VOLUME 5 | ISSUE 25 | AUGUST 1, 2012

I N S I D E : PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE: PG. 8 • DRIVE-IN EATS • HEROES OF THE STORM • NEWS & VIEWS
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T
he Rotary Club of Vineland was honored by the
American Red Cross on July 24, for having recently
hosted its 50th Blood Drive. The service club’s July 10
blood drive marked the milestone for an effort that began in
1997. Red Cross District Manager Guy Triano (Penn-Jersey
Blood Services Region) and Red Cross area manager for
Cumberland and Atlantic counties Carla Yates were on hand
to recognize the Rotary Club for 1,721 productive donations
helping to potentially save up to 5,163 lives in the past 15 years.
Also honored at the presentation during the Rotary
Club’s weekly meeting, were Ramada of Vineland owners
John and Annette Scipione, who have generously donated
use of their facility for each of the club’s quarterly blood
drives since they took ownership of the hotel and banquet
facility three years ago.
The American Red Cross recently announced that blood
supply levels have dipped to critically low levels this sum-
mer. This shortfall leaves the Red Cross with half the readily
available blood products on hand now than this time last
year. In light of this shortage, Triano expressed gratitude to
the Rotary Club for being such a consistent and dependable
source of blood donations, calling the club’s commitment to
conducting four blood drives per year, “amazing.”
The Rotary Club of Vineland’s blood drives have been
organized since 1997 by long-time member Ron McMahon,
who once was a board member for the Cumberland County
Chapter of the Red Cross. The Rotary Club’s next blood drive
will be held on Tuesday, September 25. Anyone interested in
donating during that drive should contact McMahon at 856-
692-3117 or via e-mail at ronaldmcm65@cs.com.
The evidence doesn’t lie—especially when it comes to the fun
that was more than evident at the "Become an E-CSI" week at
the Ellison Explorers Summer Camp.
Campers donned gloves again and again as they got an inside
look at what it takes to assess a crime scene and collect and ana-
lyze evidence. In a special presentation by the Vineland Police
Department's Crime Scene Unit, campers learned all about fin-
gerprints—what makes them unique and how to dust for and lift
them from water bottles and soda cans. They also met Loki, a
four-legged member of the Cumberland County Sheriff's
Department and were amazed at all he could do and smell.
Next to Acme & Blockbuster
Vineland: 691-0290
TWO CONVENIENT
SMILE CENTERS
Across from new Walmart
Bridgeton: 451-8041
Q
u
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lity Dental C
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Today’s Cosmetic & Family Dentistry
WWW.QUALITY-DENTALCARE.COM
Love Your Smile!
FULL BRACES
ONLY $2,995!
When you mention this ad • Expires 8/15/12
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CONNECTI NG YOU TO SOUTH JERSEY. WEEKLY.
Fun, Learning at Summer Camp
Vineland Rotary Blood Drive coordinator Ron
McMahon (left) and club President Ed Duffy
(right) receive an award from Red Cross
District Manager Guy Triano.
Continued on page 9
E C R W S S
L o c a l
R e s i d e n t i a l C u s t o m e r
Vineland National Night Out, Fireworks on Tuesday, August 7
Last year's National Night Out campaign involved citizens, law enforcement agencies, civic
groups, businesses, neighborhood organizations and local officials from over 15,000 com-
munities from all 50 states, U.S. territories, Canadian cities and military bases worldwide.
NATIONAL NIGHT OUT is designed to heighten crime and drug prevention awareness;
generate support for, and participation in, local anticrime programs; strengthen neighbor-
hood spirit and police-community partnerships; and send a message to criminals that
neighborhoods are organized and fighting back. Vineland’s National Night Out will be held
next Tuesday at Chestnut Assembly, 2554 E. Chestnut Avenue from 5 to 9 p.m. with food,
fun, music, and an antique car show. Come out and meet your neighbors. The evening will conclude with a
fireworks display, originally scheduled for July 4 but postponed due to the July 30 storm and its aftermath.
50 Blood
Drives
Left: Five-year-old Antonio DiMauro (front) and four year old
Jacob Moncreif erupt in laughter as they race to get out from
under the parachute at Edgarton Christian Academy Summer
Camp. Edgarton offers seven themed weeks of fun for children
ages 2 to 13. Right: Camper Collin Quintana (Vineland) and
Patrolman Chris Stanker examine prints found on a water bottle.
Grapevine 1-2 080112-de:Layout 1 7/30/12 7:54 PM Page 1
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CONTENTS
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MIKE EPIFANIO Editor & Publisher
DEBORAH A. EIN Managing Editor
GAIL EPIFANIO Controller
MARIE HALPIN-GALLO Advertising Executive
MICHELE LOW Advertising Executive
TRACY BUSCHAM Graphic Designer
RYAN DINGER Editorial/Sales Assistant
The Grapevine
907 N. Main Rd., Ste. 205, Vineland, NJ 08360
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 © 2012. All
rights reserved.
1477 Panther Rd. • Vineland, NJ 08361
856-213-6176
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Turtle Stone Brewing Company!
Come try their 4 different locally
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LIVE MUSIC EVERY FRIDAY
HAPPY HOUR EVERY DAY 3-6

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1 50 Blood Drives
That’s the “amazing” number of
blood drives the Rotary Club of
Vineland has coordinated since
1997.
1 Summer Camps
Learning goes along with fun at
area summer camps.
3,4,
6,10 Faces in the News
7 News in Brief
8 Prizeweek Puzzle
C1-8 NEWS & VIEWS
H1-4 HEROES OF THE STORM
11 Tons of Tomatoes
Bridgeton’s P.J. Ritter Company
blossomed from a fruit confec-
tionary business into a cannery.
VINCE FARINACCIO
13 More on the Horizon
Main Street projects already in the
works. TODD NOON
14 CLASSIFIEDS
15 Community Calendar/
Sports
16 DINING: Dinner and a
Movie (or Two) A double fea-
ture and some munchies at Delsea
Drive-In bring back memories.
FRANK GABRIEL
18 Entertainment
I
Does and Don’ts
{ BY PAUL J. DOE, FORMER EDITOR, CUMBERLAND NEWS }
Two Topics
The perfect hot dog—and an imperfect
justice system.
I
’m a big fan of the Diners, Drive-ins
and Dives showon the Food Network.
The host did a segment on the Maui
Wowee Dog House inNorthWildwood
last year so I just had to make a special trip.
Good—not great—dogs, and great fries.
This summer, though, I did find the per-
fect Shore dog. I got it fromone of those little
pushcarts just off the beach in Sea Isle City.
I was out for a nice long stroll on the
Boardwalk and, wouldn’t you know, decided
that I needed some nourishment.
I’ve had pushcart hot dogs before and
was never that impressed. Turns out I just
hadn’t visited the right cart.
Kraut and yellow mustard, thank you.
Six bites of absolute perfection.
Over the course of the next fewdays, and
in the name of scientific research, I studied
this hot dog master. I couldn’t figure out his
secret. Then I remembered a story a fella
once told me back in my Navy days.
In the military (any branch), one of the
things you do a lot is sit around and talk.
During one of those conversations, I heard
this story from a New Yorker named
Hymie. Seems Hymie had worked as a hot
dog vendor at old Ebbets Field. He said the
secret to great ballpark franks (not those
things they wrap in foil and pass off as hot
dogs these days) is the preparation.
When he got to the ballpark, Hymie
said, he would pick up the huge aluminum
apparatus he carried around his neck.
Management, he said, didn’t care about
the hot dogs. They controlled the buns.
Each vendor got 50 buns at the start of
the game. The vendors dumped the buns in
their compartment and then went to this
huge boiling vat that contained literally
thousands of hot dogs.
The vendors would scoop out enough hot
dogs and hot water to fill their apparatus.
The hot water steamed the buns and con-
tributed to the perfect dog.
At the end of the game the vendors all
went back to report the number of buns
sold and received a nickel (remember, this
was the 1950s) for each. The leftover hot
dogs and hot water got dumped back into
the vat.
Hymie wasn’t sure how often they
changed the water but he did say they kept
it at a boil. I’m sure that’s a practice they
once used at stadiums across this great hot-
dog loving nation.
And, I’m pretty sure, it’s the secret of the
perfect hot dog. Now if I could just get my
wife to allow me to keep a pot of hot dogs
on continuous boil.
Speaking of coming to a boil, the fallout
continues at Penn State. Just weeks after a
jury of his peers sent child abuser/coach
Jerry Sandusky to jail for the rest of his life
(just barely long enough, in my opinion)
the school removed the statue of beloved
coach Joe Paterno and received a crushing
set of penalties from the NCAA.
It’s a concern to me because it’s a virtual
certainty that at least two of my grand-
daughters will attend the institution.
My son-in-law is a fourth-generation
Penn State grad and (in spite of everything
that has occurred) it’s a tradition that I’m
sure he will continue.
Good for him. Personally, I’m starting to
have a problem with the whole story.
They got the guy who did it and have
identified the others who looked the other
way.
Those people (except Paterno, who
passed away in January) will—I hope—get
their just desserts.
In the meantime, the whole thing seems
to have been taken over by trial lawyers and
politicians.
The politicians, of course, are just look-
ing for a chance to appear in print or on TV.
The lawyers, again of course, are just
looking to get deep into the Penn State vault.
Millions upon millions of dollars are
going to be spent prosecuting and defend-
ing Penn State and I’m not sure that’s right.
Penn State is not the problem.
Punitive accountability should be limit-
ed to those individuals who knew or sus-
pected Sandusky and didn’t act.
Seems to me there are enough of them
to keep the lawyers busy for years.
But Penn State is not the problem.
If you bought a Honda and used it to
commit a horrible crime, would Honda
have any legal exposure?
Of course not.
Horrible crimes were committed at
Penn State, not by Penn State.
I think it actually diminishes accounta-
bility when the blame gets spread so thin.
Of course, Penn State has much deeper
pockets than the Penn State football pro-
gram but, to be fair, the school’s liability
should be limited to that program’s budget.
Probably won’t happen, but that seems
the fairest way to ensure “justice for all.”I
Grapevine 1-2 080112-de:Layout 1 7/30/12 7:54 PM Page 2
Happy 30th
Birthday, Samantha!
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Faces in the News
I
Habitat for Humanity Names Young Ambassador
Kimberly Sansalone, a senior at Sacred Heart High
School in Vineland, has been named “Young Adult
Ambassador” by the Cumberland County Habitat for
Humanity. Sansalone, who has been an active volun-
teer for over two years, has been charged with deliv-
ering the mission of Habitat for Humanity to young
adults in high school and college throughout
Cumberland County.
Sansalone will be available to meet with high
school and college groups, as well as church youth
groups, in her effort to educate young adults about
Habitat for Humanity and their upcoming projects.
Congratulations, Graduate
Constance Elizabeth Guaracini graduated
from Vineland High School on May 31, 2012.
She is the daughter of Frank and Elizabeth
Guaracini, Jr. of Vineland. With her hard work
and dedication, Constance graduated with
Summa Cum Laude honors. She was the recipi-
ent of the Lubin/Stern Family Scholarship.
During her high school years, Connie was a
member of the National Honor Society, Interact,
Key Club and Spirit Club and participated in
swimming and soccer as team manager. She
has also participated in various community
service projects, is a piano student, participat-
ed in Ronald McDonald House Performathon at
ABC studios in Philadelphia, and has a part-time job. Constance plans to pursue
a career in Psychology and Nutrition. We are very proud of you, Connie!
Love always,
Mom, Dad, Vicky, Frankie, Amanda and Lassie
Venturi Graduates
Tyler Venturi, son of Deno and Cheri Venturi of
Vineland, recently graduated from Universal
Technical Institute in Exton, PA., earning a degree
in Automotive Technology while making the
Director’s Honor List. He received three Student
of the Course Awards and a certificate for
Technical Support & Customer Handling by Ford.
Tyler will be continung his education in North
Carolina at The Nascar Technical Institute.
Grapevine 3-11 080112-de:Layout 1 7/30/12 8:03 PM Page 3
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Faces in the News
I
Prudential Fox & Roach Congratulates
Breakfast of Champions
Prudential Fox & Roach recently honored Cumberland County Sales Associates for
their sales performance for March and April 2012 at a monthly Breakfast of
Champions. Sales Associates honored are pictured. From left: (standing) Bill Stewart,
VP, Regional Manager, Trident Mortgage; Julie Tamburro, Regional Manager; David
Rickel, Sr. VP; (seating) Donna Lupi, Vineland; Margie Venturi, Vineland manager;
Kathy Comparri, Vineland.
Van Drew Presents Joint Legislative Resolutiont to
Steered Straight, Inc.
New Jersey State Senator Jeff Van
Drew presented Steered Straight Inc.
with a Joint Legislative Resolution that
honors Steered Straight, paying tribute
to its many years of service to the
youth of New Jersey.
The Senate and General Assembly of
the State of New Jersey honors and
salutes Steered Straight in recognition
of its remarkable record of steadfast
commitment to youth.
Steered Straight, Inc. is a New
Jersey non-profit organization whose
goal is to curb the rise in juvenile delin-
quency, youth involvement in gangs,
and the escalation of drug and alcohol
abuse among young citizens through
compelling presentations at elementary,
middle and high schools as well as
detention centers and substance abuse programs.
Steered Straight was founded in the year 2000 and has reached over one mil-
lion with its motivational assemblies and interactive curriculum designed to pro-
vide real-life examples of the negative consequences of poor decisions, to
encourage positive choices, to develop a sense of understanding about positive
and negative choices, and to reduce the number of youth making poor decisions.
Senator Jeff Van Drew (left) presents the Joint Legislative Resolution to Steered Straight
founder, Michael Deleon.
SEND US YOUR FACES. IT’S FREE!
Get your photos published in The Grapevine... birthdays, engagements, weddings,
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8/31/12
Grapevine 3-11 080112-de:Layout 1 7/30/12 8:03 PM Page 4
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24
09
Nol res¡onsibIe for ly¡ogra¡hicaI errors. We reserve lhe righl lo Iimil quanlilies. In case of ly¡ogra¡hicaI error, minimumAßC ¡ricing ¡revaiIs.
Discounls CANNÒT be combined vilh olher discounls or saIes.Irices in lhis circuIar good lhrough }uIy 31, 2O12.
$
8
99
750 ML
Mcnagc A TrnIs
A!! F!avnrs
$
12
99
CavIt
A!! F!avnrs
$
10
99
1.5 L 1.5 L
CK MnndavI
A!! F!avnrs
Rnbcrt MnndavI
PrIvatc 5c!cctInn
A!! F!avnrs
$
8
99 $
16
99
1.5 L 750 ML
$
8
99
Gnar!y Hcad
LItt!c PcnguIn
A!! F!avnrs
$
19
99
3 L
5antaMargarIta
PInnt GrIgIn
$
20
99
B!ack Bnx
A!! F!avnrs
750 ML 750 ML 1.5 L
$
10
99
Yc!!nw TaI!
A!! F!avnrs
LIndcman
A!! F!avnrs
$
7
99
5uttcr Hnmc
WhItc ZInIandc!
WhItc Mcr!nt
$
8
99
1.5 L 1.5 L 1.5 L 1.5 L
5uttcr Hnmc
Cabcrnct, Mcr!nt, Chardnnnay,
PInnt GrIgIn, Mnscatn
$
6
99 $
10
99 $
5
99 $
8
99
750 ML 750 ML
$
8
99
G!cn
E!!cn
1.5 L
$
8
99
5mnkIn
Lnnn
750 ML
$
10
99
Gascnn
Ma!bcc
750 ML
Knrbc!
Champagnc
1.5 L
$
11
99 $
22
99
750 ML
1.5 L
Arbnr MIst
A!! F!avnrs
$
8
99
MIdd!c 5Istcr
A!! F!avnrs
$
13
99
5ImI
Chardnnnay
RuIIInn ChIantI
PInnt GrIgIn
$
7
99 $
13
99
750 ML 750 ML
750 ML 750 ML
$
4
99 $
7
99
1.5 L
1.5 L
$
9
99
$
9
99
Markwcst
PInnt NnIr
$
8
99
Casa! Thau!cr
PInnt GrIgIn
$
9
99
Hnb Nnb
A!! F!avnrs
750 ML 750 ML
1.5 L
A!Icc WhItc
A!! F!avnrs
MartInI RnssI
$
9
99
Chatcau 5t. Jcan
5nnnma
$
14
99
7 Dcad!y
ZIns
$
11
99 $
21
99
750 ML 750 ML
750 ML
$
12
99
Bn!!a WIncs
A!! F!avnrs
1.5 L 1.5 L
$
21
99
PS0424311A
Fnrma!!y Tnwn LIqunr
vineland_Liquer Mart 6/25/12 5:17 PM Page 1
554 5nuth Dc!sI DrIvc VInc!and, Ncw Jcrscy 08360 º Phnnc: 856-692-7451
STORE HOURS:
Monday-Saturday 9am-10pm
Sunday 9am-9pm
We have NJ Lottery
Grand OpcnIng
Ju!y 20th, 10am
Nol res¡onsibIe for ly¡ogra¡hicaI errors. We reserve lhe righl lo Iimil quanlilies. In case of ly¡ogra¡hicaI error, minimumAßC ¡ricing ¡revaiIs.
Discounls CANNÒT be combined vilh olher discounls or saIes. Irices in lhis circuIar good lhrough }uIy 31, 2O12.
