreciation of the American
legal system. Local high school students take on the roles of attorneys, witnesses and jurors as they compete against each
other.
The team's attorney coach
was Michael Testa Jr., a Vineland
High School graduate. Testa and
Dr. Thomas McCann, VHS South
principal, accompanied the stu-
dents at the Law Day event.
Front row, from left: Dr. Thomas
McCann, Constance Graves,
Cherelle James, Maryann Wallace,
Lauren Cleveland, Jasmine James,
Jenese Bennett, Melanie
Rodriguez and Michael Testa Jr.,
attorney coach. Second row: Aaron
Berry, Yasenia Wagner, Andrew
Ledden, John Howard, Charles
Fiore, and Brian Taylor. Team
members not pictured: Bethany
Ruccolo, Chris Vasquez, Jose
Jimenez, Joe Tirelli and Corinne
Boesz.
Purely Academic
If you fed one tomato plant Coke and another water, will they grow
differently? Does physics play a role in ballet technique? How are
pop culture and literature connected? Does the length of a launch
ramp affect the distance traveled? These questions and more were
answered by students at The Ellison School's Academic Fair.
Niko Basolis discusses his project
on the effects of music on a person's physical performance with eighth
grade teacher Mr. Wes Jarrell.
In Our Schools
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1117 E. Landis Ave • Suite C • Vineland, NJ 08360
Blaise Menzoni LOAN OFFICER
Gateway Funding DMS, LP
Office 856.692.9494 Fax 856.691.3687
Cell 856.297.7087
With rates at historic lows,
now is a great time to buy a new home or
consider refinancing your existing mortgage.
For unparalleled service, great rates and a variety
of financing options, call Blaise R. Menzoni.
FHA • VA • Conventional
Opening Doors to Home Ownership
Licensed by NJ department of Banking and Insurance
REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS
BRIDGETON
400 W Broad St., Federal National
Mortgage Assoc (by Atty.) to Lance Hayes
on 4/12/10 for $46,000
21 Bridgeton Ave., Darlene F Fedosick to
Adrienne Fedosick on 4/13/10 for $75,000
48-50 S Laurel St., Chatmon Property LLC
to Rahul Singh on 4/13/10 for $135,000
73 Penn St., Naftuli Schweitzer to
Lakewood Realty Holdings YUD LLC on
4/15/10 for $10,000
49 Burt St., Chapman Ben Development
LLC to Erick Whitaker on 4/19/10 for
$140,500
COMMERCIAL TWP
1859 Strawberry Ave., Martha E Richards
to Robert Robbins on 4/13/10 for $6,000
8008 Henry St., Craig Bessinger to Joseph
Cremin on 4/19/10 for $29,000
DEERFIELD TWP
894 Vineland Ave., Fannie Mae (by Atty.) to
William J Raftery on 4/12/10 for $99,900
DOWNE TWP
188-190 New Jersey Ave., Bonnie Cain to
Debbie A Duffield on 4/19/10 for $163,800
FAIRFIELD TWP
Lummis Mill Rd., Domenick Puleo to Derek
F Spencer on 4/16/10 for $40,000
LAWRENCE TWP
3049 Foley Ave., Terry G Hider to Daniel W
Shelton on 4/14/10 for $155,000
MAURICE RIVER TWP
40 Barth Rd., Ellsworth Riley, Jr. to Valerie
J Hider on 4/14/10 for $297,000
MILLVILLE
425 N 6th St., Robert L Dayton to Kevin
Ragsdale on 4/13/10 for $130,000
10 E McNeal St., Edwin J Headley, III to
Leroy C Morrow, III on 4/14/10 for $70,000
15 Hillcrest Ave., Laura Kousmine to
Kimberly Baez on 4/14/10 for $177,500
1100 Yellowwood Terr., Landmark
Development No. 4 LLC to NVR Inc. (DBA)
