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Express Service $24.95oil change.
Applies to most vehicles. Appointments preferred but not necessary. Coupon not valid with any
other offer. Must present coupon at time of purchase. Limit one coupon per person. Other restric-
tions may apply. Void where prohibited. Up to 5 quarts of oil. Some vehicles slightly higher. Does
not include synthetic oils. Cannot be combined with other offers and discounts. Expires 9/30/12
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1517 S. Delsea Drive, Vineland
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856-692-1700
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VOLUME 5 | ISSUE 29 | AUGUST 29, 2012
I N S I D E : WI N $375—PRI ZEWEEK PUZZLE: PG. 4 • YMCA FALL PROGRAM BROCHURE I NSI DE
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W
hen students and teachers return to class at the
Vineland High School 9-10 (North) building
next week, they’ll have some new exterior sur-
roundings to greet them. In a project designed to beau-
tify the landscape surrounding the 36-year-old building,
weeds and dead shrubbery have been replaced with an
array of fecund greenery. All of this would not have
been possible, if not for the efforts of Kim Kell, a
teacher at Durand Elementary, who headed up the VHS
North beautification project.
According to Kell, the motivation for her newfound
role as a landscape coordinator actually came from her
own twins, Jaclyn and Jacob, who are incoming fresh-
man at Vineland High this year.
“I thought about my kids entering school for the
first time, and I just wanted them to have a landscape
that was more inviting,” said Kell. “There was a lot of
dead greenery and empty plant beds around the building.
Q
u
ality Dental C
a
r
e
Today’s Cosmetic & Family Dentistry
WWW.QUALITY-DENTALCARE.COM
Next to Acme & Blockbuster
Vineland: 691-0290
Across from new Walmart
Bridgeton: 451-8041
TWO CONVENIENT SMILE CENTERS
Love Your Smile!
FULL BRACES
ONLY $2,995!
When you mention this ad • Expires 9/15/12
CONNECTI NG YOU TO SOUTH JERSEY. WEEKLY.
ABOVE: New shrubs, trees and flowers adorn the large landscape
boxes at the entrance to the VHS 9-10 building entrance.
RIGHT: Volunteers prepare for planting earlier this month.
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
Warren Keeps Bandstand Alive
{ BY MICKEY BRANDT }
Rock and country guitar and bass player and local media
celebrity Corky Warren was honored on August 6 for making
a charitable donation to the Dick Clark American Bandstand
Regulars. His name was engraved on a plaque imbedded in
the sidewalk in front of Bandstand’s original, now refur-
bished, studio at 46th and Market streets in Philadelphia.
Volunteers Give Facelift to VHS 9-10 Bldg.
Parent Teacher Student Organization
leads landscaping effort.
{ BY RYAN DINGER }
Continued on page 18
Continued on page 18
Grapevine 1-2 082912-de:Layout 1 8/27/12 6:24 PM Page 1
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TY I L A U Q
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{
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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.
=;J J>7J D;M
BEEA <EH I9>EEB 7J
8çõ-/¤a-z/z/ · 1370 S. Main Rd., Vineland
Fine Grooming
for today’s
men and boys.
Open 7 days a week.
Walk-Ins welcome.
1 Facelift for VHS 9-10 Bldg.
Volunteers lead the landscaping
effort. RYAN DINGER
1 On Bandstand
Local music personality Corky
Warren is recognized by American
Bandstand. MICKEY BRANDT
3,6,12 Faces in the News
4 Prizeweek Puzzle
8, 16 News in Brief
10 Litter-Free
Efforts to keep downtown Vineland
clean include cigarette receptacles.
TODD NOON
20 Food for Thought
Summer produce provides the per
fect base ingredients for some
great and healthy recipes.
JEAN HECKER
21 DINING: Hot and Hotter
Life is spicier with hot peppers,
and couple of Vineland eateries
serve them up in style. FRANK
GABRIEL
24-25 HOME AND GARDEN
26 Community Calendar/
Sports
28 Entertainment
29 Northern Influence
Vineland’s founder promoted his
new venture in New England.
VINCE FARINACCIO
30 REAL ESTATE
31 CLASSIFIEDS
Fine Men`s Clothing and Formal Wear Specialists
L.A. MALE
END OF SUMMER BIG SALE
30º to 60º OFF
Throughout The Store
Including All New Fall Arrivals
Suits · Sport Coats · Shirts
Sweaters · Jeans · Tops
BACK TO SCHOOLHEADQUARTERS
Prep Washable Navy Blazer · We`ll Put YRXU
Patch On · Navy & Gray Pants · 1000 Ties
3LaSalle St · Vineland · 856-794-3000
I
Gleanings { BY DEBORAH A. EIN, MANAGING EDITOR }
Middle Age
Woes
Caught between child-rearing and parental care-giving
can be a challenge, physically and emotionally.
N
ow I know why they call it mid-
dle age. Being the generation
between aging parents and grow-
ing-like-weeds kids is—well, dif-
ferent. First of all, I should mention that I’ve
been blessed for many years with parents
who have been in relatively good health. But
in 2011, with the loss of two dear aunts and
the more recent decline of my own parents,
I’ve been thinking more about this. And all
of a sudden, it seems like a lot of my friends
are in similar situations.
In a Christmas-card note last year, I
heard from a friend who felt the need to
move her parents from hundreds of miles
away to an assisted-living facility near her.
Her dad’s Alzheimer’s is pretty bad, she
wrote, but her mom, who walks with a cane,
still plays a mean billiards game at 93.
Sadly, another friend lost her dad last
September at age 91, and now she has no
immediate family members left; the closest
is a sister-in-law and some nieces, since she
lost her brother a few years back. I can’t
even imagine how that must feel.
A friend who suddenly lost her father
earlier this year now needs to care for her
mother, who it’s become apparent is suffer-
ing from dementia in addition to grief and
maybe depression. This single mom admits
to being angry. With one child in college and
another going in two years, this was sup-
posed to be “her time.”
Cumberland County is fortunate to have
The Life Center (see page 7), which helps the
aging population in this community, as well
as the caregivers, to live life to the fullest.
Another problem comes when brothers
and sisters disagree as to whether Mom or
Dad needs help and to what degree.
Senior Helpers, an in-home senior care
company, has created a quick, eight-question
quiz that adult children may take to help
determine whether their parents can live
independently in their own home.
The quiz (www.stayathomescore.com)
was created for Senior Helpers by Dr. John
Bowling, a professor at Southern Oregon
University and an expert on senior care and
positive aging. After taking the quiz, you
have a good indicator if Mom or Dad needs
help.
“Aging parents may insist they’re well
enough to live in their own homes even if
they’re not,” says Dr. Bowling. “I developed
this quiz to give adult children a guideline to
determine their parents’ needs, whether
they are self-sufficient, if they can live at
home with help from an in-home caregiver,
or if it’s time to move them to a place where
they can get round-the-clock care.”
Here are two sample questions. (The
answers range from Never to Always.)
1.) Support: My parent has easy access to
a caring support system of family and
friends that he/she can rely on for daily
assistance with physical, financial, and emo-
tional needs. These family members and
friends can provide this support willingly,
without compromising their own daily lives
and schedules.
2.) Mobility: My parent is very mobile
and can walk indoors and outdoors easily,
without falling. He/she can get into and out
of bed, chairs, showers and tubs easily, and
can climb stairs without slipping or pausing.
He/she can safely operate an automobile
and navigate city streets and highways.
This subject affects so many in our com-
munity because of the growing population of
seniors who will need help as they age.
The best we can do is help the seniors in
our lives to live as much as they can, be as
comfortable as possible, and at the same time,
keep things as normal as possible for our kids.
A generation ago, our parents did it for us and
our grandparents, and now the torch has been
passed to us, oh, fellow middle-agers. I
Did You Know?
• 1 in 8 adults in America is a senior.
• The U.S population will add one new
senior every 13 seconds this year.
• About 10,000 Boomers will turn 65
every day.
• This phenomenon will continue,
every second and every day, for the
next 18 years.
• The senior population (65 and
older) in 2030 is projected to be
twice as large as in 2000, growing
from 35 million to 72 million and
representing nearly 20 percent of the
total U.S. population.
*U.S. Census Data
Grapevine 1-2 082912-de:Layout 1 8/27/12 6:24 PM Page 2
VHS Graduate Finds Professional Success
Brittany Lane Giacomelli of Vineland grad-
uated with a Masters in Social Work from
Temple University in Philadelphia on May 10,
2012. Giacomelli, the daughter of Joseph and
Dr. Barbara Giacomelli, is a 2011 graduate of
Richard Stockton College with a B.S. in Social
Work and a 2007 honors graduate of
Vineland High School. Following graduation
from Temple, Giacomelli passed her licensure
exam and is a Licensed Social Worker in New
Jersey. She is currently working full-time as a
Social Worker/Case Manager in the Post-
Cardiac Care Unit at South Jersey Healthcare
Regional Medical Center in Vineland.
Birthday Wishes
Sending tons of birthday wishes to
our handsome grandsons—Caden, who
turned 10 on August 21, and Jace, who
turned 8 on August 14.
You boys are the coolest!
Love always,
Mom Mom & Pop
XOXOXOXO
NEW CLOTHES,
NEW CLASSES, AND
A NEW SMILE FOR A
NEW SCHOOL YEAR!
Getting back to school means meeting new friends, new
classes and exciting new times. Ìt's also a great time to
get a new smile without anyone knowing. Now is your
chance to have the straight, beautiful smile you deserve.
Just call our offce today and we'll evaluate your smile at
a no-charge Ìnvisalign consultation.
Ìnvisalign Teen Full Treatment,
Opalescence Professional Tooth
Whitening, Consultation, Records,
Radiographs and a Two Year
Supply of Vivera Retainers!!!
Usual Fee $5,100
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on a $3,900 case fnanced over 60 months.
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1500 South Lincoln Ave. Vineland, NJ 08361 , (856) 691-2553
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Faces in the News
I
In Remembrance
In loving memory of Miguel Aviles,
10/10/19 to 8/27/11. On the first anniversary
of his death.
There are special people in our lives who
never leave us, even after they are gone.
Sadly missed and loved. Forever yours.
Love,
Your wife, children, nieces and family.
WWW.TEAMBARSE.COM
Ordered and Paid for by Vineland Campaign 2012, John Barretta Treasurer
PLEASE VISIT OUR WEBSITE FOR WEEKLY UPDATES
ANGELA CALAKOS, ANTHONY FANUCCI,
DIAMARIS RIOS, PAUL SPINELLI AND CARLOS VILLAR
W
P , OS RI S I AMAR I D
ed and Paid for by Vineland Campaign der Or
A B M A E T . W W W
ND A LLI E IN P S UL A PPA
,
er easur r etta TTr n 2012, John Barr
M O C . E S R A
AR ILL V OS L AR C
,
Grapevine 3-11 082912-de:Layout 1 8/27/12 6:24 PM Page 3
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800-582-7640
www.SouthJerseyFCU.com

106 West Landis Avenue - Vineland
Camden | Deptford | MoorestownPleasantville | Vineland | Voorhees
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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:
1. During wartime, _
was a common objective in
regard to attacking forces.
3. Parents are upset
when they walk into rem-
nants of daughter’s recent
party and see _ bottles, all
empty, scattered about.
6. Driving through the
harbor, passenger draws
attention to the unusual
cargo stacked on _.
7. Lane.
9. As an added touch to
her appearance, a woman
might _ her hair before
leaving for a big party.
11. Recalling wartime
experiences, former soldier
remembers being dis-
tressed upon hearing _
and seeing reason for it.
12. As well.
13. Old-time mariner says
it’s important to know that
the _ line is used to meas-
ure water depth.
16. When addressing
protesting strikers, there
may be a tendency for an
employer to _.
19. Mother cautions son
that to _ could be seen by
many as a sign that a man
is weak.
20. Ten o’clock.
21. Some brilliant men,
oddly enough, have had
particularly dull _.
DOWN:
2. Explaining to foreign
student what _ are, friend
says that generally there’s
something inside them
that’s of meaning to people.
4. Local resident damp-
ens adventurers’ enthusi-
asm by informing them the
little _ may be difficult to
explore.
5. When a man’s _, he
may decide it’s not much
use trying to hurry.
8. The fact that they’re
_ makes opposing team
particularly difficult to deal
with.
10. It shouldn’t be too
much of a strain to get a
job done if there are ade-
quate _ in which to do it.
14. Becoming _ gives
man reason to feel very
proud.
15. If tending towardss
being obsolete, _ will not
be considered of much use
to a nation at war.
17. Youngsters.
18. Meeting someone
from _ naturally pleases
Italian immigrant.
THIS LIST INCLUDES, AMONG OTHERS,
THE CORRECT WORDS FOR THIS PUZZLE.
ALLEY
ALSO
BURLY
DAYS
DECK
DOCK
FAIL
HOME
INLETS
ISLETS
LAME
LATE
LEAD
LIVES
LOAD
LOCKERS
LOCKETS
MAJOR
MAYOR
NINE
PERFUME
PERFUSE
PILLAGE
PLANE
PLANT
ROME
SHOUT
SOB
SOS
SPOUT
SURLY
TIME
TOTS
VILLAGE
WAIL
WAYS
WINE
WIVES
PRIZEWEEK 082512
Jackpot increases by $25 each week if
no winning entry is received!
$375
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 082912-de:Layout 1 8/27/12 6:24 PM Page 4
GOING OUT OF BUSINESS
Dear Friend and Customer,
For 110 years, Brody’s Furniture has proudly served the Delaware Valley by providing top
quality, high end home furnishings to our beloved clients. Due to a recent family tragedy,
we have decided it is best to GO OUT OF BUSINESS and close our doors forever.
The heart breaking decision has been made, and now the thankless task has begun.
We are LIQUIDATING our ENTIRE INVENTORY in a matter of weeks! EVERY PIECE of
FINE FURNITURE has been MARKED DOWN for FINAL SALE!
This will be the BIGGEST SALE in our 110-YEAR HISTORY! The BEST SAVINGS and
BIGGEST SELECTION are available NOW, so we urge you to JOIN US and take
advantage of this OPPORTUNITY of a LIFETIME!
Sincerely,
Brody’s Furniture
S
A
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G
O
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G
O
N
N
O
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MASSIVE SAVINGS STOREWIDE!
50% to 70% OFF
EVERYTHING
*OFF ORIG. PRICE
SELLING FAMOUS NAME
BRANDS LIKE DREXEL
HERITAGE, STANLEY,
HIGHLAND HOUSE,
CRAFTMASTER, VAUGHAN
BASSET AND MORE AT
SACRFICIAL PRICES!
585 N. Delsea Drive, Vineland • 856-691-0300 • ACCEPTS CHECKS,
CASH, MC, VISA, AMEX, DISC • SPECIAL SALE HOURS:
MON-FRI 10-8, SAT 10-6, SUN 11-5 • WWW.BRODYSFURNITURE.COM
CLOSING
FOREVER
after
110YEARS
WAYSIDE
FURNITURE
50%
OFF
ALL BEDDING
*OFF ORIG. PRICE
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Crowd Enjoys Demitroff’s Talk at Historical Society
Mark Demitroff has traveled the world to
talk to scholars and scientists about
Vineland and southern New Jersey. Last
week, area residents had the opportunity to
hear him speak at the Vineland Historical
and Antiquarian Society museum as he pre-
sented a program titled "Come Earnest
Homeseekers: Ethnic Settlement Patterns of
the Pines."
Demitroff, a Richland resident, is currently
pursuing a doctoral degree in land use at the
University of Delaware. But one of his pas-
sions is preserving the cultural past of
southern New Jersey.
During his presentation, Demitroff shared some little-known facts about the dif-
ferent ethnic groups who made their homes in Cumberland and Atlantic counties.
He explained why Charles K. Landis first encouraged northern Italian families to
migrate to Vineland in the 1870s and identified a number of abandoned settle-
ments that had once been inhabited by Jewish, Russian, and German farmers.
A member of the board of trustees for Stockton College's new History and
Cultural Center, Demitroff has been proactive about saving significant historic
structures in the region from demolition. The Society plans to invite him back in
the spring for another presentation on regional history.