$
32
99 $
59
99
1.75 L 750 ML
JnhnnIc Wa!kcr
B!ack
Cruzan
Dark & LIght
JIm Bcam
DcvI!s Cut Bnurbnn
$
15
99 $
24
99
1.75 L 750 ML
$
21
99 $
39
99
1.75 L 750 ML
Dcwars
WhItc Labc!
BacardI
5I!vcr & Ambcr
5cagrams
GIn
$
16
99 $
19
99 $
30
99 $
15
99 $
19
99
1.75 L 750 ML 1 L 1.75 L 1.75 L
ChIvas
Rcga!
BaI!cy's
IrIsh
Crcam
1.75 L 750 ML
Jack
DanIc!s
WhIskcy
$
41
99
BushmI!!
$
21
99
1.75 L
750 ML
750 ML
Jamcsnn
$
26
99
$
44
99
$
27
99 $
54
99
1.75 L 750 ML
1.75 L
$
16
99
Invcrhnusc
Crnwn Rnya!
5aI!nr Jcrry
5pIccd Rum
5nuthcrn
CnmInrt
Thrcc
O!Ivcs
$
18
99 $
29
99
1.75 L
750 ML
$
16
99 $
26
99
1.75 L 750 ML
$
24
99 $
46
99
1.75 L 750 ML
$
29
99 $
56
99
1.75 L 750 ML 1.75 L 750 ML
CIrnc
A!! F!avnrs
$
19
09 $
24
09
Nol res¡onsibIe for ly¡ogra¡hicaI errors. We reserve lhe righl lo Iimil quanlilies. In case of ly¡ogra¡hicaI error, minimumAßC ¡ricing ¡revaiIs.
Discounls CANNÒT be combined vilh olher discounls or saIes.Irices in lhis circuIar good lhrough }uIy 31, 2O12.
$
8
99
750 ML
Mcnagc A TrnIs
A!! F!avnrs
$
12
99
CavIt
A!! F!avnrs
$
10
99
1.5 L 1.5 L
CK MnndavI
A!! F!avnrs
Rnbcrt MnndavI
PrIvatc 5c!cctInn
A!! F!avnrs
$
8
99 $
16
99
1.5 L 750 ML
$
8
99
Gnar!y Hcad
LItt!c PcnguIn
A!! F!avnrs
$
19
99
3 L
5antaMargarIta
PInnt GrIgIn
$
20
99
B!ack Bnx
A!! F!avnrs
750 ML 750 ML 1.5 L
$
10
99
Yc!!nw TaI!
A!! F!avnrs
LIndcman
A!! F!avnrs
$
7
99
5uttcr Hnmc
WhItc ZInIandc!
WhItc Mcr!nt
$
8
99
1.5 L 1.5 L 1.5 L 1.5 L
5uttcr Hnmc
Cabcrnct, Mcr!nt, Chardnnnay,
PInnt GrIgIn, Mnscatn
$
6
99 $
10
99 $
5
99 $
8
99
750 ML 750 ML
$
8
99
G!cn
E!!cn
1.5 L
$
8
99
5mnkIn
Lnnn
750 ML
$
10
99
Gascnn
Ma!bcc
750 ML
Knrbc!
Champagnc
1.5 L
$
11
99 $
22
99
750 ML
1.5 L
Arbnr MIst
A!! F!avnrs
$
8
99
MIdd!c 5Istcr
A!! F!avnrs
$
13
99
5ImI
Chardnnnay
RuIIInn ChIantI
PInnt GrIgIn
$
7
99 $
13
99
750 ML 750 ML
750 ML 750 ML
$
4
99 $
7
99
1.5 L
1.5 L
$
9
99
$
9
99
Markwcst
PInnt NnIr
$
8
99
Casa! Thau!cr
PInnt GrIgIn
$
9
99
Hnb Nnb
A!! F!avnrs
750 ML 750 ML
1.5 L
A!Icc WhItc
A!! F!avnrs
MartInI RnssI
$
9
99
Chatcau 5t. Jcan
5nnnma
$
14
99
7 Dcad!y
ZIns
$
11
99 $
21
99
750 ML 750 ML
750 ML
$
12
99
Bn!!a WIncs
A!! F!avnrs
1.5 L 1.5 L
$
21
99
PS0424311A
Fnrma!!y Tnwn LIqunr
vineland_Liquer Mart 6/25/12 5:17 PM Page 1
554 5nuth Dc!sI DrIvc VInc!and, Ncw Jcrscy 08360 º Phnnc: 856-692-7451
STORE HOURS:
Monday-Saturday 9am-10pm
Sunday 9am-9pm
We have NJ Lottery
Grand OpcnIng
Ju!y 20th, 10am
Nol res¡onsiIe for ly¡ogra¡hicaI errors. We reserve lhe righl lo Iimil quanlilies. In case of ly¡ogra¡hicaI error, minimumAßC ¡ricing ¡revaiIs.
Discounls CANNÒ e comined vilh olher discounls or saIes. Irices in lhis circuIar good lhrough }uIy 31, 2O12.
$
32
99 $
59
99
1.75 L 750 ML
JnhnnIc Wa!kcr
B!ack
Cruzan
Dark & LIght
JIm Bcam
DcvI!s Cut Bnurbnn
$
15
99 $
24
99
1.75 L 750 ML
$
21
99 $
39
99
1.75 L 750 ML
Dcwars
WhItc Labc!
BacardI
5I!vcr & Ambcr
5cagrams
GIn
$
16
99 $
19
99 $
30
99 $
15
99 $
19
99
1.75 L 750 ML 1 L 1.75 L 1.75 L
ChIvas
Rcga!
BaI!cy's
IrIsh
Crcam
1.75 L
750 ML
Jack
DanIc!s
WhIskcy
$
41
99
BushmI!!
$
21
99
1.75 L
750 ML
750 ML
Jamcsnn
$
26
99
$
44
99
$
27
99 $
54
99
1.75 L 750 ML
1.75 L
$
16
99
Invcrhnusc
Crnwn Rnya!
5aI!nr Jcrry
5pIccd Rum
5nuthcrn
CnmInrt
Thrcc
O!Ivcs
$
18
99 $
29
99
1.75 L
750 ML
$
16
99 $
26
99
1.75 L 750 ML
$
24
99 $
46
99
1.75 L 750 ML
$
29
99 $
56
99
1.75 L 750 ML 1.75 L 750 ML
CIrnc
A!! F!avnrs
$
19
09 $
24
09
Nol res¡onsiIe for ly¡ogra¡hicaI errors. We reserve lhe righl lo Iimil quanlilies. In case of ly¡ogra¡hicaI error, minimumAßC ¡ricing ¡revaiIs.
Discounls CANNÒ e comined vilh olher discounls or saIes.Irices in lhis circuIar good lhrough }uIy 31, 2O12.
$
8
99
750 ML
Mcnagc A TrnIs
A!! F!avnrs
$
12
99
CavIt
A!! F!avnrs
$
10
99
1.5 L 1.5 L
CK MnndavI
A!! F!avnrs
Rnbcrt MnndavI
PrIvatc 5c!cctInn
A!! F!avnrs
$
8
99 $
16
99
1.5 L 750 ML
$
8
99
Gnar!y Hcad
LItt!c PcnguIn
A!! F!avnrs
$
19
99
3 L
5antaMargarIta
PInnt GrIgIn
$
20
99
B!ack Bnx
A!! F!avnrs
750 ML 750 ML
1.5 L
$
10
99
Yc!!nw TaI!
A!! F!avnrs
LIndcman
A!! F!avnrs
$
7
99
5uttcr Hnmc
WhItc ZInIandc!
WhItc Mcr!nt
$
8
99
1.5 L 1.5 L 1.5 L 1.5 L
5uttcr Hnmc
Cabcrnct, Mcr!nt, Chardnnnay,
PInnt GrIgIn, Mnscatn
$
6
99 $
10
99 $
5
99 $
8
99
750 ML 750 ML
$
8
99
G!cn
E!!cn
1.5 L
$
8
99
5mnkIn
Lnnn
750 ML
$
10
99
Gascnn
Ma!bcc
750 ML
Knrbc!
Champagnc
1.5 L
$
11
99 $
22
99
750 ML
1.5 L
Arbnr MIst
A!! F!avnrs
$
8
99
MIdd!c 5Istcr
A!! F!avnrs
$
13
99
5ImI
Chardnnnay
RuIIInn ChIantI
PInnt GrIgIn
$
7
99 $
13
99
750 ML 750 ML
750 ML 750 ML
$
4
99 $
7
99
1.5 L
1.5 L
$
9
99
$
9
99
Markwcst
PInnt NnIr
$
8
99
Casa! Thau!cr
PInnt GrIgIn
$
9
99
Hnb Nnb
A!! F!avnrs
750 ML 750 ML
1.5 L
A!Icc WhItc
A!! F!avnrs
MartInI RnssI
$
9
99
Chatcau 5t. Jcan
5nnnma
$
14
99
7 Dcad!y
ZIns
$
11
99 $
21
99
750 ML 750 ML
750 ML
$
12
99
Bn!!a WIncs
A!! F!avnrs
1.5 L 1.5 L
$
21
99
PS0424311A
Fnrma!!y Tnwn LIqunr
vineland_Liquer Mart 6/25/12 5:17 PM Page 1
554 Sout h Del sea Dri ve Vi nel and, New 1ersey 08360 · 856- 692- 7451
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STORE HOURS:
Monday - Saturday 9am - 10pm
Sunday 12 - 10pm
We Have N1 Lottery
EVERYDAY
LOW PRICES
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Not responsible Ior typographical errors. We reserve the right to limit quantities. In case oI
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Excludes tobacco, sale items and items prohibited by law. Cannot be
combined with any other offers. Coupon code:080712, Exp: 8/07/12
SILVER COUPON
(62 AND OLDER)
$
1
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Off
YOUR PURCHASE OF $10 OR MORE WITH THIS COUPON
GOLD COUPON
SHOP RITE LIQUORS OF VINELAND
Like “ShopRite Liquors, Wine & Spirits” on to receive extra savings and coupons
3666 E. Landis Ave Vineland, NJ 08361 Located at the ShopRite Shopping Center, Landis & Lincoln • 696-5555
PRICES VALID
8/1/12 - 8/7/12
HEINEKEN AND
HEINEKEN LIGHT
12 Packs
$14.99
VILLAGGIO
PINOT GRIGIO
Product of ITALY • 750 mL
$8.99
CRYSTAL
PALACE GIN
Premium LONDON Dry • 1.75 L
$12.99
GREY GOOSE
VODKA
Distilled & Bottled in FRANCE • 375 mL
$17.99
Excludes tobacco, sale items and items prohibited by law. Cannot be
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Cunningham Family Visits Lenapi Tribe
The Native American Lenni Lenapi
tribe of Bridgeton held a gathering on
May 19 and 20 on the tribal grounds.
Matthew Cunningham, Jr. (pictured), of
Ridgeway, along with his family,
received a Native American name dur-
ing the sacred ceremony at the naming
circle. Cunningham was given the
name “Wolf With Great Spirit.”
Cunningham, along with his father,
Matthew Sr. (Rising Warrior), will live
up to their great names, which were
presented to the creator Keshele
Mukonk, for the entirety of their lives.
The father and son duo plan to carry
their names with pride.
Cunningham Awarded
Student of the Month
Matthew Cunningham, Jr, 7, of Ridgeway, was
recently named Student of the Month at
Cumberland Christian School. The primary rea-
son for this honor was Cunningham’s knack for
displaying character in making good choices.
Petway Student of the Month
Kindergartener Michael I. Pantalione III was
chosen as student of the month for June at
Petway School.
Pantalione is the son of Meghan and
Michael Pantalione, Jr. He likes music, art and
gym. His favorite thing about Petway school is
that his "Mom Mom" works there. He likes
being a big brother to Gavin and he likes play-
ing with his pet, Frankie the fish. He is looking
forward to being a first grader in September.
Faces in the News
I
Grapevine 3-11 080112-de:Layout 1 7/30/12 8:04 PM Page 6
ACS Relay for Life’s Team
Seeks Family to Sponsor
Eddie’s “Dream” Weavers is looking for a
family dealing with the financial and emo-
tional burden of cancer to sponsor for
Christmas. They are only able to sponsor
one family. If you or a family you know is
having financial problems due to cancer
and would like to be considered, contact
them by mail with your story by August 31,
2012: Eddie’s “Dream” Weavers, 2052
Wheaton Avenue, Millville, NJ 08332 or
email them at
DreamWeaversRFL1@aol.com.
College of Theology to Start
Extension Campus in Vineland
The North Carolina College of
Theology (NCCT) will be starting an
extension campus here in Vineland. Dr.
Varnie N. Fullwood, the vice president of
NCCT will be coming to the grand open-
ing, which will be held on August 4 at 12
noon in Vineland. Classes start September
17 for the inaugural year and will be held
every Monday at 7 p.m. at the campus,
located at 427 West Landis Avenue.
NCCT is an internationally accredited
Christian college, ideal for the call of min-
istry and deep biblical knowledge and mis-
sions as well. There are affordable acceler-
ated degree programs, such as one-year
Associates, one-year Bachelor, two-year
Masters, and a Doctorates degree in bibli-
cal studies in theology.
There will be a special open house dis-
count tuition for any new student who is
interested in signing up for the new
school.
There will be job opportunities for any-
one in the community as well. Email your
résumé and applications to info@nccthe-
ology.org. The number to call, if interested
in signing up for is 856-205-0555.
Be Ready for Emergencies
The Vineland Office of Emergency
Management reminds residents who have
special medical or transportation needs to
visit www.registerready.nj.gov. This site is
designed to assist responding agencies to
plan for your needs in future emergencies.
All information is confidential.
Those who do not have computer
access can call 2-1-1 for assistance.
Vineland residents with questions should
call 856-691-4540. I
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Physician Group
Primary Care Plus
Mitchell Kaminski, MD
Donna Pherribo, DO
Anthony Salvo, MD
120 South White Horse Pike
* Hammonton, NJ 08037
Anila Amin, MD
2106 New Road, Suite E-4
Linwood, NJ 08221
Philip Whiting, DO
Dawn Gadon, RN, APN-C
459 Route 9 South
* Little Egg Harbor, NJ 08087
Melissa Hutchison, MD
Patrick Eye, APRN-BC
210 South Shore Road, Suite 201
* Marmora, NJ 08223
Stephen Bushay, MD
Marna A. Cutler, DO
802 Tilton Road, Suite 102
Northfield, NJ 08225
Elise M. Rohana, APN
3826 Bayshore Road
North Cape May, NJ 08204
James Atkinson, MD
Harry Chaikin, MD
AnnMarie Cwiklinski, NPC
Monique Gaines, NPC
353 Twelfth Street South
Brigantine, NJ 08203
Kevin J. Kearns, MD
9 Broadway
Cape May Court House, NJ 08210
Gregory Novotny, DO
Hector Paradela, MD
Jennifer Twardzik, DO
Philip Whiting, DO
Patrick Eye, APRN-BC
2500 English Creek Road
Bldg 900, Suite 907
Egg Harbor Township, NJ 08234
Claude Delaverdac, DO
Alexander Lieberman, III, MD
Holly Bennett, NPC
310 South Chris Gaupp Drive
Suite 102
Galloway, NJ 08205
Ronald Gelzunas, MD
Mary Ann Haflin, MD
1200 New Jersey Avenue
North Wildwood, NJ 08260
Jason Chew, DO
Steve Cozamanis, DO
201 West Avenue
* Ocean City, NJ 08226
Jon Slotoroff, DO
Christine Ablett, APN
48 Ansley Blvd.
Pleasantville, NJ 08232
Thomas Armbruster, MD
235 Shore Road, Suite C
Somers Point, NJ 08244
Robert L. Lipshutz, DO
Leslie S. Rosenthal, MD
7313 Ventnor Avenue
* Ventnor, NJ 08406
Richard A Renza, DO
Jolene R. Ganiel, APN
Jaqueline M. Russell, APN
6410 New Jersey Avenue
Wildwood Crest, NJ 08260

News in Brief
I
Grapevine 3-11 080112-de:Layout 1 7/30/12 8:04 PM Page 7
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www.SouthJerseyFCU.com

106 West Landis Avenue - Vineland
Camden | Deptford | MoorestownPleasantville | Vineland | Voorhees
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s l de o m 2011/2012 d n a 2010 d n a 2009 s r a
Note contest rules at the top of this page.
Readers can deposit their puzzles 24/7
in the drop-slot located in the vestibule of
South Jersey Federal Credit Union,
106 West Landis Ave., Vineland, NJ 08360.
Entries must be deposited by 8:30 am on Monday.
Or, completed puzzles can mailed to:
South Jersey Federal Credit Union
Prizeweek Puzzle
PO Box 5429
Deptford, NJ 08096-0429
Mailed entries must be received by 10 am on Monday.
HOW TO ENTER:
$ PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE $
ACROSS:
4. “You’ll love this author’s
_ style of writing,” claims
book club member when dis-
cussing suspense novel.
5. While _ for very short
time, detective is still able to
see behind the door where
kidnap victim is trapped.
8. A mineral.
9. You’ll usually find some
fans who habitually grumble
at a _ match.
11. Mother warns son, “The
_ of a person who’s been a
longtime alcoholic will not
be a pleasant one.”
15. Tests.
17. Exhibition.
18. So far.
19. _ to environmental
organization’s efforts is the
intention of boisterous high
school students getting lots
of public attention downtown.
