School Board Candidates Sound Off

In these weeks leading up to Election Day on
Tuesday, November 6, The Grapevine is committed
to voter education. This effort is especially impor-
tant this year with the overwhelming number of bal-
lot choices to be made. For the first time, Vineland
residents will be asked to choose a mayor, five city
council members, three school board members, two
county freeholders, a congressman, and a president,
in addition to referenda, all in one election.
Municipal and school board elections have pre-
viously been held in separate springtime elections.
We have polled all of the school board, freeholder,
mayoral, and city council candidates and plan to
publish their responses over the next three weeks.
We start this week with the school board candidates.
Next week, we’ll print the city council candidates,
and in the October 31 issue of The Grapevine, you can
read up on the candidates for mayor and freeholder.
The Greater Vineland Chamber of Commerce
will hold a “Candidates Forum” Monday, October 22,
at 6 p.m. in the auditorium at Wallace Middle School,
688 N. Mill Rd., for the five candidates seeking three
seats on the Vineland Board of Education.
VOLUME 5 | ISSUE 36 | OCTOBER 17, 2012
I NSI DE: WIN $550–PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE, PG. 4 • SINATRA WEEKEND • HOME IMPROVEMENT GUIDE • PET CARE
T
wo Vineland best friends and breast cancer
survivors are united in their belief that an
experimental vaccine treatment can cure the
insidious disease. Marie Halpin-Gallo, an advertising
executive for The Grapevine, got her current diagnosis
early in 2011 and is participating in a long-term medical
trial of the new protocol. Pearl Giordano, president
and CEO of Limpert Brothers, who has been cancer-
free for 11 years, has supported Marie throughout her
ordeal. She created a fundraising campaign to help
support the physician who developed the treatment.
This is Marie’s second encounter with breast lesions.
Spiritually moved by seeing Marie’s promising
response to the vaccine, which she termed “a miracle,”
Pearl recently launched The Answer to Cancer Army
(TATCA). To assure a wider community exposure to
the vision of a possible cure, Marie consented to pub-
licly share intimate details of her illness and treatment.
Both women are incontrovertibly convinced that Marie
is cured of breast cancer; she has been symptom-free
for 15 months.
The therapy that has inspired the two women,
whom some would call soulmates, is under study by
Philadelphia oncological surgeon and researcher Dr.
Brian J. Czerniecki, MD, PhD, co-director of the Rena
Rowan Breast Center at the University of Pennsylvania.
While Dr. Czerniecki was not available to comment on
Member FDIC
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CONNECTI NG YOU TO SOUTH JERSEY. WEEKLY.
Pearl Giordano and Marie Halpin-Gallo with a flyer about the locally
launched The Answer to Cancer Army. PHOTO BY RYAN DINGER
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
The Answer to Cancer
An alternative treatment for breast
cancer has helped two local women,
who speak candidly during Breast
Cancer Awareness Month.
{ BY MICKEY BRANDT }
Continued on page 10
Continued on page 28
Vineland School
Board Candidates
(clockwise from top
left): Frank
Bongiovanni,
Frank DiGiorgio,
Christopher
Jennings,
Rigoberto Onofre,
Susanne Morello.
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{
STAFF
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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.
S
orry ladies but it’s another sports
column. You probably heard last
week that Alex Karras died. Most
people remember him for his role
as the horse-punching “Mongo” in the
movie Blazing Saddles. Or maybe you
remember him for his role as the stepdad
in the TV sitcom, Webster.
Or maybe, you’re—like me—old enough
to remember him as a fearsome football
player with the Detroit Lions.
Karras, like Paul Hornung of the Green
Bay Packers, should be in the Football Hall
of Fame.
The reason they are not is that they
both lost a year of playing time when they
were suspended for betting on football
games.
I don’t know what Hornung did during
his “time out,” but I know what Karras did
because I was just out of the Navy and set-
tling back into civilian life in Detroit at the
time.
Karras became a professional wrestler.
Karras was Greek and hung out at the
“Dugout” bar across from old Tiger
Stadium in downtown Detroit. It was
home to both the Detroit Lions and Tigers.
The Bustakaris brothers owned the
Dugout and it was a favorite watering hole
for athletes, journalists and other oddballs.
It was a place where you could get a
good sandwich, a cold beer and maybe, if
they knew you, place a bet.
Anyway, once Karras was suspended he
was told he shouldn’t hang out with people
the NFL considered unsavory characters.
Karras was a guy who didn’t like being
told what to do or whom to hang out with.
He didn’t consider the Bustakaris
brothers—fellow Greeks—unsavory charac-
ters and continued to frequent the bar.
I met him through another Greek,
Tommy Marudas. Tommy, whose father
was the manager of Olympia Stadium
where the Detroit Red Wings played and
the big wrestling matches were held,
seemed to know every Greek in town.
Like myself, Tommy was an aspiring
journalist.
Back to the story.
Karras quickly became a popular
wrestler in the Midwest circuit. This was
back in the days when there was no
Worldwide Wrestling Federation. Just lots
of local promoters.
The number one bad guy on the
Midwest circuit was a ’rassler named
“Dick the Bruiser.”
He, like Karras, was a former football
player with the Green Bay Packers.
Anyway, he and Karras, were inevitably
set to face one another in a “big match.”
Of course, preceding the match, there
was the usual hoopla, shouting matches
and minor melees on the weekly, televised
events.
Well, a week or so before the big match
Karras and The Bruiser, both happened to
be quenching their thirst at the Dugout.
I suspect it was all part of the build-up
to the big match, but the two of them got
into an argument and before long the
police were called.
That’s when it got interesting.
Kinda like in the service, when sailors,
Marines, Air Force or army personnel for-
get their differences to face a common
enemy—the Shore Patrol or MPs.
Anyway, a bunch of cops showed up and
Karras and The Bruiser started discarding
them like empty Budweiser bottles.
More cops arrived and more chaos
ensued.
Finally, Karras and The Bruiser were in
handcuffs and more than a few cops were
on their way to the hospital for treatment
of minor cuts and bruises.
No police were seriously injured.
Karras and The Bruiser staged a series
of bouts to standing-room-only crowds at
the Olympia.
Police in uniform were admitted free to
all the matches.
I honestly don’t remember who won—
’rassling was a big enough deal back then
that the results were in the sports sec-
tion—but I’m pretty sure it was The
Bruiser.
Karras went back to the Lions and The
Brusier kept on ’rassling.
I can’t claim more than a passing
acquaintance but, from what my Greek
friends told me, he was just exactly what
he seemed.
Honest, straightforward and more than
a little fun to be around.
If you want to know the real Alex
Karras, rent the film Paper Lion or read the
book.
That’s George Plimpton’s account of his
training camp with the Lions.
Karras plays himself and steals the
movie and the book. I
I
Does and Don’ts
{ BY PAUL J. DOE, FORMER EDITOR, CUMBERLAND NEWS }
Ringside
Our columnist happened to rub elbows
with Detroit Lions player Alex Karras.
1 The Answer to Cancer
A novel procedure to treat breast
cancer gains momentum. MICKEY
BRANDT
1 School Board Candidates
Sound Off
3, 6 Faces in the News
4 Prizeweek Puzzle
8 Community Calendar/
Sports
12-17 HOME IMPROVEMENT
GUIDE
18 Entertainment
19 Williams, Wainwright at
Landis Theater
Possibly her No. 1 fan, our writer
pays homage to Dar Williams.
VINCE SCARPA
20 News Briefs
21 Classic Sinatra Weekend
It kicks off with a classic film at
Landis Theater.
VINCE FARINACCIO
22 DINING
23 PET CARE GUIDE
25 Food for Thought
A shortbread recipe and a tune
that brings fond memories.
JEAN HECKER
26 REAL ESTATE
31 CLASSIFIEDS
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Grapevine 1-2 101712-de:Layout 1 10/15/12 8:04 PM Page 2
Engagement Celebration
On September 29, the Guaracinis and the Johnsons met at the Hotel Palomar in
Philadelphia to celebrate the engagement of Frank Guaracini to Amanda Johnson.
Pictured here, from left: Richard Johnson and Michele Johnson (the bride-to-be's
parents), Eric Johnson (the bride's brother), Amanda Johnson, Frank Guaracini, Connie
Guaracini (the groom's sister), and Elizabeth Guaracini and Frank Guaracini, Jr. (the
groom's parents). The couple got engaged in New York City on August 17.
A summer 2013 wedding is planned.
WWW.TEAMBARSE.COM
Ordered and Paid for by Vineland Campaign 2012, John Barretta Treasurer
Serious Leadership for Vineland
PERRY BARSE
CARLOS
VILLAR
ANTHONY
FANUCCI
PAUL
SPINELLI
DIAMARIS
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PERRY
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ANGELA
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Not your average dentist!
www.dentalcareofvineland.com
Smell the warm chocolate chip cookies baking, relax
in our comfortable high backed chairs while sipping
your favorite coee and let our concierge take care
of your check in.
Stylish, soothing décor.
State-of-the-art technology.
Compassionate, experienced sta.
FRANK A. PETTISANI, DMD
Family and General Dentist
NEW PATIENT OFFER!!!
FREE EXAM, CONSULTATION, AND
X-RAYS (REGULARLY $188)
Dental Care of Vineland participates with many popular dental
plans. And, we le claims for you, so there are no cumbersome
forms and you do not have to take money out of your pocket
while you wait for reimbursement.
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Faces in the News
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Best Friends
Gone Fishin’
Fishing along the banks of the Tuckahoe
River, best friends Matt Cunningham, 8,
of Vineland and Jorge Valentin, 9, of
Millville found the catch of the day. In
this picture, Cunningham displays the
catfish the duo caught while Valentin
holds onto the pole.
Birthday Wishes
Happy 7th birthday, Alisio “Pie” Gvanni!
We love you and are so proud of the
little man you’ve become.
Love,
Mommy and Daddy
Grapevine 3-11 101712-de:Layout 1 10/15/12 8:25 PM Page 3
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HOW TO ENTER:
$ PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE $
ACROSS:
1. You’re quite likely to
get a mouthful of water if
you _ while swimming.
4. _ waves of fear
throughout audience during
his portrayal of evil charac-
ter thrills talented actor.
5. The auctioneer’s assis-
tant always very carefully _
the valuable articles at a
sale.
6. While couple attempts
to learn new dance to per-
form at wedding, uncoordi-
nated boyfriend has to _
his feet.
10. You may find _ more
prevalent in larger cities.
13. Fashion expert is able
to quickly assess value of _
of collector’s vintage clothing.
14. Before shooting TV
commercial, director makes
sure there are _ of real
flowers on elaborate, stu-
dio-set patio.
15. Purchase.
19. _ feelings may be the
outcome of an international
conference.
DOWN:
1. It’s no great problem
removing _ from water.
2. Lecturer warns students
not to _ things of which
they know little or nothing.
3. _ could help to break
the monotony of a chess
tournament.
7. Mother hangs over
upstairs railing and yells to
kids below, “Stop throwing
that _ around!”
8. Young wife becomes
frustrated in her first
attempt at baking when she
realizes she hasn’t got
enough _ to continue.
9. A smart fashion show
coordinator knows that
good _ can go a long way
toward making the event
successful.