on 4/16/10 for $56,500
217 Maurice St., Anthony Vastardis to
Reginald Jones on 4/16/10 for $129,000
SHILOH
154 Roadstown Rd., Arthur A Weldy (Ind.
Exec.) to Arthur A Weldy on 4/19/10 for
$140,000
STOW CREEK TWP
26 Causeway Rd., Andrea Dobin (Bkpt.
Trust.) to John M Long on 4/13/10 for
$160,000
UPPER DEERFIELD
588 Irving Ave., Olaf Howard Horton, Jr.
(Exec.) to Ross Hitchner on 4/14/10 for
$127,500
VINELAND
1389 Venus Dr., Beatriz Aka Rivera to
Elias D Nunez on 4/12/10 for $146,000
590 N Valley Ave., Joseph H Butschky, Jr.
to Lori Sulzman on 4/12/10 for $200,000
1560 N West Blvd., Beseler Charles Co. to
RS Capital LLC on 4/12/10 for $900,000
213 W Summit St., New Direction
Properties LLC to Shakira R Daniel on
4/13/10 for $154,400
1857 Tomahawk Ct., NVR Inc. (DBA) to
Michael J Alvarez on 4/13/10 for
$215,840
1142 Rios Ave., Beazer Homes Corp. to
George L Linen on 4/13/10 for $273,905
1311 Livia Ln., Landmark Development
No. 4 LLC to Carmen Spinnato on
4/13/10 for $278,745
1392 N Orchard Rd., Merrily Brandt to
Lakeside Assets LLC on 4/14/10 for
$120,000
513 Boody Dr., Eugene P Lera to Ruben
Matos on 4/14/10 for $125,000
705 Tulip St., GMAC Mortgage LLC to
Violeta A Molina on 4/14/10 for $132,663
2185 S Lincoln Ave., Deutsche Bank
National Trust Co Trust (by Atty.) to Daniel
R Fay on 4/14/10 for $241,240
1083 Rogers Ave., Aneta Z Fay to Adam
DeCicco on 4/15/10 for $160,000
1368 Cherokee Ln., Spring Hollow No. 1
LLC to NVR Inc. on 4/16/10 for $77,500
1347 Iroquois Ct., Spring Hollow No. 1 LLC
to NVR Inc. (DBA) on 4/16/10 for $77,500
2076 Kickapoo Trail, Spring Hollow No 1
LLC to NVR Inc. (DBA) on 4/16/10 for
$77,500
45 N Valley Ave., Bank of New York Mellon
Trust (by Atty.) to New Direction Properties
LLC on 4/16/10 for $105,000
412 Sheridan Ave., James B Guessford to
Josephine White on 4/16/10 for $110,000
330 Carlisle Drive., Doris M Ferretti to
Brian E Exten on 4/16/10 for $155,000
545 Alps Place, Carlos Carlo to Mary
Fransko on 4/19/10 for $139,900
815 E Sherman Ave., O’Donnell Credit
Shelter Trust (by Trust) to Mildred Pancoast
on 4/19/10 for $200,000
772 Becker Dr., Richard M Caron to Carlos
Carlo on 4/19/10 for $218,000
1871 Autumncrest Dr., John J Richards to
Mark A Quiles on 4/19/10 for $220,000
2945 Barry Dr., Charles D Emeigh to
Matthew C Temple on 4/19/10 for
$260,000
The following transactions of $1,000 or more were filed with Cumberland County
in the month of March 2010 (transactions may have occurred in an earlier month).
Names listed may, in some cases, be those of buyers’ or sellers’ representatives.
73 Landis Ave. Upper Deerfield Twp.
Located next to Rita’s Water Ice
856-453-PUTT (7888) www.landislinks.com
Hours: 11 am-10pm Daily
B Bi ir rt th hd da ay y P Pa ar rt ty y P Pa ac ck ka ag ge es s
Fund Raising Opportunities
for your school or organization
$5.00 until 5PM • $6.00 5PM to Close
G Gi if ft t C Ce er rt ti if fi ic ca at te es s A Av va ai il la ab bl le e
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1524 S, Delsea Dr. Vineland, NJ
(at Elm-next to the Neptune Restaurant)
All Major Credit Cards Accepted
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Frank & Sam Tedesco
of Safeway Freezer Storage
When Business
Is In The Deep Freeze,
Capital Keeps The
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NEW BRANCH
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At 1234 West Landis Avenue
Next to the
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Lobby Hours Both Locations:
Monday - Wednesday: 8:30 AM– 5:00 PM
Thursday & Friday: 8:30 AM – 6:00 PM
Saturday: 9:00 AM – 1:00 PM
Drive-Thru Hours Both Locations:
Monday- Thursday: 8:00 AM– 6:00 PM
Friday: 8:00 AM – 7:00 PM
Saturday: 9:00 AM – 1:00 PM
Or Anytime at CapitalBankNJ.com
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NOW rate guaranteed through 9/30/2010;
interest rate may vary thereafter.
Offers may be withdrawn at any time without
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175 S. Main Road & 1234 W. Landis Avenue, Vineland, NJ • 856.690.1234
Our Focus Is You.
Member FDIC
The Tedescos of Safeway Freezer Storage
in Vineland Chose Capital as Their Business Bank.
Businesses in today’s chilly economic climate often find themselves out in the
cold when it comes to securing loans at favorable rates. Not so at Capital
Bank, which has been giving Vineland area enterprises like Safeway
Freezer Storage a warm welcome. That’s why the Tedesco brothers—and so
many other area entrepreneurs in search of financing and business banking
services—trust us. Frank and Sam enjoy business and deposit services at our
new West Landis Avenue branch (not to mention warm smiles of recognition
from our staff).
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$500 minimum to open CDs. Penalty for early withdrawal.