20. Dined.
21. It likely flatters us a little
to know that our advice is _.
DOWN:
1. Winners of national
pairs skating competition
appear, from their gestures,
very _ to crowd’s wild
applause at end of perform-
ance.
2. Tour guide is surprised
by fact that when celebrity
made a sudden, _ appear-
ance, her clients hardly
reacted at all.
3. “The _ ... you wouldn’t
believe the number of peo-
ple I saw enjoying it!” says
retiree, upon returning
home from vacation.
4. When asked what
would make her financial
investor boyfriend happy,
partner replies, “A good _.”
6. Pig.
7. Regarding stage’s prox-
imity, it’s not surprising
there’s no rush for the _
seats at show that’s getting
only temperate reviews.
10. Manager is furious
printer has failed to _ the
important figures she was
planning to hand out to
clients.
12. It’s useless to _ when
your opponent is in a seem-
ingly unbeatable position.
13. Lose your _ and you’ll
wish you’d taken more care.
14. Father is really pleased
to see the effort his young
daughter put into cleaning
_.
16. While attending lunch-
eon, friends laugh when
both admit to dieting and
then leave all their _ but
not their drinks.
19. After changing the
style of his _, a stage per-
former may meet with
greater success.
20. Beer.
THIS LIST INCLUDES, AMONG OTHERS,
THE CORRECT WORDS FOR THIS PUZZLE.
ACT
ADD
AFAR
AID
AJAR
ALE
ART
ATE
BARE
BORING
BOXING
DEAREST
EXAMS
EXPO
FACE
FATE
GRACEFUL
GRATEFUL
HEEDED
HOG
HOPE
INSERT
INVERT
MANGO
MEAL
MEAT
MEDAL
MOPE
NEAREST
NEEDED
ORE
PAY
PEDAL
RARE
TANGO
TENSE
TERSE
TIE
TIP
WAY
YET
PRIZEWEEK 072812
Jackpot increases by $25 each week if
no winning entry is received!
$275
1. Solve the puzzle just as you would in
any crossword puzzle. Choose from each
printed clue the word that best fits the
definition. Write the answers in the blank
space provided in each puzzle until all
spaces have been filled in.
2. There is no limit to the number of times
you may enter, however no facsimiles or
reproductions will be accepted. Only original
newspaper entry forms will be accepted.
3. Anyone is eligible to enter except
employees/directors of South Jersey
Federal Credit Union (SJFCU) and the
Grapevine and their immediate families.
4. A basic prize of $50.00 will be awarded
to the winner(s) of each weekly Prizeweek
Puzzle. In the case of multiple winners, the
prize money will be shared. If no correct
puzzle entries are received, $25.00 will
be added the following week. Winners
agree to permit use of their names and
photos by SJFCU and/or the Grapevine.
5. Entries can be mailed to South Jersey
Federal Credit Union, Attn: Prizeweek
Puzzle, PO Box 5429, Deptford, NJ
08096, or dropped off 24 hours a day, 7
days a week in the vestibule of SJFCU,
106 W. Landis Avenue, Vineland. Mailed
entries must be received by SJFCU no later
than 10 am on the Monday following the
Wednesday publication of the Prizeweek
Puzzle. Entries dropped off at the SJFCU
Vineland branch must be received no
later than 8:30 am on the Monday fol-
lowing the Wednesday publication of the
Prizeweek Puzzle. SJFCU assumes no
responsibility for late or lost entries.
6. South Jersey Federal Credit Union
reserves the right to issue additional
instructions in connection with the
Prizeweek Puzzle. All such instructions
are to become part of the official rules.
Visit www.SouthJerseyFCU.com for list
of additional rules.
SOLUTION TO LAST WEEK’S
PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE
The answers to last week’s puzzle
are below. For a detailed explanation
of the answers to last week’s puzzle
and additional rules, visit
www.SouthJerseyFCU.com
This week’s jackpot
Grapevine 3-11 080112-de:Layout 1 7/30/12 8:04 PM Page 8
Finally, campers were visited by Officer
Bill from the Cumberland County
Prosecutor's Office. Over the course of
two visits, Officer Bill clued the kids in to
the basics of crime scenes—what ques-
tions to ask, what type of evidence to look
for, and how to listen closely to the secrets
it reveals. I
From top to bottom: Campers David
Santiago (left, of Franklinville) and Joshua
Schaffer (Millville) watch for prints to
emerge on a piece of evidence. Looking on
is their teacher, Kristin Charlson; Campers
Madelyn DeLong (left, of Vineland) and
Gillian Moore (Millville) recover a box
tainted with make-pretend blood at a mock
crime scene; Campers Kyle Kinkade (left,
of Milmay) and Gabby Perez (Vineland)
work together to dust for prints on a iced
tea can they found at a mock crime scene
created in Ellison's gymnasium.
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PRIMARY CARE PLUS
Comprehensive family care and wellness planning
that connects your doctor, hospitals and specialists.
Elliott Bainbridge, RN, hadn’t seen a doctor in 10 years.
He felt too good and was too busy working full time,
going to school, and playing golf with his buddies to go to
the doctor. But when his health insurance required him to
get a physical, Elliott went to Primary Care Plus, where a
blood test uncovered a form of kidney cancer that would’ve
been fatal. Now one year after having the tumor removed,
Elliott’s back out on the course, has lost 82 pounds and
kicked his cigarette habit with AtlantiCare’s smoking
cessation program. He credits that initial check-up with
saving his life – giving him a second chance at living a
longer, healthier life story.
Start a healthy new chapter in your life.
Call to schedule an appointment with your new
AtlantiCare Primary Care Plus provider.
AtlantiCare.org 1.888.569.1000
Taking You Well Into The Future
Elliott Bainbridge Voorhees, NJ
CAMPS
Continued from cover
Grapevine 3-11 080112-de:Layout 1 7/30/12 8:04 PM Page 9
Amundson Named College Athletic Director
Bob Amundson has been named Athletic
Director at Cumberland County College. CCC’s
assistant director of Student Life and Athletes
since December 2009, Amundson has also held
positions at the college as an assistant baseball
coach, and adjunct professor of psychology.
“I am excited to move into my new role at the
college and I look forward to continuing to build
the CCC Dukes athletic program on a national
level to compete both in the classroom and on
the playing field,” said Amundson.
The Vineland resident is a 2001 graduate of
Saint Joseph’s University where he earned a
bachelor’s degree in psychology. He also holds a
master’s degree in sports management from
United States Sports Academy in Alabama.
Amundson brought a wealth of athletics management experience to
Cumberland County College. From 2003 until 2007, he held positions at Rowan
University as football video coordinator and assistant football coach, supporting
Rowan’s defensive coordinator by running practice sessions, and assisting in
game planning, film evaluation and opponent scouting. In addition, Amundson
served as assistant head baseball coach and recruiting coordinator at Rowan
where his activities included coordinating fundraising camps and clinics, and
recruiting the top high school baseball prospects in the region.
Following his stint at Rowan, Amundson became assistant football coach and
video coordinator at Lehigh University where he coached five First Team All-
Conference players, an Academic All-American, and a College Sporting News
“Fabulous 50” All-American. He ran football practice sessions and coordinated the
offensive and defensive scout teams. Additionally, Amundson was responsible for
recruiting players in 12 states, including metropolitan Atlanta, Florida, New
England, Canada and the Midwest.
In May, Amundson also became president of the Garden State Athletic
Conference which consists of 17 NJCAA junior colleges throughout New Jersey.
According to Amundson, the graduation rate among CCC Dukes athletes over the
past three years is 52 percent. Of the more than 100 Cumberland County College
students who participated in athletics during the 2011-12 season, 43 percent of them
were recognized at the national and regional level for their academic success.
“At Cumberland County College, a student athlete is not only expected to work
hard in their respective sport, but also to be a model student in the classroom
and in the community,” Amundson added. “This past year, our student athletes
were a part of numerous service efforts that touched the local community.” The
service projects included feeding the homeless, collecting food and assembling
baskets for needy families at Thanksgiving, donating new gifts for deserving chil-
dren for the college’s “Celebration of Lights” holiday event, and creating the “Belle
of the Ball” gown donation drive and distribution that made it possible for girls to
attend their high school proms.
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© 2012 EP Henry
www.recumminesinc.com
856-691-4040
67 CHESTNUT AVENUE VINELAND, NJ 08360
3.5%
SALES TAX
Oet youz )5((
2012 HazdscapIng
Pzoject OuIde!

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Faces in the News
Local Photographer Accomplishes Long-Time Goal
Having returned from Alaska last
week, Photographic Society of Vineland
Camera Club member, Claire Lelli, has
achieved her goal: She has now trav-
eled to all seven continents and has
visited all 50 States. Lelli jokingly says
that outer space is next.
The Alaska adventure included pho-
tographing brown bears in the Katmai
National Park (one of Lelli’s photos is
pictured here). A prop plane and a float
plane was Lelli’s transportation to
Brook Lodge in the wilderness, which
included four days of no phone, TV, nor
Internet. Then it was a four-mile round
trip walk to the falls where Brown
Bears feast on salmon swimming
upstream to spawn.
Grapevine 3-11 080112-de:Layout 1 7/30/12 8:04 PM Page 10
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Maxine’s Dance Studio
C
E
L
EBRATING 41 YEA
R
S
Fall Registration
Nowthrough August 31
For Ages 3 and up
Classes in: Ballet t Pointe t Tap t Jazz t Modern t Hip Hop
For more information and to register
Maxine’s Dance Studio is the official home of the VRDC (Vineland Regional Dance Company)
and a full performing honor member of Regional Dance America/NE for 34 years.
OPEN HOUSE
AUGUST 13
TH
- 17
TH
º 9 - 10:S0 AM
Maxine & Kimberly Chapman; Co-Directors
2388 N. East Avenue, Vineland, NJ 08360
Visit our web site at: www.VRDC.org
* LIMITED BOYS SCHOLARSHIPS AVAILABLE
All Current Students
Must Re-Reglster
Phone: 856-691-6059
3.5%
Sales
Tax
The stone makes all the difference
1969 South East Ave (Between Grant & Elmer Rd.) Vineland, NJ 08360
Call for Details: 856-692-8650 Mon.-Fri. 7-5 ‡ Sat. 7-12
E
xclusive
Financing
The stone makes all the difference The stone makes all the difference The stone makes all the difference
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B
y the time P.J. Ritter
Company closed the
doors on its Bridgeton
plant in 1976, it had
enjoyed national recognition
for over a century as a manu-
facturer of ketchup and other
condiments. But only area resi-
dents, particularly those who
had worked in the company’s
canning factory in previous
decades, might have been
aware of the role this local
business played in the U.S.
operation of housing German
POWs during the Second World War.
According to Andrew F. Smith’s 1996
book Pure Ketchup: A History of America’s
National Condiment, the company got its
start in 1854 with Philip J. Ritter’s confec-
tionery business, which sold fruit preserves
that were made by his wife. Expanding to
condiments, the operation became known
for such products as “Ritter Tomato
Catsup,” “Standard Brand Tomato Catsup,”
and “Ritter’s Whole Tomato Catsup with
Tabasco.” The company’s success led to
establishing a factory in Bridgeton where it
continued its ketchup production, packed
asparagus and earned recognition that
included a 1941 award for packaging.
In 2007, Paul J. Ritter III, the great-
great-grandson of the company’s founder,
discussed with WSNJ’s Paul Hunsberger
his family’s business during a radio show
that was the subject of a New York Times
article. When Hunsberger mentioned “that
delicious aroma in the air of cooking toma-
toes,” the Times reports Ritter responding,
“That smell was prosperity…They said the
river ran red during the summertime. Many
folks would go swimming on a summer day
in the river, and they’d come out covered in
red tomato skins.”
World War II was hard on many indus-
tries due to government rationing, an
increased demand for product and a short-
age of workers, and P.J. Ritter was no excep-
tion. According to reports, its reduced farm
labor during the summer of 1942 was aug-
mented with workers from Martinique and
St. Lucie.
In 1943, its cannery made national news
when it threatened to cease operations if
government action didn’t resolve a situation
by which local companies were expected to
sell asparagus at the previous year’s price
despite higher production costs. The dilem-
ma had a domino effect on the
rest of Ritter’s enterprise.
As a New York Times article
dated June 25 explains, Ritter and
three other local companies argued
that “the failure of the Office of
Price Administration to issue
1943 ceiling prices on asparagus
had frozen a pack of it worth
close to $4,000,000 in their sheds,
tying up their warehouse space
and their money and seriously
impairing their ability to handle
oncoming crops, such as beans
and peas and especially tomatoes.”
William H. Ritter, company president at
the time, sent a stern letter to the Office of
Economic Stabilization, the Office of Price
Administration and the War Foods
Administrator, explaining that if the south-
ern New Jersey plants were forced to close,
“it will be with great reluctance in view of
the nation’s critical food shortage and our
desire to employ every effort to bring about
maximum production.”
Closure was averted, but the Ritter
Company continued to feel the strain from
a diminished work force. A new disaster was
circumvented only when a plea for help was
answered by the military. Herbert W.
Voorhees, serving at the time as President
of the New Jersey Farm Bureau, told the New
York Times, “When a few weeks ago, there
were thousands of tons of tomatoes loaded
on trucks standing in the hot sun waiting to
be unloaded at our canneries in the Southern
part of the State, farmers, in a desperate
effort to save the crop, appealed to the
United States military authorities to permit
volunteers from Fort Dix to be furloughed
for the purpose of assisting in the unloading
of these tomatoes before they rotted.”
Voorhees reported that “a contingent of
soldiers reported for work” at P. J. Ritter
Company as well as Edward F. Hurff
Canneries in Swedesboro. He said he was
“proud of the job they did for us” but was
upset because the several hundred soldiers
volunteering had union dues deducted
from their pay. Ritter explained the situa-
tion as standard for the contract used in
hiring “seasonal workers.”
Regardless of the controversy that raged
over the deductions, the Ritter Company’s
association with Fort Dix would develop
into an alliance that would take shape the
following year. I
Next Week: POWs in Cumberland County
I
Vintage Vineland { VINCE FARINACCIO }
Tons of Tomatoes
Bridgeton’s P.J. Ritter Company blossomed from a
fruit confectionary business into a renowned cannery.
Grapevine 3-11 080112-de:Layout 1 7/30/12 8:04 PM Page 11
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ATTENTION
BUSINESS
OWNERS
Covering Cumberland County and
Parts of Atlantic & Salem Counties
Do You Want To Reach
The Hispanic Market
For Your Business?
4369 S. Lincoln Ave., Vineland, NJ 08361
609-233-7162
Listen to us thru the Internet
at www.Labrava1440.com
Cartrabrava2@aol.com
ADVERTISE
WITH
AIRTIME
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for businesses,
churches, events, etc.
Make a lifelong
friend from abroad.
Enrich your family with
another culture. Now you
can host a high school
exchange student (girl or
boy) from France, Germany,
Scandinavia, Spain,
Australia, Japan, Brazil, Italy
or other countries. Single
parents, as well as couples
with or without children,
may host. Contact us ASAP
for more information or to
select your student.
Host an Exchange
Student Today!
(for 3, 5 or 10 months)
Camilla from Italy, 16 yrs.
Enjoys dancing, playing the piano
and swimming. Camilla looks
forward to cooking with her
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Loves skiing, playing soccer and
watching American movies. Daniel
hopes to learn to play football and
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Sue at 732-251-1517 or
Amy at 1-800-677-2773 7ROO )UHH
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For privacy reasons, photos above are not photos of actual students
I N T E R N A T I O N A L S T U D E N T E X C H A N G E P R O G R A M S
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Just
Faces in the News
I
United Way Annual Celebration
The United Way of Cumberland County held its Annual Celebration and Campaign Awards
Ceremony on July 25 at Merighi’s Savoy Inn in East Vineland. The event recognized the past
year’s accomplishments for the organization, as it reached 103 percent of its fundraising goal and
merged with other United Ways in the Delaware Valley to form United Way of Greater Philadelphia
and Southern New Jersey. Tom Baldosaro of South Jersey Healthcare, Kristina Govern of General
Mills, and Dr. Thomas Isekenegbe, President of Cumberland County College were honored as
Community Volunteers of the Year. Albert Kelly of Gateway Community Action Partnership was
honored as Agency Executive Director of the Year. General Mills received the Superstar Cup for
best United Way campaign. The evening’s keynote speaker was the newly appointed CEO for the
regional organization, Ms. Jill Michal, who spoke about the mission of the new organization.
Grapevine 12-17 080112-de:Layout 1 7/30/12 7:32 PM Page 12
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1881-C2 (12/08) ©2008 Cartridge World. All rights reserved.
1370 S Main Rd
Magnolia Court Shopping Center
Vineland, NJ 08360 • 856-692-0372
e Global Ink and Toner Experts
www.cartridgeworldusa.com/Store305
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not
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o n t w o e d v i r d
d. O l r o e W g d i r t r a C
r t r a r c e n o d t n a
d n hun g o i e b v a S
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856-692-0372 d, NJ 08360 • n a l e in V
e t n e g C in p p o h t S ur o a C li o n g a M
d in R a 1370 S M
d. e v r e s e s r t h g i ll r d. A l r o e W g d i r t r a ©2008 C
r o t m/S o .c a s du l r o w e g d ri t r a .c w w w
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1881-C2 (12/08)
. e d i w d
Downtown Vineland
{ TODD NOON, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, VDID / MAINSTREET VINELAND }
I
More on the Horizon
Take a look ahead at Main Street projects already in the works.