11. _ is likely to receive
special treatment before a
horse show.
12. Cousin’s nostalgia for
childhood seaside home
triggered by novel’s refer-
ence to being kept awake
by the _ sound of foghorn.
16. Children’s nursery
rhyme illustrator especially
enjoys creating picture of _
as Jack and Jill go up the hill.
17. Lock.
18. The demeanor of most
people who _ bad news
varies according to character.
THIS LIST INCLUDES, AMONG OTHERS,
THE CORRECT WORDS FOR THIS PUZZLE.
BETTER
BITTER
BOLT
COARSE
CRIME
DART
DECIDE
DERIDE
DIRT
DRESS
FEAR
FIND
GRIME
HEAR
HOARSE
LIFTS
LISTS
LOTS
MANE
MARE
MIND
PAIL
PAIR
POTS
PRESS
SALT
SENDING
SENSING
SILT
SING
SINK
SPACE
SPEND
SPICE
STACK
STOCK
WIN
WIT
PRIZEWEEK 101312
Jackpot increases by $25 each week if
no winning entry is received!
$550
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.
This week’s jackpot
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.
Note: Use a debit card from any financial institution
to gain access to the vestibule drop box after hours.
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.
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
Grapevine 3-11 101712-de:Layout 1 10/15/12 8:25 PM Page 4
BRODY’S FURNITURE
END OF AN ERA!!
Furniture
585 N. Delsea Drive Vineland NJ 08362
856-691-0300
Hours: Monday and Friday 10-8 Tues, Wed, Thurs, Sat, 10-6 Sun 11-5
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ALL TRULY
REASONABLE OFFERS WILL
CONSIDERED FOR APPROVAL
BY SALES MANAGER
ENTIRE SALES STAFF HAS BEEN INSTRUCTED TO MAKE EVERY EFFORT TO
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BY SYMBOL, KLAUSSNER, BEST, COLONIAL CRAFT, PLUS MANY MORE!
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THE END IS NEAR AFTER 110 YEARS
50% OFF ALL BEDDING
REASONABLE OFFERS
WILL BE CONSIDERED
FOR APPROVAL BY
SALES MANAGER
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SAVE $1 off our monsoon Wash
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Enter code 4235 for discount. Exp. 10/31/12
TOUCHLESS AND SOFT
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Detailing 856-765-7778
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Located next to the CVS in Millville on Delsea Dr.
Mike Allen Previous owner of
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Wash. Call for an appointment.
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Enter code 4235 for discount. Ex
ash op W on our TTop W VE $2 SAAVE $2
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Window Tinting 732-42
Detailing 856-765-7
A VVAILABLE AAV ASHES TOUCH WWASHES
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Faces in the News I
SEND US YOUR FACES. IT’S FREE!
Get your photos published in The Grapevine... birthdays, engagements, weddings,
anniversaries, births, graduations, awards. Send them to the address listed on p. 2.
THE PEOPLE’S
MAYOR
• Lowered electric rates
4 times
• Lowest electric rates
in the State
• #1 in solar energy in
the country in watts
per customer
Paid for by ROMANO2012, Rebecca Bard, Treasurer
FOR CITY COUNCIL
COCCARO ARROYO ROMERO
THOMPSON LABOY
O E P S ’ E L P O
O
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times 4
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Y AAY M
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OUR OTHER LOCATIONS: Cherry Hill (856) 482-5797
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Mays Landing (609) 909-0700 • Toll Free 1-800-922-1766
www.sjeyeassociates.com
856-691-8188
251 S. Lincoln Ave., Vineland, NJ 08361
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262 • Hammonton (609) 567-2355
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MPH , MD yson, TTyson,
Lowe’s Gas Grill is Prize
in Vineland’s BBQ ’N
Chili Cook-Off
Frank Vegliante (left), manager of
Lowe’s of Millville, presents a barbecue
gas grill to Todd Noon (right), Main Street
Vineland Executive Director. The grill was
donated as First Prize for People’s
Choice—BBQ category in the Sixth Annual
Ribs ‘n Chili Cook-Off. Steve’s BBQ and
Fresh Poultry at the Amish Marketplace
won the prize at the event, which was
organized by Main Street Vineland, spon-
sored by Susquehanna Bank, and present-
ed by Comcast. The Cook-Off took place
on the 600 block of Landis Avenue in
Vineland on September 22. Lowe’s has
donated a gas grill for the past six years
as a grand prize in the event.
Harvest Festival SingFest Winners Announced
Despite the
overcast sky, the
SingFest contest-
ants at the
Deerfield Township
Harvest Festival
still shined. The
winners for 2012
have been
announced, and all
of the contestants
put forth a great
effort. In the 4-12
age group,
Madison Van
Meter won with the song “Like My Mother Does” by Lauren Alaina. Winning in
the 13-18 age category, with the song “Standing Outside the Fire” by Garth
Brooks, was Zachary Westcott. The vocalist who won in the 19 and over category
was Kelsey Bracco, singing Carrie Underwood’s, “Cowboy Cassanova.”
Each finalist received a SingFest certificate and a $100 cash prize was award-
ed to the winner in each age category.
Pictured are SingFest contestants, from left: (front row) Kelsey Bracco, Zachary Westcott,
and Madison Van Meter; (back row) Rosemary Daisey, Frank Bucco, Syndie DeRosa, John
Chiari, Allison Lowry, and Alexa St. Clair.
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STEPHEN PLEVINS
Independent Candidate running for Vineland City Council.
• For establishing the Broaden Your Horizons
after-school program in Vineland - honored by
U.S Rep. William Hughes, President George
H.W. Bush and the New Jersey Legislature.
• For setting up successful inner-city youth
programs - received the African American
Congress’ Excellence Award.
• For co-founding Project Thanksgiving and
providing meals to over 750 area families -
honored by the Salvation Army.
Stephen Plevins was born and
raised in Vineland. A graduate of
Vineland High School, he has made
it his life’s work to improve the
community he has called his home
for nearly 50 years. That’s why he’s
your best choice for City Council.
ON NOVEMBER 6
VOTE FOR PLEVINS
ORDERED AND PAID FOR BY PLEVINS FOR COUNCIL,
28 TEMPLE RD., VINELAND, NJ 08360
Awarded The
Presented By
R
E
P
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B
I L
L
H
U
GHES & PRES. GEORG
E
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B
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Local Woman Earns
Good Gal Award
Isabel Allen, a true Mover, Shaker
and Difference Maker and longtime
Gilda’s Club South Jersey Board
Member, was honored with the 2012
“Good Gal Award.” Allen, who hails
from Vineland, is a tireless supporter
who has established herself as a true
Gilda’s Club heroine.
The 8th Annual “Movers. Shakers.
Difference Makers.” luncheon was a
sellout for the eighth consecutive year,
raising a record-breaking $75,000 plus
for Gilda’s Club South Jersey. The
event was held on September 28, at
The Palm Restaurant in Atlantic City,
which once again donated its services
in hosting the luncheon.
“The Palm is pleased to donate our
restaurant, food and service, and be
the official home of the annual Gilda’s
Club South Jersey’s Movers. Shakers.
Difference Makers.’ luncheon,” said
Paul Sandler, general manager of The
Palm and one of this year’s luncheon
co-chairs. “Every year we surpass the
previous luncheon, and this year was
absolutely amazing. To date, we have
raised more than $500,000 from
these events.”
Allen’s husband, Seminole Gaming /
Hard Rock International CEO Jim Allen,
received a surprise “Good Guy Award”
at the luncheon in recognition of his
longtime support of the organization.
Together, the Allens raised over
$150,000 last year at a benefit held at
the Hard Rock in Atlantic City.
On hand in honoring this years
award winners were Honorary Chairs
Congressman Frank LoBiondo and his
wife Tina and Susan Kryillos, wife of
Senator Joe Kryillos. Assemblymen
John Amodeo and Chris Brown and
Freeholder Frank Formica.
Guests of this year’s sold out event
were also treated to a very special
Hollywood style red carpet hosted by
Joan Rivers (a.k.a. famed female imper-
sonator Gary Dee).
“This was my first Movers, Shakers,
Difference Makers luncheon,” said
Michelle Chalmers, Gilda’s Club South
Jersey’s new chief executive officer.“It
was a great success with over 300 civic
and community leaders coming togeth-
er to support our cause. Our thanks go
out to...everyone who supported us and
worked so hard to make this the most
successful luncheon in our history.”
Standing (back row), from left: Isabel Allen
with her daughter Maria Dambrosia, Marie
Gallo (sister), Michael J. Smith (nephew),
Katy Gallo Fookes (niece), Katie Schelder
(sister), Isabella Halpin (sister), Catherine
Pollakis (mother) and Jimmy Halpin
(brother). Sitting (front row): Jim Allen
with brother Bob Allen.
Grapevine 3-11 101712-de:Layout 1 10/15/12 8:25 PM Page 7
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COMMUNITY CALENDAR

HAPPENINGS
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17
Breakfast Seminar-Real Estate Tax
Appeal Process. Merighi's Savoy Inn, E.
Landis and Union Rd., Vineland. 8-9:30
a.m. Learn how to appeal your new
assessments for real estate taxes.
Sponsored by Tedesco, Gruccio & Reuss.
Presented by Dante J. Romanini, ESQ. &
Harry F. Renwick, SCGREA, CTA. Free but
limited seating. Breakfast refreshments.
Registration deadline: 10/15. 856-691-7400.
Five Secrets to Permanent Weight
Loss. Cooper Wellness Center, 6 LaSalle
St. (across from YMCA), Vineland. 7 -8
p.m. Foundation for Wellness
Professionals will present the workshop.
Limited to first 20 callers. 691-1313.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18
Come and Play with Us. YMCA, 1159 E.
Landis Ave., Vineland. Marks the start of
the second phase of the Horizon Healthy U
Initiative. Parents, caregivers, kids, and
community members invited. The pre-
school program showcased 4–4:30 p.m.,
school age program 4:30–5 p.m. Free
event. 856-691-0030, ext. 313.
Delaware Bay Forum: Rising Tides -
Rising Concerns. Bayshore Discovery
Project, 2800 High St., Port Norris, 7–9
p.m. Bayshore Discovery Project will spon-
sor a panel discussion and community dia-
logue to examine the impact of rising sea
levels on local communities, businesses
and the environment. Free and open to the
public. RSVP: info@bayshorediscovery.org
or call 856-785-2060.
OCTOBER 18, 19 AND 20
Haunted House. Palace of Depression,
Mill Rd., Vineland. 6–9 p.m. Admission
$5, no reservations necessary. The event
offers members of the public of all ages
a chance to see the rebuilding effort as
well as to enjoy some Halloween fright.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19
SJH Senior Class Luncheon. SJH
Fitness Connection, 1430 W. Sherman
Ave., Vineland. 12 noon. The guest speaker,
fellowship trained orthopedic hand and
microvascular surgeon Peter A. Sarkos,
D.O., M.S., will present the latest informa-
tion on hand and wrist pain with patients
during a question and answer session.
Cost: $6 per person or $10 per couple.
RSVP 856-575-4214.
MaryAnne Bencie Scholarship Fall
Fundraiser. St. Padre Pio Parish, Rosary
Hall, Dante Ave., Vineland. 7–11 pm.