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For more information, visit: MillvilleFestivals.com or call 856.765.3367 ext. 301
Funded by the
Urban Enterprise
Program
This program is made possible in part by funds from the New
Jersey State Council on the Arts/Department of State, a Partner
Agency of the National Endowment for the Arts
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9
HIGH STREET, MILLVILLE, NJ
10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Local and Regionally Notable Fine Artists and Craftspeople, Antiques & Collectibles
Musicians and Singers Performing on Multiple Stages Throughout the Day
Antiques Appraisals at the Riverfront Renaissance Center for the Arts ( Fees Apply )
Food and Beverages for Every Taste and Budget
Special 5:00 PM Event at The Levoy Theater: An Evening with Chaplin & Keaton
Featuring the Peacherine Ragtime Orchestra ( Purchase Tickets at Levoy.net )
• A Free Event •
Organized by The Downtown Millville
Merchants Association in Partnership with
the Millville Development Corporation
T h e F I F T H A n n u a l
I
Faces in the News
Maytag Repairman Visits Boys & Girls Club
The Maytag repairman recently visited the Boys & Girls Club of Vineland to speak to
teen members about "dependability." The Vineland Club was one of 11 clubs throughout
the nation that received a Maytag Dependable Club Award, which recognizes Clubs that
excel in areas such as member recruitment and retention, board engagement, fundraising
and staff who drive measurable results. The Maytag repairman is pictured here with Club
members and staff during the visit to the Success Center unit.
STILL SWINGIN’—Swinging on their grandparent’s swing are Madison and Mia
Rudolph (middle) and Caden and Jace Aviles. It never seems to get old.
Grapevine 3-11 082912-de:Layout 1 8/27/12 6:24 PM Page 6
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A Nursing Home Is NOT Your Only Option!
6WD\ +RPH ‡ 6WD\ 6DIH ‡ 5HPDLQ ,QGHSHQGHQW
That’s SJH LIFE.
Living Independently For Elders
Call Us & Start Living Your LIFE today!
855-295-5433(LIFE)
www.sjhealthcare.net/life-center
2445 S. Delsea Drive - Vineland, NJ 08360
Everything Seniors
& Caregivers Need
All Under One Roof!
We Provide:
‡ 'RFWRUV 1XUVHV 6SHFLDOLVWV
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‡ 7UDQVSRUWDWLRQ
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A Program of All-inclusive Care for the Elderly (PACE) sponsored by South Jersey Healthcare.
PACE participants may be fully and personally liable for the costs of unauthorized or out-of-SJH LIFE program services.
Stop In For A FREE Tour!
Grapevine 3-11 082912-de:Layout 1 8/27/12 6:24 PM Page 7
County Clerk & Surrogate
Expand Hours
Clerk Gloria Noto and Surrogate Douglas
Rainear have announced that their respec-
tive offices are once again offering expand-
ed hours for the convenience of the public.
The Cumberland County Clerk and
Surrogate's Office will be open until 6:30
p.m. every second and fourth Tuesday of
the month. The Court House is already
open, so there will be no added expense for
security. The professional staff will “stag-
ger” their hours so there will be no addi-
tional overtime and no additional financial
burden will be passed on to the taxpayers.
The Clerk’s Office will offer varied serv-
ices such as U.S. Passport Processing, Trade
Name Registrations, Notary Public Oaths,
Land Recording Services, and Veterans
Services. The Clerk's Office is located on
the First Floor of the Cumberland County
Court House in Bridgeton. If you have
questions regarding the range of services,
call the Clerk’s Office at 856-453-4860.
The Surrogate’s Office is responsible for
probating wills, qualifying executors,
appointing administrators for estates with-
out wills and qualifying guardians of inca-
pacitated people and minors. It is also locat-
ed on the First Floor of the Court House in
Bridgeton. Call the Surrogate's Office at
856-453-4800 for more information.
In addition to the later hours, both
offices will continue to provide Satellite
Services on the fourth Wednesday of each
month in the cities of Vineland and
Millville. Representatives from each office
will be present at the Vineland City Hall
from 9 to 11:30 a.m. and at Millville City
Hall from 1:30 to 4 p.m.
CCC offers SHRM PHR/SPHR
Certification Preparation
Registration in under way for
Cumberland County College’s SHRM
PHR/SPHR Certification Preparation
course. This program is designed to pre-
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Excludes tobacco, sale items and items prohibited by law. Cannot be
combined with any other offers. Coupon code:090412, Exp: 9/04/12
ShopRite Liquor Coupon
$
1.00Off
ANY TEQUILA
750 ML OR LARGER
Excludes tobacco, sale items and items prohibited by law. Cannot be
combined with any other offers. Coupon code:090412, Exp: 9/04/12
ShopRite Liquor Coupon
$
1.00Off
ANY 30 PACK OF BEER
LIMIT ONE (1) PER CUSTOMER
Excludes tobacco, sale items and items prohibited by law. Cannot be
combined with any other offers. Coupon code:090412, Exp: 9/04/12
Senior Coupon
(62 AND OLDER)
$
1.00Off
YOUR PURCHASE OF $10 OR MORE WITH THIS COUPON
SAVE EVEN MORE WITH
THESE COUPONS
Excludes tobacco, sale items and items prohibited by law. Cannot be
combined with any other offers. Coupon code:090412, Exp: 9/04/12
Oak Creek Wines Coupon
$
2.99
ALL TYPES. 750 ML
LIMIT THREE (3) PER CUSTOMER
WITH
COUPON
Excludes tobacco, sale items and items prohibited by law. Cannot be
combined with any other offers. Coupon code:090412, Exp: 9/04/12
Senor Sangria Coupon
$
7.99
SENOR SANGRIA
LIMIT THREE (3) PER CUSTOMER
750 ML
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 8/29/12 THROUGH 9/04/12
SENOR
SANGRIA
CLASSIC WHITE OR
CLASSIC RED • 750 ML
OAK CREEK
ALL TYPES. 750 ML
$3.99
CELEBRATE
WITH SANGRIA
LABOR DAY
FOR★
YOUR
★★★★★★★ ENTERTAINING
SHOP RITE LIQUORS OF VINELAND
$
8
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DOG FISH
HEAD
60 MINUTE IPA
6 PACK BOTTLES
$
8
99
BLACK BOX WINES
ALL TYPES • 3 LITERS
$26.99
RANGA RANGA
SAUVIGNON BLANC
CERTIFIED SUSTAINABLE
WINE GROWING • 750 ML
$13.99
SKINNY GIRL COCKTAILS
ALL TYPES • 750 ML
$13.99
CAPTAIN MORGAN
SPICED RUM
PRIVATE STOCK • 750 ML
$25.99
SMIRNOFF VODKA
1.75 LITERS
$24.99
SEAGRAMS ESCAPES
ALL TYPES • 4 PACK
$5.99
ines C W ak Creek O Coupon
Senor Sangria Co oupon
hopRite Liquor Coupon S Coupon
hopRite Liquor Coupon S
S i C
Coupon
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News in Brief
I
pare students for the Professional Human
Resources (PHR) and Senior Professional
Human Resources (SPHR) examinations.
Using the SHRMLearning System
which is included in the cost of tuition, stu-
dents reviewthe six functional areas,
responsibilities and associated knowledge
as defined by the HR Certification Institute.
Besides being an effective way to pre-
pare for the PHR and SPHR certification
exams, the SHRM Learning System also
provides professional development for
individuals and their Human Resources
department with content that is updated
with the latest HR policies and legislation.
The course provides a solid foundation
for managing the HR challenges that are
faced in today’s demanding work environ-
ments. It supplies a current reference of
HR practices, broadens the perspective of
functional specialists and strengthens indi-
vidual competencies and productivity.
Those enrolled in the course have access
to the SHRMLearning SystemOnline
Resource Center, and classroomexpectations
and assignments help students stay on track.
Class meets 6:30-9:30 p.m. Tuesday
evenings from September 18 until
December 11. Program cost is $1,049 for
SHRM members; $1,099 for those who are
not SHRM members. Call CCC’s office of
the Workforce Education Alliance at 856-
691-8600 ext. 345 for complete details and
to register for the course.
Clay College announces new
mask-making class
Cumberland County College’s Clay
College will offer an eight-week class in
mask-making, led by TomKollmer. Students
will design, sculpt, mold, cast and paint
their own latex Halloween mask creation.
Kollmer’s experience includes special
make-up effects, creative design and props
for several films. Students will watch sever-
al special effects make-up demos and tuto-
rials and learn how to create realistic bruis-
es, scars, gashes, burn wounds and zombie
make-up.
The Clay College Ceramic Arts Studio is
located in the heart of Millville’s Glasstown
Arts District at 108 N. High Street. Class
meets 5 to 8 p.m. Saturday, September 8, 15,
22, 29, October 6, 13, 20 and 27. Cost is
$200. Register by calling Jackie Sandro at
856-765-0988 or 856-691-8600 ext. 345.
Christian School Opens
Vine Haven Adventist School opened its
doors on Monday, August 27. Its mission is
to enrich the lives of children and youth
through a variety of spiritual, academic and
physical programs. Within a family atmos-
phere, students will be provided many
favorable opportunities to recognize ,
strengthen and utilize skills, glorify God
with positive values and develop charac-
ter through Christian service activities
uplifting family, community and nation.”
Located at 1155 E. Landis Avenue in
Vineland, the school offers pre-K to grade
9. For more information, call 856-305-4085.
Grapevine 3-11 082912-de:Layout 1 8/27/12 6:25 PM Page 8
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HOURS: MONDAY-FRIDAY 8:30AM TO 6:00PM
SATURDAY 8:00AM-5:00PM • SUNDAY 9AM-3PM • PHONE: 856-696-1644
482 Tuckahoe Rd. Buena Vista, NJ 08310
STORE CLOSING
50% OFF
EVERYTHING
ENTIRE STORE
EVERYTHING MUST GO!
AT THE GARDEN CENTER • EXCLUDES BULK
5
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ATURDAY 8:00 SSA
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G E H T T A
YTHING
UN S • M -5:00P M 0A
HOURS: MONDAY-F
E C N E D R A G
US
• M -3P M NDAY 9A
TO M FRIDAY 8:30A
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C X E • R E T N
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members and meets on Tuesdays, at 12:10
p.m. at the Vineland Ramada Inn. For more
information, visit www.vinelandrotary.com
or e-mail the club at
info@vinelandrotary.com.
Ready4Work Program for
Salem County Residents
Quality Care is offering the
Ready4Work program this fall to help
individuals build their personal and pro-
fessional skills to enter the competitive
workforce. Eperience interactive work-
shop to help identify your strengths and
talent, develop concrete and soft skills,
professional make overs and much more.
Ready 4 Work is a seven-week program
starting in October. Workshops are three
hours, once a week for seven weeks. The
workshops will be held from 9 a.m. to 12
noon.
For more information, contact Lakea
Nicholson at 856-469-6100, ext. 2406.
Krzywicki and McGrory Earn
Circle of Success Recognition
Steven J. Krzywicki, Jr. and Patrick W.
McGrory, financial advisors with
Ameriprise Financial, qualified for and
attended the 2012 Ameriprise National
Conference that was held in Denver,
Colorado.
To earn this achievement, Krzywicki
and McGrory established themselves as
two of the company’s top advisors, achiev-
ing high levels in production, high client
satisfaction levels and in support of provid-
ing a superior client service. Only a select
number of high-performing Ameriprise
financial advisors earn this distinction.
Krzywicki, McGrory & Associates is
located at 782 S. Brewster Rd - Unit B2A,
Vineland, NJ 08361.
Ameriprise Financial has been in opera-
tion for over 115 years. With asset manage-
ment, advisory and insurance capabilities
and a nationwide network of 10,000 finan-
cial advisors, they serve individual and
institutional investors' financial needs. I
Community Groups needed
The Soroptimists of Cumberland
County are looking for other community
groups to particpate with them in their
Annual Fall Yard Sale. The event will take
place in the parking lot of Tractor
Supply(Carlls Corner) on September 22,
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Call Chrissy at 856-
453-0010 or 856-305-6114.
Bicycle Drive supports “Pedals
for Progress”
If yours is like most households with
growing children and teens, there’s proba-
bly at least one old bicycle sitting unused in
your basement or garage. If so, now is the
time to dust it off and donate it as part of
the Rotary Club of Vineland’s Pedals for
Progress bicycle drive scheduled for
Saturday, September 29, from 9 a.m. to 1
p.m., at 2260 East Sherman Avenue in
Vineland.
Those interested in donating bikes or
portable sewing machines need not wait
until September 29—simply call 856-457-
7815 before September 15 or contact Henry
Hansen at 856-696-0643 after September 15
to arrange a drop-off or pick-up for your
donation.
The Rotary Club of Vineland donated
over 225 bikes in the past year, affecting
hundreds of families in need. Also a treadle
and three portable sewing machines were
collected. Rotary has partnered with Pedals
for Progress, a non-profit corporation
devoted to global economic development, to
export bikes to more than 30 third world
countries. Each bike represents food for the
table and helps keep families together.
Bicycles represent mobility and can make
the difference between success and failure
for a family. Children often use the bikes to
attend school on a regular basis.
Rotary is a worldwide organization of
more than 1.2 million business, profession-
al, and community leaders. Members of
Rotary clubs, known as Rotarians, provide
humanitarian service, encourage high ethi-
cal standards in all vocations, and help
build goodwill and peace in the world.
Clubs are nonpolitical, nonreligious, and
open to all cultures, races, and creeds. The
Rotary Club of Vineland has more than 85
Vineland Rotary Club members Tim
Jacobsen and Henry Hansen (standing, far
right) show members of the Vineland High
School Interact Club how to prepare a
donated bicycle for shipment overseas,
where it will be used for transportation.
Grapevine 3-11 082912-de:Layout 1 8/27/12 6:25 PM Page 9
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ne of the challenges that face us,
day in and day out, in our efforts to
keep our downtown clean is litter.
Our maintenance man, Sam Klein,
is out there every morning picking up trash,
but more can be done by everyone to make lit-
ter less of a problem.
Main Street Vineland was honored to
receive a $1,000 grant for cigarette litter pre-
vention through Keep America Beautiful’s
Cigarette Litter Prevention Program. With
these funds, we were able to purchase eight
attractive cigarette butt receptacles. Members
of our Design Committee chose locations for
the receptacles, based on an initial count of
cigarette butts in these areas. A second count,
to determine the efficacy of the receptacles,
will be done in mid-September.
We were also given 400 pocket ashtrays
and 200 automobile ashtrays. You might have
gotten one, if you stopped by the Main Street
Vineland event at Cruise Down Memory Lane
or the Vineland Seafood Festival. They went
like hotcakes.
This is a program that fits well into our
efforts to beautify our downtown and keep it
clean and attractive.
For the past 10 years, Philip Morris USA
has collaborated with Keep American
Beautiful to develop and fund the cigarette lit-
ter prevention program. Aside from what I
mentioned already, the program also encour-
ages campaigns and messages to teach con-
sumers that cigarette butts are litter. It also
urges the enforcement of current litter laws.
In the last nine years, the program was
implemented by Keep America Beautiful affil-
iates and partner organizations in over 1,200
communities across the United States,
Canada, and Bermuda. Last year, the program
was implemented through grants at 252 loca-
tions across the country, including down-
towns, roadways, beaches, parks, marinas, col-
leges/universities, tourist spots, and at special
events. The communities reported an average
54 percent reduction in littered butts as a
result of implementing the program.
Studies show that tobacco products,
including cigarette butts, are the most-littered
item in America. Every cigarette butt that goes
into one of the receptacles or ashtrays we gave
out is one less piece of litter that needs to be
cleaned from our sidewalks and streets.
***
Our volunteers are hard at work planning
our fall lineup of events. I’ll have more details
in later columns, but here’s a sneak peek.
• Sixth Annual BBQ ‘n Chili Cook-Off—
Saturday, September 22 (rain date: September
23), from4 to 9 p.m., on the 600 block of Landis
Avenue. Sponsored by Susquehanna Bank.
• Fall Planting Day—Saturday, October 6
(rain or shine), from 9 a.m. to 12 noon., at the
mini-parks at Landis Avenue and the Boulevard.
A clean-up day, to prepare the areas for plant-
ing, is being planned on Saturday, September 29
(rain or shine), at the same time and location. I
For more information on MainStreet
Vineland, call 856-794-8653, visit
www.mainstreetvineland.org, or check them
out on Facebook.