W
ith the Vineland Seafood
Festival and the Downtown
Sidewalk Sale behind us, we
are not stopping to catch our
breath at Main Street Vineland. Other projects
beckon and, while summer is not behind us,
we are looking ahead to fall events:
• You will soon see on Landis Avenue some
brand new black cigarette butt receptacles.
These receptacles were funded by a “Keep
America Beautiful” cigarette litter grant we
received through the Philip Morris Company.
The grant also funded the portable ash trays
that we have been giving out at various events.
Please make use of the receptacles and ash
trays to keep our downtown free of cigarette
butts. Also, Main Street Vineland is in the
process of “adopting” the mini-parks at the
Boulevard and Landis Avenue as part of the
City of Vineland’s “Adopt-a-Spot” program.
These are two ways in which we are working
to keep downtown clean and attractive
• To help our downtown merchants capi-
talize on summer events and use the events
to bring in extra business, the latest edition
of our Tips for Better Business newsletter has
just gone out to our downtown businesses.
• Our Organization Committee is begin-
ning work on planning the next “A Taste of
Vineland” event, which is planned for
October. This event not only gives people a
good sampling of the best that our Vineland
restaurants have to offer but raises valuable
funds for downtown revitalization. You will
read more about this soon.
• The return of the popular BBQ ‘n Chili
Cook-Off is being planned for Saturday,
September 22. Details are still being worked
out, but those of you who have attended in
the past know how fun the event is—includ-
ing the anticipation as to which of the partic-
ipating vendors will walk off with prizes.
Our Downtown Wedding Weekend was so
popular last year that we are planning it
again this year for Saturday, October 6. A
variety of area vendors of wedding-related
products and services will set up downtown
to help you plan your special day. Like last
year, special prizes will add to the fun.
To keep the fun going, the Vineland
Family Soap Box Derby, sponsored by Ace
Plumbing Heating and Electrical Supply, is
being planned for Sunday, October 14.
Of course, what would Thanksgiving
weekend be without football and a parade?
While our local high schools will supply the
football, we are working on supplying the
annual Vineland Holiday Parade, planned for
Saturday, November 24. I
For more on Main Street Vineland, call 794-
856-8653, visit www.mainstreetvineland. org,
or check them out on Facebook.
Grapevine 12-17 080112-de:Layout 1 7/30/12 7:33 PM Page 13
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Call 9 a.m - 5 p.m daily, Deadline for paid ads: Friday, 3 p.m.
To order your classified call, 856-457-7815 or visit
www.grapevinenewspaper.com/classifieds
Call 9 a.m - 5 p.m daily, Deadline for paid ads: Friday, 3 p.m. To order your classified, call 856-457-7815 or
visit www.grapevinenewspaper.com/classifieds. See box below for additional ordering information.
Only $10 per ad, per week, up to 20 words; over 20 words,
$0.50 per word. $0.30 for bold—per word/per issue, $3 for a
Border/per issue. Add a photo for $15. Mail Ad & payment or go
online to www.grapevinenewspaper.com/classifieds.
Not responsible for typographical errors. • Once an ad is placed, it cannot be cancelled or changed. The Grapevine does not in any way
imply approval or endorsement. Those interested in goods or services always use good judgment and take appropriate precautions.
Acct. No. ___________________________________Exp. Date________ 3 Digit # on back
of card__________
Signature:__________________________________________
Printed Name:______________________________________
Name ___________________________________
Address__________________________________
City__________________________Zip_________
Phone #: ________________________________
email____________________________________
The Grapevine
907 N. Main Rd., Suite 205
Vineland, NJ 08360
www.grapevinenewspaper.com
Mail Ad
Form with
Payment TO:
Classifieds
Call for more information
856-457-7815
1.____________
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Check if needed.
Refer to prices above.
JBold
J Border
CLASSIFIEDS
Credit Cards
Accepted:
Need work? Have a business and need more
customers? Why not get the word out through
The Grapevine’s Classifieds?
Advertize your skills and
business in the Classifieds by
calling 856-457-7815.
Micro Electric LLC.
Residential repair, addi-
tions, and services.
Bonded and insured.
“no job is too small.”
NJ LIC #14256.
Call 609-501-7777
Block Long Yard Sale.
Forest Grove Road,
Vineland (between Blue
Bell Road & Delsea Drive).
Saturday, August 11th
2005 Chrysler Sebring
Convert Touring Edition.
Loaded. New tires, battery.
Excellent condition.
31,000 miles. $11,900.
Call 856-691-2254
Have a bike taking up
space in your home?
Please consider donating
it. The Vineland Rotary
Club has partnered with
Pedals for Progress to
export bikes to third-world
countries where they are
needed for transportation.
Also collecting treadle and
portable sewing machines.
Contact Henry Hansen at
856-696-0643 for drop-off
or pick-up.
Start your own business
for only $10. Call: 856-
332-6446 Jasmine Avon
ISR Para Español llamen
Gresenia 856-391-5958.
Jack’s Light to Medium
Hauling Service. Serving
all of Vineland, Millville
and Bridgeton. Will pick up
all junk. Call 856-979-3018
Attention Public Speakers,
Trainers, Motivators! Multi-
Billion Dollar International
Utility Co. looking for peo-
ple to recruit, train, moti-
vate, a sales force. 6 figure
income potential. For
more info email us: green-
zone2000@gmail.com
856.982.4398
www.unlimitedprofits.me
REAL Painting:
Reasonable Prices–High
Quality Residential &
Commercial Painting
Interior/Exterior/Custon
Staining–South Jersey
Areas. (302) 444-2396
MOWING, EDGING, TREE
& STUMP REMOVAL,
CLEAN-UPS, BUSH &
TREE TRIMMING, MULCH,
RIVER-ROCK, GUTTER
CLEANING,
VINELAND/MILLVILLE
AREA, 856-691-2017
Steelman's Drywall.
Drywall installation and
repairing nailpops, cracks,
water damage, unfinished
drywall. Big or small! Call
Joe for a free estimate at
609-381-3814.
Turk's Pressure Clean.
Property maintenance.
Vinyl and aluminum sid-
ing, concrete, brick, roof
cleaning, gutter clean-
out. Over 25 years in
business, fully insured.
(856) 692-7470.
John's Lawn Mowing:
Clean Ups, edging, bush
and tree trimming &
stump removal, mulch,
river-rock, gutter cleaning,
Vineland/Millville area
856-305-0194
AJB III Construction.
Licensed and fully insured.
Windows, doors, remodel-
ing, and more. Call us
today at 856-332-7865.
Wanted Dead or alive.
Junk or running cars.
Quick removal. Cash paid.
856-649-2732.
Electrical
Contractor
Pete Construction
Specializing in decks,
roofs and home
remodeling. State
licensed and insured.
Call for a free esti-
mate. 856-507-1456.
FOUNDER’S DAY
BALL! Saturday
August 4, 2012, 7 PM
to 11 PM. Merighi’s
Savoy Inn Landis Ave.
& Union Road
Vineland, NJ.
Featuring Wild
Mountain Time & Tri
State Victorian
Dancers. Period Dress
Encouraged. LIMITED
TICKETS NOW AVAIL-
ABLE. $ 35.00 Single
$ 60.00 Couple.
Students with ID $
20.00 Mayor’s Office,
Vineland Library &
other locations. 640
E.Wood St AND
Landis & Columbia
Ave, both in Vineland,
NJ. (Further
Information- (856)
691- 7111) Make
checks payable to:
Friends of Historic
Vineland.
Huge Yard Sale!
Wheaton bottles,
baby wear, clothing,
books, jewelry,
household supplies,
belts, pocketbooks,
etc. Lots of items!
New stuff coming in
every week. Every
Friday, Saturday, and
Sunday in July &
August, first and
second weekends of
September. 8 a.m. -
3 p.m. every day. 215
Smith St., Millville,
NJ 08332.
Pizzazz Dance Center
is seeking an enthusi-
astic part-time dance
instructor for the
upcoming season.
Looking for someone
who is a well-rounded
instructor and very
knowledgeable. Pay
based on experience.
Please send resumes
to pizzazzdc@aol.com.
Chrysler 2007 handi-
capped accessible
van. Very good condi-
tion. Call 856-692-
5345 for details.
Krystal Clear, LLC,
Home and Office
Cleaning Service..
Experienced,
Professional staff.
Ask about our senior
discounts. Free esti-
mates! 856-982-3310,
or 856-507-8939
Help Wanted
Home
Improvement
Landscaping
For Sale
Announcements
Services
Bikes Wanted
Yard Sale
For Sale Employment
Do you have a car or boat that is
taking up space in your drive-
way? Are you hoping to sell your
vehicle for some extra cash?
Publicize the sale of your vehicle
by advertising in The Grapevine’s
Classifieds section. Make your
junk someone else’s treasures.
We Buy
Used Vehicles!
See Lenny Campbell See Lenny Campbell
808 N. Pearl St., Bridgeton NJ
(856) 451-0095
Items Wanted
LANDSCAPING & PAVERS
Professional Installations...Over 10 Years
SPECIALIZING IN:
Lawn Maintenance
Landscape Design • Walks,
Driveways • Retaining Walls
Fire Pits • Restoration of Pavers
Call 856-982-7701
or 856-498-7571
lewbowhunter@gmail.com
See our work on

See our w
whu lewbo
or 856-498-7571
Call 8
e Pits • Restor Fir
ays • Retaining Drivew
Landscape Design •
Lawn Maintenance
SPECIALIZING IN:
ork on ur w
unter@gmail.com
56-498-7571
856-982-7701
vers ation of Pa Restor
alls W s • Retaining
alks, W pe Design •
Maintenance
ALIZING IN:
YMCA of Vineland Job Fair
Monday, August 6, 2012 - 6:00 - 7:30 p.m.
Looking for customer service friendly & youth
oriented individuals.
Open Positions: Food Service Worker, SACC
Assistant, Lifeguards, Fitness Attendants and
more!
Grapevine 12-17 080112-de:Layout 1 7/30/12 7:33 PM Page 14
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For more information regarding site location and hours, contact the site directly.
For more information on other recycling programs in Cumberland County, please call the
Improvement Authority at 825-3700 or visit our Website at www.ccia-net.com.
Drop Off Centers
City of Bridgeton Maintenance Building
Public Works Complex, Florida Ave.
Telephone: 455-3230
Commercial Township Public Works Garage
2370 Memorial Ave.
Telephone: 785-3100
Cumberland County Solid Waste Complex
169 Jesse's Bridge Rd., Rosenhayn
Telephone: 825-3700
Maurice River Twp., behind the Municipal Garage
556 Main St., Rt. 616, Leesburg
Telephone: 785-1120
City of Millville Public Works, Ware Ave.
Telephone: 825-7000
City of Vineland Public Works, 1086 E. Walnut Rd.
Telephone: 794-4250
The following locations are only open to
residents served by these Townships’
convenience centers:
Please call the drop off center in advance
to confirm drop off days and times.
NO
NO
NO
NO
NO
NOT ALLOWED AT THE CURB!
COMPUTER MONITORS!
LAPTOPS!
DESK TOP COMPUTERS!
TELEVISIONS!
A
T
T
E
N
T
I
O
N
INSTEAD, They must be taken to the following
Downe Twp.
Fairfield Twp.
Hopewell/GreenwichTwps.
Lawrence Twp.
Stow Creek and Shiloh
Upper Deerfield Twp.
Drop Off Centers
Varicose Veins?
t 30-minute treatments done in the office t Requires no down-time
t Covered by most insurances
Friday, August 10
– Sewell –
– Monday, August 13-Vineland –
Tuesday, August 7
– Swedesboro –
Wednesday, August 8
– Voorhees –
Board certihed vascular surgeons and vein specialists
VOORHEES º SEWELL º VINELAND º SWEDESBORO
VeinVascularNJ.com
Leg swelling?
Achy, tired legs?
WHAT ARE YOU WAITING FOR?
FREE VEIN SCREENING
Schedule a FREE screening!
856-469-4564
Charles L. Dietzek, D.O., FACOS
Raymond S. Wojtalik, M.D., FACS
COMMUNITY CALENDAR

HAPPENINGS
THURSDAY, AUGUST 2
Library Storytime. Millville Public
Library, 210 Buck St., Millville. 1:30 p.m.
Children listen to Miss Jan read the
books Night and the Candlemaker and
Jibberwillies at Night, then make a firefly
craft to take home. 856-825-7087, ext. 12.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 3
40th Anniversary of Rabbi Winter’s
Ordination. Beth Israel Synagogue, 1015
E. Park Ave., Vineland. 7:30 p.m. A festive
Oneg Shabbat, sponsored by Mr. and Mrs.
Mark Fisher, will follow the services. 856-
691-0852.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 4
Glasstown Chapter of the National
Federation of the Blind of New Jersey
Meeting. Trinity Episcopal Church, 800 E
Wood St., Vineland. 10 a.m.–12 p.m. RSVP
Lydia Keller 856-696-3518.
Founder’s Day Ball. Merighi’s Savoy Inn,
Landis Ave. and Union Rd., Vineland. 7–11
p.m. Featuring Wild Mountain Time and Tri
State Victorian Dancers. Period dress is
encouraged. $35 single, $60 per couple,
students with ID $20. Tickets at Mayor’s
Office and Vineland Library. 856- 691-7111.
Free Skin Cancer Screening. SJH
Regional Medical Center, 1505 W. Sherman
Ave., Vineland. 9 a.m.–12 noon; by
appointment. Event sponsored by SJH
Cancer Services and Ingrid P. Warmuth,
M.D., P.A. To schedule appointment or for
more details, call 856-641-8670.
Italian Sub Sale. Dorothy Volunteer Fire
Company, 70 Tuckahoe Rd., Dorothy. 10
a.m.–sold out. Ladies Auxiliary annual sub
sale. $5.50 each. 609-476-2436.
SUNDAY, AUGUST 5
Family Fun Days: Polymer Clay Tile
Mosaics. WheatonArts, 1000 Glasstown
Rd., Millville. 1–3 p.m. Hands-on art proj-
ect. 17 and under admitted free.
89th Annual Feast of the Assumption
and Procession. St. Mary’s (Our Lady of
the Blessed Sacrament Parish), Routes 40
and 47, Malaga. Noon–10 p.m. Chicken
BBQ, family fun. Chapter 3, Mummers and
other live bands. Procession following 10
a.m. Mass. 856-521-5721
MONDAY, AUGUST 6
SJH Foundation Model Search.
Centerton Country Club, 1022 Almond Rd.,
Pittsgrove. 6 p.m. MMA Modeling Agency
and Barbizon Modeling will look for male
and female participants, 16 to 65 years of
age, trim to full-figured. Selected models
will appear in the SJH Foundation Annual
Fashion Show, on October 3. For more
information, visit www.sjhfdn.org. Cost is $20.
Vineland Night at Citizens Bank Park.
Philadelphia. 7:05 p.m. Philadelphia Phillies
vs. Atlanta Braves. Level 307 - $28, Levels
304 and 430 - $20. Ticket cost does not
include parking or food. For more details:
Mayor’s Office at 856-794-4000, ext. 4011.
TUESDAY, AUGUST 7
National Night Out. Chestnut Assembly,
2554 E. Chestnut Ave., Vineland. 5–9 p.m.
Five Secrets to Permanent Weight
Loss. Cooper Wellness Center, 6 LaSalle
St., Vineland. 7 -8 p.m. Dr. Cooper, speaks
on how to lose weight without drugs or
“dieting.” Limited to 20 registered. 691-1313.
Tea Party Meeting. Elmer Grange Hall,
535 Daretown Rd., Upper Pittsgrove. 7
p.m. Meeting of The Greenwich Tea Party
Patriots of South Jersey. Guest speaker
David Giordano will provide a review of
United Nations Agenda 21 and discuss
anticipated initiatives the UN is likely to
try to implement following the Rio+20
Conference on Sustainable Development.
www.greenwichteaparty.com.
SPORTS HAPPENINGS
FRIDAY, AUGUST 10
7th Annual Everett Marshall Charities
Golf Tournament & Dinner. White Oaks
Country Club, 2951 Dutch Mill Rd., Newfield.
$100 for golf and dinner; $35 for dinner.
Registration begins 11 a.m., shotgun start
12:30 p.m. Proceeds benefit The Burn
Foundation. Deadline for registration fee
payment is August 3. 856-697-6900.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15
Italian-American Benevolent
Association’s 13th Annual Scholarship
Fund Golf Tournament. Buena Vista
Country Club, 301 Country Club Ln., Buena.
$100 for golf and dinner; $150 per golfer.
Registration and lunch begins at 11:30 a.m.,
shotgun start at 12:30 p.m. Proceeds from
this event will benefit local Italian-Americans
in need of financial assistance to pursue
higher education. Deadline for registration
fee payment is August 1. Space is limited to
152 golfers.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 18
5th Annual Joshua M. Moren Memorial
Slo-Pitch Softball Tournament. Rob
Shannon Sports Complex, Cedarville Road
Recreation Complex, Cedar St (Cedarville
Rd.), Millville. $200 per team, $10 per
home run derby contestant. Make-up/rain
date: August 19. All proceeds go directly to
the Joshua Moren Memorial Scholarship
Fund. Each team will receive up to 15 tour-
nament T-shirts. For more info., visit
www.games4josh.com
Grapevine 12-17 080112-de:Layout 1 7/30/12 7:33 PM Page 15
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THE SOUP KITCHEN OF
VINELAND AUXILIARY
The Soup Kitchen of Vineland Auxiliary is a non-prot 501 (c) (3): contributions: tax deductible 170 (b) (1) (A) (vi).