Tickets $25, includes food, beer and wine.
Costumes are encouraged and prizes
awarded. Call 856-305-1358 for reserva-
tions and information or mail checks to:
1764 Junior Dr., Vineland, NJ 08361.
Sacred Heart High School's Harvest
Moon Dance Fundraiser. Sacred Heart
High School, Jim Mogan Auditorium, 15
North East Ave., Vineland. 6:15-11 p.m.
Kenny i and his 5 Piece Orchestra will
provide an evening of live dance music,
sing along, a “Dancing With Your Star”
contest ($25 gift card to winner), and sub-
mit your favorite song for a chance to
“sing along” with Kenny. Tickets $30 per
person (adults only). Please purchase
tickets by 10/15. 856-691-4491, ext. 1129.
OCTOBER 19 AND 20
Outside & Inside Yard Sale. The
Woman’s Club of Vineland, 677 S. Main
Rd. and Washington Ave., Vineland. 9
a.m.–3 p.m. Family Promise and Boatsie’s
Boxes that send care goods to troops.
OCTOBER 19, 20 AND 26
Greenwich Halloween Ghost
Walking Tours. Cumberland County
Historical Society, 830 East Landis Ave.,
Vineland. $13 GA, $23 VIP. Cost
includes an after party. An all-day festi-
val showcasing the best and brightest in
the world of independent horror. For
tickets or more info., visit the Landis
Theater box office or call 691-1121
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20
Family Fall Festival. Petway Elementary
School, 1115 S. Lincoln Ave., Vineland. 10
a.m.–2 p.m. Costumed characters, pony
rides, moon bounce, silent auction, hay
ride, haunted house, yard sales, crafters,
face painting, food and much more.
Vendors/crafters must provide their own
table no more than six feet in length. Cost
is $15 per space. To reserve a space and
receive a contract, contact Petway School
at 856-362-8855 between 9 a.m. and 3
p.m. or email talexander@vineland.org.
Special Olympics Area 8 Fifth Annual
Basket Bingo. Millville Elks Lodge, 1815
E. Broad St., Millville. Those famous bas-
kets made in Dresden, Ohio, are complete
and filled with goodies. Admission is $25
for 20 Bingo games and dessert. Doors
open at 5 p.m. Bingo at 7 p.m. For tickets
or more information call 856-825-8073,
609-805-3041 or email area8basketbin-
go@msn.com.
Flea Market. Dorothy Fire Department,
70 Tuckahoe Rd., Dorothy. 8 a.m.–2 p.m.
Spaces $10 609-476-2403.
Food Pantry. Faith Bible Church, 3139
E. Chestnut Ave., Vineland. 9–11 a.m.
Free program to anyone in need.
Annual Oktoberfest. Lutheran Church of
the Redeemer, 2384 E. Landis Ave.,
Vineland. 12 noon–4 p.m. Rain or shine.
This non-alcoholic event will offer authen-
Check out our website at www.ccaymca.org, follow us on Twitter and like us on
Facebook for up-to-date Y information, specials, Y stories, contests and more!
(856) 691-0030 • Open at 5:00 am
1159 E. Landis Ave., Vineland, NJ 08360
WE ARE COMMUNITY
Music Through the Decades – Y’s 85th Birthday Bash
Help celebrate our 85th Birthday with our “Music Through the Decades”
Costume Party! This party will be held on Friday, October 26th at the Savoy Inn
from 7:00-11:00pm. Tickets are $40.00 per person and include a light dinner,
dancing and fun! Proceeds benet Y programs. Contact the Y for details!
BE A YMCA
MEMBER!
NO CONTRACTS
NO JOINING FEE
FREE Exercise Classes including unlimited Zumba
ActivTrax – FREE Fitness and Nutrition program
YMCA AWAY Program – FREE access to
other Y’s across the state
45% savings with a Family Facility Membership!
Teen Memberships (up to 19 years old) only $22.95
Grapevine 3-11 101712-de:Layout 1 10/15/12 8:25 PM Page 8
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Ruben
Bermudez
John Procopio Terra Dower Edwin Cintron Maritza Gonzalez
The BermudezTeam
The Right Choice
For Real Change In Vineland
Moving
Forward...Together
Vote Column N
On November 6th
For Mayor
For City Council For City Council For City Council For City Council
Paid For By Bermudez For Mayor, Thomas Owoo, Treasurer.
For a ride to the polls call 856-507-0022
tic German food, birch beer, lots of Oom-
pah music for dancing and singing and
pony rides. Take-outs also available. A
free-will offering will be accepted to offset
some of the expenses. 856-691-4278.
Murder Mystery Dinner. Creekside Inn
at Town & Country Golf Links, Woodstown.
Doors open 5 p.m. show at 6 p.m. Murder
at the Rutherford House, presented by
Twilight Production Company, invites
attendees to unleash their curiosity by
collecting clues, interrogating suspects
and uncovering a murder mystery. Tickets
$45, plus cash bar available. All proceeds
benefit the SJH Elmer Hospital Auxiliary.
856-305-1438.
Boo at the Zoo. The Cohanzick Zoo,
Mayor Aitken Dr., Bridgeton. 11 a.m. to
2 p.m. Free. Bring the family to the zoo
for face painting, pumpkin decorating,
trick-or-treating, light refreshments, and
a chance to visit your favorite zoo ani-
mals. Sponsored by SJ Eye Associates.
Italian Cultural Foundation Annual
Gala Ball. Merighi's Savoy Inn, Landis
Ave, East Vineland. Ball will honor Mary
L. Gruccio Ed.D, Gino Ciancaglini and
Lenny Gagliardi. Tickets $150 per per-
son. Proceeds benefit the Italian Cultural
Foundation. 856-691-5353.
OCTOBER 20 AND 21
Italian Festival. Bellview Winery, 150
Atlantic St., Landisville. 11 a.m.–5 p.m.
Weekend celebration of local heritage
includes Italian foods to pair with
Bellview wines, live Italian music by
Frank Marone and the Italians, winery
and vineyard tours, crafters, cheese sam-
pling, and much more. $10, kids are free.
www.bellviewwinery.com
MONDAY, OCTOBER 22
Open House. The Woman’s Club of
Vineland, 677 S. Main Rd. and
Washington Ave., Vineland. 7:30 p.m.
Learn about activities and charitable
projects being sponsered by this service
club. See what opportunities you would
have to serve others while having fun
and developing friendships. 856-696-
5485 or www.womansclubofvineland.net
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23
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.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24
Herniation, Bulge Or Degeneration of
Your Spinal Discs. Ledden Family
Chiropractic Center, 2821 E. Landis Ave.,
Vineland. 6 p.m. Complimentary presenta-
tion on how chiropractic care is a natural
way to help improve how you feel. 856-
692-2220 for information or to RSVP.
Community Health Fair & Awareness
Day. Oaks of Weymouth Club House,
11th Ave, Weymouth Twp. 10 a.m.–2 p.m.
Advice for residents, seniors, veterans
and anyone with disability concerns. Free.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25
Sacred Heart High School Open
House. 15 N. East Ave., Vineland. 6:45
p.m. Open house for 6th, 7th and 8th
grade students, parents and friends.
Reverse Mortgage Program. Millville
Public Library, 210 Buck St., Millville.
10:30 a.m. Genworth Financial will hold
the program, free and open to the public.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27
Let’s Scare Cancer Halloween
Costume Party. NJ Motorsports
Park, 800 Dividing Creek Rd.,
Millville. 7 p.m. to midnight. $30
(includes 10 free auction tickets).
Sponsored by Relay for Life, this
fundraiser will include a Beef and
Beer, Soft Drinks/Coffee/Desert, DJ
and dancing, 50/50 and a Chinese
Auction. There will be a Cash Bar, a
Halloween Best Costume contest,
door prizes, games and lots of fun to
be had. Tickets must be purchased
in advance. Call 856-691-4908 for
tickets or info.
Grapevine 3-11 101712-de:Layout 1 10/15/12 8:25 PM Page 9
his work, clinical details about it were
assembled from published accounts.
Multiple genetic targets have recently
been discovered that may help fight breast
cancer and novel therapies that attack
these genetic variances may be beneficial
in preventing the disease in some women.
Dr. Czerniecki was the lead author in the
publication of results from his first trial of
this protocol six years ago. (Marie is a sub-
ject in his second one). Researchers are
investigating a vaccine that targets HER-
2/neu over-expression in early stage breast
cancer, known as DCIS, meaning early-
stage cancer formation in the milk ducts.
Patients’ own white blood cells are har-
vested and treated so that, when injected
back into the body, they activate the
immune system to attack the cancer, Dr.
Czerniecki told the Daily Pennsylvanian.
“The results demonstrate for the first
time that this DC vaccine may have signifi-
cant clinical activity against certain types
of breast cancer,” Dr. Czerniecki told the
American Association for Cancer
Research. “We are confident that targeted
treatment with this vaccine may effectively
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s fight not only DCIS, but may extend to
prevention of breast cancer entirely.”
Dr. Czerniecki has been working in the
field for 25 years and has conducted the
vaccine research for the last 13.
When Marie had her first cancer scare
in 2009, pre-cancerous clusters were
removed by physicians at Philadelphia’s
Fox Chase Cancer Center. When new
masses were discovered in her milk ducts
last year, Marie said she wasn’t afraid
when Fox Chase called her at work to
deliver the news.
“I couldn’t believe my reaction: I didn’t
cry, I didn’t get upset, I just accepted it. I
guess I wasn’t scared because God had a
plan for this trial.”
A good friend, Laurie Warren, and
Marie’s sister Margie Bertrand, urged her
to get the second opinion and talked about
the cutting edge work at Penn.
“If it wasn’t for Margie, I would have
just gone to Fox Chase and had it out,”
Marie said. “She kept challenging me.”
In stepped another influence. As Marie
turned her attention to Dr. Czerniecki, she
met Uschi Keszler, president of Pennies in
Action, a large fundraising group support-
ing his work.
“She was so passionate,” Marie said.
“She was my mentor. She explained how
the vaccine they make from your own cells
is like a missile and even if the cancer
comes back, it hunts it down and kills it.”
Marie was experiencing great anxiety
and Uschi’s guidance helped allay it.
“I had so many questions like will it
spread through my whole body while I
was waiting months to be tested, accepted
into the study, and then having my white
blood cells harvested?” Marie related.
“Would I be harming myself critically
while this time went by?”
Marie’s decision to try to be become a
trial subject and a patient at Penn led to
several rounds of testing and, upon accept-
ance, six rounds of extraction of her blood
to harvest white cells. The procedure was
like giving blood, except it took a lot longer
and Marie’s blood was first withdrawn,
then treated, and finally returned through
her other arm.
CANCER
Continued from cover
“This is revolutionary—
the greatest thing
that has happened
in our lifetime.
It’s like being
in the laboratory
with Jonas Salk.”
—Pearl Giordano
Grapevine 3-11 101712-de:Layout 1 10/15/12 8:25 PM Page 10
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solicitation and events, the organization
raises funds to aid the Penn study.
“This is revolutionary—the greatest
thing that has happened in our lifetime.
It’s like being in the laboratory with Jonas
Salk,” Pearl said.