Downtown Vineland { TODD NOON, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, VDID / MAINSTREET VINELAND }
I
Litter-Free Landis
Funding is secured to help keep downtown Vineland free
of cigarette butts and other litter.
Sam Klein, left, and NJ Department of
Labor employee Victor Serrano with one of
two cigarette receptacles placed at the
Department of Labor building.
Grapevine 3-11 082912-de:Layout 1 8/27/12 6:25 PM Page 10
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Faces in the News
I
Arts Academy Theater Instructor Honored With
National Award
Salem County Arts Academy the-
ater instructor Wendy Mapes has won
many roles in a career as a profes-
sional actress. Now she can add
another “win” to her resume. Only
this time, it’s a national award for
teaching excellence.
The American Alliance for Theatre
and Education (AATE) has recently
awarded Mapes with the Lin Wright
Professional Teaching Grant given for
her exemplary work as a secondary
school teacher. She was selected from
nominated teachers across the coun-
try. The grant allowed Mapes to attend
the Lexington, KY, national conference
this month, and to implement her project, Make It Your Own, a page-to-stage
project designed to promote literary awareness with her students at the Salem
County Arts Academy.
Mapes was enthusiastic about the recognition, and for the opportunity it will
bring to her students at the Arts Academy.
“I am thrilled and honored to accept this award,” said Mapes. “This will allow
me to bring even more learning opportunities to my students. We’ll be working on
turning a literary work into a theatrical piece, and then presenting it to many differ-
ent audiences. The students will learn so much about the structure of a play, and
they’ll be in charge of writing, directing, acting and producing. It’s so exciting!”
The Salem County Vocational Technical School Arts Academy is a pre-profes-
sional program for talented young people in high school. The theater, dance and
visual arts divisions are run by Appel Farm Arts & Music Center in Elmer, NJ.
Students spend several hours a day in their Academy classes at Arthur P.
Schalick High School in Pittsgrove, NJ and take academic classes there as well.
Since Mapes became the instructor at the Academy two years ago, enrollment
has grown dramatically. Acclaimed productions of Grease, Hairspray, The
Importance of Being Earnest, and Tartuffe have provided many opportunities for
skill-building and performing to Academy students. In addition, learning is sup-
plemented by numerous workshops with professional teaching artists in subjects
like stage combat, improvisation, theatrical makeup, audition skills and more.
Mapes stated, “My teaching philosophy revolves around building a positive,
active, engaging and creative environment in which students may find and
express themselves from an authentic place.”
Knit For Kids
Cumberland County
Library employees recently
held a Knit For Kids
Project at the Cumberland
County Library. The
Cumberland County
Library is accepting hand-
knitted or crocheted hats
and scarves through
September 22 for the
World Vision's Knit For
Kids Project. Pictured here
are Kiyleen Kenton and
Syerra-Lynn Mills, who
learned how to make yarn
on a drop spindle at the
Kool Aid Dyeing class. The
children learned how to
dye fleece, yarn and roving at the library on August 22, and Miss Melody read them a
story about sheep.
SEND US YOUR FACES. IT’S FREE!
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Coslop Thanks MiMi and Kelsey’s Hair Studio
Cesare Coslop and his extended family want to thank MiMi and Kelsey's Hair
Studio for their generous and caring help in time of need. Cesare was diagnosed
in October with ALS (Lou Gehrig's Disease). Seen here with the staff receiving a
check from client donations, Cesare is on his way to providing essentials such as
a whole house generator and chair lift. The salon is continuing in its efforts and
all donations will be greatly appreciated. Contact MiMi and Kelsey's at 856-691-
8978 for further information where you can make direct contributions to one of
Vineland's most memorable and giving individuals and join Cesare's Crew.
Local Doc Adopts
Latest Technology
in Nerve Pain
Treatment
Dr. Don S. Cooper, DC,
recently returned from a con-
ference where he trained
under Dr. David Phillips, PhD,
who received the Inventor of
the Year Award in 1986 for the
Infrared ear thermometer and
is currently the CEO of
ReBuilder Medical Technology,
Inc. His company manufac-
tures the ReBuilder, an elec-
tronic treatment device for
peripheral neuropathy. The
ReBuilder System is used by
all the Cancer Centers of
America with a 96 percent success rate. In a letter to Dr. Phillips, The Cancer
Centers of America says, “We believe in your product’s ability to alleviate
Chemotherapy Induced Peripheral Neuropathy (CIPN) symptoms for cancer
patients receiving chemotherapy. Patients have reduced or stopped taking pain
medicine such as Gabapentin and Lyrica for CIPN.”
Peripheral neuropathy is more commonly caused by diabetes or by trauma to
the nerves. The ReBuilder technology works on nerves damaged by any of these
causes.
Upon his recent completion of training, Dr. Cooper is now treating patients
with peripheral neuropathy using the ReBuilder System and other safe, natural
techniques that train the nerves to properly communicate with one another
again, significantly reducing pain, numbness, tingling, and burning in the legs
and arms. As Dr. Cooper says, “Patients no longer have to live with unbearable
symptoms of neuropathy, nor do they have to rely on medications that have
harmful side effects. We get to the cause of the problem by “rebuilding” the
nerve synapses. Drug-treated neuropathy only gets worse with time, often lead-
ing to more disease.”
Dr. Don Cooper, right, poses with Dr. David Phillipsand his invention, the ReBuilder.
Grapevine 12-17 082912-de:Layout 1 8/27/12 6:44 PM Page 13
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T
he road to dentistry has seen a few
detours for Dr. Todd Regnaert.
Throughout the life of Quality Dental
Care of Vineland’s newest dentist, there have
been multiple occasions where he nearly
took a different path. The first such instance
came when Regnaert was completing the
coursework for his Bachelor’s degree.
“I was going to school, and studying to
be a veterinarian, actually,” said Regnaert.
“But I quickly realized I didn’t like that kind
of work at all. But I didn’t know how to tell
my parents. I was coming to the end of my
undergraduate career, and I had pretty
much exhausted every avenue.”
Unsure of what to do with himself, or
even how to break the news to his parents,
Regnaert found a stroke of serendipity. It
occurred when he returned to his home-
town in Michigan for a break from school.
“During that break, my mom had sched-
uled a dentist appointment for me with our
local dentist, a close family friend,” he said.
“Well, I’m there, we get to talking, and he
asks me what I’m going to do after school. I
tell him I don’t know, and he says ‘Why don’t
you think about becoming a dentist? You
work with your hands and you’re good with
people. Shadow me for a couple weeks.’ ”
Regnaert accepted, and after just a few
days, he knew he had found his career path.
He decided to enroll in the University of
Louisville Dental School, where he graduat-
ed in 1993.
After a few years working at other prac-
tices, both in Kentucky and Florida—where
his parents moved shortly after his gradua-
tion from dental school—Regnaert opened
his own office in Port Charlotte, Florida, in
1996. He found some success, and began to
expand, opening two additional offices.
During this time, he also met and wed his
wife, Sandy, who is a native Vinelander.
Things were going well. Then he came
upon another detour.
“I had been working as an adjunct minis-
ter and I began to feel drawn to the semi-
nary,” he said. “I decided I’d give up my
dental practice and return to Kentucky to
pursue that path.”
Regnaert sold his practice in Florida and
thought he’d be leaving dentistry behind for
a life serving God. Unfortunately, due to a
floundering real estate market, he was unable
to sell his house. It seemed the universe was
now sending him a different message.
“I couldn’t sit on that mortgage, and sell-
ing the house was hopeless,” said Regnaert.
“It was a tough time, but it was a wakeup call
that maybe I had made a wrong turn and was
meant to stay doing what I was doing, using
the dental office as my place to preach.”
As it so often goes in life, Regnaert was
about to catch a stroke of luck after a long
dry spell. He was offered a job in New Jersey,
near his wife’s hometown of Vineland, work-
ing as a dentist for the Department of Justice.
The work would pay the bills and allow
Regnaert to pick up the pieces.
After doing that for several years, howev-
er, Regnaert found himself again yearning
for the satisfaction he once got from work-
ing with the public.
“I look at dentistry, and I want to help
the patient achieve the goals they want,” he
said. “In prison, it was really hard to do
that. Instead of a fixing a tooth, I’d pull it
out. I’d put in silver fillings. While working
for the Department of Justice was interest-
ing, it really wasn’t what I wanted to do
anymore. I knew I wanted to help people in
a different way. I wanted to change people
the best I could, and not just go with the
simple fix.”
In July of this year, he’d get his wish,
joining the team at Quality Dental Care.
According to Regnaert, the decision to
join the local practice was a no-brainer.
“I’ve had so much smoke blown at me the
last couple of years,” he said. “When I met
Bill [Gatens, QDC business manager] and
Mike [Dr. Kissell, practice owner], there was
a different kind of relationship. They seemed
like friends from way back when. To be hon-
est with you, the chemistry I had with those
two drew me to the practice more than even
my wife [Sandy, who also works at QDC].”
It’s been a long and winding road, but,
after nearly two decades, Regnaert seems to
have finally found his comfort zone. I
Dr. Todd Regnaert has taken a long, winding road to
the offices of Quality Dental Care. by Ryan Dinger
The Road to Quality
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Vineland, NJ 08360
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D E E T N A R
LEFT: Dr. Todd Regnaert with his wife, Sandy, and their son, Jonas.
RIGHT: Regnaert with Dr. Michael Kissell, owner of Quality Dental Care.
Grapevine 12-17 082912-de:Layout 1 8/27/12 6:44 PM Page 14
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Just
News in Brief
I
Flu Shots at Three Locations
Flu shots will be given on September
11, at the Senior Center (103 S. Sixth St.),
on September 18, at Kidston Towers
(1040 E. Landis Ave.), and on September
25, at Luther Acres (560 Sarah Place).
Shots will be administered from 9 a.m. to
12 noon.
Eligible Insurances: (MUST BRING
INSURANCE CARD are Aetna, Medicare
Part B, CIGNA, Medicare Railroad,
Coventry, UMWA, Horizon BCBS,
Medicaid, Humana, and United
Healthcare.
Cash payment (if not eligible for insur-
ance, no checks accepted). Regular dose is
$15, senior dose costs $30, and intrader-
mal dose is $20 (while supplies last).
A Case of Rabies
The Cumberland County Health
Department was notified of a positive
rabies case on August 15, 2012. A rabid
raccoon was found in an Upper Deerfield
Township residents’ yard. The resident
has cats with up-to-date vaccinations that
do not go outside. Neither the resident nor
cats were exposed to the raccoon. Stray
cats surrounding the resident’s home may
have been exposed to the raccoon. No
stray cats have been bitten or attacked.
Animal Control is working with the resi-
dent to vaccinate the stray cats. The rac-
coon was not aggressive or violent; how-
ever, it did display signs of being infected
with rabies.
Rabies is a fatal disease that can affect
humans and animals. The Cumberland
County Health Department would like to
encourage everyone to be aware of stray
animals and their behavior towards pets
and family members. Animals that are
aggressive or more friendly than usual
with humans or domestic animals may be
infected with rabies. Signs of the rabies
virus in skunks, raccoons, cats, or dogs
consist of foaming at the mouth, drooling
saliva, or having an unstable or wobbly
walk.
Rabies is 100 percent preventable by
getting your pets vaccinated.
“We encourage pet owners to make
sure their pets are up-to-date with their
rabies vaccinations,” says George Sartorio,
Health Officer for Cumberland County
Health Department. Check the
Cumberland County Health Department’s
website at www.ccdoh.org for the rabies
clinic schedule. For more details about the
rabies virus or the clinics, call the
Cumberland County Health Department
at 327-7602 ext. 7139.
National Immunization Month
As any parent will tell you, it is no fun
when your child gets sick. And while it is
impossible to thwart all germs, routine vac-
cination is an important part of a child’s
health care. Vaccines work by stimulating
our natural immune system to create anti-
bodies for these illnesses. While no medi-
cine is perfect, vaccines produce immunity
greater than 90 percent of the time.
When most children in a community
are immunized against a disease, even if
one child gets sick, the disease probably
won’t spread. By continuing to vaccinate
children even though the diseases are far
less common than they were in the past
we ensure that these illnesses won’t make
a comeback.
Vaccine safety is a natural concern for
parents. While any medication can cause a
reaction, severe reactions to immuniza-
tions are rare. Most children don’t have
any side-effects and those who do most
often experience minor reactions like a
sore leg, a slight rash or a mild fever.
Dr. Jazmine Harris, a pediatrician at
the CompleteCare Health Network, urges
parents to ask questions and not make
important decisions regarding their child’s
health based on fear or rumor.
“There are no wrong questions when it
comes to the health of your child,” said
Dr. Harris. “If something is bothering you
about vaccinations don’t be afraid to ask.
It’s my job to ensure that you are well
informed so you can make the best deci-
sions about the health and safety of your
children.”
The State of New Jersey requires all
students, 30 years of age or less, to submit
an immunization record (or a letter stating
valid religious or medical reasons why
they cannot be vaccinated.) If your child is
preparing for school and you are unsure of
their vaccination history or if you have any
other questions, schedule an appointment
with your child’s primary care provider or
call CompleteCare at 856-451-4700.
Pictured: Dr. Jazmine Harris, a Complete-
Care pediatrician, examines Alexis Mejia.
Dangers of West Nile Virus
The Cumberland County Health
Department would like to warn residents
of the dangers of West Nile Virus.
According to the Center for Disease
Control and Prevention (CDC), there have
been 1118 cases reported thus far in 2012.
This is the highest number of West Nile
Continued on next page
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virus disease cases reported to CDC
through the third week in August since it
was first detected in the United States in
1999. Mosquitoes can be carriers of the
West Nile virus (WNV) and it’s important
to protect yourself and family members
from being bitten by mosquitoes. West
Nile virus is spread by the bite of an
infected mosquito.
Individuals infected with WNV may
exhibit symptoms that range from having
no symptoms at all to having milder symp-
toms such as headache, nausea, vomiting,
or having a skin
rash on the
chest, stomach,
or back. The
CDC reports
that approxi-
mately 80 per-
cent of infected
people show no
symptoms and up to 20 percent experi-
ence only mild symptoms. However,
about one out of 150 people, or less than 1
percent of those infected with WNV, will
develop a more severe form of the illness
with possible symptoms including severe
headache, high fever, neck stiffness, dis-
orientation, coma, tremors, convulsions,
muscle weakness and even paralysis. The
elderly are at higher risk of more severe
illness. Always contact your healthcare
provider if you develop symptoms or sus-
pect a WNV infection.
George Sartorio, health officer for the
Cumberland County Health Department,
cautions the public, “New Jersey has not
seen a large number of cases thus far, but
residents should be aware of the dangers of
West Nile virus and protect themselves and
family members from becoming infected.”
The risk of getting mosquito bites
increases around the hours of dawn and
dusk. You can reduce your risk of infection
by following some important steps to pro-
tect yourself and your family from mosqui-
to bites:
* Use an EPA-approved mosquito
repellent, such as DEET, when outdoors.
Be sure to follow all label directions.
* Wear long sleeve shirts and pants
whenever outdoors.
* Limit outdoor activities during the
early mornings and evenings since mos-
quitoes are more active at this time.
* Have screens on windows and doors
that are in good condition.
* Remove mosquito breeding sites by
getting rid of standing water from empty
flowerpots, buckets, and old tires.
* Clean out gutters and drains.
* Keep children’s pools empty when
they are not being used.
* Report mosquito concerns to the
County Mosquito control agency.
Contact your local health department if
you find a newly dead bird as it may have
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Continued from previous page
Grapevine 12-17 082912-de:Layout 1 8/27/12 6:44 PM Page 16
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been infected with WNV. They can give
you instructions on reporting and dispos-
ing of the bird if necessary, but remember
to never handle any dead animal with
your bare hands.
For more about West Nile virus, go to
www.state.nj.us/health/cd/ westnile or
www.ccdoh.org. Contact the Cumberland
County Health Department at 856-327-7602
with questions or concerns.