The Final Program will be the evening of
August 17, when we will present to the Arise
Summer Camp administrator our $1000 grant.
You and your friends are all invited to attend.
The camp is FREE.
Breakfast, lunch and snacks will be served.
Also... Arts & Crafts • Woodworking
Recreation • Games • Swimming
Kitchen Activities • Bar-B-Q on Fridays
Special Visitors • Music • Field Trips
Martial Arts • Academic Refreshers
Social Skills Character Development
It is held at the First United Methodist church,
corner of 7th and Landis, Vineland, NJ. For children
who have completed grades 1st through 5th.
To register for this FREE camp
(space is extremely limited),
call 856-691-0940.
We are pleased to announce
THE ARISE SUMMER CAMP
will be August 6 –17, from 9 am to 4 pm each day
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Growers of Quality Plants
For All Your
Home Gardening Needs
470 N. Union Rd. East Vineland
(between Oak Rd. & Landis Ave.)
856-691-7881
www.cmgrowers.com
Mon. - Sat. 8am-6pm Sun. 9am-5pm
Groun
ǭ SoId
Here
SUMMER
SALE
• Annuals
• Mandevillas
• Hanging
Baskets
• Hibiscus
• Bougainvillea
• Elephant
Ears
PATIO
PLANTERS
• All Summer Grasses and More
W
e adore movies with an
almost equal level of fixa-
tion as food. Having said
that, my last excursion to
the Delsea Drive-In Theater was probably
20 years past.
So when opportunity presented itself
recently, there was not a moment of hesi-
tation. Helping cement that decision, a
sterling double feature: The Dark Knight
Rises and Ted.
The latter we had already seen, but
being huge Seth MacFarlane/Family Guy
fans, it wasn’t an issue.
Having witnessed an absolutely chilling
preview for the new Batman a few months
earlier, we thought it would be pretty
darned cool on those huge outdoor screens.
Unfortunately, so did about a thousand
other people.
Departing Route 55 at the Cumberland
Mall exit by 8:20 in the evening, we
expected to have plenty of time, as the fea-
ture wasn’t scheduled until 8:45.
Reaching the top of a hill near Butler
Road, we came to realize how wrong that
was. Cars were stretched nearly a mile
down Delsea, crawling toward the distant
entrance.
As the final moments of daylight faded,
we steadily inched on the road’s shoulder.
Reaching the Salvation Army building
in front of the complex, things got ugly.
Cars—and especially one very ignorant
driver of a minivan—began trying to cut
the line. This forced us to drive only inch-
es away from the bumper of the car in
front of us.
That boorish van and its occupants sat
several minutes, blocking northbound
traffic, while aggressively attempting to
force their way.
They even prevented an ambulance
from passing, forcing the EMT driver to
move dangerously into the southbound
lane.
We were incredulous; a freaking ambu-
lance, are you kidding me?
To their credit, Drive In management
remained on top of things; employees reg-
ularly patrolled the serpentine line.
We’re guessing they were counting cars
to make certain no one endured that wait
only to be turned away at the box office.
While traversing the final feet of their
gravel driveway, features began.
We failed to mention an important fact
changed since our last visit; the theater
now offers two screens.
To the south side, Spiderman was
paired with Brave.
We eventually found spaces only avail-
able in the very front row for Batman.
This wasn’t the issue it would have
been in a standard theater, as that screen
is situated several hundred yards in the
distance, behind a barbed wire fence.
One of the things we’ve always relished
about a Drive In concept was the ability to
bring your own food. (We should note that
Gabriel’s Horn { BY FRANK BASILE }
I
Dinner and a
Movie (or Two)
A double-feature and some munchies at Delsea
Drive-In bring back fond memories.
Grapevine 12-17 080112-de:Layout 1 7/30/12 7:33 PM Page 16
856-981-0418
1425
Magnolia Rd.
Vineland NJ 08361
magnoliahillstudios@verizon.net
3 CAMP WORKSHOPS IN AUGUST
Castles and Cottages, Aug. 6-10
- art, classical music, and theatrical movement
- the greatest stories ever told with princess, knight,
dragon, and firebird
Animation Arts & Cartoon Drawing, Aug 13 - 17
- learn stop motion animation technique
- make an animated video
- bring your drawings to life
Little Peanuts Dance and Art Camp, Aug 18
- for our youngest friends
- dance and art based on the Peanuts characters
W
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extra—although not an extortionate
amount—for that privilege.)
They have however, banned on-site
grilling and cookery.
I must assume a level of personal
responsibility for this.
Seeing the bewildered look upon your
collective faces, I will elaborate.
Decades ago, my friends and I would
load up several vehicles worth of person-
nel to travel here.
We would also tote a hibachi, some-
times several, and fire them up to cook
our own grub.
As you might imagine, this created
great consternation among fellow theater-
goers, thanks to our combination of
drunken youthfulness, fire and endless
plumes of smoke.
Good times.
Instead, I packed a summery array of
delights for my wife and me, tucked away
in a cooler.
There were English cucumber sand-
wiches with an herbed cream cheese
spread on black bread.
Also my revised take on Ina Garten’s—
television’s Barefoot Contessa—shrimp
salad plus capicola, provolone and tomato
on mini sub rolls. Finally, a multi-fruit
salad, local in origin, composed of Persian
melon, peaches, nectarines, plums, cher-
ries and berries.
What surprised us even further was the
plethora of eats available at the theater’s
snack bar.
Seriously, have you ever seen stuff like
pulled pork sandwiches, sausage and pep-
pers, pierogies, egg and spring rolls or
edamame at a movie?
On this night, they even had an added
food feature, empanadas. Those crisp little
pies of meat or veggie were tantalizing,
served atop fluffy Spanish rice.
As for Batman itself, we were dazzled
by the story, filmmaking and special
effects. It’s masterpiece, even for someone
who grew up in the Adam West era. We
will now readily admit that Christian Bale
is the ideal lead, a gloomy, troubled anti-
hero.
As for the theater itself, my heartiest
kudos go out to ownership. They have
brilliantly revitalized an original Vineland
institution, making it better than ever.
In fact, it is now New Jersey’s sole
remaining Drive In—very cool.
Should you attend, remember to heed
our warnings and arrive early.
And, by all means, leave your hibachi
home. I
Everyday is a
Seafood Festival
At
Luciano’s New Orleans
Seafood Kitchen
Fresh, local,
and delicious.
Lucianosfreshmarket.com
609-970-7653
Located in the
Landis Marketplace
631 E. Landis Ave.,
Vineland, NJ 08360
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Grapevine 12-17 080112-de:Layout 1 7/30/12 7:33 PM Page 17
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1120 E. Landis Ave.
Vineland, NJ 08360
• 856-462-6600 •
Visit Us Online at www.exituptown.com
BUY AND SELL HOMES IN VINELAND, NJ
Jane Jannarone - Broker of Record
Stephanie Verderose - Broker of Record
Each office independently owned and Operated.
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Well established neighborhood. 3 Bedrooms
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Price is Currently $179,900
CHARMING BRICK CAPE COD
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(609) 774-7080
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one - Br Jane Jannar
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139B N. DeIsea Dr., QH[W WR 6HDUV
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VV U D H 6 R W W
JULY 31 THROUGH AUGUST 4
Nightlife at Bennigan’s. 2196 W. Landis
Ave., Vineland, 205-0010. Karaoke
Thursdays with Bob Morgan, 9 p.m.-close,
$3 Heinekens, DJ/Dance Party Fridays 9
p.m.-Close, $3 Coronas. All Sports
Packages. $3 12-oz. Coors Light & $5 23-
oz. Call for RSVP and details.
EVERY TUESDAY
Karaoke. The Cosmopolitan. 3513 S.
Delsea Dr., Vineland. Come sing your heart
out. 765-5977.
EVERY WEDNESDAY
Salsa Night. The Cosmopolitan. 3513 S.
Delsea Dr., Vineland. Latin-inspired dance
party. 765-5977.
Country Dancing. The Centerton Country
Club & Event Center, 1022 Almond Rd.,
Pittsgrove. 7–11 p.m.
EVERY THURSDAY
Jazz Duos. Annata Wine Bar, Bellevue
Ave., Hammonton, 609-704-9797. Live Jazz
featuring area's best jazz duos. 6:30–9:30
p.m. No cover. RSVP recommended.
Magician Kevin Bethea. Centerton
Country Club & Event Center, Ten22 Bar &
Grill, 1022 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove, 358-3325.
6–8 p.m. Magician and sleight of hand illu-
sionist performs his world-class magic.
AUGUST 2 THROUGH 5
Nightlife at Ten22. Centerton Country
Club & Event Center, The Patio Bar at
Ten22, 1022 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove, 358-
3325. Thurs: DJ Tommy B 8 p.m., Fri: TBA
9 p.m., Sat: DJ Tommy B 9 p.m.
Nightlife at Mori’s. Lou Ferretti's Mori's
on Landis, 830 E. Landis Ave., Vineland,
690-0300. Thurs.: Juicy 8 p.m.. Fri.:
Marquee 8 p.m. Sat.: High Noon Express.
8 p.m.
AUGUST 2 THROUGH 6
Nightlife at Ramada. Harry's Pub at
Ramada, W. Landis Ave. and Rt. 55,
Vineland, 696-3800. Wed.: Ladies Night,
1/2 price appetizers all night. Happy Hour
Mon.-Sat, 4-6 p.m. $1 off alcoholic drinks.
Wed.–Sat., live entertainment.
AUGUST 2, 3 AND 4
Nightlife at Neptune Restaurant. 1554
S. Delsea Dr., Vineland. Nightly entertain-
ment. Call for details. 692-2800.
MONDAY, AUGUST 6
Buddy and the Blue Flames.
Giampetro Park, E. Landis Ave.,
Vineland. 7 p.m. Enrico Serra Band
Shell. In case of rain: Memorial School
Auditorium, Main Rd. and Chestnut Ave.
Come out and enjoy the free Monday
concerts and dancing on the adjacent
dance floor. Upcoming concerts: 8/13
Tony Mascara, 8/20 Bud Cavallo Duo,
8/27 Frank Marone and The Italians.
TUESDAY, AUGUST 7
John Lolli (pictured). Bruno Melini
Park, 616 Central Ave., Minotola. 7–9
p.m. Rain or shine. Come out and enjoy
the free Tuesday concerts staged by
The American Federation of Musicians,
Local 595. Upcoming concerts: 8/14 –
John Melton Big Band, 8/21 – Joe Luisi.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 8
John Clark Little Big Band. Michael
Debbi Park, 327 Cedar Ave, Richland.
7–9 p.m. Free, bring a lawn chair.
Upcoming concerts: 8/15 Lonnie
Youngblood, 8/22 Bob Ferris Orchestra,
8/29 DJ Nicky G.
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

SUMMER CONCERTS AT
OPEN AIR VENUES
For a no-obligation
advertising consultation,
call 856-457-7815 or e-mail:
sales@grapevinenewspaper.com today.
Advertise in
The
Grapevine
The
Grapevine
and get
incredible
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Do Your Feet
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Ever Feel Pain?
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Grapevine 18-20 080112-de:Layout 1 7/30/12 7:29 PM Page 18
Nightlife at The Rail. The Rail, 1252
Harding Hwy, Richland. 697-7245. Thurs.:
Beer Pong Tournament with $100 Cash
Prize. Fri.: TBA. Sat.:Pinky and Larry’s
Birthday Party with DJ.
Nightlife at Bojo’s. 222 N. High St.,
Millville, 327-8011. Tues.: Bike Nite with
live entertainment. Thurs.: Karaoke. Fri.:
Mike Bryan Band. Sat.: DJ/band. Daily
drink and food specials.
Nightlife at Old Oar House. Old Oar
House Irish Pub. 123 N. High St., Millville,
293-1200. Wed.: Karaoke 9 p.m. Fri.: Danny
Eyer Band 9 p.m. Sat.: Jim Fisher 9 p.m.
Sun: Nick Marley 5-9 p.m.
EVERY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
Top 40 Dance Party w/ DJ Tony
Morris. The Cosmopolitan. 3513 S. Delsea
Dr,, Vineland. All of the most popular
mainstream dance music. 765-5977.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 3
Yuni Sabatino. Bogart’s Bookstore. 210
N. High St., Millville. Free admission. Indie
soul rock 7–9 p.m.
Adelante. Viet Bistro, The Cumberland
Mall, 3849 S. Delsea Dr., Vineland, 825-
5001. 6 and 7:45 p.m.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 4
Al Grigg and the Flying Dogs of
Jupiter. Bogart’s Bookstore. 210 N. High
St., Millville. Free admission. 7–9 p.m.
The Wholigans: "A Tribute to The
Who.” Landis Theater, 830 E. Landis Ave.,
Vineland. 8 p.m. Originally formed in
Toronto, Canada, this tribute band has
toured extensively across Canada, the
United States, and Europe. Tickets start at
$17.50, and can be purchased online, or by
calling 856-691-1121.
SUNDAY, AUGUST 5
Adelante. Bistro On Broad, 400 Broad
St., Elmer, 358-8978..10:30 a.m.–1:30 p.m.
Much Ado About Classics. Bogart’s
Bookstore. 210 N. High St., Millville. Free
admission. Book discussion of
Middlemarch by George Eliot. 2 p.m.
AUGUST 10, 11, AND 12
The Music Man. Levoy Theatre, 126-130 N.
High St., Millville. 8 p.m., except Sundays at
3 p.m., Thursday at 7:30 p.m. Catch the res-
ident theater troupe, the Off Broad Street
Players, in their inaugural production.
Opening night includes tour of renovated
theater and meet-and-greet with performing
artists. Tickets $25. http://www.levoy.net
$
5
00
OFF
on your purchase of $30 or more!
Exp: 9/17/12
With This Ad (Cannot be combined with any other offers)
Al’s Shoes
639 Landis Avenue • Vineland
856-691-1180
Get Your Kids
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Fully stocked with the shoes you will need for your schools including
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F O
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639 Landis Avenue • Vineland
s S ’’ l A
xp: 9/17/12
more!
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With Coupon
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$
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V
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B
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Lube, Oil, Filter
■ Change Oil Filter
■ Check All Fluid Levels
■ Lubricate Fittings
■ Up To 5 Qts.
Reg $26.95
Most Cars & Pick-Ups
(Excludes Diesels, Synthetic Oil)
With Coupon
Exp 8/16/12
Some Models
Slightly Higher
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■ SPECIAL ■
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■ 6 Cylinder.......................................................
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Replace Spark Plugs, Check Cap & Rotor
(if Equipped), Check Fuel and Air Filters,
Check PCV Valve
With Coupon
Exp 8/16/12
For more information
call manager for details
FREE
Oil Change
with Brake Job
$
10 OFF
V
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Reg $84.95
Your Choice with Coupon
Lifetime Warranty on Brake Pads
• Install new pads or shoes • Inspect brakes, rotors &
drums • Inspect calipers & wheel cylinders • Inspect wheel
bearings • Add brake uids if necessary • Road test car
OR
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If market fluctuations and economic uncertainty have you second-guessing
your investment plan, it’s time to take a closer look. With an Envision® plan,
we can help ensure your goals are measurable, reprioritize them if necessary,
and adjust your strategy to reflect realistic expectations and your own
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Envision® is a registered service mark of Wells Fargo & Company and used under license. Wells Fargo Advisors, LLC, Member SIPC,
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Investment and Insurance Products: X NOT FDIC Insured X NO Bank Guarantee X MAY Lose Value
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The Herring Financial Group of Wells Fargo Advisors
¹zò¹ New |e+e, :a|te z1¹ · ||aweee, NI ò°zz¹
Charlene Fiedler, Senior Registered Client Associate
VRDC Summer Dance
Program Auditions
Calling all ambitions students! You
are invited to an intensive dance work-
shop designed to give you the oppor-
tunity to learn in a professional
atmosphere with some of the best
teachers in the world of dance. This
three-week program provides unique
classical, modern, contemporary,
pointe, jazz, lyric, hip hop, tap and
variations training.
“This program is an opportunity for
students to focus on their dancing with-
out the concerns of their school work
or performances,” stated Kimberly
Chapman, VRDC Artistic Director.
The faculty this year spans from
New Jersey to California. The program
runs weekdays August 13-31. There
are two sessions. The intermediate ses-
sion is 9 a.m. – 4 p.m. The advance
session runs 10:30 a.m. – 5:30 p.m.
There is free wrap around care begin-
ning at 8:30 a.m Cost for the program
is a weekly rate of $300 or the full
course is at a savings of only $800. To
enroll, phone Maxine’s Studio, home of
the Vineland Regional Dance Company,
at 856-691-6059. You can also get
more detailed information on the com-
pany website at www.VRDC.org.
W
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Grapevine 18-20 080112-de:Layout 1 7/30/12 7:29 PM Page 19
175 S. Main Road & 1234 W. Landis Avenue, Vineland, NJ • 856.690.1234
Our Focus Is You.