She explained her opinion with a
description of the vaccine cells being on
guard 24 hours a day, seven days a week,
hunting down the proteins that cause the
cancer. She noted that normally the body
doesn’t recognize cancer cells but by tak-
ing out the proteins of the white blood
cells, they can recognize it.
“This is what God created our immune
systems to do—to fight off disease,” Pearl
said. “When God put us in the Garden of
Eden, He didn’t put pharmacies there; he
had a natural plan for our health.”
By supporting the doctor and raising
money to fund his work, Pearl sees herself
fighting the drug industry that would try
to sabotage him.
“The big pharmacy companies don’t
want cures” she said. “If you were to get
cured, they wouldn’t get any money.
“You can be skeptical when you just
hear about something, but I’ve seen it as I
held Marie’s hand through this,” Pearl
said. “I want to shout it from the rooftops:
It’s here, it’s happening. This doctor has
the answer to cancer.” I
“The ‘out’ arm had to stay still,” she
said. “It was uncomfortable but didn’t
hurt.” She had received her diagnosis in
February. It was June and July when she
was given injections of the vaccine made
with her own cells to kill the rogue ones.
Double lumpectomy surgery by Dr.
Czerniecki followed and the results were
startling.
“The vaccine killed my cancer cells; they
were all dead when they took them out; I
was cancer-free,” Marie said. “It’s my faith
in God that has brought this about.”
Marie will be followed for years to
make sure the vaccine remains effective
and her immune system is, in her words,
“working sky high.”
“I know women who have been in the
study for five years with no reoccurrence,”
she said.
If anything, Pearl’s passionate certainty
eclipses Marie’s own that Dr. Czerniecki
has found a technique that will work and
even cure cancer completely in the future.
“I believe in him, he’s awesome, he’s so
modest, there’s no ego,” she said. “And he’s
so close to a cure, we have to support him.”
Pearl routinely sees cancer and its
patients up close.
“I’m a prayer warrior; I go to the hospi-
tal and hold their hands as they die. Their
bodies are destroyed, they are devastated,
the treatments are worse than the disease,”
she said.
She contrasted those dire scenes with
Marie’s condition, explaining that her
treatment is “natural and not putting toxic
chemicals into the body.” She noted
Marie’s hair stayed in, she looked radiant
throughout her treatment, and she hasn’t
even had a cold since it began.
Pearl founded TATCA because of her
friend’s inspirational story. Through direct
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3
TATCA Breakfast Fundraiser.
Rosary Hall at Saint Padre Pio,
Dante Ave., Vineland. 8 a.m.–12
noon. $8 adults, $4 children.
Additional donations are encour-
aged. Tickets available from the
church rectory by calling 856-691-
7526 or from Limpert Brothers at
856-691-1353 or at the door.
Three radio programs on WVLT-
FM 92.1 will be broadcast live from
the event:
• 9-10 a.m. – Jim Sauro’s
Straight Talk
• 10-11 a.m. – Pearl Giordano
and Friends
• 11 a.m. -12 p.m. – Steve DiOrio
Show
There will be an informal
fundraising competition between
the shows.
The TATCA website is
www.theanswertocancerarmy.com
Grapevine 3-11 101712-de:Layout 1 10/15/12 8:25 PM Page 11
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✔ Leaf Rakes
✔ Leaf Bags
✔ Trash Cans
✔ Dog Bedding
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1607 South Delsea Dr. • Vineland
856-691-9468 • latorre-hardware.com
Mon-Fri 7:30am - 6pm • Sat. 8am - 4pm
Sun. 8am - 2pm • 3.5% Sales Tax
$
689
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and all Br VICE RRVICE WE SE R AI WE REP PAI
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ax - 2pm • 3.5% Sales TTax
am - 6pm • Sat. 8am - 4pm
are.com • latorre-hardw 9468
. • Vineland Delsea Drr. • Vineland
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!
Relax – you have peace of mind
because you had your fireplace
cleaned & serviced by the best.
American Fireplace sells, installs
and services wood & gas fireplaces,
stoves & inserts & gas logs. So
relax and enjoy the warmth & cost
savings of your fireplace or stove.
American Fireplace
Hearth Shop & Chimney Sweep
Member National Chimney Sweep Guild
2535 South Delsea Drive • Vineland, NJ 08360
856.457.5689
Certified Chimney Sweep #6775
Visa, Mastercard & Discover Accepted
NJ Licensed Contractor #13VH01293200
$100 OFF
Purchase & Installation Of Any Wood,
Gas Or Pellet Burning Stove Or Fireplace
Not to be combined with any other offer. Must present
coupon at time of purchase. Expires 12/31/12
Simple Ways To Give
Your Bathroom A New
Look And Feel
According to the "Remodeling" maga-
zine's 2011-12 "Cost vs. Value Report,"
which compares the average cost for 35
popular remodeling projects with the
value those projects retain at resale,
homeowners can expect to spend upward
of $52,000 on an upscale bathroom
remodel. That makes a bathroom remodel
one of the more expensive home improve-
ment projects a homeowner can under-
take.
For many homeowners, that costly
price tag is simply too much money to
commit, especially in an economy where
money is still hard to come by.
Fortunately, there are several simple ways
homeowners can give their bathrooms a
new look and feel without breaking the
bank:
• Install a new shower. One of the
best ways to give a bathroom a new look is
to replace the traditional tub and shower-
head with a bigger, more airy shower.
Such showers are typically found in mod-
ern hotels that boast luxury amenities.
Instead of the tub and slide glass, choose a
hinged door with heavier glass, replacing
the bathtub entirely.
• Add windows and a skylight. Many
bathrooms sorely lack adequate lighting.
Adding extra windows or a skylight can
give a bathroom an entirely new look,
even if you don't replace any of the exist-
ing features or fixtures.
• Add some entertainment. Just like
they offer larger showers with more room
to breathe, many luxury hotels now
ensure guests can be entertained even
while they're in the bathroom. Such hotels
often feature small flatscreen televisions
that sit behind the bathroom's mirror.
Guests don't even see the television until
it's turned on. Homeowners can bring this
lap of luxury into their own homes. This is
especially valuable to homeowners whose
bathrooms currently feature soaking tubs
where they can escape the daily grind
with a hot bath and now even watch a lit-
tle television while they soak.
• Replace old tiles. Many homeowners
cite their bathroom's tiles as the feature
they would most like to change. Old
linoleum tiles give many bathrooms a
dated look that few of today's homeown-
ers find appealing. Glass tiles are growing
in popularity, but those old linoleum or
glazed tiles can be swapped out with
porcelain or stone tiles to give the room
an entirely new look without spending
excessively.
• Replace the toilet. Another easy way
to give a bathroom a new look is to replace
the toilet. Older toilets may be eyesores
and many are not very eco-friendly, either.
A new toilet can give the bathroom a
FALL GUIDE FOR
HOME IMPROVEMENT
Grapevine 12-19 101712-de:Layout 1 10/15/12 8:28 PM Page 12
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NEED ANSWERS?
Carrianne
Lighting &Fan
Specialist
Henry
Design
Specialist
Suzanne
Decorative
Hardware
Specialist
Eric
Plumbing
Specialist
Ask Our Team of Specialists! Celebrating Our 62nd Anniversary!
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sleek, modern look, and since many of
today's luxury models are low-flow, you'll
also save money on your monthly water
bill while doing something good for the
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Renovating a bathroom is a top priority
for many homeowners. But if you can’t
afford a full-scale remodel, there are still
plenty of inexpensive ways to give your
bathroom a new look and feel.
Replacing old bathroom tiles with newer
ones is an easy and inexpensive way to
give a bathroom a new look and feel.
Grapevine 12-19 101712-de:Layout 1 10/15/12 8:28 PM Page 13
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Green Options For Your
Home
Private residences consume lots of
energy. The Energy Information
Administration says that Americans are
increasing their electricity consumption
at home, with some homes even using
more energy than small businesses. The
EIA says that on average a home uses
between 936 and 1,000 kilowatt-hours of
electricity each month. There is also a
heavy reliance on natural gas, one of the
primary fuels used to heat homes. On
average, homes use 100 million BTU for
heating and cooking needs per year.
Thousands of dollars are spent every
year on home heating, cooling and elec-
tricity needs, but there are many different
ways to conserve energy. This includes
using alternative energy sources that may
be better for the planet and more cost-
effective for the average homeowner.
When considering green energy, many
homeowners think of solar panels, which
currently account for .01 percent of all
electricity used in homes across the
United States. However, solar power
could provide as much as 10 percent of
that electricity by 2025. California leads
the nation with the most solar projects to
date, but homeowners across the country
are considering solar panel additions to
their homes.
While the initial cost of solar panel
installation can be considerable, the pan-
els generally pay for themselves in energy
savings within a few years of installation.
Also, some solar power companies now
allow homeowners to rent the photo-
voltaic panels, which can cut down on the
cost of installation.
Choosing green energy may not
involve any effort on the part of the
homeowner. In fact, there are many dif-
ferent companies that work in conjunc-
tion with traditional energy suppliers so
that a portion of the energy supplied to
homes comes via an alternative energy
source. Companies like Viridian Energy
(www.viridian.com) enable homeowners
to switch a certain percentage of their
energy usage to renewable energy. The
company says that their collective impact
has reduced total carbon emissions by
478,000,000 pounds, saving roughly 5
million trees and 24 million gallons of
gasoline as a result. Homeowners who
choose this option will still receive the
same bill and must still open an account
with their local utility companies.
Delivery of the energy to that local utility
changes, but consumers won't have any-
thing to do with that process.
Homeowners interested in making any
other changes for energy savings can sign
up to have an energy audit. Conducted
through a utility provider or a third-party
organization, energy audits assess many
things in the home. Appliances are exam-
FALL GUIDE FOR
HOME IMPROVEMENT
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and foreign parts and components. “Number one selling brand” is based
on syndicated Irwin Broh Research (commercial landscapers) as well
as independent consumer research of 2009-2011 U.S. sales and market
share data for the gasoline-powered handheld outdoor power equipment
category combined sales to consumers and commercial landscapers.
Cape May Court House
Rental Country Inc.
706 Route 9 South
609-465-7368
RentalCountryCapeMayCourtHouse.com
Egg Harbor Twp
Rental Country Inc.
6661 Black Horse Pike
609-646-6666
RentalCountryEggHarborTownship.com
Sicklerville
Rental Country Inc.
2721 Route 42
856-227-4242
RentalCountrySicklerville.com
Vineland
Rental Country Inc.
1044 West Landis Avenue
856-692-7510
RentalCountryVineland.com
ined, as are insulation and the types of
windows and doors used in the home and
an inspector will check the home for
drafts.
A report is generated, and homeown-
ers are provided recommendations as to
how they can improve their home's ener-
gy efficiency. Making such changes may
make homeowners eligible for tax breaks
or even rebate incentives while reducing
the cost of their monthly utility bills.
Homeowners hoping to embrace green
energy have many options at their dispos-
al. It's just a matter of researching those
options and taking the initiative to make
changes.
Opting for an energy audit can help identify areas of the home that need improvement
for energy savings.
TIM MILLER’S
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CASH & CARRY SALE!