Dead Birds in Millville Explained
The Cumberland County Department of
Health has reported on the birds found
dead in Millville recently:
This is an unfortunate incident where
some of the birds affected appear to be
making their way into the neighboring
residential area. The local Farmer is
licensed and has the proper permits to use
the pesticide. The granular pesticide is
actually designed to cull the birds that are
eating the farmers crops. The farmer,
Ingraldi Farms has suffered approximate
$15,000.00 in losses from the birds eating
the crops so far this year. The pesticide is
being used legally to curb the birds
destruction of the farmers crops.
Some of the birds flew to neighboring
areas and local residents expressed concern
over the dead birds. Local officials were
called, and initially the Millville Police
Department issued a "reverse 911 call" to
local residents in the area that said:
“Millville Police are asking all residents to
stay indoors due to an odor and the death
of several birds in the area. For questions
please contact the Millville Police
Department.”
Once local officials investigated and saw
the dead birds, county officials were noti-
fied. The Millville Police Department,
Millville Fire Department, Vineland
Hazardous Material Team, the Cumberland
County Department of Health and the
Cumberland County Public Information
Officer were called to the scene. The
Cumberland County Office of Emergency
Management was informed, and both the
New Jersey State Department of
Environmental Protection and the New
Jersey State Division of Fish and Wildlife
were notified of the incident.
As a result of an investigation by the
Cumberland County Department of Health,
a second “reverse 911 call” was issued by the
Cumberland County Department of Health
to county residents who live in the area that
said: “A message fromthe Cumberland
County Health Department. A granular pes-
ticide intended and approved to cull birds
has been applied in your area causing an
unusually high volume of dead birds.
Remember to keep children and pets away
fromdead animals. The birds are not toxic,
but decaying animals are unsafe. Dead birds
should be placed in the trash for disposal.
Please remember to use gloves and to thor-
oughly wash your hands after handling any
dead animal. For more information you may
contact the Cumberland County
Department of Health at: 856-327-7080.” I
Grapevine 12-17 082912-de:Layout 1 8/27/12 6:44 PM Page 17
In addition to Bandstand, he financially
supports various veterans’ organizations, the
American Red Cross, the American Cancer
Society, and the Ronald McDonald House.
Bunny Gibson, an original Bandstand regu-
lar, recently said, “Corky is a good man; he
used to watch us, we were an inspiration to
him. Now, he inspires other people to do good
things and help others,
paying it forward.”
The Regulars help
operate The Enterprise
Center, which assists
young, underprivileged,
budding entrepreneurs
develop their careers.
If you’re one of the
people who doesn’t
recognize what we’re
talking about, just ask
Warren.
“People are forget-
ting; young people ask,
‘Bandstand, what’s
that?’ Well, I don’t want
it to be forgotten, we’ve
got to keep the history
alive,” he said. (He
lamented last week’s
cancellation of James
Darren’s appearance at
the Landis Theater due
to poor ticket sales.)
The Bandstand television show originated
in 1952, hosted by DJ Bob Horner. Dick Clark
took the show national in 1957, it moved to Los
Angeles in 1964, and was on the air until 1989.
It featured the latest rock and roll music; live
performances by all the big names in the busi-
ness (except Elvis); and, what made it such a
hit, telegenic teens jitterbugging to the beat,
and, famously, rating new records.
“It was me,” Warren said. “I used to prac-
tice the jitterbug with the refrigerator door
because it went back and forth. It was a good
dance partner.” He said his mother didn’t love
his antics, asking him time and again if he was
trying to cool the whole house.
Warren, who has been a radio, television and
Internet host of music oldies shows for decades
(“I was into the oldies before there were oldies,”
he said), has also played music all his life.
His career began in earnest in 1972 when
Bill Haley, a rock pioneer, needed a bassist to sit
in with The Comets. Warren described the reg-
ular bassist as “unable to play.” From that expe-
rience, Warren went on to do occasional stints
with Danny and the Juniors, Charlie Gracie,
Barbara Mandrel, Dusty Springfield, and Sha
Na Na. He also played innumerable local and
regional club dates, while juggling a limited
involvement in the family lumber business.
“I made more money in two nights a week at
the Cedarwood than I made schlepping lumber
around,” he noted. “Don’t say I got rich off it,
but my kids never went hungry that I know of.”
Warren has been married to Laurie, also
known as Mrs. Corky when they host shows
together, for 42 years. They have three children
and three grandchildren. He was born in
Philadelphia and lives in Pittsgrove, but was a
long-time Vinelander who graduated from
Vineland High School in 1971.
In the early Bandstand years, members of
older generations condemned rock as corrupting
and dangerous and it was often referred to as
“The Devil’s Music.” An element of racial
disharmony fed this mindset since the roots of
the music lie in rhythmand blues, enjoyed pri-
marily at the time by black audiences. The show
helped bring acceptance of the music because
clean-cut young people were featured, even
though the show, under Clark, wasn’t integrat-
ed until the move to the West Coast.
In this vein, Gibson, an actress and dancer
in Los Angeles, believes rock and roll serves a
higher purpose than merely entertainment.
She noted, as an example, a letter that
Bandstand received in the 1960s—among thou-
sands every week—from famous activist politi-
cian, and later ambassador, Andrew Young.
“When he saw us dancing on the show to the
black music, he said it would help the Civil
Rights Movement,” she said.
Warren, who also reveres the higher nature
of the music, claims “The Twist” by Chubby
Checker, released in 1960, was the seminal
rock song.
“Everybody did the twist from granny on
down,” he said. “It began to put that ‘evil’ rock
and roll into the limelight. People began to
realize it’s just fun.”
Perhaps best known recently as the host of
“Corky’s Time Machine” on WVLT-92 in
Vineland and QBC-TV in Millville, Warren no
longer does those shows. He is currently host-
ing the program on Comcast 190, a basic cable
channel serving southern New Jersey, and for
an international Internet audience.
“I love rock and roll,” he said. “I love bring-
ing the music to the people.” I
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Corky Warren dances with Bunny Gibson,
an American Bandstand "regular" from
1959 to 1961 at the 55th annivwersary of
the show going national. In the background,
between the dancers, depicted in the
mural, is Bunny from her days on the show.
CORKY
Continued from page 1
I thought we could improve the build-
ing’s reputation—which has been bad—if
we took care of some of those things.”
Kell presented her idea to VHS North
principal, Mario Olsen, and he approved
instantly. She was also able to get the sup-
port of the Vineland PSTO. With Olsen’s
blessing and the backing of the PSTO, Kell
now had to get the project off the ground.
She figured the best course of action was
approaching her cousin, Sharon Flaim,
who is Vineland’s Assistant Director of
Solid Waste and Recycling Coordinator.
Flaim referred Kell to the City of Vineland
Clean Communities Adopt A Spot pro-
gram, which helps local volunteers to
beautify public areas and/or facilities by
setting them up with people and business-
es that can help.
Before long, Kell and the PTSO had
officially undertaken the VHS North beau-
tification project with Adopt A Spot.
Through Adopt A Spot, Kell was put in
touch with local nurseries, which provided
the plant life that would be used. They also
recommended Kell approach Home Depot
about getting some of the plant bed mat-
ting donated, as well as some weed killer
and other supplies.
Supplies in tow, Kell found it easy to find
volunteers for the actual labor involved in
revamping the VHS North landscape.
“Once I started telling people about the
project, they were very into the idea,” she
said. “It didn’t take very long to assemble the
volunteers needed. We had students, teach-
ers and maintenance workers at the school
all pitched in to help make this happen.”
The group set to work, and after six,
eight-to-ten-hour days working tirelessly
over the course of a month, the project
was completed on August 20.
Though it’s still another week before
students will see the new scenery, Kell
expects it to receive high reviews. She also
notes that she couldn’t have done it with-
out the volunteers.
“Everything turned out wonderfully,”
she said. “I feel gracious to have all the
help I did. The people who stepped up and
volunteered really made all the difference.
It couldn’t have happened without them.
“When I went to Vineland High, we
had such a pride about our school. I feel
like some of that is lost today. Hopefully
this will help restore some of that. I want
these kids to have the same pride we did
when I went there,” she added.
Finally, Kell had high praise for the
Vineland Adopt A Spot program.
“With Adopt A Spot, I think if more
people knew about it, our community
would be that much cleaner and nice,” she
said. “It’s a painless process and one I’d
recommend to anyone.” I
VHS 9-10
Continued from page 1
Donations Provided By:
• Vineland Landscaping LLC—formed
by four VHS graduates: Nick Grandi
(who designed the VHS North beautifi-
cation landscape layout), Will Gruccio,
Mike D’Orazio, Karl Anderson—and
assistance from Ryan Chini.
• A. Ferucci and Son Nursery of
Newfield
• D’Ottavio Nursery (Larry D’Ottavio)
of Vineland
• Sepers Nursery Retail Center of
Newfield
• Home Depot of Vineland
• Sharon Flaim, for encouraging and
organizing the “City of Vineland Clean
Communities Adopt A Spot” clean up
and beautification program, which the
Vineland High School PTSO has
adopted. For those interested in Adopt
A Spot, Flaim can be reached at:
City of Vineland Public Works
Division of Solid Waste/Recycling
1086 E. Walnut Rd.
Vineland, NJ 08360
856-794-4082
• Eileen Bosco, music teacher at VHS
9-10 Building
List of Volunteers:
Mario Olsen
Lexi Olsen
Kim Kell
Jaclyn Kell
Jacob Kell
Kathy Scagnelli
Anita English
Dawn Dewinne
Morgan Dewinne
Jarod Dewinne
Amy Hood
Karen Milan
Maria Rodriguez
Hector Rodriguez
Tammy Davis
Cynthia Scanlon
Amanda Johnson
Andrea Massaro
Paula Moore
Jeff Munsick
Sarah Munsick
ABOVE: Nick Grandi donated supplies and
his time to the project.
BELOW: Kathi Scagnelli, Anita English and
Karen Milam lay weed barrier mesh in one
of the flower beds.
Grapevine 18-23 082912-de:Layout 1 8/27/12 7:07 PM Page 18
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Grapevine 18-23 082912-de:Layout 1 8/27/12 7:07 PM Page 19
Andrea Trattoria, 16 N. High St., Millville,
825-8588. Chef/owner Andrea Covino
serves up Italian specialties in an atmos-
phere of fine dining.
Annata Wine Bar, 216 Bellevue Ave,
Hammonton, 609-704-9797. Food served
tapas style, catering, private parties.
Extensive wine list. Live music Thurs.
night.
Babe's Village Inn, Martinelli Avenue,
Minotola, NJ 856-697-1727. Famous crabs,
seafood, Italian cuisine. Eat in or Take out.
Bagel University, 1406 S. Main Rd.,
Vineland, 691-0909. Breakfast and lunch
spot offering sandwiches named for col-
leges near and far.
Barbera’s Chocolates on Occasion, 782 S.
Brewster Rd., Vineland, 690-9998.
Homemade chocolates and candies, cus-
tom gift baskets.
Bennigan’s Restaurant, 2196 W. Landis
Ave., Vineland, 205-0010. Entrees,
desserts, drink specials. Take-out. Happy
Hour Mon-Fri 3pm-7pm, Sun-Thu 10pm-cl.
All Sports packages available. NBA
League Pass, NHL Center Ice, & MLB
Extra Innings.
Big Apple, 528 N. Harding Hwy., Vineland,
697-5500. Steaks, veal, chicken dishes.
Meet friends at bar. Daily lunch and dinner.
Big John’s Pizza Queen, 1383 S. Main
Rd., Vineland, 205-0012. Featuring
“Gutbuster” a 21-oz. burger, pizza, wings,
subs, dinners.
Black Olive Restaurant. 782 S. Brewster
Rd, Vineland. 457-7624. 7 a.m.–10 p.m
daily. Entrees, desserts. Take out available.
Bojo’s Ale House, 222 N. High St.,
Millville, 327-8011. All food is homemade,
including the potato chips.
Bombay Bites, 112 W. Chestnut Ave.,
Vineland, 696-0036. Indian cuisine. $8.95
lunch buffet ($5.99 on Mondays).
Bruni's Pizzeria. 2184 N. 2nd St., Millville
(856) 825-2200. Award-winning pizza
since 1956. Open Mon-Sat. 11 a.m.–
10 p.m. Sun. 11 a.m.–9 p.m.
Bruno's Family Restaurant, Cape May
Ave. and Tuckahoe Rd., Dorothy, 609-476-
4739. Breakfast, lunch, dinner, pizza.
Open Mon-Sat. 7 a.m.-8:30 p.m.
Chow’s Garden 1101 N. 2nd St., Millville,
327-3259. Sushi Bar, All-you-can-eat buffet.
Cosmopolitan Restaurant Lounge,
Bakery, 3513 S. Delsea Dr., Vineland, 765-
5977. Happy hour everyday 11 a.m. - 6
p.m. half-priced appetizers, and reduced
drink specials.
Crust N Krumbs Bakery, Main/Magnolia
rds., 690-1200. Cakes, pies, cookies,
breads, doughnuts, custom wedding cakes.
Dakota Steakhouse & Sushi Bar at
Ramada, W. Landis Ave. and Rt. 55,
Vineland, 692-8600. Stylish atmosphere
perfect for an upscale lunch or dinner.
Delicious steaks, seafood and sushi.
Closed Monday for dinner.
Deeks Deli & Kustard Kitchen, 1370 S.
Main Rd., Vineland, 691-5438. Call for lunch
and dinner specials. Soft ice cream and
cakes year-round. Mon.-Sat 9 a.m.–8 p.m.
Denny’s, 1001 W. Landis Ave., Vineland,
696-1900. Breakfast, lunch, dinner. Take-
out, too. Happy Hour Mon.-Fri. 3-7 p.m.
Open 24 hours. Kids eat free Tues. & Sat.
Dominick’s Pizza, 1768 S. Lincoln Ave.,
Vineland, 691-5511. Family time-honored
recipes, fresh ingredients.
Double Eagle Saloon, 1477 Panther Rd.,
Vineland, 213-6176. Open for lunch and
dinner. Traditional tavern fair.
Elmer Diner, 41 Chestnut St., Elmer. 358-
3600. Diverse menu of large portions at
reasonable prices.
Esposito's Maplewood III, 200 N. Delsea
Dr., Vineland, 692-2011. Steaks, seafood
and pasta dishes at this Italian restaurant.
Eric’s, 98 S. West Ave., Vineland, 205-
9800. Greek and American cuisine, pizza.
Fat Jack's BBQ. Cumberland Mall, next to
Starbucks, 825-0014. Open 7 days a
week, 11 a.m.–9:30 p.m. Eat in or take
out. Serving ribs, wings, sandwiches, sal-
ads and sides.
Five Points Inn, E. Landis Ave. and
Tuckahoe Rd., Vineland, 691-6080. Italian
cuisine and dinner buffets to savor.
Family-owned.
Gardella’s Ravioli Co. & Italian Deli,
527 S. Brewster Rd., 697-3509. Name says
it all. Daily specials, catering. Closed Sun.
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1332 E. Elmer Rd., Vineland, NJ 08360
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All specials going on all month with mention of this ad.
E
very year I make the rounds to all of my
favorite farm markets, and I really
enjoy the journey. It seems like there is
always something new to discover. This year at
Bergamo’s Garden Market, located at Chestnut
and Lincoln avenue in Vineland, I found a spe-
cial delicacy in their thick, sweet, luscious
dates. I never knew how good dates could be,
and now I am a fan. Seems like they are one of
the best fruits for people who not only need to
watch their sugar intake, but also for dieters.
I try to find different recipes that can
replace cookies and cakes, but still give me
that great sweet taste that satisfys as well as
nourishes. You can do a variety of things with
dates. I like to either stuff them with goat
cheese, wrap them in prosciutto and slightly
saute them in EVOO, or stuff them with the
Almond Butter from Haar’s Health Food Store
on Delsea Drive. Tonya, Saralyn’s sister at
Bergamos, makes up a neat little appetizer by
stuffing the dates with chorizo and gorgonzola
cheese. Also delicious. There are so many ways
to find alternatives to those unhealthy sweets
and this is one of my favorites.
Nowthat summer is waning and there’s an
abundance of produce, here’s one of my mom’s
great recipes for a quick and easy cake that uses
one of summer’s greatest bounties—peaches! It
uses a minimumof sugar and if you enjoy it in
moderation, you will still be on the right path.