All Winners Will Star In One Of
Our Newspaper Ads Or On One Of Our Billboards
Enter to win Capital Bank’s You’re The Star Sweepstakes this summer and
you could also win one of three big prizes fit for a star:
First Place — 42” LCD HDTV
Second Place — A Deluxe Spa Package
Third Place — Dinner for Two
Just stop at your nearest Capital Bank branch to enter. You could be our next
Capital Bank Star!
Vineland Chooses Capital Bank.
Capital Bank is rated 5
Stars by Bauer Financial.
See your bank’s rating at
BauerFinancial.com
You Can Be
Capital Bank’s
Next Star!
No purchase necessary. Sweepstakes drawing November 1, 2012. Three winners will be chosen from entries at each Capital Bank branch for the three prizes. All winners will have the option to be featured in future Capital Bank advertising
programs. You need not be present at the time of the drawing to win. All federal, state and local tax liabilities and gratuities are winner’s responsibility. Capital Bank employees and their immediate family are not eligible to enter or win
prizes. Rates guaranteed, as a minimum, through 1/1/2013; interest rate may vary thereafter. Offer may be withdrawn at any time without previous notice. Fees may reduce earnings. *Annual Percentage Yield (APY).
You’ll Be A Fan Of
Our Starring Rates!
Grapevine 18-20 080112-de:Layout 1 7/30/12 7:29 PM Page 20
667 S. Delsea Drive • Vineland, NJ • 856-692-9374 • www.teamace.com
Ace Plumbing is proud of our great city and
salutes the selfless citizens who pulled
together and helped their neighbors in need
during and after the recent storm.
b m P c Ace Plumbin e r o u p g ng is proud of our gre n y eat city and
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• www
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TS XPER E T N ESME
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here was an event. Meteorologists
called it a super derecho. Those in
its 700-mile path called it a horrible
mess. It struck without warning, leaving
fallen trees and rising anxiety.
In our community’s little piece of the
turmoil, a lot of stories about steadfast
altruism have surfaced. The electric utili-
ty linemen and support workers, the
police and fire departments, the volun-
teers at the Office of Emergency
Management, the American Red Cross,
the Salvation Army and others are at the
heart of many of these stories.
For the private sagas, we couldn’t tell
them all if our newspaper was 500 pages
long. Take what follows—in the writer’s
words and the readers’—as a representa-
tive slice of the way ordinary individuals
stepped forward nobly in the emergency
and dwell on the gratitude shown by those
they helped. And please recognize the
common thread running through the tales:
No one wanted credit for what they did.
The Grapevine believes they deserve it.
Geoff Warren’s employer had no
power and was closed for 10 days. So the
Juniper Street resident spent all his time
with his chainsaw.
“He just happened to have three
chains sharpened before the storm; he
went through them all,” said his wife,
Donna.
“He was in his glory going out there,”
she continued. “He cut up an awful lot of
trees and he couldn’t stop talking about
how good he felt to be helping everybody,
even though he was exhausted.”
With Chuck Vertolli, Geoff cleared
yards all over the neighborhood. “It was
days and days of work,” Donna said.
“They had to call it quits occasionally
because they almost had heat stroke..”
During the power outage, Juniper
Street neighbors who had in the past only
waved to each other now shared food
from freezers, talked long into the night,
and danced in the street on Thursday
night when the utility trucks finally
appeared.
“We thanked them and gave them
water,” Donna said. “We didn’t want them
to give up and go away.”
After clearing a yard, Geoff cut off a
narrow, round piece of wood, inscribed it
with a little note and the date, and signed
it “The Cut Man.” Then he moved on.
We told Geoff we were going to put
him in the paper. “That’s the last thing I
was thinking of while I was doing it,” he
said in a quiet tone.
Lou DeFeo put a sign on
his A2Z Power Washing and
Painting truck that said
“Will Clear Trees and Clean
Yard for Free” along with
his phone number—and
that’s what he did for the
residents who called and
were found to need help. He
also used Facebook to get
out word on his service. “We
helped the needy, not the
greedy,” DeFeo said. “We
couldn’t do anything busi-
nesswise with the power out
so we just went around
helping people.”
He also bought six gener-
ators for $1,500 each and
loaned them to elderly and disabled home-
owners. Now, they sit in his garage. “I’ll
probably keep some for the next time,” he
said. “Maybe sell some on craigslist.”
“I believe in karma,” DeFeo said. “It
may not come around today or tomorrow,
but it will come around sometime.”
As they did everywhere, the chainsaws
buzzed on Magnolia Road last Saturday as
a contingent of about 12 volunteers
cleared a property blanketed by fallen tree
limbs.The work is part of a wider effort by
more than 100 volunteers from the
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day
Saints who are now spending their
Saturdays in Cumberland and Atlantic
counties clearing yards for the elderly and
disabled. They are part of Mormon
Helping Hands, which volunteers all over
the world after natural disasters. Church
members from Burlington County to Cape
May, including many from our county, are
here to help.
Heroes of the Storm Heroes of the Storm
Neighbors Helping Neighbors: Saluting Those Who Came to the Aid of Those in Need Throughout
Cumberland County in the Aftermath of the Devastating “Derecho” Storm on June 30.
Produced by The Grapevine, in cooperation with Pearl Giordano. Story and Photos by Mickey Brandt
Tom Downing, left, with his son, George, and his father,
also named George, help the Mormon volunteers.
Heroes_ofthe_Storm H1-H4:Layout 1 7/30/12 7:50 PM Page 1
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690 South Brewster Road, Vineland, NJ 08361 • (856) 690-1188
Thank You Vineland
Electric Utility Employees!
You’re The Best!
We wish to thank and honor all the people of Vineland
who came together and helped each other during
the recent storm and its aftermath. You make
us proud to be part of this community.
817 East Landis Ave., P.O. Box 1501, Vineland, N1 08362 · (856)691-0100
*58&&,2 3(33(5 '(6$172 587+ 3$
A 7 7 O R N ( Y S A 7 / A :

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V .O. Box 1501, ve., P AAv 817 East Landis
6 ( ' (5 33 ( 3 58&&,2 *
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$ 33 87+ 5 2 $17 6

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Jersey Jerry’s
F r u i t • Pr o d u c e • De l i
15% OFF
To ALL Utility & Vineland City Employees
856-362-5978 • 1362 S. Delsea Dr. Vineland
Thanks to all the Utility Workers and Vineland City Employees
y J se Jer y’s Jerr J
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2
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15% 15%
orkers Thanks to all the Utility WWorkers and Vineland City Employees
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and Vineland City Employees
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Thank you all, City of Vineland workers
and Volunteers for your dedication.
www.mainstreetvineland.org • 603 E. Landis Ave, Vineland, NJ 08360 • 794-8653
Pl ease j oi n us Sunday Sept . 23rd,
10t h Annual Padre Pi o Fest i val
Thank You to All Those Who
Served Our Fellow Citizens
ST. PADRE PIO PARISH
4680 Dante Avenue, Vineland, NJ • 856-691-7526
George Downing, 28, of Sewell,
who led that cleanup, said, “There’s
no way we’d let this lie in the per-
son’s yard; it’s easy to see how much
they need the help. Besides, what
else would I do on a Saturday? Sleep
in, I guess.” A second George
Downing, 77, young George’s grand-
father, and Tom Downing, 51, his
father, were also on the crew. Tom
wielded a mean chainsaw.
The Mormon group is part of the
NJ Voluntary Organizations Active
in Disaster (NJ-VOAD.) They will be
working weekly until at least August
18. Members of the United Methodist
Church are also working with VOAD.
If you need help, you may call 211, a
centralized help line handling social
services.
Here are more of the tales that
passed our way:
• Led by the Knights of Columbus,
volunteer parishioners of St. Isidore,
cleared several huge downed trees and
many limbs from the Magnolia Road
grounds of the church about three
weeks after the storm. Volunteer
Albert Karwowski, in 95-degree heat,
said, “It’s community service, to help
the parish, plus I’m getting out with
friends, having a good time.”
• At Vineland Apartments at Dante
and Lincoln avenues, one section of
the complex had electricity restored
fairly early, but another was out for
nine days. There, Millicent White ran
an extension cord across the courtyard
to a neighbor she didn’t even know,
supplying Emily Quoikapor with
enough current for her fans, refrigera-
tion, and tele-
vision for her
two children.
“It happened
to me after a
hurricane in
Jamaica,” said
White.
“Someone
gave me elec-
tric; I remem-
ber.” Another
tenant, Rey
Lopez, spent a
lot of his days
bringing water
from his powered apartment to many
residents of the unpowered ones.
• Ralph Bickerdyke loaned his
generator, rotating it among several
homes. He showed people how to use
a $100 converter to run a refrigerator
and small air conditioner. Working
professionally, he cleared debris and
cut trees for a fraction of what some
others were charging. “Whatever
helps,” he said. “It will come back.
One family sent me Omaha Steaks.”
• Saturday morning was hot and
dark at Merighi’s Savoy Inn. But the
groom said the wedding must go on.
“We went into double-panic-emer-
gency-management mode,” owner
TomMerighi said. He called on his
family, his employees, and his suppli-
ers for a superhuman effort. With
everyone working together in the dark
and heat, plus clearing the whole
property, the wedding was held. It was
moved to Luna’s, the outside deck.
Delgado Electric and Fred Cristelli
rigged up some power. “I only needed
enough to keep the beer cold, keep the
DJ on, and run the fans,” Merighi said.
“We all agreed early in the day that we
could have scowls and be too hot or
we could dial it up and put it on.”
Merighi said the party was so good, it
was almost as if the storm hadn’t hap-
pened. “But it was the hardest 12
hours of my life,” he added.
• Patti Hackney is a single mom of
three, all with autism and other health
issues. While her electric was out for
five days, her parents Don and Mary
Pio took them in—fed them, washed
their clothes, replenished their food
after their return home. One son’s
greyhound, Bella, got ill from the heat,
but dad Lawrence Hackney took her
in and likely saved her life.
IN THE EYE OF THE STORM
Here’s a compilation of com-
ments sent in by readers, told in
their own words:
My wife, Jilly, and I moved last
October from a cramped apartment
into our new two-bedroom home with
a fine backyard. Now, the monster
derecho uprooted a huge
tree that crashed into our
roof, creating sizable holes.
We were both distraught and
didn’t know where to turn.
My wife went to a neighbor
we barely knew. Twenty
minutes later, not one, but
three neighbors appeared
with a long ladder, some
saws, and a big toolbox.
They worked like profes-
sionals, cutting the tree off
the roof. After several hours
in the intense heat, they suc-
ceeded in covering the roof
with tarps.
It’s interesting how it
sometimes takes tragedy to bring peo-
ple together. While the storm wreaked
substantial damage, without the help
of my fellow Valley Meadows II resi-
dents, our damage would have been
much worse. Chuck, Mark, and Ray,
thank you, we are fortunate to be sur-
rounded by such good people.
—David Heller
Volunteers Needed
Citizens who want to learn
how to help in an emergency can
be trained by Cumberland
County’s Office of Emergency
Management Citizen Emergency
Response Team (CERT). Trained
members help with moving peo-
ple around, providing ice and
water, turning off gas lines, and
other tasks. To learn about
CERT, call 856-455-8770.
Emily Quoikapor at
Vineland Apartments
was helped by a
neighbor she didn’t
know.
A wedding was held the day after the storm on
Luna’s, the deck at Merighi’s Savoy Inn.
Heroes_ofthe_Storm H1-H4:Layout 1 7/30/12 7:50 PM Page 2
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God Bless Vineland and Its Heroes!
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and Natasha Berezin, and Walt and Candie Sienczenko
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856-405-0008
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Thanks—To the Citizens of Vineland
The City of Vineland experienced one of the worst
storms in recent memory. While the event was short, the
results were catastrophic. The sheer number of trees that
toppled is astounding resulting in damage to homes and
property. Probably the biggest victim of the storm was
the City’s electrical system. Vineland Municipal Electric
Utility (VMEU) services nearly 25,000 electric customers,
and following the one-hour storm, approximately 21,000
customers were without electricity.
Twenty utility distribution feeders locked open, over
100 utility poles were damaged or destroyed, 40 trans-
formers were destroyed, wire all over town was pulled to
the ground and approximately 500 Individual home serv-
ices were down. The damage was extensive and through-
out the town.
VMEU and this community prides itself in our ability
to restore power quickly to our customers. It did not take
long to determine that we could not do this alone. Utility
management provided support with obtaining outside
assistance. Unfortunately, the entire region was affected
and the only available crews were in Texas; plus addition-
al support provided from our fellow New Jersey Municipal
utilities namely Lavallette, South River and Sussex Rural
Electric Cooperative. Later, additional crews rolled in from
Maryland and Virginia when they became available.
VMEU presently has a staff of 16 line personnel mak-
ing up four line crews. The staff was supplemented with
in-house personnel from other areas of distribution, cus-
tomer service and our generation facility. Outside line
support staff totaled an additional 58 line personnel,
making up an additional 17 crews. This does not include
the four additional tree crews that supplemented the four
tree crews we usually run. Total staff coordinated through
utility restoration was approximately 131.
Verizon set up an emergency operations center and
provided several pole setting crews allowing our line
workers to stay in the air and restore service to our cus-
tomers. This was an enormous staff for our town but the
extent and expanse of the damage required it. We should
also recognize our police, fire, and road departments who
supported the efforts with traffic control, manning down
wires and burning limbs, clearing roads, removing trees
and providing access to facilities in many difficult loca-
tions. Their efforts for the Utility were in addition to their
support to our Citizens in their time of need. Even with all
the assistance, restoration took 12 days with individual
customers still reporting outages that we are now
responding to within hours.
Typical utility emergency restoration includes locating
the problem on a circuit, repairing it and restoring power.
This was not the case due to the numerous problems on
nearly every circuit. Crews started at the source until they
encountered a major problem and isolated the area to
restore power to what sections they could. Most circuits
were individually reconfigured isolating major damage
areas. Storm restoration starts with providing power to pri-
ority circuits that feed critical care and community sup-
port facilities when possible. Then priority is placed on
providing power to as many customers as quickly as pos-
sible considering the extent of the damages in specific
areas and the location of utility crews as they clear other
areas. The other priority is the safety of our restoration
personnel; crews working 16-hour shifts need rest periods
so they can stay focused when performing a dangerous
and hazardous job. The biggest complication with this
restoration was the amount and extent of the damages
throughout our community; in a typical storm we would
replace a few poles and/or transformers, not the numbers
we encountered.
The fact that our warehouse kept supplies flowing was
a wonder. In a typical storm, what would take four to six
hours to repair took eight to 12 hours due to the amount
of destruction encountered.
Many customers without power became frustrated the
longer the outages lasted, and we were frustrated that
power could not be restored quicker. As with any emergency
effort, we will review our response, consider all comments,
and work to make improvements. We hope this is a once-in-
a-lifetime event but we will strive to learn from everything
so we can improve things and always do better for our cus-
tomers. We sincerely thank our community for their sup-
port, their kind words, their criticisms as we all strive to do
things better. We thank all the vendors that supported us
with supplies and donations. Being without electric as long
as it was is unimaginable for us, and the conditions this
community tolerated were amazing. The out-of-town
crews who aided us in our time of need have experienced
many catastrophes, but they all commented on what a
wonderful community this was to work in and how nice
the people are here. With all the destruction to our sys-
tem and personal property, we are thankful and blessed
that the level of personal injury was as little as it was.
Thank you all and God bless the good people of
Vineland, New Jersey.
—Robert A. Napier, Assistant Superintendent, VMEU
Above: Contractors
from T & D Solutions
(Texas). Right: This tree
was deemed a hazard
to overhead lines and
to motorists. It took
three cranes and two
tree crews 10 hours to
restore the power lines
and circuit. Photos
provided by VMEU.
Heroes_ofthe_Storm H1-H4:Layout 1 7/30/12 7:50 PM Page 3
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The morning after the storm, it didn’t
take long for our neighbor, Guy Chalow,
to jump into action. Barry Drive was hit
hard by fallen trees and downed power
lines. By the time we were up surveying
the damage, Guy was already out hooking
up generators for some local businesses.
Guy also had generators running his home
utilities and opened his doors to his lucky
neighbors. In the evening after a day at
work, we pot lucked and cooked, in his
inside and outside kitchens, whatever had
been in our refrigerators and freezers.
Even with the trees and lines down out-
side, inside the Chalow house we spent
valuable time with friends feeling com-
fortably cool and taken care of.
—Laurie LaTorre
A special thanks to my good neighbors,
Lou and Wendy Koering and their chil-
dren for helping with my cleanup after the
storm. It was greatly appreciated.
—Joanne Buckalew
I’m in my 80s and live alone. My
nephew, DomDeLancey, came out during
the storm to check on me. He was soaking
wet because he had been stopping to help
people clear streets. On Saturday, when he
came back, I had wet towels on my head
and neck and he immediately said we have
to get you out of here. I ended up at his sis-
ter’s house, where there was power. On the
way, he kept stopping to help people move
trees. Meanwhile, another nephew,
Douglas Healy, was busy getting coolers
and ice for family members and even my
neighbor. They were also helping my sis-
ter, Betty, who lives alone, too. And they
were out there doing for others—they are
two good boys. I call them boys even
though they’re in their 50s. They were
looking out for us, God bless them.
—Lillian Barry
The storm threw this town like it’s
never been thrown before. This kind of
event brings out the best and worst in
people and will go down as a lesson in
community and individual survival. My
neighbors on Juniper Street helped this
senior and his wife, Arlene, without our
having to ask, sparing us any life-threaten-
ing heat exposure and calming our anxi-
eties after we were forced to leave our
home.