Nominate Your Hometown Hero Today!
www.grapevinenewspaper.com/hometownheroes
Is it someone who gives of their time and energy to make our
community a better place to live and work? Perhaps they’re a
policeman, fireman, teacher, coach, volunteer, serviceman or
woman, public servant, or an everyday hero who makes
personal sacrifices so that others can live better lives.
They don’t do it for the recognition, but we think they should be recognized anyway.
VMEU Ranks 1st in The Nation in Annual Solar Watts Per Customer Category
While this article mentions that California leads the nation in total solar installa-
tions, Vineland leads the country in another key category. In April, 2012, the
Vineland Municipal Electric Utility (VMEU) was honored as one of the nation’s
Top 10 electric utilities in the amount of solar power it added to its system in
2011 according to new findings from
the 2011 Utility Solar Rankings sur-
vey conducted by the Solar Electric
Power Association (SEPA). Of the
more than 240 utilities that partici-
pated in the SEPA survey, VMEU
ranked first in the Annual Solar Watts
Per Customer category. Vineland’s
solar power comes mostly from large
industrial installations, but many citi-
zens have installed residential solar
panels as well.
Grapevine 12-19 101712-de:Layout 1 10/15/12 8:29 PM Page 15
ATTENTION HOME OWNERS!
THE EVENT CENTER
on the corner of
Delsea Drive (Rt 47) & Forest Grove Rd,
North Vineland, NJ 08360
Open to the Public • 100’s of Products & Services • Home
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Create A Fresh Look For
Your Home
Before the holidays bring family cele-
brations and visiting friends to your home,
give your home a new look and improve
its comfort level. Check out the sugges-
tions listed here, make your project agen-
da, and then go to work, making sure you
have all the tools and accessories to get
the job done.
"Put safety first," cautions Scott
Phillips, host of The American Woodshop.
"Before you begin your first project, make
sure you have eye, ear and breathing pro-
tection available and then follow the man-
ufacturer's directions for all the tools and
products you use. Have a first-aid kit and a
phone handy, and enlist help for the
heavy-duty work."
• Entrance, Windows & Floors: Give
your entrance an easy update with a new
door or add color and new hardware to
your existing one. Install new windows
that are attractive, reduce heating and
cooling costs, and are easy to maintain.
And consider installing a hardwood floor
in at least one of your rooms, possibly the
entryway and/or the living/family room.
• Kitchen & Dining Areas: Apply stain
or color to your kitchen cabinets and
replace hinges and pulls or knobs to
brighten your "home cafe." If your cabi-
nets have seen better days, install new
ones, either store-bought or ones you
build. For a wood table and chairs, consid-
er using a stain or topcoat to enhance the
wood's appearance or to match the color
of your cabinets.
• Shelving & Lighting: Adding shelv-
ing anywhere you have unused space
(bedroom/bathroom closets) will help
control clutter and provide display space
for your favorite photos and collectibles
in living room, family room and kitchen.
Enhance cabinets and furniture with new
decorative LED lighting.
• Living/Family Room: Arranging fur-
niture into "areas" will allow for varied
activities simultaneously, such as conver-
sation and watching events on television
or playing games. Use plants, a bookcase
or a divider to separate areas. Paint walls,
hang pictures or stain wood furniture to
add color.
How To Save On Home
Improvement Projects
With the economy still struggling,
money is tight for many homeowners.
That reality can present a problem to
those who want to improve their homes
without spending too much money.
The cost of a home improvement proj-
ect depends on a host of factors, including
the scale of the project and the availability
of materials. Upscale projects like a full
roof replacement will set homeowners
back a substantial amount of money. In its
2011-2012 "Cost vs. Value Report,"
Remodeling magazine revealed that the
average cost of a such a project was nearly
$38,000. However, a smaller project like a
garage door replacement could be com-
pleted for fewer than $3,000.
When deciding if a home improvement
project is within your budget, it's a good
idea to consult such figures before choos-
ing a project. For example, if your home is
a fixer-upper, then one project may not be
more urgent than another, something that
may allow you to choose less expensive
projects now while saving money for more
expensive projects down the road.
It's also important for homeowners to
know that figures such as those in the
"Cost vs. Value Report" are just averages.
Some projects might cost more than the
average, while others might come in well
under budget. To ensure your project is
one of the latter and not the former, con-
sider the following ways to trim costs off
your next home improvement project:
• Avoid the DIY movement if you
don't have adequate experience. Many
homeowners fall into the DIY trap, feeling
they can pull off a project without hiring a
professional contractor. While this is an
option for those homeowners with home
improvement experience, it's an approach
that's best avoided by those without such
experience. Homeowners who decide to
go it alone on a home improvement proj-
ect should know that mistakes are costly.
One mistake could have you paying for the
same materials twice: Once when you
begin the project, and then again when
FALL GUIDE FOR
HOME IMPROVEMENT
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Growers of Quality Plants
For All Your Home Gardening Needs
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470 N. Union Rd. East Vineland
(between Oak Rd. & Landis Ave.)
856-691-7881
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LEAFY GREEN COUPON
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100
00
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Valid for full yard, or $50 off for non
full yard. Must present coupon at
time of estimate. Not to be combined
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856-692-8373
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(856) 697-4777
you need to hire a contractor after your
efforts didn't work out. A failed DIY proj-
ect also costs you time, something home-
owners hoping to sell their homes post-
project cannot afford to waste.
• Hire the right contractor. The best
contractor for the job won't necessarily be
the one who comes in with the lowest
estimate. The right contractor will know
how long a project will take and what the
materials will cost. The wrong contractor,
who might lack the experience of his com-
petitors, might make empty promises that
ultimately cost you more money via over-
run costs. Find a contractor who comes
highly recommended and is willing to
provide references and show you his or
her past projects like the one you're hiring
him or her undertake. If you hire the
wrong contractor, the project may never
be completed and you may find yourself in
court, where the money you had budgeted
for home improvements is being spent on
lawyers instead.
• Consider supplying your own
materials. If you diligently research your
project, you should be able to buy the
materials yourself, even if you plan on hir-
ing a contractor to do the work. Some
contractors mark up the materials as a
means of padding the bill. If you research
the project and learn about the materials
you want to use, you can save a substantial
amount of money buying those materials
yourself and then hiring a contractor.
• Don't overlook recycled materials.
Buying recycled materials is another way
to reduce home improvement costs.
Bathroom fixtures, doors, flooring, and
lighting are just a few of the materials that
are commonly recycled and resold at a
fraction of the cost of new materials. Shop
around for stores in your area or peruse
the internet for recycled materials.
Homeowners undertaking a replacement
project rather than a remodel might even
be eligible for tax breaks if they donate
their old materials.
• Choose projects that provide more
bang for your buck. Another way to save
is to choose projects that provide a strong
return on your investment. The "Cost vs.
Value Report" compares the cost of popu-
lar remodeling projects with the value
those projects retain at resale. If money is
a motivating factor behind your project,
choose a project that will get you the most
money back at resale.
While the economy has not necessarily
been kind to the home improvement
industry, there are still plenty of home-
owners looking to improve their homes.
Savvy homeowners can do just that and
save some money along the way by putting
a few strategies to work for them. I
Homeowners can trim home improvement costs by buying their own materials before hir-
ing a contractor to complete the project.
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OCTOBER 16 THROUGH 20
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 TV sports
packages. $3 12-oz. Coors Light and
$5 23-oz. Call for RSVP and details.
EVERY TUESDAY
Karaoke. The Cosmopolitan. 3513 S. Delsea
Dr., Vineland. Sing your heart out. 765-5977.
EVERY WEDNESDAY
Salsa Night. The Cosmopolitan. 3513 S.
Delsea Dr., Vineland, 765-5977.
Country Dancing. The Centerton Country
Club & Event Center, 1022 Almond Rd.,
Pittsgrove. 7–11 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17
Jewish Film Festival: Anita. Levoy
Theatre, 126-130 N. High St., Millville.
7:30 p.m. $8. www.levoy.net
1/2 Way to St. Paddy’s Day. Bennigan’s,
2196 W. Landis Ave., Vineland, 205-001.
$2 Guinness Drafts, $4 Irish Car Bombs,
$8 BIG Irish Burgers, more.
EVERY THURSDAY
Magician Kevin Bethea. Centerton
Country Club & Event Center, Ten22 Bar &
Grill, 1022 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove, 358-
3325. 6–8 p.m. Magician and illusionist.
Jeff Giuliani of Eleven Eleven. Double
Eagle Saloon, 1477 Panther Rd., Vineland.
Live acoustic 7–10 p.m..
OCTOBER 18 THROUGH 20
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-stop
dancing. $5 admission.
Nightlife at Mori’s. Lou Ferretti's Mori's,
830 E. Landis Ave., Vineland, 690-0300.
Wed.: Karaoke. Thurs.: Comedy Show 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,
1477 Panther Rd., Vineland. Live music
Friday nights. NFL Sunday Ticket Package.
OCTOBER 19, 20, AND 21
Nightlife at The Rail. The Rail, 1252
Harding Hwy, Richland. 697-7245. Fri.: Dr.
Phil & Heart Attacks. Sat.: Vineland
Transit Mix.
Nightlife at Old Oar House. Old Oar
House Irish Pub. 123 N. High St., Millville,
293-1200. Wed.: Karaoke 9 p.m., Fri.: Kids
Don’t Bounce 9 p.m., Sat.: DJ 9 p.m.
EVERY FRIDAY
Gene Cortopassi. Merighi's Savoy Inn, E.
Landis Ave. and Union Rd., Vineland, 691-
8051. 6 p.m. Dinner music.
EVERY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
Top 40 Dance Party w/ DJ Tony
Morris. The Cosmopolitan. 3513 S. Delsea
Dr., Vineland. Mainstream dance music.
765-5977.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19
John Oates. Levoy Theatre, 126-130 N.
High St., Millville. 8 p.m. Opening act:
Mutlu, Philadelphia-based singer song-
writer. Tickets $43/$38/$33. www.levoy.net
Joe Breidenstine Quartet/Book
Signing. Bogart’s Bookstore. 210 N. High
St., Millville. Free. Live music 7–10 p.m.
Book signing 6-8 p.m. Makema T. Douglas.
Dinner and Laughs Comedy Show.
Merighi’s Savoy Inn, Union Rd. and Landis
Ave., Vineland. 6:15 p.m. Vineland Regional
Dance Company hosts buffet dinner,
dessert, and three headlining comics—Kevin
Israel, DJ Hazard, Kevin Flynn. Also Mark
Riccadonna. Tickets $40 in advance at 856-
691-6059 or by visiting www.vrdc.org.
Adelante. The Gazebo@The Oar House,
123 N. High St., Millville, 293-0556. 7 and
8:15 p.m.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20
All Tyme Jam. Bogart’s Bookstore. 210
N. High St., Millville. Free. Singer songwrit-
ers of the Delaware Bay. 7–9 p.m.
Sinatra Forever. Landis Theater, E.
Landis Ave., Vineland. 8 p.m. “Fly to the
Moon” with Rick Michel and the Bay
Atlantic Symphony. Tickets: Orchestra $50
/ $60 | Mezzanine $80
Adelante. Elmer, NJ Harvest Festival, The
Bistro On Broad, 400 Broad St., Elmer, 358-
8978. 11 a.m.–3 p.m.