Peach Pudding Cake
Oven to 375', Butter a 9-inch square cake pan
1/3 cup plus 1/2 cup sugar
1/4 cup water
1 tbsp fresh lemon juice
1 tsp cornstarch
2 cups of sliced ripe peaches
1 cup Hecker's all purpose flour
1 1/2 tsp baking powder
1 tsp cinnamon
1 tsp salt
1 large egg
1/2 cup low-fat milk
1 stick unsalted margarine, melted and
cooled slightly (I use Fleischmann's
Unsalted Margarine)
1/2 of a vanilla bean pod
Stir the 1/3 cup sugar with water, lemon
juice, cornstarch and vanilla bean in a small
saucepan and then stir in peaches. Bring to
a simmer, stir for 5 minutes, remove from
heat and set aside to slightly cool. Remove
vanilla bean and scrape out the seeds and
return them to mixture. Discard pod.
Whisk together flour, baking powder,
salt, cinnamon, 1/2 cup sugar in a medium
bowl. In a large bowl, whisk egg, milk, mar-
garine, then add flour mixture, whisking
until just combined. Spoon batter into bak-
ing pan and then pour peach mixture even-
ly over. Bake until knife inserted in center
of cake portion comes out clean, about 25
to 30 minutes. Cool slightly and then serve
with a scoop of non-fat vanilla Chobani
Greek Yogurt and enjoy! I
Jean Hecker is a full-time travel agent at Magic
Carpet Travels and a part-time foodie. She has a
BA in Home Economics Education from Rowan
University and enjoys exploring all facets of the
food and restaurant industry.
Season’s Bounty
I
Food for Thought { JEAN HECKER }
Farm markets this time of year offer lots of
healthy choices for treats.
DINING OUT
From fine dining to lunch spots to bak-
eries, the area has choices to
satisfy any appetite. Call for hours.
Continued on page 22
Grapevine 18-23 082912-de:Layout 1 8/27/12 7:07 PM Page 20
E
ver since childhood, hot and spicy
foods have fascinated me. Several
years past, I even grew, in consec-
utive summers, a pair of the
world’s hottest peppers: Scotch bonnets (or
habaneros, depending upon your geographi-
cal perspective) and tiny “bird” Thais.
I actually had such an overabundance of
those little devils that we simply could not use
them all in cooking. Thusly, it became neces-
sary to find alternative uses for them. This led
to a brilliant discovery—field mice from the
nearby marsh would not come near our
home if we scattered a few of either under-
neath the deck and around the foundation.
My pre-teen son took things even a step
further. Embroiled in an adolescent dispute
with the children of a particularly distasteful
neighbor, he would cautiously threw pep-
pers across the fence into their yard.
Pretty, colorful ticking time bombs, like
toxic Easter eggs.
Being naturally curious folk, his combatants
would pick them up for examination. That’s
where things got really interesting. I still
chuckle imagining the incipient results from
gripping those oily little hand grenades of cap-
sicum, then touching sensitive body parts like
eyes, mouths, noses plus a few other spots
best not discussed in a family publication.
I couldn’t have been more proud of my
progeny’s wicked creativity. My sole lament
was thinking “If only he could use those
gifts for the betterment of mankind.”
A few days ago, I discovered one of the
spiciest foods I’ve ever encountered, right
here in downtown Vineland. That would be
the “Xtra Hot” sausage from Serra’s at the
corner of Park and West avenues.
With close to a dozen varieties of force-
meat-flavors like Cajun specialty andouille,
kielbasa, provolone, pepper and garlic or
fennel—it’s practically a carnivore’s paradise.
They also have a regular “Hot” variety,
and having sampled that, I lustfully looked
forward to the higher-octane link.
You know what they say about being W
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Pound and ½ of Dungeness Crabs,
Bistro Salad Bowl, Italian Bread,
Your choice of red or white pasta
Dungeness Crabs
EVERY Tuesday
$
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Oufside af Luna`s EVERY Tuesday: +0¢ Wings - $2 Bud Lighf Draffs
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Gabriel’s Horn { BY FRANK GABRIEL }
I
Hot and Hotter
At least two establishments in the Vineland area will not disappoint those who
favor food of the hot and spicy variety.
Continued on next page
Wild Wings and Serra Sausage are con-
tenders for the region’s spiciest foods by
way of hot peppers.
Grapevine 18-23 082912-de:Layout 1 8/27/12 7:07 PM Page 21
careful what you wish for? That couldn’t
have applied more accurately.
This is truly dangerous, tongue-numbing
stuff. Customers should have to sign a release
before purchasing, promising not to sue.
Initially utilized in a chicken, sausage
and pepper faux-gumbo stew, the heat trans-
ferred to all ingredients and the tomato
sauce, rendering no one capable of returning
for seconds.
This brings me to a couple important
points about hot peppers. First of all, the
closer to the equator one travels, the more
you will discover their prevalence. Not only
do they thrive in those sultry agricultural
conditions, but their effect on the human
body is to produce sweat and eventually, a
desirable cooling effect.
Second, the smaller the pepper, the bigger
the kick. The world’s five highest ranked pep-
pers, on what is called The Scoville Scale of
measurement, are northeastern India’s mys-
terious, recently discovered “Ghost chile” the
Naga Jolokia, 1,000,000+, the Dorset Naga, a
Scotch Bonnet cousin, 950,000, Red Savina, a
habanero, 500,000+ and the Jamaican Scotch
bonnet at 350,000 units.
In case you are curious about terminology,
the Scoville Scale approximates the number
of times a pepper’s extract would need to be
diluted in order to render its capsicum null.
In practical terms, it also indicates the
number of eight ounce glasses of water that
would be necessary to effectively remove the
harsh sting.
Continuing my earlier point, every one of
those is dainty enough to fit into the palm
of your hand. So, I am now officially in
search of the Vineland region’s other incen-
diary hot foods.
Wheat Road’s Wild Wings will certainly
be a contender, for their orangey ‘Wild’
sauce. (Although our personal preferences
run toward their Cajun BBQ style.)
But we’d really like to hear from you, dear
readers, about your favorite feverish finds
locally. This isn’t meant to be discriminatory
against non-pepper related sources of heat.
Both English mustard and wasabi are certain-
ly capable of creating the same dizzying
effects. With the sudden, rapid proliferation
of Eastern Asian and Latino natives through-
out our region, we bet there are some delight-
fully devious foods we’ve not yet sampled.
So, consider my gauntlet officially hoist-
ed. Or should that be “thrown down?” No
matter, I still want to hear from you.
Feel free to contact me directly via this
newspaper with your suggestions, and rest
assured I will diligently investigate.
C’mon, the masochist inside me wants to
eat something that I’ll really end up regret-
ting the following day.
’Nuff said? I look forward to hearing
from you. I
Gina’s Ristorante & Outdoor Grill, Landis
and Lincoln Aves. (ShopRite Plaza),
Vineland. Serving dinner Tues.-Thurs., 4–9
p.m.; Friday & Sat., 4-10 p.m.; Reservations
recommended. 205-0049. Grill hours:
Open 11 a.m.–9 p.m., Tuesday through
Saturday. Cheesesteaks. Takeout available.
Golden Palace Diner Restaurant 2623 S
Delsea Dr, Vineland, 692-5424. Serving
breakfast, lunch and dinner daily.
The Greenview Inn at Eastlyn Golf
Course, 4049 Italia Avenue, Vineland,
691-5558. The golfers’ lounge and bar
serves lunch and snacks daily from 11
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The Greenview Inn is a
fine dining restaurant open for dinner
Wed.-Sun. at 5 p.m.
Guiseppe's Italian Market, 528B N.
Harding Hwy, Buena. 856-213-6391. Hot &
Cold Take outs. Crabs Friday & Saturdays.
Harry’s Pub at Ramada, W. Landis Ave.
and Rt. 55, Vineland, 696-8600. Lunch &
dinner 7 days a week. Happy hour daily 4-
6pm with half price appetizers. Live
Entertainment Wednesday thru Saturday.
High Street Chinese Buffet, High St.,
Millville, 825-2288. All-you-can-eat buffet.
Jersey Jerry's. 1362 S. Delsea Dr.,
Vineland, 362-5978. Serving subs, sand-
wiches, and take-out platters.
Joe's Poultry. 440 S. Delsea Dr., Vineland,
692-8860. Barbecue and Kosher chick-
ens, homemade sides, catering.
Kawa Thai & Sushi, 2196 N. Second St.
(Rt.47), Millville, 825-9939. Thai and
Japanese cuisine. BYOB.
Lake House Restaurant. 611 Taylor Rd.,
Franklinville, 694-5700. American grill
cuisine, happy hour specials, selection of
wine and cigars. Open-air deck bar/patio.
Larry's II Restaurant, 907 N. Main Rd.,
Vineland, 692-9001. Three meals daily.
Sunday breakfast buffet, early-bird dinners.
La Locanda Pizzeria & Ristorante, 1406 S.
Main Rd., Vineland, 794-3332. Pasta, veal,
chicken. Lunch and dinner. Closed Sun.
Luciano’s New Orleans Seafood Kitchen,
Landis Marketplace, 631 E. Landis Ave.,
Vineland, 609-970-7653. Authentic Cajun
and Creole. Catering 7 days a week by
appointment.
Marciano’s Restaurant, 947 N. Delsea Dr.,
Vineland, 563-0030. Italian-American cui-
sine, seafood and veal. Open daily for
lunch and dinner, Sunday breakfast buffet.
Manny & Vic’s, 1687 N. Delsea Dr., Vineland,
696-3100. Daily pizza specials, delivery.
Manny’s Pizza, 426 N. High St., Millville,
327-5081. Daily pizza specials, delivery.
Martino’s Trattoria & Pizzeria, 2614 E.
Chestnut Ave., Vineland, 692-4448. Brick
oven pizza, risotto, polenta. Three meals
daily.
Merighi's Savoy Inn, E. Landis Ave. and
Union Rd., Vineland, 691-8051. Banquet/
wedding facility and intimate restaurant.
Dungeness Crabs Night on Tuesdays in
the Bistro. Gourmet Pizza Nite on Wed.
Outdoor dining in adjacent Luna’s
Outdoor Bar & Grille.
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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).
DO YOU HAVE ITEMS TO DONATE? WANT TO VOLUNTEER?
We rely on nancial contributions from the public to continue to advocate for and help our
neighbors cope with poverty, hunger, loneliness, homelessness, pain, violence and abuse.
Contact the Soup Kitchen of Vineland Auxiliary at 856-690-5509.
...FOR HELPING TO LEAD
OUR KIDS OUT OF POVERTY.
Make Checks Payable to:
Soup Kitchen of Vineland Auxiliary
Mail to: Soup Kitchen of Vineland Auxiliary,
PO Box 636, Vineland, NJ 08362-0636
KIDS EAT
for FREE
WELCOME BACK TO SCHOOL
Monday Thru Friday - Every Week in September
1 Free Kids meal per adult dinner entrée purchased.
Kids under 12 years old. Not valid with Early Birds.
Dine In Only. *May Not be Combined With Any Other Offers
www.larrys2.com
907 North Main Road,
Vineland, NJ 08360
PHONE 692.9001
FAX 794.8561
DINING OUT
Continued from page 20
Continued from previous page
Grapevine 18-23 082912-de:Layout 1 8/27/12 7:07 PM Page 22
Millville Queen Diner, 109 E. Broad St.,
Millville. 327-0900. Open daily, 24 hours.
Milmay Tavern, Tuckahoe and Bear’s
Head rds., Milmay, 476-3611. Gourmet
lunches and dinners, casual setting.
Moe’s Southwest Grill, 2188 N. 2nd St.,
Millville, 825-3525. Tex-Mex, burritos.
Mori’s, E. Landis Ave., Vineland. 690-
0300. Adjacent to the Landis Theater.
Includes a “casual, upscale” restaurant
with a banquet facility and lounge on site.
Lunch and dinner.
MVP Bar, 408 Wheat Road, Vineland,
697-9825. Full bar menu, drink specials.
Old Oar House Irish Pub, 123 N. High
Street Millville, 293-1200. Year round
Fresh seafood daily, slow roasted prime
rib specials, delicious summer Salads,
everyday lunch & dinner specials, home-
made corn beef, kitchen open until 1 a.m.,
outdoor beer garden.
Olympia Restaurant, 739 S. Delsea Dr.,
Vineland, 691-6095. Authentic Greek cui-
sine—lamb dishes and salads.
Pegasus, Rts. 40 and 47, Vineland, 694-
0500. Breakfast, lunch, dinner specials;
convenient drive-thru, mini-meal specials.
Peking Gourmet, 907 N. Main Rd.,
(Larry’s II Plaza), Vineland, 691-0088.
Chinese. Takeout only. All major credit
cards accepted.
The Rail, 1252 Harding Hwy., Richland,
697-1440. Bar and restaurant with daily
drink specials and lunch specials.
Saigon, 2180 N. Second St., Millville, 327-
8878. Authentic Vietnamese—noodle
soups, curry, hotpot, Buddhist vegetarian.
South Vineland Tavern, 2350 S. Main Rd.,
Vineland, 692-7888. Breakfast, lunch, din-
ner daily. Seafood and prime rib.
Speedway Cafe at Ramada, W. Landis
Ave. and Rt. 55, Vineland, 696-8600.
Open Daily, 6 a.m.-11 p.m. Breakfast
served all day. Daily specials Monday thru
Friday. Over 30 dinner selections at 2 for
$19.99 and also 7 for $7 available 7 days
a week starting at 3 pm.
Sweet Life Bakery, 601 E. Landis Ave.,
Vineland, 692-5353. Neighborhood bak-
ery. Homemade pastries, cakes, coffee.
Ten22 Bar & Grill at Centerton Country
Club, 1022 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove, 358-
3325. Lunch and dinner. New tavern menu
features soups, salads, burgers, sandwich-
es, wraps and entree selections. Sunday
Brunch extravaganza.
Tre Belleze, 363 E. Wheat Rd., Buena,
697-8500. Serving lunch and dinner daily
with complimentary buffet Thurs., Fri. and
Sat. from 3-5 p.m. Serving gluten-free
pizza, pasta and beer.
Uncle Ricky’s Outdoor Bar, 470 E. Wheat
Rd., Vineland, 691-4454. Ribs, chicken,
fish, steaks. Always clams, eat in or take
out. Live music Saturday & Sunday night.
Dungeness Crab All You Can Eat.
Villa Fazzolari, 821 Harding Hwy., Buena
Vista, 697-7107. Dinner combos, grilled
meats, fish. Lunch and dinner daily.
Wheat Road Cold Cuts, 302 Wheat Rd.,
Vineland, 697-0320. Deli and catering.
Wild Wings, 1843 E. Wheat Rd., Vineland,
691-8899. Dinners, sandwiches, wings.
Winfield’s. 106 N. High St., Millville, 327-
0909. Continental cuisine and spirits
served in a casually upscale setting.
Ye Olde Centerton Inn, 1136 Almond Rd.,
Pittsgrove, 358-3201. American classics
served in a picturesque setting.
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SINCE 1953
Barbecue Chicken
“Fresh Daily”
Homemade Salads
Corn Bread & Collard Greens
*NEW* RIBS!
Friday & Saturday
$
25
00 Full Rack
$
13
50 Half Rack
856.692.8860
440 S. Delsea Dr.,
Vineland
(North of Chestnut Ave.)
Visit our second location:
714 Harding Highway
(next to Buena Self Storage)
1853 Vine Rd. Vineland
691-4848
Fax: 856-691-2294
marcaccimeats@verizon.net
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and happy Labor Day!! Come on in and let us help you with
your Labor Day picnic. We have the burger, hot dogs, beef
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We will be closed Mon., Sept. 3
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Private Wine Tasting Event To Benefit Landis Theater
The Landis Theater Foundation invites you to attend on Thursday,
September 13, at Lou Ferretti’s Mori On Landis, 830 E. Landis Avenue,
Vineland, at 6:30 p.m. The evening will begin in the Landis Theater lobby with
a champagne reception, butlered hor’ oeuvres and a tour of the Landis Theater.
A five-course dinner with accompanying wine pairings will follow in Mori’s
dining room. Complimentary courses will be created by Chef Lou Ferretti with
an educational introduction to each wine provided by the sommelier for the
evening, Mark Metzer of Opici Wine Group.