We weren’t even up when Rich
D’Alessandro and his wife, Melinda,
appeared. Geoff Warren soon followed. I
couldn’t believe how hot it was. I thought
I should be doing something but they
wouldn’t let me, they said they’d do it all.
The Vertolli family, John Patrignani, Bob
and Julie Stanker and others all looked
out for us. Fred Ehrens and Son fixed our
roof, borrowing equipment from Rich.
Friday, when we arrived back home to
light switches that worked again, the
neighbors had cleared all the trees and
brush from my wooded area and raked my
lawn. All in that searing heat. It brought
our whole neighborhood together.
One more thing: Having my Grapevine
delivered in my mailbox gave me comfort.
—Lee Burke
***
The people who assisted my husband
Jerry and I, and others all over the city,
are a wonderful group. Their efforts gave
me the idea to suggest that The Grapevine
run a special tribute to those who helped
each other during the emergency.
Isaias Candelario took care of fallen
trees around the neighborhood. He also
delivered ice to many people, supplied by
Mel Kornbluh at Vineland Syrup, who
gave it to anyone who needed it. Isaias just
did and did. Nick Berezin of Fire Co. No.
3 put my generator up for me and was fix-
ing generators and other things all over
the place. Walt Sienczenko gave bottled
water to many folks around the neighbor-
hood and his wife, Candie, cooked for
people without power. Ed and Linda
Rone of Serene Custard provided water
ice for me to give to utility workers. There
were hundreds more.
It’s a blessing that we live in such a
good community and an honor to salute
all those who helped. This is the one true
way to live.
—Pearl Giordano
This writer and five family members
thank Al and Pat Federici for giving us
refuge from the wreckage. In an instant,
they offered us the safety and comfort of
their home for what we all knew was an
indefinite time. Their guests included 10-
month-old Gavin and even pup Bentley.
We will always remember. I
ABOVE: Ed and Linda Rone.
RIGHT: Isaias Candelario
BELOW: Nick Berezin and daughter, Natasha.
Heroes_ofthe_Storm H1-H4:Layout 1 7/30/12 7:50 PM Page 4
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SOUTHERN NEW JERSEY’S BUSINESS-TO-BUSINESS NEWSLETTER Serving Cumberland, Salem, Atlantic, Cape May and Gloucester Counties
News
&
Views
O
n a sweltering Thursday in
July, with the skies threaten-
ing a summer storm, more
than 100 members of the Greater
Vineland Chamber of Commerce teed
off in the chamber’s 22nd annual golf
tournament.
The tournament was sponsored by
Comcast, Compassionate Care
Hospice, Newfield National Bank,
Susquehanna Bank, Thomas Heist
Insurance, and Wells Fargo Advisors. I
AUGUST 2—THURSDAY
POWER HOUR MEET & GREET.
Marciano's Restaurant, 947 N.
Delsea Drive. 5:30 p.m. Join us for
our Members Only Meet & Greet.
Great for networking. Free.
Registration deadline: August 1.
AUGUST 21—TUESDAY
ASK YOUR LEGISLATOR DAY.
GVCC Office, 11 a.m. Talk One-on-
One with Assemblyman Milam,
Freeholder Director Kirstein, and
Vineland Mayor Romano. By
Appointment Only Call us at 691-
7400 to Register
SEPT. 26—WEDNESDAY
VINELAND MAYORAL CANDIDATE
DEBATE. Landis Theater. 6 p.m.
Hosted by the GVCC and The Daily
Journal. Free event open to the pub-
lic. No registration required.
CHAMBER EVENTS:
Registration is required for all GVCC
meetings and events.
GVCC’s 22nd Annual tournament held July 19 at Buena Vista Country Club.
Foursomes, from left: Jim Preziosi, Cheryl Nicholson, Bob Green, and Sharon Green;
Ed Santiago, Jim TenBrook, Pete Capizola, and Paul Ianetta;
Larry Pangle, Jackie Galbiati, Jamie Bitzer, and John Pitcher.
TOP: Former Eagles’ head coach and wine-
maker Dick Vermeil autographs a portrait
for Vineland artist George Perez.
BOTTOM: David and Philip Surdam of
Chemglass (pictured with Dawn Hunter)
were honored as 2012 Business of the Year.
Heat On at Golf Classic
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T
he Greater Vineland Chamber of
Commerce’s annual President’s
Gala & Awards Dinner is an
opportunity for the leader of the business
advocacy group to either outline his or her
objectives for the president’s two-year term
or, in this case, to summarize the accom-
plishments of the past year while looking
ahead to the remainder of his term.
Wayne Triantos, in the middle of his
term as GVCC president, proudly looked
back on the past year—pointing to the for-
mation of an economic growth council as a
highlight—and took the opportunity to
thank the outgoing board of directors and
congratulate the incoming board members.
Triantos also thanked GVCC staff mem-
bers Dawn Hunter and Cathy Pantilione
for their tireless efforts to promote the best
interests of the business community. Finally,
he congratulated this year’s Business of the
Year awardee: Chemglass Life Sciences and
the Surdam family. This award recognizes
a chamber member business that has a
unique story of success, but is also an
organization that contributes positively to
our community. The award was presented
during the gala on June 21, 2012 at the
Greenview Inn at Eastlyn Golf Course.
The keynote speaker for the event was
Dick Vermeil, former Philadelphia Eagles
head coach and current winemaker.
Vermeil gave a motivational speech about
his principles of leadership, continuously
using the Surdam family of Chemglass
Life Sciences as an example of each of his
seven principles.
Vermeil spent an extraordinary amount
of time chatting with gala attendees as he
mingled through the ballroom and he
impressed the crowd with the number of
Vineland-area families he knows so well
and with stories of times he spent here. I
Chemglass Inc. / Chemglass Life Sciences (The Surdam
Family) is the 2012 Business of the Year awardee.
Vermeil Speaks at President’s Gala
Continued on page C5
News&Views_080112 -de:Layout 1 7/30/12 7:30 PM Page 1
Welcome Message
In this economic environment, there is
constant discussion regarding the strains
on the business community. Theses
strains have been expressed over and
over by our members to the Chamber.
The issues are as diverse as the members
which we serve and concerns have
ranged anywhere from decreased eco-
nomic activity, decreased morale,
increased insurance cost, the stabilization
of real estate market to just having a
sounding board to discuss issues with
other members within the same industry.
The Chamber has always recognized
the importance of unifying as a group to
address the numerous business and com-
munity issues. We have addressed
adverse legislation through our legislative
committee as well as formed a grass roots
community development committee to
help identify and address opportunities
and issues of concern. Through our leg-
islative committee,
our members
have been provid-
ed the ability to
speak directly to
our law makers
about legislation.
Our grass roots
community
development
committee is comprised of
business leaders as well as educators,
health care leaders, law enforcement offi-
cials, city and county economic develop-
ment leaders. The common thread that
ties everyone together is the concern for
our community and its future.
By being united, we can pool our
resources together for the future growth
of this area. I urge you to become a mean-
ingful part of this future by becoming and
staying involved with the Chamber.
— Wayne Triantos, President
THE PEOPLEWHO MAKE
THE CHAMBER A DYNAMIC
BUSINESS ADVOCACY GROUP Who
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR:
DAWN HUNTER
OFFICERS
PRESIDENT:
WAYNE TRIANTOS
TRIANTOS & DELP, CPA’S, LLC.
FIRST VICE PRESIDENT:
KATHY FARINACCIO
COMCAST
SECOND VICE PRESIDENT:
VICTOR LATORRE
LATORRE HARDWARE
THIRD VICE PRESIDENT:
JEFF GEORGE
MERRILL LYNCH
IMMEDIATE PAST PRESIDENT:
BOB DESANTO
GRUCCIO, PEPPER, DESANTO & RUTH PA
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
• PETE CAPIZOLA
NEWFIELD NATIONAL BANK
• DIANA CARABALLO-BELCHER
PREMIUM EMPLOYEE BENEFITS
• ANN FAGOTTI
BOLLINGER INSURANCE SOLUTIONS
• BARBARA JONES
SERVPRO OF CUMBERLAND COUNTY
• LESLIE JONES
HEALTHSOUTH REHABILITATION HOSPITAL OF
VINELAND
• STACEY LILLISTON
LILLISTON FORD
• HUGH MCCAFFREY
SOUTHERN NEW JERSEY STEEL
• BOB MCCORMICK
TOTOTA-SCION OF VINELAND
• RICH PATTI
COMTEK SOLUTIONS, INC.
• RON ROSSI
ROSSI HONDA
• DIANE SACCO
SUN NATIONAL BANK
• NICHOLAS SCARDINO
SUSQUEHANNA BANK
• DAVE SURDAM
CHEMGLASS LIFE SCIENCES, LLC
• LUIGI TRAMONTANA, SR.
TBI DEVELOPMENT, LLC
• SCOTT ZUCCA
L.J. ZUCCA DISTRIBUTORS, INC
TREASURER:
STEVE TESTA
ROMANO, HEARING, TESTA &KNORR, CPA’S, P.A.
SOLICITOR:
MICHAEL BENSON
BUONADONNA & BENSON, P.C.
PUBLISHER:
GRAPEVINE NEWS CORP. / THE GRAPEVINE
GREATER VINELAND
CHAMBER OF
COMMERCE
2115 S. DELSEA DR., VINELAND, NJ 08360 /
PHONE (856) 691-7400 • FAX (856) 691-2113
WWW.VINELANDCHAMBER.ORG
E-MAIL: INFO@VINELANDCHAMBER.ORG
• Phoenix Business Forms—Joanne
Buckalew and staff celebrates 20 years
(1992-2012).
• Donna Perez of Wells Fargo Advisors
has been elected to the Cumberland
County College Board of Trustees.
• HealthSouth Rehabilitation Hospital
of Vineland celebrates the hospital’s 96
percent participation in the employee
engagement survey, the highest participa-
tion in HealthSouth’s northeastern region
of hospitals. HealthSouth’s employee
engagement survey, which is administered
confidentially by a third-party vendor, is an
instrument that allows employees to give
important feedback and initiate positive
change within their work environment.
Employees received an executive-spon-
sored celebration, pictured.
• Michael R. DeStefano of Rone
Funeral Service graduated magna cum
laude from the Funeral Service Program at
Mercer County College. He was also nomi-
nated for the J.M. Nolte Academic Award,
a national honor based on academic excel-
lence. He has been a part of the Rone-
Geraci family at Rone Funeral Service in
Vineland for 31 years. This is also the 80th
anniversary year of Rone Funeral Service.
• Cumberland Christian School has
announced the selection of Dave Hobbs
as new headmaster. Hobbs will replace
Rev. Wayne Baker, who has led the
school as headmaster since 2002. Baker
is retiring at the end of this school year.
Hobbs will be the fourth administrative
leader at Cumberland Christian since its
inception in 1946.
• Exit Uptown Realty is celebrating its 8-
year anniversary.
• Century Savings Bank was awarded
the New Jersey Bankers Association
Community Service Award in recognition
of the bank’s role in facilitating civic and
charitable activities benefiting New Jersey
communities. This is the third time the
bank has received this distinction in the
past four years. The service award is part
of a statewide program that recognizes
outstanding community work by its mem-
ber banks. The bank’s efforts have provid-
ed needed support to over 100 local
organizations benefiting arts and culture,
community and economic development,
environmental awareness, education and
professional development organizations.
• BC Processing made South Jersey Biz
Magazine's 2012 Fastest Growing
Companies, coming in at number 11 out of
25 companies!
THREE LUCKYWINNERS—Alex
Calabrese, Stephen Heck, and John
and Dot Thompson—received $50 gift
certificates from the “Bunch of
Savings” program the GVCC hosted
in May.
They can use their gift certificates at
the member businesses that partici-
pated in the program:
Ace Plumbing, Al & Sam’s Canoes &
Kayaks, Appliances Plus Video,
Champion Awards, Cold Stone
Creamery, Divine Consign, Ed
Costante Auto & Truck Center, English
Septic, LaTorre Hardware, Ledden
Family Chiropractic Center, Mainiero’s,
Martini Shoes, Melini Bros, Inc., Mints
Insurance, Orlandini Tile Supplies, Inc,
Phoenix Business Forms, Rossi
Honda, The Wellness Center, Toyota-
Scion of Vineland, Triantos & Delp,
CPAs and Vineland Pharmacy.
The winners are pictured with GVCC
Executive Director Dawn Hunter below:
Congratulations to These Chamber Members:
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Alex Calabrese
Stephen Heck
John and Dot Thompson
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DNS Solutions, LLC
Category: Safety Services
& Equipment
2870 Garwood Lane
Vineland, NJ 08361
856-457-5357
Nick Surace
www.dnssolutionsnj.com
Eyedeal Vision
Category: Physicians &
Surgeons
301 S. Main Road
Vineland, NJ 08360
856-507-1800
Dr. Christopher Mrochko
Frank Conroy Insurance
Services LLC
Cagegory: Insurance
676 Fernwood Drive
Vineland, NJ 08361
609-805-0351
Frank J. Conroy
Juvante Formal Wear
Category: Retail
735 E. Landis Avenue
Vineland, NJ 08360
856-691-4963
Ruben Bermudez
www.juvanteformalwear.com
Moe’s Auto Sales, LLC
Category: Automobiles/
Pre-Owned Sales
847 S. Delsea Drive
Vineland, NJ 08360
856-691-9068
Moises (Moe) Afanador
VHE Group, Inc. Tax &
Accounting
Category: Accountants/
Tax Resolution
211 Buck Street
Millville, NJ 08332
856-825-7795
Andrew P. Van Hook
www.vhegroupaccounting.com
Senior Care of Vineland
Category: Healthcare
2695 S. Lincoln Avenue
Vineland, NJ 08361
856-691-3756
Susan Crescitelli
www.seniorcarectrs.com
New Members
• ARC International
• Babbitt Mfg Co., Inc.
• Carlos' Auto Repair
• Champion Awards, Gifts &
Engraving
• Comtek Solutions Inc.
• Cosmopolitan Restaurant
• Deliberis, William, DPM
• Delsea Drive-In
• Demarco-Luisi Funeral
Home
• Denny's Restaurant
• Do Terra Essential Oils /
Refika Nagy
• Dun-Rite Sand & Gravel
Co., Inc.
• Eastern Pacific
Development
• Frank A. Valla & Co.
• Frank Guaracini, Jr.
Transportation Co.
• Garden State Hwy
Products, Inc.
• General Mills
• Human Resources Assn. of
Southern NJ
• Lattimer
• Limpert Brothers, Inc.
• MacDonald
Communications
• Maplewood III
• Mints Insurance Agency
• National Freight, Inc.
• Pennoni Associates Inc.
• Pinnacle Payroll Service LLC
• Ploch Farms
• Premium Employee
Benefits
• Press of Atlantic City
• Print Solutions Plus
• Quinn Broadcasting, Inc.
• Ramada Vineland
• Raritan Engineering
Company, Inc.
• RE Cummines, Inc.
• RK Auto Group
• Romano Buonadonna
Financial Services
• Rusty's Driving School
• Samuel Coraluzzo Co., Inc.
• Samuel Fiocchi, Sr.
• Schad & Schad CPA's
• South Vineland Tavern
• Southwest Council
• Swanson Hardware Supply
• TBI Unlimited
• Tedesco, Gruccio & Reuss,
LLC.
• United Check Cashing
• United Electric Supply Co.
• Vineland Historical &
Antiquarian Society
• Vineland Ice & Storage
• Vineland Rotary Club
• Vineland Syrup, Inc.
• Wingate By Wyndham
Vineland
Member Renewals
“JOIN THE BUNCH” MEMBERSHIP DRIVE FOR JUNE/JULY 2012!
Maria Gonzalez of Members 1st Federal Credit Union recruited new
member Eyedeal Vision!
WE SURPASSED OUR 2011-2012 “JOIN THE BUNCH”
MEMBERSHIP DRIVE GOAL WITH 101 NEW MEMBERS!
“JOIN THE BUNCH DRIVE 2012-2013: NEW INCENTIVES”
Share the benefits and value of being a member of the GVCC!
➢ RECRUIT 1 NEW MEMBER: Recognition in our
newsletter and on our website!
➢RECRUIT 2 NEWMEMBERS: Recognition and lunch
with the Executive Director & President of the GVCC!
➢ RECRUIT 3 NEW MEMBERS: Recognition, lunch,
and a sidebar advertisement on our GVCC website for
3 months ($250 value)!
➢ RECRUIT THE MOST MEMBERS FOR THE YEAR:
Recognition, lunch, a banner advertisement on our
GVCC website for 6 months ($1000 value) and be
honored at our 2013 President’s Gala with 2 compli-
mentary tickets to the dinner!
Vineland (856) 691-8188
Cherry Hill (856) 428-5797
Blackwood (856) 227-6262
Hammonton (609) 567-2355
Mays Landing (609) 909-0700
• Complete Eye Exams
• Non-dilated digital retinal photos
(no more dilating eye drops)
• Surgical Consultations & second opinions
• Variety of Contact lenses
• Full service optical shops at all locations
• Selective laser trabeculoplasty for glaucoma
• Custom Blade-Free LASIK
• Small incision, no stitch, needless
cataract surgery...