Four Bitchin’ Babes. Levoy Theatre, 126-
130 N. High St., Millville. 7:30 p.m. Four
writer-musician-comediennes. Tickets
$32.50/ $29.50/ $26.50. www.levoy.net
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21
Poetry on High. Bogart’s Bookstore.
210 N. High St., Millville. Original poetry
and music with host Rita Lyman.
Noon–4:30 p.m.
Jewish Film Festival: A Matter of Size.
Levoy Theatre, 126-130 N. High St.,
Millville. 7:30 p.m. $8. www.levoy.net.
At AMI-AtlantiCare, you will receive high quality,
state-of-the-art diagnostic imaging performed by
board-certified, sub-specialty trained radiologists
in a comfortable and relaxing environment.
We provide a full array of imaging services including
CT, MRI, Digital Mammography, Ultrasound, DEXA Scan,
Vein Services, Thyroid Biopsies and Digital X-ray.
Local residents and physicians alike will enjoy the
convenience and peace of mind from our local
radiologists and staff that they know and trust.
219 North White Horse Pike, Hammonton, NJ
www.amiatlanticare.com
To schedule an appointment, please call
(609) 878-XRAY (9729).
HOURS OF OPERATION
Monday - 8:00am - 6:00pm
Tuesday - 8:00am - 8:00pm
Wednesday - Friday - 8:00am - 5:00pm
Saturday - 8:00am -12:00 noon
Amerigo Falciani, DO
Medical Director
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

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Dar Williams, Louden Wainwright at The Landis
{ BY VINCENT SCARPA }
S
ince 2002, I’ve somehow managed to see
Dar Williams nearly 30 times in concert. In
hundred-seat clubs, in thousand-seat the-
aters, on blankets strewn across dewy grass
at folk festivals. In places like Hillsdale, New York
and Ogunquit, Maine. I’ve taken planes, trains, and
automobiles these last 10 years, but come Sunday,
October 28, I’ll only have to walk down Landis
Avenue to find the beloved singer-songwriter.
Dar will soon be playing at the Landis Theater,
directly across the street from the very high school
where, several years ago, I could most often be
found on the bleachers before class, headphones
plugged into my Walkman and a scratched copy of
her record The Honesty Room playing. How many
mornings had I rewound songs like “Iowa” and “As
Cool As I Am” until the bell rang?
How many times, during class discussions, had I
hoped for an outlet, an avenue wherein I could
bring up my favorite musician? My high school
experience had everything to do with falling in love
with Dar’s music, and you’d be hard-pressed to find
any former classmate of mine who would identify
me by anything other than that solitary fact. Her
music increased my awareness of myself, the people around me, and the
world at large, which is the work of all writers, but especially of folk singers.
I tell her as much during our conversation. My call finds her in her kitchen
in the suburbs of New York, where she lives with her husband and two chil-
dren. She tells me she’s pouring herself some tea and tidying up while her
kids are out. We catch up a bit at first—me trying not to stutter and fumble
my words, Dar speaking as thoughtfully as ever.
We discuss the history of the Landis Theater, and Dar notes that, as she
has been touring throughout the country recently, she’s delighted to see so
many small towns fostering the arts and creating new spaces for music.
“It is my job to observe the world, after all,” she says. It’s an off-hand
comment, but I can’t think of a better job description that encapsulates the
role of art-makers in our society. This summary feels particularly apt when it
comes to Dar’s music, as so many of her songs mine for the poetry in over-
looked moments. This is her bread and butter: interrogating and prodding at
the human condition, searching for overlaps. It’s what has made her such a
celebrated and accomplished musician, garnering her a large, devoted fan
base since her first record in 1993.
The show at the Landis will be a double bill with Loudon Wainwright, the
Grammy Award-winning songwriter and actor. The two have known each
other for years.
“Whenever two minds come together that have an interesting overlap, two
people who know each other, I think the audience is interested in that
dynamic,” she says. “We get to tell three stories, really. Mine, Loudon’s, and
then a third about the relationship between the two. You get pushed and
pulled into new places by the people you perform with, and that’s why these
shows have been so rewarding.”
The two will each do sets of their own original material, and then share
the stage for a few songs together.
The audience will catch Dar on a rare break from her new role as college
professor. She is teaching a course at Wesleyan University this fall, one that
examines the relationship between music and social movements. The class,
which Dar speaks about with childlike enthusiasm, is predicated on the idea
that there are very few social movements—women’s rights, the civil rights
movement, even Occupy—that have not been preceded and then enlivened
by songwriters. It’s something she’s learned studying the music of her
heroes and predecessors, songwriters like Bob Dylan and Peter Yarrow, the
latter also scheduled to perform at the Landis in February.
“We won’t have progress if we don’t have some degree of comfort singing
together,” she says. “I think experiencing music together is crucial.” I
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Varicose Veins?
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Friday, October 26
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Wednesday, October 24
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reening!
Free Flu Shots for Cumberland
County Residents
The Cumberland County Health
Department is continuing to provide Free
Flu Shots for Cumberland County
Residents duringthe months of October
and November.
The flu vaccine is recommended for all
persons ages 6 months and older and is
provided free of charge for all residents of
Cumberland County (with the exception
of Vineland City residents as they have
their own Health Dept.).
Health experts now recommend that
everyone six months of age and older get
vaccinated against influenza every year.
Even healthy children and adults can get
very sick from the flu, but certain people
are at greater risk for serious complica-
tions if they get the flu, including:
* People 65 years and older
* Children younger than 5, but espe-
cially children younger than two years old
* Women who are pregnant or plan to
become pregnant during flu season
* People with certain chronic health
conditions like asthma and COPD, dia-
betes
Influenza Clinics were established
early during the month of September by
the Cumberland County Health
Department and they will continue to be
available to the public for the months of
October and November. Flu shots are free
and all residents are encouraged to get
them.
Cumberland County Health Dept. Flu
Clinics for the months of October and
November are as follows:
Monday, October 22, 10 a.m. - 12 noon,
Bridgeton Assembly of God Church, 424
Indian Ave., Bridgeton, NJ 08302
Wednesday, November 7, 10:30 a.m. - 12
noon, Holly City Senior Center, 130 South
Second St., Millville, NJ 08332
Friday, November 9, 11 a.m. - 1 p.m.,
American Legion (Nabb - Leslie Post #82),
220 Buck Street (corner of Buck &
Mulberry Streets), Millville, NJ 08332
Thursday, November 15, 10 a.m. - 12
noon, Center for Human Services, 22
Washington St., Bridgeton, NJ 08302
Tuesday, November 20, 2 - 3 p.m.,
Maurice House Assisted Living, 1719 West
Main St., Millville, NJ 08332
The Cumberland County Health
Department will add additional flu shot
clinics throughout the season as their vac-
cine supply permits. Check the
Cumberland County Health Dept. website
at www.cshealth.org for additional dates
and locations, or call: 856-327-7602 ext.
#7114.
*Flu vaccine is FREE for Cumberland
County residents that live in our service
area regardless of insurance status. There
is a $20 charge for Vineland residents or
residents that live outside of Cumberland
County.
4Epilepsy Hosting Fundraiser
Masquerade Ball
On October 27, the nonprofit, 4Epilepsy,
is hosting a Masquerade Ball at Merighi’s
Savoy Inn at 7 p.m. Costumes are optional.
Tickets are $35 each. A deluxe buffet,
music and dancing, costume contest, silent
auction, and a 50/50 will guarantee a great
time to be had by all. Tickets can be pur-
chased with your credit card at this link:
www.4-epilepsy.com/Our_Events.html.
Primarily, 4Epilepsy provides the funds
to pay for campers with epilepsy to attend
a weeklong, specialized camp. This experi-
ence is life-changing for both the campers
and their families, but often, it is too expen-
sive for them to consider.
If you would like to send a donation,
checks should be made payable to
4Epilepsy, 1881 S. Delsea Drive, Vineland,
NJ 08360 or you can link to the site at
www.4-epilepsy.com.
Contest to Name Wine Blend
The Outer Coastal Plain Vineyard
Association has announced a naming con-
test for their new proprietary wine blend
made exclusively from grapes grown in the
Outer Coastal Plain AVA. There are 12 area
wineries participating in the proprietary
blend using five of their own varietals. The
wineries are 4JG‚s Vineyard, Amalthea
Cellars, Auburn Road Vineyards, Bellview
Winery, Cape May Winery, Coda Rossa
Winery, Heritage Vineyards, Jessie Creek
Winery, Plagido‚s Winery, Sharrott Winery,
Tomasello Winery and Valenzano Winery.
The contest runs through November 25,
2012. Patrons may enter as many times as
they like and are not required to have tast-
ed the blend to participate. Patrons must be
21 years or older and can enter the naming
contest three ways. At each of the wineries
there are entry forms, enter online at
www.ocpvablend.com or by following a
link from each of their websites.
Winners will be announced in January
of 2013 and the winner will win one bottle
of the red wine blend from each of the par-
ticipating wineries. For more information
visit www.outercoastalplain.com or call
Bellview Winery at 856-697-7172.
Meet Hungry Kate
Kate is a child whose family has fallen
on hard times. Day-to-day life is a struggle
now that Dad has lost his job and the fami-
ly has to make hard choices between pay-
ing for utilities and food. Many times Kate
goes hungry, just like the 400,000 children
in our state who do not get enough to eat.
“Hungry Kate" is two-minute animated
short story that illustrates how the
Community FoodBank of New Jersey gath-
ers and distributes food throughout our
state. Although Kate is a cartoon animation
there are one in five real children in New
Jersey who are just like her.
Watch "Hungry Kate" and 'share' and
'like' with your friends.
www.njfoodbank.org/blog/5261/hungry-
kate-the-girl-with-a-belly-ache. I
News in Brief
I
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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).
COMING TO VINELAND
April 7, 2013 • 3 p.m.
(856) 690-5509 • soupkitchen@verizon.net
Soup Kitchen of Vineland Auxiliary, PO Box 636, Vineland, NJ 08362-0636
An Afternoon to Remember
of Spirituals and Folk Music
At 1st Methodist Church,
700 E. Landis Ave.
Light refreshments will be served.
Free Will Offering.
SCOTT BREINER
Renowned Director, Organist and Pianist
And the 50-member Cape Shore Chorale
Originally scheduled for early July, this concert was
postponed due to the severe storm that devastated
our region. We are excited to announced the resched-
uled concert date and look forward to presenting it
on April 7. Since its inception the Cape Shore Chorale
has been under the direction of Scott J. Breiner, one
of the most respected musicians in South Jersey.
Save the date and don’t miss this musical event!
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Vintage Vineland { BY VINCE FARINACCIO }
A Classic Sinatra
Weekend
This Thursday evening’s film at Landis Theater
kicks off the festivities.
T
he production of a war film is
much like the preparation of a
fine meal. If its ingredients aren’t
applied in correct proportion, the
results can be fast-food entertainment.
Load it with sentiment, like Saving Private
Ryan, or moral platitudes, like Platoon, and
the movie is little more than an engaging
action film highlighting human spirit. But
fill it with appropriate portions culled from
the spectrum of the human condition and
you have a gourmet classic like From Here
to Eternity, the Landis Theater’s Thursday
evening film screening at 7:30, which kicks
off a Frank Sinatra weekend.