Reservations for this exclusive event is $1000, which entitles each guest to
a choice of seat naming in the Landis Theater. RSVP Event Chairman Robert
Odorizzi at 856-691-5353.
Proceeds benefit the Landis Theater Foundation, a 501(c)(3) organization.
Grapevine 18-23 082912-de:Layout 1 8/27/12 7:07 PM Page 23
Do You Have Dangerous Trees?
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Elevations • Shrubbery Trimming • Stump Grinding
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Owner Working At All Jobs!
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470 N. Union Rd.
East Vineland
(between Oak Rd. & Landis Ave.)
www.cmgrowers.com
856-691-7881
Mon. - Sat. 8am-6pm Sun. 9am-5pm
Growers of Quality Plants For
All Your Home Gardening Needs
FALL MUMS - NOW READY
• Fall Pansies Almost Ready
• Ornamental Purple Millet
• Perennials
• Mulches
• Potting Soil
• Fall Decorations
FALL MAGIC PLANTS FOR COLORFUL
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FALL MAGIC
PATIO PLANTERS
& CORNUCOPIAS
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Home
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Fall Eco-Friendly Home
Landscape Series Set
Rutgers Cooperative Extension of
Cumberland County will present four
hour-long free classes this fall focusing on
practices that homeowners can use to
make their home landscapes more eco-
friendly.
• August 30 — Environmentally-friend-
ly Lawn Care.
Best practices for fertilizing, mowing,
and watering your lawn. New Jersey’s
statewide law limiting fertilizer applica-
tions to lawns will also be discussed.
• September 13 — Composting and Soil
Health.
What is soil “health”? And how can
you improve the health of your soil to
grow better lawns and gardens? Plus, how
to compost leaves and other organic mate-
rials to make your own soil amendments.
• September 27 — Water Conservation
for Lawns and Gardens.
Beautiful landscapes that save money
and water can use native plants, mulches,
and smart irrigation system controls.
• October 11 — Pond Maintenance to
Prevent Weeds and Algae.
What can be done to prevent the exces-
sive weeds and algae that are often peren-
nial problems in so many of our lakes and
ponds? Does barley straw really work? And
what can I do about Canada geese?
All classes are free, and will be held
6:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Cooperative
Extension of Cumberland County, 291
Morton Ave., Millville. Classes will be
taught by Extension Agent Sal Mangiafico
and Horticultural Program Assistant Viola
Carson. Call Carson at 451-2800 ext. 4 for
more information, or to let them know you
plan on attending.
New Partnership to Restore
Storm-Damaged Oyster Beds
Several organizations launched an
experimental restoration project recently.
Together they are moving “seed oysters,”
or shells with baby oysters attached, from
the Cape May County area of Delaware
Bay to storm-damaged oyster beds off
Salem County.
Floods resulting from several consecu-
tive storms, including Hurricane Irene
and Tropical Storm Lee, devastated oys-
ters on the northernmost beds of
Delaware Bay last year. These beds com-
prised about 35 percent of the oysters
supporting the fishery. The impacts were
worse than any other storm in almost 60
years, killing about half of the oysters on
these beds. Now a variety of partners are
joining forces to restore them using a new
tactic.
“This project is a partnership between
the New Jersey Chapter of The Nature
Conservancy and several members of the
Delaware Bay Oyster Restoration Task
Force,” said Jennifer Adkins, executive
director of the Partnership for the
Delaware Estuary. “It’s a new element of
our oyster-restoration strategy, and it’s
aimed at promoting growth on the oyster
beds in the upper part of the bay that
were so damaged last year.”
The northernmost oyster beds are criti-
cal for the future of oysters in Delaware
Bay. Warmer temperatures and higher
salinity are shifting where they are most
productive, making these the beds of the
future. This is why a different “replanti-
ng” tactic is needed.
Replanting involves strategically plac-
ing shells along the Cape Shore region,
where lots of baby oysters “recruit,” or
attach to shells, but few survive unless
protected from predators. These shells are
then picked up and moved to the northern
beds, where the attached oysters can grow
over time. Oysters on these northern beds
are protected from predators and disease,
but they grow slower and produce fewer
babies than beds to the south. That is why,
in some years in the past, oysters from
these beds were moved south to quickly
grow bigger and be harvested as part of
the quota set each year.
“Restoring oyster reefs is a conserva-
tion priority for The Nature
Conservancy,” said Moses Katkowski,
Grapevine 24-32 082912:Layout 1 8/27/12 6:40 PM Page 24
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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
Exclusive
Financing
The stone makees all the difference ce
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RECYCLINGISTHE LAW
MORE PLASTICS
(YOGURT, MARGARINE TUBS, TAKEOUT CONTAINERS)
LOOK FOR THESE NUMBERS ON CONTAINERS
TO RECYCLE ALL THE ABOVE AS WELL AS COMMINGLED:
• METAL • GLASS • PLASTIC • ALUMINUM CANS
• GLASS BOTTLES • AEROSOL CANS • TIN & STEEL CANS
(REMOVE AND DISPOSE OF ALL LIDS IN YOUR REGULAR TRASH)
USE YOUR
RED RECYCLING CONTAINER
EVERYWEEK
TO RECYCLE COMMINGLED PAPER
NEWSPAPER TELEPHONE BOOKS CATALOGS MAGAZINES
UNWANTED MAIL SHREDDED PAPER (YOU MAY PLACE IN A CLEAR BAG)
Plastic Caps/Lids • Hazardous Waste
Non-Recyclable Glass/Ceramics
Styrofoam/Non-Recyclable Plastics
Plastic Bags • Frozen Food Containers
USE YOUR RED RECYCLING BUCKET TO
RECYCLE BEVERAGE/FOOD CARTONS
(EMPTY, RINSE, REMOVE ANY STRAWS)
DO NOT RECYCLETHESE:
We Are the
#1 Recycling
Program in NJ!
Please do your
part to keep
us on top!
RECYCLINGISTHE LAW
We Are the
#1 Recycling
Program in NJ!
Please do your
part to keep
us on top!
We Accept
WIC Checks
& Family First
3460 Oak Rd. Vineland • 691-2497
(Between Lincoln & Brewster) • Fresh Picked Vegetables
Jersey Fresh Vegetables
Everyday 8AM to 6PM
With This Coupon Exp: 9/04/12
FREE PEPPERS
Bring Us a bag of bags & receive 3 peppers of your choice
3
marine conservation coordinator for
TNC’s New Jersey chapter. “The Hope
Creek shell replanting project will benefit
people and nature today and into the
future.”
“The Council has voluntarily agreed
not to harvest these beds for at least five
years, while restoration efforts take
effect,” added Barney Hollinger, co-chair-
man of the Delaware Bay Section of the
New Jersey Shellfisheries Council.
Past efforts to restore oysters relied on
“shell planting.” This involves strategical-
ly placing clam and oyster shells onto his-
toric reefs. Otherwise baby oysters float-
ing in the water lack suitable places to
attach and grow.
“Shell planting is the single most
important action we can take to rebuild
and revitalize the oyster beds of Delaware
Bay,” said Dr. David Bushek, director of
Rutgers University’s Haskin Shellfish
Research Laboratory. “Shell planting
enhances oyster habitat, giving them a leg
up on survival so we can continue to reap
both the ecological and economical bene-
fits they provide.”
Funding for shell planting has largely
disappeared since 2009, despite its effec-
tiveness. While this may change in the
future, those involved want to address the
many threats facing oysters today.
“Thus far, oysters have escaped over-
fishing through our development and pur-
suit of sustainable management, and
they’ve responded to MSX disease by
becoming resistant,” Bushek explained.
“Now oysters are fighting to overcome
Dermo disease and adapt to increasing
temperature and salinity.”
The New Jersey Department of
Environmental Protection has worked
with scientists at the HSRL to monitor
and restore oysters in Delaware Bay since
1953.
“The Delaware Bay oyster industry is a
vital part of New Jersey’s overall fishing
and shellfish industry,” said Bob Martin,
commissioner of the New Jersey
Department of Environmental Protection.
“The annual oyster harvest generates over
$3.5 million for oystermen and pumps
some $20 million into the bay region’s
economy.”
Adult eastern oysters filter up to 50
gallons of water per day as they eat. This
results in cleaner water flowing past
bayshore towns on its way to the Atlantic
Ocean. They also provide reef-like habi-
tats capable of supporting the bay’s other
important fisheries and absorbing wave
energy before it hits the shore and its
coastal communities.
“In the Delaware Bay, oyster reefs are
an important resource for the people that
live along the Delaware Bayshores,” added
Katkowski. “Oyster reefs provide us with
essential services, such as water filtration
and coastline buffering.”
Those involved include: the
Partnership for the Delaware Estuary, The
Nature Conservancy, Delaware Bay
Section of the New Jersey Shellfisheries
Council, New Jersey Department of
Environmental Protection, and Rutgers
University. I
Dr. Danielle Kreeger, sci-
ence director of the
Partnership for the
Delaware Estuary, holds a
planted clam shell with
juvenile oysters growing
off of it. Far right: From
left, Jason Hearon of the
New Jersey Department of
Environmental Protection
and Robert Allen and
Moses Katkowski, both of
the New Jersey Chapter of
The Nature Conservancy.
Grapevine 24-32 082912:Layout 1 8/27/12 6:40 PM Page 25
HAPPENINGS
EVERY THURSDAY
DivorceCare Series. Vineland First
Church of the Nazarene, N. Delsea Dr. and
Forest Grove Rd., Vineland. 6:30-8 p.m.
Open to all men and women experiencing
divorce or separation. No church affilia-
tion necessary. Seminar Sessions Include:
"Facing Your Anger"; "Facing Your
Loneliness"; "Depression"; "Forgiveness"
and more. On-going series. Free, child care
provided. 697-4945.
FIRST AND THIRD THURSDAYS
Grupo de Autismo. Convent, 23 W.
Chestnut Ave., Vineland. 10 a.m.–12 noon.
Group of families with children diagnosed
with autism. Share information, ideas,
experiences, and suppport. Addressed to
the Hispanic community and people with
special needs. 882-8929,
https://www.facebook.com/gdautismo.com
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 29
Transition from School to Adult Life.
Cumberland, Gloucester & Salem Family
Support Organization, 3739 N. Delsea Dr.,
Vineland. 5:30–7:30 p.m. Free workshop.
Parents and young adults will learn how to
access information, resources and support
needed to plan for a successful future at
home, school and in the community.
Presented by Michele Tyler. RSVP by Aug.
28. www.tadsalem2012b.eventbrite.com
More Information: Lisa Gates, 856-507-
9400 or lgates@cgsfso.com.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 1
Glasstown Chapter of the National
Federation of the Blind of New Jersey
Meeting. Trinity Episcopal Church, 800 E
Wood St., Vineland has been CANCELLED
due to the Labor Day weekend. Next meet-
ing on October 6. RSVP 856-696-3518.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4
Tea Party Meeting. Elmer Grange Hall,
535 Daretown Rd., Upper Pittsgrove. 7
p.m. Explores the question “What Does the
President Really Believe?” Bring a friend
and learn more. Refreshments provided.
Doors open at 6 p.m. For more information
visit www.greenwichteaparty.com
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8
Historical Society Antiques
Identification Clinic. Vineland Historical
and Antiquarian Society, 108 S. Seventh
St., Vineland. 1–4 p.m. Veteran auctioneer
Bob Brooks, returns for the Society’s sec-
ond annual Antiques Identification Clinic.
Visitors are welcome to bring small items
for evaluation. $5 charge for every two
items. For further information, call 856-
691-1111 or e-mail vinelandhisto-
ry@gmail.com.
Bulgarian Murals in Classical
Byzantine Style. WheatonArts, 1501
Glasstown Rd., Millville. 10 a.m.–4 p.m.
Ages: 16 and above. Class limit: 12. Class
fee: $50. Materials fee: $65 (includes
sheetrock, primer, paints, supplies and
tools). Instructor: Vasil Anastasov.
Participants will learn about the history of
Byzantine wall painting techniques and
create their own mural on a panel while
exploring traditional techniques and
designs. All levels welcome. Basic skills in
painting recommended. RSVP 856-825-
6800, ext. 100 or 106, or visit
wheatonarts.org.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9
4th Annual Block Party. Domenick’s
Pizza, corner of Lincoln and Dante aves.,
Vineland. 12 noon–6 p.m. Proceeds will go
to Alex’s Lemonade Stand and Juvenile
Diabetes Research Foundation.
Tasty Chicken Barbecue. Sts. Peter and
Paul Ukrainian Orthodox Church, 77 Hogbin
Rd., Millville. 12 noon–4 p.m. $10 a person.
Homemade pierogies/varenyky available
for $7 a dozen. 856-825-6720.
Rally Day. Lutheran Church of the
Redeemer, 2384 E. Landis Ave., Vineland. 9
a.m. The church will begin its fall Christian
Education Program for youth, for age 3,
through high school. Family day with a
service at 9:30 a.m. and then games, fel-
lowship and a barbeque following the serv-
ice. An adult forum, Opening the Book of
Faith, during the Sunday School hour
beginning September 16. 856-691-4278.
Appraisal Day. Riverfront Renaissance
Center for Art, 22 High St., Millville. 10
a.m.–4 p.m. with Carl Von Rine presiding.
Each item is $5. To benefit the High Shool
Scholarship program for a deserving stu-
dent. Walk ins welcome but appreciate
calling for an appointment. 856-825-7787
or 856-327-4500.
SEPTEMBER 9 THROUGH 15
Maurice River Campmeeting. Port
Elizabeth Church of the Nazarene, 3612
Route 47 South, Port Elizabeth,. 6:40 p.m.
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COMMUNITY CALENDAR

High School Reunions
• Millville High School Class of 1962
is planning its 50th class reunion for
September 29, at The Ramada Inn.
Invitations have been mailed to class-
mates, and reservations are now
being accepted. For more informa-
tion, contact Barbara @ 856-327-
8095 or judiben@comcast.net.
• Millville Senior High School Class
of 1992 Reunion Committee is
searching for classmates. Please
email Angie and Kimfor reunion ticket
information at mshs1992class@
gmail.com or find us on FACEBOOK
at facebook.com.MSHS.Class.of.1992.
Reunion is Saturday, October 6, 2012
at Millville Motorsports Park from 7
to 11 p.m."
• SHHS Class of 1957 is having its
55th class reunion on September 30,
at Greenview Inn, Italia Ave.,
Vineland, noon to 4 p.m. Casual
attire, more information to follow.
• Vineland High School Class of 1992
is holding its 20th class reunion on
Saturday, Nov. 24, starting at 7 p.m.,
at Merighi’s Savoy Inn. Tickets are
$35 per person (includes food sta-
tions, DJ, photobooth, dancing, and
more Cash bar available. Check or
money order payable to Lori
Bertacchi, 2260 Pennsylvania Ave.,
Millville, NJ 08332. If your name has
changed, please include your maiden
name on check. They will be creating
a slideshow of high school days, so
scan your favorite photos and email
them to Kevin Dunn at kevin@test-
sportsclubs.com.
• Vineland High School Class of 1982
is holding its 30th class reunion on
Saturday, Nov. 24, from 7 p.m. until
midnight, at the newly remodeled
Greenview Inn at the Eastlyn Golf
Course. The Greenview Inn is located
at 4049 Italia Avenue. Tickets are $75
per person and include a full course
meal, beverages and entertainment
by a disk jockey.For more informa-
tion, including a reservation form:
http://www. vineland.org/pr/public/
vhs82_reunion.pdf The class officers
are also attempting to reach all class-
mates. Contact them through their
Facebook page - VHS Class of 82, or
contact Lisa (Rosi) Arena at lare-
na@vineland.org.
GREENWICH ARTISANS’
FAIRE & MARKETPLACE
Saturday, September 29, 10 a.m.–5
p.m. and Sunday, September 30, 10
a.m.–4 p.m. on the grounds of the 1730
Gibbon House, 960 Ye Greate Street, in
Greenwich. Rain or shine, free parking.
Admission: $5 (children 12 and under
free)
The exhibits include hand-woven
items, scarves, red-ware pottery, bas-
ketry, homemade honey, brooms, wood-
carving, all-natural soaps, homemade
jams, jellies and pickles, cloth dolls,
leather bags, wreaths, floral designs,
vintage glassware, woodworking, clay
items, whimsical seasonal ornaments,
angels, fairies, holiday ornaments and
much more. 856-455-8580 (Linda).