• We offer all three available advanced
lenses for Cataract Surgery: Crystalens,
ReStor and ReZoom
• Glaucoma surgery
• Cosmetic and plastic surgery
• Diseases and Surgery of the Retina
Under One Roof! Under One Roof!
Eye Associates Offers
1-800-922-1766 • www.sjeyeassociates.com
Victor LaTorre of
LaTorre Hardware was
recognized at the June
President’s Gala for
recruiting the most
new members in 2012.
News&Views_080112 -de:Layout 1 7/30/12 7:30 PM Page 3
Book Bag Campaign
Launched
Big Brothers Big Sisters of Cumberland
& Salem Counties has launched their
annual Book Bag Campaign in preparation
for the 2012-2013 school year. The organi-
zation served almost 400 children in com-
munity and school based programs.
Because of the success of last year’s Book
Bag Campaign, the agency was able to
provide many of those children with
brand new book bags and school supplies.
A major focus of the campaign is to collect
enough supplies to help schools continu-
ally provide students with the necessary
educational tools beyond just the begin-
ning of the school year.
Big Brothers Big Sisters of Cumberland
& Salem Counties hosts a summer picnic
where many of its families receive dona-
tions from this campaign. The organiza-
tion also partners with 22 different
schools within the Cumberland and Salem
County area. This effort is designed to
provide items for as many of these schools
as possible.
Any individuals or businesses who
wish to participate in the campaign may
drop off brand new book bags and school
supplies such as; pencils, paper, note-
books, calculators, crayons, and markers
to the Big Brothers Big Sisters of
Cumberland & Salem Counties office at
1944 East Landis Avenue, Vineland;
Sweetpea’s Children’s Shoppe 2757 S.
Main Rd., Vineland; or the Farmers
Mutual Fire Insurance Company of Salem
County at 125 West Broadway, Salem.
Items will be accepted from July 1
through August 31, 2012. For more infor-
mation, contact Arianne Hegeman at 856-
692-0916, ext. 102.
Free Live Cataract Seminar at
Eye Associates
Dr. Tyson of Eye Associates is proud to
announce a revolutionary breakthrough in
cataract surgery that will offer patients
more accuracy and safety than ever
before. He is also offering an invitation to
observe live Cataract Surgery.
Dr. Tyson uses Optiwave Refractive
Analysis (ORA) system, which is a revolu-
tionary new option used during cataract
procedures to optimize postoperative
visual outcomes. The ORA provides an
on-demand analysis of the eye, not possi-
ble with today’s conventional measure-
ments and instruments. Also at Eye
Associates, patients have choices in which
cataract implant is best for them and their
vision, to see near, far and in between.
The results are remarkably safe as well
as more accurate and precise. Attend one
of the free seminars to have all of your
questions answered and speak with Dr.
Tyson personally. You will also hear from
an actual patient and have a chance to
watch a live cataract procedure.
Reservations are required and limited
for the Wednesday, August 22 seminar.
There will be a 4:30 or 6:30 sitting. Call
Donna to make your reservation at 856-
691-8188, ext. 277. Seminars will be held
at the SurgiCenter of Vineland at 251 S.
Lincoln Avenue. Refreshments will be
served as well as attendees will be entered
to win a gift certificate.
Many patients who are hesitant or have
lingering questions will find this seminar
very helpful in continuing their journey
toward better vision.
LEGISLATIVE
CORNER
We work hard on your behalf to
fight for legislation that supports
your business and promotes eco-
nomic growth in our area. We want
you to be informed! Go to
www.njleg.state.nj.us for more
details on these bills and others.
UPDATES:
• S2013 – Fiscal 2013 $31.7 Billion
State Budget Bill: Signed into law
by Governor Christie on June 29th.
Related bills:
• A3201 – Increase income tax
rate from 8.97% to 10.75% on tax-
payers with income greater than $1
million, contingent on enactment of
property tax relief legislation
(A3202). A3201 was conditionally
vetoed by Governor Christie and
sent back to the Legislature.
• A2171 – Healthcare Exchange
Act: We opposed this bill as it was
written and Governor Christie
vetoed it. If the state does not create
its own exchange plan under the
federal Patient Protection and
Affordable Care Act by 2014, we will
have to abide by a plan created by
the federal government.
• A2162 / S3 – Minimum Wage
Increase: Increases the minimum
wage to $8.50/hr with future
increases based on the Consumer
Price Index. This bill was passed by
the Assembly.
• S429 – UEZ Program Overhaul:
Reform the program and provide a
framework to restore the UEZ pro-
gram as an economic development
tool for certain areas of the state.
NEWS FROM AND ABOUT
CHAMBER MEMBERS What
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Women’s Professional Group at Bellview Winery
The GVCC Women’s Professional Group met on July 24 at Bellview Winery.sGuest Speaker was GVCC member, Stenell Myers of
I-Female Magazine. She gave an inspiring talk about her career and life choices that led her to be a published author and now creator
and manager of her own magazine with a focus on helping women who are victims of domestic violence.
TOP LEFT: Denise
Jackson/Sun Bank, Brenda
Ramos/Susquehanna Bank
and Mimi Gupta/General Mills.
TOP RIGHT: Stenell Myers
LEFT: Part of the group having
a discussion.
News&Views_080112 -de:Layout 1 7/30/12 7:30 PM Page 4
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Expanding Access
to Financing to
Help Grow
Your Business
Newfield National Bank’s business development officers offer the expertise and advice
needed to help you grow your business with the right financing, right now.
We have flexible options and rates available today.
Newfield Bank also offers affordable banking options:
Ƈ Free Business Checking Ƈ Free Online Business Banking
Ƈ Remote Deposit Ƈ Merchant Services
Call 1.800.690.3440 for a free consultation.
See us online at www.newfieldbank.com.
Member FDIC
Pete Capizola
Senior Vice President
Business Development
Call 1.800.690.3440 for a fr onsulta ee c 0 for a fr ree c tion. ta
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SUMMER’S ARE “COOL” AT THE Y!
NO Contracts & NO Joiner Fees!
Check out our Summer
Membership Specials!
Open at 5:00 am
YMCA of Vineland
CCA YMCA • 691-0030 • www.ccaymca.org
1370 S Main Rd, Magnolia Court Shopping Center
Vineland NJ 08360
856-692-0372
MainRoad
MagnoliaRd
Organics
Market
Mail
Room
www.cartridgeworldusa.com/Store305
©2008 Cartridge World. All rights reserved. 1881-C3 (12/08)
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Over 1,700 locations worldwide
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for less. Why visit a superstore
just to pay more?
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1370 S Main Rd, Magnolia Court Shopping Center
Vineland NJ 08360
856-692-0372
ADVERTISING IN
News&Views
is easy and affordable!
Contact Marie Gallo or
Michele Low today to place your
ad in the September 2012 issue.
MARIE’S CELL
(856) 297-3064
MICHELE’S CELL
(856) 404-0644
President’s Gala
Continued from cover
Clockwise from right: Former Eagles’ head
coach and winemaker Dick Vermeil served
as keynote speaker during the gala.
The 2012-2013 board members and offi-
cers are sworn in by Mayor Bob Romano.
Harry Hearing receives a service award
from chamber president Wayne Triantos.
Triantos presents Dennis DeMatte with his
service award.
News&Views_080112 -de:Layout 1 7/30/12 7:30 PM Page 5
MEMBER EVENTS:.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 3 /
7:30 p.m.
FULL MOON PADDLE.
Al & Sam's Canoe/Kayak at Parvin.
For full information call 856-692-
8440 or go to www.alandsams.com
SATURDAY, AUGUST 4 /
7–11 p.m.
FOUNDER'S DAY BALL.
Merighi's Savoy Inn. Period dress
encouraged. Tickets cost $60 per
couple, $35 single & $20 students
with ID. Make checks payable to:
Friends of Historic Vineland. For more
information, call 691-7111.
TUESDAY, AUGUST 7 /
10:30-11:30 a.m.
CUMBERLAND MALL KIDS' KLUB.
Center court with Miss Naomi.
Awesome adventures and play along
fun.
AUGUST 13 - 17 / 6–8 p.m.
AVALANCHE RANCH (VACATION
BIBLE SCHOOL).
Trinity Episcopal Church, 800 Wood
St. Free to all children in the com-
munity. Call 691-1589 for more
information.
AUGUST 18 AND 19 / 10 a.m.
BELLVIEW WINERY SEAFOOD
FESTIVAL.
Summer fun. $10 adults. Kids are
free. visit www.bellviewwinery.com.
AUGUST 18 / 10 a.m.
BELLVIEW WINERY CAR SHOW.
Summer fun. $10 adults. Kids are
free. visit www.bellviewwinery.com.
For information on how to register
your car in the American car show, go
to www. bellviewwinery.com or call
856-697-7172. Rain date: 8/19/2012
TUESDAY, AUGUST 21 /
10:30-11:30 a.m.
CUMBERLAND MALL KIDS' KLUB.
Center court. Create a festive make
and take craft.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 24 /
7–10 p.m.
GEORGE'S SHOW. Rose Room at
Merighi's Savoy Inn. $20 per person.
Call 856-696-9199.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 31 /
7 p.m.
FULL MOON PADDLE.
Al & Sam's Canoe/Kayak at Parvin.
For full information call 856-692-
8440 or go to www.alandsams.com
A CALENDAR OF EVENTS
PRESENTED BY GVCC AND
ITS MEMBERS
Greater Vineland Chamber of
Commerce
EVENTS
See p. 1 for a listing of GVCC events
100 N. Brewster Rd • Corner Of Tuckahoe Rd • 856-697-9300
..æ ,... ....·, ,.·.
Summer Savings
All Hair Cuts
Only $5.00
Wash, Cut and Style
Expires 09/29/12. One per customer.
Cannot be combined with any
other offer. Must Mention this ad.
ll
Summer Savings
ner O ewster Rd • Cor 100 N. Br
.æ ,... . ...æ ,... . ,
uckahoe Rd • 856-697-9300 Of T Tuckahoe Rd • 856-697-9300
...·, ,.·. .....·, ,.·.
Must Mention this ad. fer other of
Cannot be combined with any
es 09/29/12. One per customer Expir
ash, Cut and Style WWash, Cut and Style
Only $5.00
All Hair Cuts
0
.
101 W. Elmer Road · Vineland, NJ 08360
(856) 696-2525 · (877) 590-8866 (toll free)
www.bayatlanticfcu.org
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When
THERE ARE MANY REASONS TO JOIN THE
CHAMBER. HERE ARE JUST A FEW. . . . Why
Member-to-Member Discount Highlight
Prudential and the YMCA teamed up recently to promote the Plymouth Rock Assurance discount program
offered to members of the Greater Vineland Chamber of Commerce. Steven Schiavo and Rebecca Fowler of
Prudential set up a table at the YMCA to inform the employees there about the GVCC member-to-member dis-
counts they offer them. A customized display board is provided specifically for your company. If you are interested
in having Prudential/Plymouth Rock Assurance visit your company, contact Steven Schiavo at 856-691-7765.
FAR RIGHT:
Dawn Hunter/
GVCC,
Steven
Schiavo and
Rebecca
Fowler/
Plymouth
Rock.
News&Views
Now you can place a full-color
Business Card ad for only
When you agree to advertise in
four issues of News &Views.
TO GET STARTED, CALL THE GRAPEVINE TODAY
(856) 457-7815.
$
44!
News&Views_080112 -de:Layout 1 7/30/12 7:30 PM Page 6
$
20OFF
7 Day Service
Protect Your Throne
Offer Good untiI Auguat 31at, 2012. Coupon cannot
be uaed in conjunction with any other offer.
Portable Toilets & Septic Services
|ore lrproverer| Cor|r. L|c.# 12v|00181200 · 3ep||c lrspec|or L|c.# NAZ3ê1wT & 1131Z0lC
EnglishSeptic.com
(856) 358-2518
SCOLIOSIS
Dr. Tammy L. Ledden, Chiropractic Physician
2821 East Landis Avenue • (856) 692-2220
Have your spine checked
by a spine specialist
692-2220 • APPOINTMENTS MONDAY - SATURDAY
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THE PLACES WHERE
CHAMBER MEMBERS
WERE SEEN IN ACTION
Meet & Greet at Ace Plumbing, Heating & Electrical Supplies
A Power Hour Meet & Greet was held at Ace Plumbing, Heating & Electrical Supplies on Thursday, July 12. It
was a well-attended event with over 60 people in attendance. Catering was by Marciano’s Restaurant and was
outstanding. Attendees browsed Ace’s beautiful showroom. Special guest speaker was Joe Isabella of the Vineland
Municipal Electric Utility. He spoke for a few minutes providing a report and update on the recent storm and issues
associated with that.
The next Power Hour Meet & Greet is set for Thursday,
August 2 at Marciano’s Restaurant at 5:30 p.m. Don’t
miss out on the chance to meet up with fellow busi-
nesspeople and promote your business.
More than 60 members
attended the Chamber’s
Power Hour Meet & Greet
at Ace Plumbing, Heating
& Electrical Supplies.
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
Snow& Ice Management
Mulch & Topsoil
Deliveries
BEST PRICES!
BEATON SERVICES
landscapi ng • i rri gati on • fenci ng
Where
MAINIERO’S
For the best deals on TV’s,
Appliances, Vacuums, Parts,
Service, and Accessories.
1888 So. Delsea Drive, Vineland
856-692-7900
Serving South Jersey Since 1908!
Mon. & Wed. 9-8
Tues., Thurs., Fri. & Sat. 9-5:30
MainierosAppliancesAndTV.com
3½%Sales Tax – Free Local Delivery
Meet & Greet at Appliances Plus Video
A Power Hour Meet & Greet was held at Appliances Plus Video on Monday, June 11. The next Power Hour Meet
& Greet is set for Thursday, August 2 at Marciano’s Restaurant at 5:30 p.m. Don’t miss out on the chance to
meet up with fellow businesspeople and promote your business.
The Chamber’s Power Hour Meet &
Greet at Appliances Plus Video
was well attended.
News&Views_080112 -de:Layout 1 7/30/12 7:30 PM Page 7
Member-to-Member
Discounts
As a member you can take advantage of
these discounts! Just log-in on our web-
site www.vinelandchamber.org for details
on each member’s offer. Member-to-
Member Discounts are offered by:
• Achieve Physical Therapy & Fitness, LLC
• Advantage Occupational Medicine
• Avalon Carpet, Tile, & Flooring
• Bill Wahl Supply Inc.
• Bob Morgan Entertainment
• Burger King / SMS Enterprises
• Centerton Country Club
• CertaPro Painting of South Jersey
• CK Mesa Mainline Realty
• Comcast
• Computer Troubleshooters
• Comtek Solutions, Inc.
• Cooper Wellness Center
• Cumberland County Improvement
Authority
• D Electric Motors, Inc.
• Designer Wraps
• Diamonds & Design, The Maria
Collection
• Dondero’s Diamonds and Fine Jewelry
• English Sewage Disposal, Inc.
• Evolutions for Conscious Living
• Exhibit Systems International, Inc.
• Eye Associates
• J.C. Erlich Co., Inc.
• Johnson Design Associates Inc.
• Landi Pools & Games
• LaTorre Hardware Inc.
• Laury Services
• Lilliston Ford
• Mainiero’s Inc.
• Merighi’s Savoy Inn, Inc.
• Morey’s Piers
• New Jersey Motorsports Park
• Parrish Self Storage
• Parrish Sign Company
• Phoenix Business Forms, Inc.
• Press of Atlantic City, The
• Prudential Financial – Steven J. Schiavo
CLU, CHFC, LUTCF, CLTC
• Ramada Inn Vineland
• Rental City, LLC
• Rienzi Bridal Salon
• RKB Wealth Management, LTD
• Ron Jaworski’s Running Deer Golf Club
• Route 55 Self Storage
• RV Financial Services, LLC
• Servicemaster to the Rescue
• Sexton’s Equipment Rental, Inc.
• Shop Rite Liquors
• Sir Speedy Printing of Vineland
• Tamagnista Video Solutions, LLC
• Univision
• UPS
• Western Pest Services
• Wheaton Arts & Cultural Center
• Wingate by Wyndham
• YMCA of Vineland
The Real Value of Belonging to the Greater
Vineland Chamber of Commerce
News & Views is the monthly
newsletter of the Greater
Vineland Chamber of
Commerce.
Greater Vineland Chamber of
Commerce
2115 S. Delsea Drive,
Vineland, New Jersey 08360
856-691-7400
www.vinelandchamber.org
Business Checking
Commercial Loans
and Lines of Credit
Cash Management
Merchant Services
FREE Online Banking
FREE Online Bill Pay
and Presentment
Agricultural
Equipment, Land and
Production Financing
You'll nd a trusted nancial partner in Century
Savings Bank. We provide comprehensive solutions,
excellent customer service, local decision making and
more than 147 years of business expertise to help you
manage your nances successfully.
www.centurysb.com
EQUAL HOUSING
LENDER
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YOUR BUSINESS
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“The GVCC has always been the heart of com-
munity business. We have enjoyed their network-
ing and educational events. Personally and pro-
fessionally, the GVCC has given us great value in
our business networking and relationships we
have established. The Chamber is always provid-
ing opportunities to the community. So thankful to
have this right here in our community.”
—Stephanie Verderose, EXIT Uptown Realty
TESTIMONIAL OFTHE MONTH
Æ
HERE ARE JUST A FEW OF
THE MANY REASONS TO JOIN
THE CHAMBER. Why
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