From Here to Eternity is based on the
bestselling book by James Jones. The
author, who served in the military during
World War II, transformed his experiences
into several novels, including The Thin Red
Line, which was adapted twice for the
screen, the most recent being Terrence
Malick’s 1998 visionary meditation on the
conscience of war.
In From Here to Eternity, Jones sets his
characters on the Hawaiian base of
Schofield Barracks on the eve of the Pearl
Harbor bombing and focuses on the per-
sonal battles fought within the military
facility. This is a place where courage is as
pronounced as it is on the battlefield,
where betrayal is redefined with each cir-
cumstance and where doubt is the most
ruthless enemy these characters face.
When the book was optioned by
Columbia Studio head Harry Cohn, it was
considered pure folly to transfer a novel
full of adult themes, raw language and
explicit sexual moments into a movie
presided over by Hollywood’s production
code. In addition, the story’s unflattering
portrait of the military guaranteed it
wouldn’t receive cooperation from the
Pentagon.
According to Gary Fishgall’s Against
Type: The Biography of Burt Lancaster,
Daniel Taradash undertook the task of
sculpting the screenplay, modifying two key
details of the novel’s story at the request of
the U.S. military. In the first, the brutality
suffered by the character of Maggio at the
hands of “Fatso,” the sergeant in charge of
the stockade, was treated as a personal
vendetta rather than an indictment of the
army prison. In the second, the self-serving
Captain Holmes receives the payback he is
denied in the novel. Additional changes,
including the transformation of the charac-
ter of Lorene, a prostitute in the book, into
the hostess of a popular private club,
secured the army’s help, allowed for the
use of the barracks for filming and averted
production code violations.
Taradash suggested the studio head use
director Fred Zinnemann, who had complet-
ed the Western High Noon the year before.
Zinnemann brought with himthe concept of
filming the movie in black and white rather
than color, which he felt would have “made
it look trivial.” He also had Montgomery
Clift in mind for the part of Prewitt, the
former boxer who has laid down his gloves
after blinding an opponent and who resists
the mounting pressure by Holmes to help
win his company a boxing title.
Rounding out the cast is Burt Lancaster
in a commanding performance as Sergeant
Warden, Prewitt’s protector, Donna Reed
as Lorene, Deborah Kerr as Holmes’ wife
Karen whose romantic involvement with
Warden provides one of the film’s emo-
tional complexities, Ernest Borgnine as
“Fatso” Judson and Frank Sinatra as
Maggio. Fishgall reports that shooting
began around March 19, 1953, in Hawaii,
moved to Columbia Studios by the middle
of April and wrapped in early May. The
Hawaii shoot included the now iconic
lovemaking scene with Lancaster and Kerr
on a beach surrounded by crashing waves,
a beautifully rendered moment that took
three days to film.
In the end, the picture was well-
received by critics, the public and even
Jones, who witnessed the Burbank shoot.
It earned eight Academy Awards including
Best Picture, Best Director and Best
Supporting Actor and Actress for Sinatra
and Reed. Lancaster and Clift lost their
bids for a Best Actor Oscar to William
Holden’s inspired turn as a World War II
POW in Billy Wilder’s Stalag 17.
But the quality of this classic seemed to
have been a surprise to its cast. As
Lancaster stated, “None of us thought the
picture as really great while we were work-
ing on it. It was just one of those films that
added up when it was put together.” I
I
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Fine Men`s Clothing and Formal Wear Specialists
L.A. MALE
BIGAnniversary Sale.
3LaSalle St · Vineland · 856-794-3000
ALLINVENTORYIN THE
STORE REDUCED 20º-50º OFF
Outerwear, Sweaters, Pants, Suits, Ties, Sports
Coat, etc. We are also observing Buy-One-
Get-One Free (BOGO) on several items.
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Andrea Trattoria, 16 N. High St., Millville,
697-8400. Chef/owner Andrea Covino
serves up Italian specialties in atmosphere
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. Home-
made chocolates and candies, custom 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 TV sports packages available.
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, salads
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.
Gina’s Ristorante, Landis and Lincoln Aves.
in ShopRite Plaza, Vineland. 205-0049.
Serving dinner Tues.-Thurs., 4–9 p.m.;
Friday & Sat., 4–10 p.m.; Now serving
lunch: Tues.-Fri. 11 a.m.–3 p.m.
Reservations recommended. Takeout avail.
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 restau-
rant open for dinner Wed.-Sun. at 5 p.m.
Guiseppe's Italian Market, 528B N.
Harding Hwy, Buena. 856-213-6391. Hot
and 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.
Howie’s Dugout All Star Cafe, 3569 E.
Landis Ave. (Across from Shoprite at Lincoln
and Landis aves). $3 lunches from 12–4 p.m.
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 chickens,
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, daily happy hour specials, great
selection of wine and cigars. Open-air deck
bar and 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.
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 24
Grapevine 20-25 101712-de:Layout 1 10/15/12 8:31 PM Page 34
CUMBERLAND 4-H
WINNERS AT STATE 4-H
HORSE SHOW—Tabitha
Camp of Millville and
Marshall Andersen of
Downe Township are seen
with their championship
awards after winning at
the NJ State 4-H
Championship Horse Show
held on August 24-26.
Marshall took Grand
Champion in the Flat Class
Walk Trot Assisted and Tabitha took Grand Champion in the Western Division
Growing and Training Halter Geldings.
CUMBERLAND COUNTY STATE 4-H HORSE SHOW TEAM—Members include
Marshall Andersen, Callie Boerschig, Tabitha Camp, Juliana Cipressi, Colleen
Curry, Maegan Curry, Nikayla Hetzell, Ashley Jacobs, Allison James, Heather
Koering, Emily Kubrak, Sarah Lamplugh, Olivia Mayhew, Brianna Mayhew,
Olivia Moore, Gina Picciano, Rachel Ricci, Hannah Ricci, Renee Sheppard, Aria
Shoemaker, Gabrielle Staropoli, and Ireland Styring.
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1200 Harding Highway (Rt. 40), Newfield, NJ 08344 • 856-697-4444
Mon. - Thurs. 8am - 6pm • Fri. 8am - 7pm • Sat. 8am - 5pm • Sun. 9am - 3pm
GAROPPO GAROPPO
FEED & PET SUPPLIES

10%OFF
YOUR PURCHASE
EVERY TUESDAY IS SENIOR CITIZEN APPRECIATION DAY
Excludes feed, hay and other select items.
Suet Cakes
case of 12
$
9
99
Black Oil Sunower Seed
40lb.
in stock items only • with
this coupon • exp. 11/14/12
$
22
99
With This Coupon. Cannot be combined with any
other oers. Limit 5 bags. In stock items only.
exp. 11/14/12
$
1
00
OFF
Any Bag of
Horse Feed
exp. 11/14/12
15
%
OFF
Cannot be combined
with any other
offers. In stock
items only.
Any Horse
Supplement
With This Coupon.
$
2
00
OFF
Heated Flat Back
5 Gallon Buckets
exp. 11/14/12
With this coupon.
Cannot be combined
with any other
offers. In stock
items only.
Bud’s Pet
Home Care, LLC
Bud Sulzman
• Care For Your Pets
• Check Your House Daily
• Take In Your Mail
• Water Your Plants
696-8290
I

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a
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“Since 1987”
While you’re away or at work, leave your
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One day of pet care service
FREE for NEW Customers.
Mention this ad.
One Day FREE!
Happy Howl-oween
HOUND SPECIAL
$
725
00
The Most Versatile Underground Fence Made
MARK POLLARD, OWNER-OPERATOR
www.dogguardnj.com
By: Dog Guard Out of Sight Fencing of NJ
FREE ESTIMATES 856-691-6461
• Money Back Guarantee
• Lifetime Equipment
Warranty
• Service & Install
Any System
• Vet Recommended
• Indoor/Outdoor Systems
• Locally Owned & Operated
• Year Round Installation
• LowPrice Guarantee
(BASIC ONE DOG SYSTEM)
OFFER EXP. 11/14/12
Bring In This Ad to Receive
$5 Off Boarding
or Grooming
TIPTOP KENNEL
Boarding · Grooming
856-697-0930
tiptopkennel.com
VOTED
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Certified, Insured and Bonded
We truly “care”
for your pet!
www.allcritterssitting.vpweb.com
(856) 313-2172
We provide trustworthy, reliable Pet Sitting
for any pet! Over 30 years of Experience!!!
10% Discount
for new clients
with this ad
PET
CARE
Grapevine 20-25 101712-de:Layout 1 10/15/12 8:31 PM Page 35
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3600 E. Landis Ave., Vineland, NJ
Located in the Lincoln & Landis Shoprite Plaza
856.205.0049
NOW
SERVING
LUNCH
INDOORS
FOR
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· Homemade soups
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DINNIR:
1ues. -1hurs.
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Reservations
Recommended
GINA’S
RISTORANTE
Full Lunch & Dinner
Menu On Facebook
Excludes tobacco, sale items and items prohibited by
law. Cannot be combined with any other offers.
Coupon code:102312, Exp: 10/23/12
SENIOR COUPON
(62 AND OLDER)
$
1.00Off
YOUR PURCHASE OF $10 OR MORE
WITH THIS COUPON
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 10/17/12 - 10/23/12
Wine & Spirits
SHOPRITE
Lauca Vineyards & Winery is located in the heart of the beautiful
Maule Valley in Chile. Winemaster Renato Guerra and his son produce
exceptional wines from an estate that has been owned and worked by the
family for four generations. With 100 years of winemaking experience and
state of the art technology, we are happy to introduce these exceptional
wines.
CARMENERE: An intense dark purplish red color with aromas of black and
red fruit, combined with hints of black pepper, coffee and sweet oak notes.
CHARDONNAY: Bright yellow wine with golden hints recognized for its
strong citrus aromas accompanied by a superb mineral and oak character.
CABERNET SAUVIGNON: This elegant and robust wine displays an intense
nose of ripe fruit like strawberries and plums, with final touches of sweet
spices. Harmonically integrated with a touch of toasted oak.
PINOT NOIR: Made with hand selected fruit. Produced with hand harvested
grapes. Placed in new French oak barrels to age for approximately 5 months.
SAUVIGNON BLANC: Pale-yellow green wine. Gives fresh aromas of white
flowers and fine citric notes of grapefruit, combined with green apples
and white peaches.
Limit 3 per customer. Excludes tobacco, sale items and
items prohibited by law. Cannot be combined with any
other offers. Coupon code:102312, Exp: 10/23/12
LAUCA RESERVA COUPON
LAUCA RESERVA
ALL TYPES - 750 ML
$
7.99
OUR FEATURE WINERY....
9
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Your Choice...
750 mL
SAVE
$2
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At Vineland, NJ
Amish Market
LandisMarketPlace.com
for Coupons & Specials
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Downtown VineIand - 631 £ Landis Ave - 856-213-6002
AUTUMN
The Market
Greet the crisp, cool days of autumn
with a cornucopia of fall delights at
Landis MarketPlace
The Upper Market (Open Wed thru Sat)
showcases specialty restaurants and retailers.
The Lower Market (Open Thurs thru Sat)
features an authentic Amish Market, with
fresh meats, seasonal produce, award-
winning barbecue, tempting baked goods
and much more.