TELL ‘EMYOU
SAWIT IN
THE GRAPEVINE!
We have a distribution of 25,000
in the greater Vineland market.
(Including Millville, Bridgeton,
Upper Deerfield, Newfield,
Franklinville, Richland, Buena, etc.)
Our loyal readers should be
your customers.
For advertising info,
call 856-457-7815
We Need You!
We send you The Grapevine for free
every week and we only ask one
thing in return ... Please let our
advertisers knowthat you sawtheir
ads in The Grapevine.
Grapevine 24-32 082912:Layout 1 8/27/12 6:40 PM Page 26
on Sunday and 7:40 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Ecumenical outreach of the United
Methodist and Nazarene churches of the
greater Maurice River Township area.
Southern gospel music nightly by The
Heaven Bound Singers at 6 p.m. Sunday
and 7 p.m. Monday through Friday. On
Saturday at 7 p.m., Port Elizabeth United
Methodist Church’s 3rd Saturday Gospel
Music Night will take stage, including many
live musicians and groups. Speakers
include Reverends William Hess, Juliann
Henry, Dave Carber, Newell Smith, Marvin
Paisley and Dave Bailey, Eat supper on
Wednesday and Saturday 5:30–6:30 p.m.
before the service. 856-506-8537.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11
City Council Meeting. Council
Chambers, City Hall, Vineland. 7:30 p.m.
Formal official action may be taken at such
meetings on any and all business involving
The City of Vineland. Pre-meeting confer-
ences at 7 p.m., at the Council Caucus
Room, City Hall. No formal official action
shall be taken at any such pre-meeting
conference.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 13
After School Movie,. Millville Public
Library, 210 Buck St., Millville. 4:30 p.m.
Madagascar: Escape 2 Africa, an animated
feature film rated PG. Popcorn will be pro-
vided. Other snacks and bottled water are
permitted. RSVP 856-825-7087, ext. 12. All
Library programs are free and open to the
public.
SPORTS HAPPENINGS
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12
Annual Golf & Tennis/Volleyball
Tournament. Stockton Resort & Spa, 401
South New York Rd., Galloway. $250 per
person for golf, $125 per person for tennis
or volleyball. Golf starts at 10:30 a.m. and
11 a.m., depending on course; All other
activities begin at noon. Sponsored partial-
ly by Nike, all proceeds from this event
benefit the SJH Foundation and SJH
HospiceCare. There will also be an open
bar, dinner and award ceremony. For more
info., email SJHFoundation@sjhs.com
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8
6th Annual Jeffrey A. Clay Memorial
Scholarship Golf Outing and
Fundraiser. Eastlyn Golf Course, 4049
Italia Ave., Vineland. Registration begins at
7:30 a.m., shotgun start at 9 a.m. $70 per
person for preregistration, $75 for those
who register day of event. In memory of
Jeffrey A. Clay, who passed away in 2006.
Sign up now for a foursome or come
alone. For more info., call 856-696-1514
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9
Bike MS: City To Shore Benefit
Dinner. North Italy Club, 414 virano Lane,
Vineland. 12 - 4 p.m. $10. Hosted by Team
Making Strides. For more info., call Delores
at 856-358-8656
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 15
Third Annual Bill Bottino Mud Run.
New Jersey Motorsports Park, Thunderbolt
Raceway, 8000 Dividing Creek Rd.,
Millville. Opening ceremony starts at 4
p.m. $63-85 for adults to register, which
includes a t-shirt and a BBQ. Sponsored
by the Barbara Cook Cancer Foundation,
all proceeds from this event will go
towards cancer research. The 4-mile
muddy course will have over 20 obstacles,
ending in a mud pit. There will also be a
separate run for kids, auctions, prizes and
an award ceremony during the BBQ. There
will also be live music and a remembrance
walk. For more info. or to register, visit
www.NJmudrun.com.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18
11th Annual WheatonArts Golf
Classic. Running Deer Golf Club, 1111
Parvin Mill Rd., Pittsgrove Township. All
proceeds benefit the arts program for chil-
dren at WheatonArts. For more info., call
Katherine at 856-825-6800 x114.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 22
Walk To End alzheimer’s. Vineland High
School South, 2880 East Chestnut Ave.,
Vineland. Registration starts at 9:30 a.m.,
walk begins at 11 a.m. Proceeds benefit the
Alzheimer’s Association. For more info.,
visit alz.org/walk or call 1-800-272-3900.
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Cocoa Goes
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- Offer ends 9/8/12 -
Cocoa Bay Salon
Hair, Nails, Tanning,
Massage and Waxing
3470 S. Delsea Dr.
Vineland, NJ 08360
Mon. 9 a.m. - 7 p.m.
Tues. - Thurs. 9 a.m. - 9 p.m.
Sat. 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.
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Bus Trips
• Ramoth Church (Vineland Nazarene)
is sponsoring a bus trip to New York City
on Saturday, October 6. Bus leaves
church parking lot at 8 a.m. and returns
at 9 p.m. NYC Drop off locations: Radio
City Music Hall, Central Park or Canal
Street with eight hours to do as you wish.
$45 per person includes transportation,
driver gratuity, coffee/water/ doughnuts.
Call 358-9124.
• The Millville Senior Center is spon-
soring a trip to theAmerican Music
Theatre Christmas Show in Lancaster, PA,
on December 4. Dinner at Huckleberry
Restaurant at the Fulton Steamboat Inn.
Tickets are $100. For information and to
make a reservation call 856-207-4802.
• Shop the Lancaster Outlets and dine
at Shady Maple Smorgasbord on
Saturday, November 10. Depart SJH
Fitness Connection (rear parking lot) at 8
a.m. Return to SJH Fitness Connection
9 p.m. Tickets: $51 (for bus fare and din-
ner) per person. Itinerary includes Tanger
and Rockvale Outlets. For reservations
and information, contact Jill Higgins (856-
358-8822). Proceeds benefit Girl Scout
Troop #97420.
• Ramoth Church (Vineland Nazarene)
is sponsoring a bus trip to Rockvale and
Tanger Outlets in Lancaster, PA, on
Saturday, November 17. Bus leaves
church parking lot at 8 a.m. and returns
at 7 p.m. $40 per person includes trans-
portation, driver gratuity, coffee/water/
doughnuts. Call 358-9124.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29
Beef n Beer Benefit for Nina
Bobryk-Sheppard. Millvile Elks
Lodge, 1815 E. Broad St., Millville. 6
p.m. Live music, food, beer, wine
soda, and Chinese auction. $25 a per-
son. Nina was in a November 2011 car
accident and the mom of two young
children is now a paraplegic. Visit
Friends and Family of Nina on
Facebook to see how you can help.
Mayor Helps Plan Bottino’s Mud Run For Charity
Mayor Robert Romano met with
Bill Bottino, Jr. to discuss the 3rd
annual Bill Bottino Mud Run,
scheduled for September 15, 2012.
It will be held at the NJ Motorsports
Park in Millville. Tickets for the
event include the challenging 3.5
mile mud run, mouth watering
BBQ, live music, and an evening
candle-light walk. Individuals and
teams are encouraged to partici-
pate. September 3 is the last day
to register. For further info, visit
their website: www.NJmudrun.com.
Senior Golf Schedule
(Entry Deadline In Parenthesis):
• August 28 at Centerton; 10:30
a.m. tee time (8/14)
• September 4 at White Oaks;
10:30 a.m. tee time (8/28)
• September 11 at Town & Country;
10:30 a.m. tee time (9/4)
• September 18 at Back Creek;
10:30 a.m. tee time (9/11)
• September 25 at Running Deer;
11 a.m. tee time (9/18)
• October 2 at Buena Vista; 10:30
a.m. tee time (9/25)
* For more information or to join,
call Paul J. Doerr at 691-4098.
Grapevine 24-32 082912:Layout 1 8/27/12 6:40 PM Page 27
AUGUST 28 THROUGH SEPT. 1
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: MLB Extra Innings,
NBA League Pass, NHL Center Ice, and
NFL Sunday Ticket. $3 23-oz. Coors
Light & $5 23-oz. Call for RSVP and
information.
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.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 29
DJ Nicky G. Michael Debbi Park, 327
Cedar Ave, Richland. 7–9 p.m. Free,
bring a lawn chair.
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 illusionist performs his world-
class magic.
AUGUST 30 THROUGH SEPT. 2
Nightlife at Ten22. Centerton Country
Club & Event Center, The Patio Bar at
Ten22, 1022 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove,
358-3325. Wed.: Country Night with DJ
Bob Morgan, 7-11 p.m. Lessons and non-
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ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT
SEPTEMBER 7, 8, 9, 14, 15, AND 16
Disney’s Little Mermaid, Jr.. Cumberland Players Theatre,
Sherman Ave., Vineland. 7 p.m. except September 9 and
16 at 2 p.m. Kids at CP production of the classic chil-
dren’s tale. Lyrics by Howard Ashman and Glenn Slater.
Music by Alan Menken. Book by Doug Wright. Based on
the Hans Christian Andersen Story and the Disney Film
produced by Howard Ashman and John Musker and writ-
ten and directed by John Musker and Ron Clements.
Adapted from Disney’s 2008 Broadway production,
Disney's The Little Mermaid Jr. features the hit songs
"Part of Your World," "She’s in Love," and the Oscar-win-
ning "Under the Sea." This show replaces Getting to
Know...Cinderella in their schedule. Tickets for
"Cinderella" will be honored at this show.
Tickets are $10 and can be purchased online at
www.cumberlandplayers.com.
Cast List (hometown, school and age, in order of
appearance)
Sailors: Robert Williams: Millville, Rieck Ave School,
10; Maeve Saverine: Bridgeton, CRHS, 16; Lexi Kristovich:
Bridgeton, Pennsville HS, 15; Christopher Cline: Bridgeton,
Hopewell Crest School, 11
Grimsby: Matthew Camardo: Vineland, St. Mary’s, 13
Prince Eric: Aaron Blandino: Bridgeton, Schalick HS, 14
Sea Chorus: Samantha Williams: Millville, Lakeside
Middle School, 11; Skye Miranda: Vineland, Bishop Schad,
11; Christopher Cline: Bridgeton, Hopewell Crest School,
11; Robert Williams: Millville, Rieck Ave School, 10; Maeve
Saverine: Bridgeton, CRHS, 16; Mary Grace King:
Vineland, Rossi, 12; Gina Ore: Millville,VHS, 14; Kaylee
Wolbert: Pittsgrove, PTS, 13
Seahorse: Julianna Bassano: Vineland, Pittsgrove
Middle School, 11
King Triton: Michael Swadis: Vineland, VHS, 16
Sebastian: Jessica Fowler: Vineland, Bishop Schad, 12
Mersisters / Princesses: Megan Beres: Vineland, VHS,
15; Brigete Nitsche: Vineland, Sacred Heart HS, 14; Emma
King: Vineland, VHS, 14; Lindsey Sabella: Newfield, Delsea
Regional, 16; Tara Dalton: Monroeville, Delsea Regional,
16; Jessica Andrews: Vineland, Delsea Regional, 15
Ariel: Natalie Persia: Newfield, Delsea Regional, 15
Flounder: Amy Jespersen: Bridgeton, Hopewell Crest
School, 9
Scuttle: Alison Burke: Bridgeton, Hopewell Crest
School, 12
Seagulls: Anna Johns: Shiloh, Hopewell Crest School,
8; Rachel Torrence: Vineland, Dr. Mennies, 10; Heather
Butler: Millville, Mt. Pleasant, 9
Ursula: Nina Scott: Millville, MSH, 16
Flotsam: Malina Chappius: Bridgeton, Hopewell Crest
School, 11
Jetsam: Kailie Todd: Vineland, Home Schooled, 10
Carlotta: Breanna Suppi: Vineland, Rossi, 13
Chef Louisa: Nadya Sotnychuk: Vineland, VHS, 17
Chef Chorus: Lexi Kristovich: Bridgeton, Pennsville HS,
15; Skye Miranda: Vineland, Bishop Schad, 11; Samantha
Williams: Millville, Lakeside Middle School, 11
With Coupon
Exp 9/19/12
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With Coupon
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call manager for details
FREE
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with Brake Job
$
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Lifetime Warranty on Brake Pads
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8-4

Grapevine 24-32 082912:Layout 1 8/27/12 6:40 PM Page 28
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19
Art of Two Palettes. Elwyn New Jersey campus, 1667 E. Landis Ave., Vineland,
6 p.m. The 7th Annual Elwyn New Jersey “Art of Two Palettes” will offer a palate-
pleasing menu of delicacies from the area’s preeminent restaurants and gourmet
caterers, complemented by a Wine & Vodka Bar and fabulous finger foods, are all
artfully blended with the palette creations from exhibiting artists throughout the
region. Event features a live and silent auction and the evening is accompanied
by the soothing orchestral sounds of the Cumberland County College Jazz Band.
Proceeds from previous events were utilized to purchase handicapped acces-
sible vehicles to transport individuals with disabilities to their daily programs and
community activities. The public is invited to attend and participate in this one-
of-a-kind totally tasteful event. Advance tickets are available by contacting Jane
Detweiler by phone at 856-794-5300 or via email at Jane_Detweiler@elwyn.org.
Elwyn is a non-profit human services organization recognized nationally and
internationally as experts in the education and care of individuals with special
challenges and disadvantages. Founded in 1888, Elwyn New Jersey provides resi-
dential services, day programs, and work services for people with developmental
disabilities and medical challenges. Each person is able to attend a program best
suited to their needs, helping maximize their potential for making their own indi-
vidual mark in the community. New Jersey residents with special needs have
access to 48 community living facilities that include community homes, super-
vised apartments, and supported living options in Gloucester, Cumberland, and
Atlantic counties, while seven day programs support the individualized needs of
persons in Cumberland County.
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Vintage Vineland { VINCE FARINACCIO }
Northern Influence
Vineland’s founder strategically promoted his new
venture in the New England region.
I
n examining the early days of
Vineland, it’s apparent that town
founder Charles K. Landis primarily
targeted a specific area of the country
in order to recruit residents for his settle-
ment. As he had done with the establish-
ment of Hammonton, Landis strategically
promoted his new venture in the New
England region, successfully transplanti-
ng many of its citizens to his new enter-
prise. But it wasn’t until the start of the
20th century that the northeastern corner
of the U.S. received recognition for the
role it played in Vineland’s youth.
When Landis began placing his adver-
tisements in New England publications in
1861, he sought an audience familiar with
the types of businesses and farming he
wished to establish in Vineland and a pop-
ulation accustomed to the free-thinking,
transcendental outlook that had sprung
from writers in that corner of the nation.
His visits to these states while promoting
Hammonton had apparently convinced
him this was the best direction.
A list of Vineland’s earliest settlers
published in South Jersey Magazine illus-
trates the success of the founder’s plan-
ning. During the lean years of 1861-1863,
before the influx of transplants in 1864,
Vineland was largely comprised of many
former New Englanders with a variety of
backgrounds. New York and Pennsylvania
may have provided a stone mason and a
preacher, but Massachusetts and Vermont
supplied carpenters, merchants and
blacksmiths. Sea captains arrived from
Maine and Rhode Island, while those
from the newspaper trade, including early
Vineland chronicler A. G. Warner, hailed
from Connecticut and Massachusetts.
And farmers, a cornerstone of Landis’
vision, relocated from Vermont.
People still continued to relocate here
from New England over the next several
decades, but it seems their allegiance to
their home states had never been fully
extinguished. In 1902, the New England
Society of Vineland, New Jersey, was
established. New York City’s famed New
England Society, established nearly 100
years earlier and known for its charitable
work, may have been a model for this
local organization, but the Vineland col-
lective had a different set of goals.
A meager collection of published
records from this group’s first five years
seems to indicate that its sole purpose
was to preserve the spirit of its members’
New England legacy. According to the
organization’s constitution, “The object of
the New England Society shall be the
annual celebration of the Forefather’s
[sic] Day with appropriate observances,
and to cherish at all times a reverent
memory of our ancestral homes.”
Forefathers’ Day, introduced in 1769, is a
celebration each December in Plymouth
to commemorate the landing of the
Pilgrims in Massachusetts.
Membership was open to anyone
“born in New England, or who is a lineal
descendant of a person [born there].”
There was a one-dollar fee upon enroll-
ment, but women were spared the charge.
Spouses of those who met the require-
ments were eligible for associate mem-
bership. The Board of Directors consisted
of a president, six vice-presidents, a sec-
retary and a treasurer who were elected
on the first Monday in November each
year, with no officer permitted re-elec-
tion to the same position. Records listing
board members for each annual meeting
from 1902 until 1906 attest to this rule.
It’s interesting to note that the organi-
zation’s third annual meeting in 1904 had
Leverett Newcomb, whose contributions
helped establish the hospital named after
him, as president. The following year,
Frank D. Andrews, Vineland Historical
and Antiquarian Society member and the
founder of that group’s historical maga-
zine, served as a vice-president.
The most revealing portion of the
records is a list of the society’s members,
their birthplaces and date of arrival in
town. The information shows that there
was a steady flow of New Englanders to
Vineland after the 1860s. Throughout the
1870s, 1880s and 1890s, settlers from the
northeast corner of the country contin-
ued to arrive here. But the information
here also tells us that, from 1900 until
1905, nine families spanning all the New
England states relocated to Vineland.
However short-lived it may have been,
the New England Society was a reminder
of the importance of those who helped
shape the earliest decades of Vineland.
Their dedication, labor and philosophy
accomplished exactly what Landis envi-
sioned when he began his marketing cam-
paign more than 40 years earlier. I
stop dancing (song requests all night) on
one of the largest dance floors in region.
Admission: $5. 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.: Barfly
8 p.m. Sat.: High Noone Express 8 p.m.
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.
Nightlife at Double Eagle. Double
Eagle Saloon, 1477 Panther Rd.,
Vineland. Live music every Friday night.
NFL Sunday Ticket Package Turtlestone
Brewing Co. on draft, along with 16 other
imported and domestic beers. Happy
Hour daily 3–6 p.m.
AUGUST 30, 31 AND SEPT. 1
Nightlife at The Rail. The Rail, 1252
Harding Hwy, Richland. 697-7245. Fri.:
TBA. Sat.: Chuck Boone Band,
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.: Spyderz 9 p.m., Sat.: TBA 9 p.m.
Sun.: TBA, 5–9 p.m.
EVERY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
Top 40 Dance Party with DJ Tony
Morris. The Cosmopolitan. 3513 S.
Delsea Dr., Vineland. All of the most pop-
ular mainstream dance music. 765-5977.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 31
Jim Six. Bogart’s Bookstore. 210 N.
High St., Millville. Free admission.
Singer/songwriter of country and folk
7–9 p.m.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 1
Norm Spurgeon. Bogart’s Bookstore.
210 N. High St., Millville. Free admission.
Live music 7–9 p.m.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2
Much Ado About Classics. Bogart’s
Bookstore. 210 N. High St., Millville. Free
admission. Book discussion To Kill A
Mockingbird by Harper Lee, 2 p.m.
The Johnny Cash Show. Watering
Hole Cafe, 6494 Weymouth Rd., Mays
Landing, 609-625-9300. 2:30–6:30 p.m.
SEPTEMBER 7 THROUGH 22
Completely Hollywood. Eagle Theatre,
208 Vine St., Hammonton. 8 p.m. a hilar-
ious mash-up of over 200 famous block-
buster hits and flops, all performed live
by three men in less than 99 minutes.
Characters and plotlines from some of
the most (and least) celebrated films of
all time. Tickets $22 and can be pur-
chased at www.TheEagleTheatre.com. For
more information, including group rates,
contact the box office at 609-704-5012.
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Oak Valley
Townhouses & Apartments
www.oakvalleyapartments.com
Rental Office #711 • Mon. - Fri. 10am - 5pm
1301 S. Lincoln Ave.Vineland, NJ
CALL TODAY (856) 696-1929
DISCOUNTS FOR:
Police • Firemen • Military
Three Bedroom Townhomes
One & Two Bedroom Apartments
Pet Friendly Community
*For qualied applicants only
Submit an
application by
October 5, 2012 and
receive up to $500
toward moving
expenses
Submit an
application for a
Townhome by
October 5, 2012 and
your rst month’s
rent is FREE
A beautiful scenic, proud place to call home
LOOKING FOR A NEW HOME?
DON’T MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY!
Visit or Call Today!
BRIDGETON
300 North West Ave., Floretta R Buday (by
Atty.) to Janah Pollock on 7/12/12 for $81,500
309 South Ave., Dana N Criss to Vincent
Paladino on 7/20/12 for $75,000.00
27 S Giles St., Giles Street LLC to B&B
Venture Group LLC on 7/25/12 for $95,000.
128 New St., Sec. of Housing & Urban
Development to Amarjit Singh on 7/26/12 for
$31,000.
98-100 Dare St., Doris H Harris to Darrin
Pulman on 7/26/12 for $61,000.
281 W Commerce Ext., Jeffery T Belum to
Laura Defosses on 7/27/12 for $142,000.
779 E Commerce St., Sec. of Housing &
Urban Development to Glory Tabernacle Inc.
on 7/30/12 for $67,500.
30 Hitchner Ave., Jessica A Lynch to Gary
Denby, Jr. on 7/31/12 for $132,000.
COMMERCIAL TWP
7709 Raymond Dr., Patrick Jamison (P. Rep.)
to Elber Munyon on 7/16/12 for $20,500.
923 Spring Garden Rd., Robert L Sheppard to
Charles A Abbamondi on 7/17/12 for $60,000.
7798 Battle Ln., HSD Developers LLC to
Vanessa Smith on 7/26/12 for $154,500.
DEERFIELD TWP
Poplar & Shiloh aves., Salve Chipola to
William Moore on 7/12/12 for $26,900.
724 Big Oak Road., Monroe Colbert to Scioto
Properties Sp-15 LLC on 7/20/12 for $265,000.
701 Kenyon Ave., Enterprises Inc. AJB
Residential Realty to 701 Kenyon Avenue LLC
on 7/31/12 for $310,000.
FAIRFIELD TWP
Back Neck Road., Florence J Hartel to State
of New Jersey Dept. of Env. Prot. on 7/19/12
for $413,399.75
MAURICE RIVER TWP
570 Main St., Inc. Springleaf Financial
Services to Fox & Fox Builders LLC on
7/23/12 for $45,000.
MILLVILLE
419 Fulton St., Dolores C Corson (Est. by
Exec.) to Debra L Moss on 7/16/12 for $80,000
325 N 3rd St., Kondaur Capital Corp. to Platt
& Sons Properties LLC on 7/23/12 for $25,000
615 Hemlock Dr., Joseph Richter (Exec.) to
A Joseph Richter on 7/23/12 for $90,000
1307 Oakland Ave., Richard J Smith to
Robert S Blizzard, Jr. on 7/23/12 for $114,500
119-127 E Main St., 745 Special Assets LLC
to LLC Velocity Commercial Capital on
7/24/12 for $75,083.53
44 Hogbin Rd., Ronda Jones to American
Modular Homes LLC on 7/25/12 for $76,500
412 Foundry St., Grady Paul Weaver to
Rosalind Howard on 7/26/12 for $72,000
108-110 E Oak Rd., Rafael Santiago to Angel
Santiago on 7/30/12 for $90,000.
106 N 7th St., Damaris Vastano to Sonia
Figueroa on 7/31/12 for $105,000
216 S 15th St., April Pang to Betsy Diaz on
7/31/12 for $120,000
2051 Miller Ave., Dorothy E Krobath to
Daniel Glenning on 7/31/12 for $152,900
VINELAND
2701 Brunetta Dr., Daniel James Biggs, III to
Renee H Biggs on 7/13/12 for $20,000.
725 Tulip St., Farzin Afsharkhah to Sully
Matias on 7/16/12 for $123,715
2980 Lisbon Ln., Maya Iannucci to Vayd A
Mangal on 7/16/12 for $140,000
2483 Venezia Ave., Theodore L Dupnock to
Lisa Seigfried on 7/16/12 for $174,900.
2102 E Oak Rd. D4, NVR Inc. (DBA) to Frank
Guaracini, III on 7/16/12 for $177,440.
3413 S Main Rd., Cumberland County
Sheriff to New Jersey Home Construction
Inc. on 7/18/12 for $40,306
410 Amanda Ct., Realty Capital Management
III, LLC to Angel Cotto on 7/18/12 for $170,000
1242 Liberty Ave., Landmark Development
No. 4 LLC to Carol Rivers on 7/19/12 for
$237,000
430 Wood St., Dana Criss to Vincent
Paladino on 7/20/12 for $113,000
1046 E Park Ave. & C., Cumberland County
Womens Center to Bronislav Chater on
7/23/12 for $160,000
1317 S Main Rd. 1B, Rita Volpe to Landmark
MHP LLC on 7/24/12 for $120,000
100 Josephs Ct., Laurie M Walters to Nesco
Lettsome on 7/25/12 for $265,000
965 Alexander Dr., Margaret Tigro (by Atty.)
to Coucill D LLC on 7/26/12 for $55,000
918 E Butler Ave., Federal Home Loan
Mortgage Corp. (by Atty.) to Robert W Hyson
on 7/26/12 for $65,000
1108 E Park Ave., Colonial Bank to Jennifer
Veale on 7/26/12 for $132,900
782 W Garden Rd., Troy Bonnenberg to
Kevin Harkins on 7/26/12 for $185,000
2139 Chestnut Ave., Federal National
Mortgage Assoc. (by Atty.) to Amanda
Warren on 7/27/12 for $82,900
210 Summit St., Rosemary Gregg to Roy Lee
Feliciano on 7/27/12 for $136,000
2139 E Chestnut Ave., Barbara Jo Kaelin to
Assoc. Federal National Mortgage on 7/27/12
for $138,792
735 S Main Rd., Anne H Lane (Est. by Exec.)
to Betty M Tacka on 7/30/12 for $91,500
3001 E Chestnut Ave., Joseph Costantino
(Exec.) to John Moyer on 7/30/12 for
$135,000
756 W Arbor Ave., Joseph Bush, Jr. (by
Atty.) to Montana Tozer on 7/30/12 for
$180,000
2139 E Chestnut Ave., Terrace East Real
Estate Associates LP & C to Ashley N Adams
on 7/31/12 for $97,000
1860 Hubbard Ln., Peter C Forcinito, Jr. to
Thomas W Riley on 7/31/12 for $235,000
REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS
The following transactions of $20,000 or more were filed with Cumberland County in
the month of July 2012 (transactions may have occurred in an earlier month). Names
listed may, in some cases, be those of buyers’ or sellers’ representatives.
TELL ‘EMYOU
SAWIT IN
THE GRAPEVINE!
We have a distribution of 25,000
in the greater Vineland market.
(Including Millville, Bridgeton,
Upper Deerfield, Newfield,
Franklinville, Richland, Buena, etc.)
Our loyal readers should be
your customers.
For advertising info,
call 856-457-7815
We Need You!
We send you The Grapevine for free
every week and we only ask one
thing in return ... Please let our
advertisers knowthat you sawtheir
ads in The Grapevine.
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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.____________
2.____________ 3.____________ 4.____________ 5.____________
10.____________
15.____________
9.____________
14.____________ 13.____________
7.____________
12.____________
6.____________
11.____________
20.____________ 19.____________ 18.____________ 17.____________
16.____________
25.____________ 24.____________ 23.____________ 22.____________
21.____________
30.____________ 29.____________ 28.____________ 27.____________
26.____________
35.____________ 34.____________ 33.____________ 32.____________
31.____________
40.____________ 39.____________
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8.____________
Check if needed.
Refer to prices above.
JBold
J Border
CLASSIFIEDS
Credit Cards
Accepted:
Having a Yard Sale or Garage Sale?
It’s time to make room in that attic, garage or
basement, and there’s no better way to get the
word out than to advertise your yard sale in
The Grapevine’s Classifieds.
Use the form below, or visit
www.grapevinenewspaper.com/classifieds
Deadline is Friday for the following Wednesday’s paper.
Micro Electric LLC.
Residential repair, addi-
tions, and services.
Bonded and insured.
“no job is too small.”
NJ LIC #14256.
Call 609-501-7777
WANTED: An experienced
hair stylist with a good
following. Earn up to
60%, plus bonuses: paid
vacation and AFLAC.
Please call Glamazon at
856-213-5316
Experienced barber/stylist
with a following wanted
for a busy men’s salon.
Call 856-794-2727.
Protocall Staffing is seek-
ing 100+ people for
Production, Packaging ect.:
- Competitive pay - Many
shifts available - Must have
2 Valid forms of ID. Se
Habla Espanol Please
Apply in Person Monday-
Thursday 9am-Noon, at
106 Landis Ave, Vineland
NJ or call 856-848-2196
Start your own business
for only $10. Call: 856-
332-6446 Jasmine Avon
ISR Para Español llamen
Gresenia 856-391-5958.
Goats, chickens, wine bar-
rels, single row tomato
planter, hay or wood
wagon, antiques, hay
wagon, 4-steel wagon
wheels, farmall, A/V
Tractor. Call 609-561-9107.
New restaurant opened!
Tre Bellezze. 363 E. Wheat
Rd., Vineland. Friendly
atmosphere with delicious
food. Warm & welcoming
staff. “A nice place to eat,”
says Vinnie Federico, cus-
tomer. Call 856-697-8500
for reservations.
Precious Hearts Daycare is
a Christian daycare
presently enrolling children
(6 weeks to 3 years old)
for the fall of 2012-2013.
We are licensed by the
State of New Jersey and
are located in Millville, N.J.
PHONE: (856) 825-8800.
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.
Licensed Childcare—
TotLot providing quality
childcare ages 0 and up
Accepting NJCK/TANF
CPR/First-aid certified
Mon-Fri 7am-5pm 856-
641-7407 Kim. Visit us on
Facebook.
All American Plumbing
and Drain Cleaning.
Specializing in all plumb-
ing services and repairs,
all at very reasonable
rates. We always answer
the phone. Just give us a
call! 856-696-3052
REAL Painting:
Reasonable Prices–High
Quality Residential &
Commercial Painting
Interior/Exterior/Custon
Staining–South Jersey
Areas. (302) 444-2396
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.
AJB III Construction.
Licensed and fully
insured. Windows, doors,
remodeling, 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.
MOWING, EDGING,
TREE & STUMP
REMOVAL, CLEAN-
UPS, BUSH & TREE
TRIMMING, MULCH,
RIVER-ROCK,
GUTTER CLEANING,
VINELAND/
MILLVILLE AREA,
856-691-2017
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.
VHS class of 2002
will be celebrating our
10 year reunion on
November 23, 2012 at
Merighi’s Savoy Inn
beginning at 7pm.
The cost is $45 per
person and includes
hors d'oeuvres, dinner
buffet, and dessert.
(Cash bar available).
One guest per class-
mate. Payments
accepted by check
made payable to
VHS Class of 2002
and mailed to: Becky
Tobolski, 2831 East
Oak Rd., Vineland, NJ
08361 or credit card
using the following
address for payment:
www.payitsquare.com/
collect-page/7020.
Please contact
tobolskir@gmail.com
or kyle.cerana@gmail
.com with questions.
BEACHBODY COACH
Finally get results, via
your program or mine,
nutrition guidance &
closed Facebook
motivation group of
over 60 members.
Support, accounta-
bility, success.
Thinkbig_getsmall@y
mail.com — tell me
your goals (whether
its losing weight or
gaining bulk), and I'll
get you there.
Help Wanted
Home
Improvement
For Sale
Employment
Services
Bikes Wanted
Annoucements
Landscaping
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.
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
whunter@gmail.com lewbo
or 856-498-7571
Call 856-982-7701
e Pits • R Fir
ays • Retaining Drivew
Landscape Design •
Lawn Maintenance
SPECI
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:
We Buy
Used Vehicles!
See Lenny Campbell See Lenny Campbell
808 N. Pearl St., Bridgeton NJ
(856) 451-0095
Items Wanted
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.
Grapevine 24-32 082912:Layout 1 8/27/12 6:40 PM Page 31
175 S. Main Road & 1234 W. Landis Avenue, Vineland, NJ • 856.690.1234
Our Focus Is You.
All winners have the option of starring 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!
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