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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 the adjacent
Luna’s Outdoor Bar & Grille.
Millville Queen Diner, 109 E. Broad Street,
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, catering.
Mori’s, E. Landis Ave., Vineland. 690-0300.
Adjacent to the Landis Theater Performing
Arts Center. 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 spe-
cials, delicious summer Salads, everyday
lunch & dinner specials, homemade 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 $7.00 available 7 days a
week starting at 3 pm.
Sweet Life Bakery, 601 E. Landis Ave.,
Vineland, 692-5353. Neighborhood bakery.
Homemade pastries, cakes, coffee.
A Taste of the Islands, 731 Landis Ave.,
Vineland, 691-9555. First prize winning
BBQ Ribs, Jamaican Jerk chicken, Curry
chicken, seafood, rice and beans and
much more. Closed Sunday only.
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 on Fri. from 3-6 p.m.
Serving gluten-free pizza, pasta and beer.
Home of the Screamer Wings.
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, grilled 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.
DINING OUT
Continued from page 22
Grapevine 20-25 101712-de:Layout 1 10/15/12 8:31 PM Page 36
M
any years ago, Mom took Linda
and me to a Harvest Festival
and Flea Market somewhere
on a farm out in Alloway. I have a vague
memory of a large, narrow looking glass
standing up by a tree and the sound of
“Scarborough Fair” playing softly around
me. Every time I hear that song, no mat-
ter who the artist is, all of a sudden I am
a little girl back at that looking glass.
That song just stops me in my tracks and
transports me to another time when all
was simple and life was full of delight. I
have, of course, heard Simon and
Garfunkle sing it, Glenn Campbell did a
cover of it, and most recently, I found a
Carly Simon CD with her rendition of
the song. It just makes me happy. Music
has always been a transforming element
in my life. As a teenager, I used to put my
headphones on at night when I couldn’t
sleep. I’d listen to the haunting sounds of
the Moody Blues with lyrics that just
touched the edge of the world that I
would someday discover as an adult and
it all seemed so magical to me.
Autumn also always feels like a time
of renewal for me; like a new beginning,
as if something were still waiting for me
out there, something special and wonder-
ful and maybe when I turn a corner
somewhere, somehow I will find it.
While I was looking, I found this little
recipe in a 2005 edition of Gourmet
Magazine and it is so appropriate, it’s
scary! I just made it for the first time and
really enjoyed it with a cup of tea. Of
course, I put on that Carly Simon CD,
too! There is also a Brit series on every
Friday night at 8 p.m. on PBS called
Rosemary and Thyme. I would certainly
recommend checking it out.
Scarborough Fair Shortbread
Oven to 375 degrees F.
1 cup all-purpose flour
1/4 cup plus 1/2 tbsp superfine
granulated sugar
1/8 tsp salt
1/4 tsp each of fresh curley parsley,
sage, rosemary and thyme, finely
minced
1 stick unsalted Fleishmann’s
Margarine
Mix first four ingredients together in
a bowl, then add margarine and stir with
a fork until mixture forms a dough.
Divide dough in half and pat each half
into a 6 1/2- or 7-inch round baking pan.
Crimp edges with fork, score each pan
into eight wedges with a knife to be able
to separate after baked. Bake until golden
about 15 to 17 minutes. Recut wedges
while still hot and cool on wire rack. 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.
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1853 Vine Rd. Vineland
691-4848
Fax: 856-691-2294
marcaccimeats@verizon.net
8PEC¡AL8
Oct. 17 - Oct. 20
Hours: Mon-8at. 7am-6pm
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Let us help you with your tailgating party!
We have fresh beef, pork ribs, hot
dogs, beef patties, sausage
& of course, chicken wings!
“Fair” Shortbread
Far better than fair, this shortbread draws its name
from a famous Simon and Garfunkel song—and
invokes fond memories as well as tastiness.
I
Food for Thought { BY JEAN HECKER }
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Visit Us Online at www.exituptown.com • Follow Us on Facebook & Twitter
BUY AND SELL HOMES I N VI NELAND, NJ
Each oce independently owned and Operated.
1120 E. Landis Ave, Vineland, NJ • 856-462-6600
$169,900
BANK OWNED
1189 FOREST GROVE RD • VINELAND
Huge two story home that sits back from the road on 2.21 acres. The Exterior
has been 90%complete. Interior is framed out only. The potential is endless
with the availability for you to customize the entire inside to t your desire.
Bring a ashlight as there is no electric to this property. Bring all oers!!
Property being sold AS-IS all required inspections and permit fees are the
buyers responsibility. Taxes are not based upon a nal C.O. from township.
Phil Black
Realtor Associate
Cell: (856) 297-2349
2496 S LINCOLN AVE • VINELAND
Spacious 3 bed 1 bath Rancher with a full basement. Kitchen and Living room have
just been completely remodeled. Deck o the back/kitchen that leads into
a large back yard that is perfect for kids. Truly a must see to appreciate!!!
322 FENIMORE ST. • VINELAND
This is not a forclosure or a short sale!!This property sits on a double lot with the house situated on
one lot and adjacent is a vacant lot. Property needs some TLC. Roof has been redone and is just a
few years old. Property being sold AS-IS and all repairs and certs are the responsibility of the buyer.
$79,900
$159,900
$79,900
A s i d n a L . E 0 2 1 1 • J N , d n a l e n i V , e v A
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Cell: (856) 297-2349
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Associate Realtor
Phil Black
e ts arre the r er epairs and c -IS and all rrepairs and c y being sold AS t oper r . P ears old ewy ffew y
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y sits on a double t oper his pr t sale!!T e or a shor closure orc his is not a f for T
A L E N I V . • T S E R O M I N E F 322
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D N A L E N I V • D R E V O R G T S
D E N W O K N
UNLIMITED POTENTIAL
Fantastic Location In A Quiet Neighborhood
1258 Iris Avenue, Vineland
Family raised, now house is too big.
Large yard on a quiet street. Priced to sell.
Thomas Riggione, Broker-Associate
Coldwell Banker Excel Realty (856) 696-1111
1100 E Landis Avenue Vineland, NJ 08360
E X C E L R E A L T Y
O
n March 30, 2010, the Health Care
and Education Reconciliation
Act of 2010 was signed into law.
A last-minute addition to this act
was the provision of a 3.8 percent tax on
investment income. Revenues generated by
the 3.8 percent tax will be allocated to the
Medicare Trust Fund and will take effect on
January 1, 2013. This provision has received
much attention and not long after the Act
was signed into law, the tax provision was
blown out of proportion by the media. This
article is to explain the 3.8 percent tax and
clear some of the misunderstandings.
The simple formula is: Add up all of
your income from every possible source; If
that total is less than $200,000 when filing
single and $250,000 when filing a join tax
return, YOU WILL NOT BE SUBJECT TO
THIS TAX.
For the rest of you, read on ahead...
First, let me say right off the bat, the tax
is NOT a transfer tax on real estate sales and
similar transactions. So you will NOT pay
this when you buy a home. Also, this tax
does NOT affect the benefits of the
$250,000/$500,000 exclusion on the sale of
a principle residence. So you will NOT pay
this at settlement when you sell a home or
investment property either. If you sell your
principal residence, your home will be
excluded up to any capital gain of $250,000/
$500,000. If your capital gain is greater than
$250,000/$500,000, then you will include
any gain above these amounts as income on
your Form 1040 tax return. Any capital gain
will be applied to that year’s gross income
and you won’t pay until you file your Form
1040 at the end of the year.
Investment income is defined as interest,
dividends, capital and net rents. So, for
example, if you are single and have a total of
$205,000 income, the 3.8 percent tax would
apply only to the $5,000 income over the
$200,000. It will not apply to the $200,000
income ($250,000 on a joint return).
The tax does apply to other types of
investment income. If your income exceeds
the $200,000/$250,000 amount, then the
tax will apply to interest income, dividend
income and net rents. Rents on an invest-
ment property could be subject to the 3.8
percent tax, but the only rental income that
would be subject to the tax is net rental
income (gross rents minus expenses such as
property tax, interest, depreciation, etc.).
As always, seek the guidance of a tax
professional.
Feel free to email me with any real estate
questions: susannapc@gmail.com. I
I
The 3.8 Percent Tax,
Health Care Reform
Read on for an explanation of the tax and to clear up
the misunderstandings about it.
Oak Mortgage Holds Shoe
Drive, Food Drive
This year, Oak Mortgage Company
will be hosting its first shoe drive to
benefit local charities in southern
New Jersey. You can bring your used
or unwanted shoes to one of our con-
venient locations—the Legacy office in
Elmer, Gullo’s Hair Salon , South
Jersey Fitness Connection or Pizza
Queen in Vineland. We will also be
collecting shoes at the Elmer Harvest
Festival on October 20. Our shoe drive
will run through the end of October.
Contact Stacy Schnell for additional
information at 856-690-1212 or
sschnell@oakmortgageusa.com.
In addition, Legacy Real Estate
Services will be kicking off its First
Annual Food Drive on Saturday,
October 20 at the Elmer Harvest
Festival. All donated items will benefit
our local families and food banks
including Peter’s Pantry in Elmer. Non-
perishable food items can be dropped
off at the Legacy Real Estate display
where there will be games, prizes, give-
aways and of course real estate agents
who are always happy to assist with any
real estate questions you may have.
After the festival look around town for
the food drive logo at participating busi-
nesses where you can make donations
until November 16. You are welcome
to visit the Food Drive Headquarters at
the Legacy Real Estate office located
across from Schalick High School at
707 Centerton Road in Pittsgrove.
If you would like to volunteer to be
a collection location for the food
drive, or have any questions about
either event, contact Legacy
Charitable Events Chairperson Jessica
Christy at 609-315-5595. I
Real Estate { BY SUSANNA PHILIPPOUSSIS,
BROKER SALESPERSON, MATURO REALTY, INC. }
Grapevine 26-32 101712-de:Layout 1 10/15/12 8:37 PM Page 26
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OPEN HOUSE
OCTOBER 20th • 11am - 1pm
1015 Atkinson Rd,
Millville, NJ 08332
$129,000
Spacious 3 bedrooms, 1 bath
Large finished basement
Fenced Backyard
$3,500 L:4 Rosebud Ave., Mays Landing, NJ 08330, 4.5 acre lot
$35,000 609 S. Sixth St., Vineland, NJ 08360, buildable lot
$89,000 220 Sherwood Dr., Buena Vista Township, NJ 08094, ranch, 3 bdrm, 1 bath
$135,000 214 South Ave., Minotola, NJ 08310, 2 bdrm, 1 bath, ranch
$150,000 604 Kessel Ave., Franklinville, NJ 08322, 3 bdrm, 1 bath, large yard
$169,900 6136 Goldfinch Dr., Hamilton Point, Mays Landing, NJ 08330, ranch, 2 bdrm, 2 baths
$170,000 146-A S. Mill Rd., Absecon, NJ 08201, for sale, 3 bdrm, 2 baths, 1 half bath
$229,000 192 Redcrest Dr., Vineland, NJ 08361, 3 bdrm, 2.5 baths, large yard, pool
$240,000 765 Blue Bell Rd., Franklinville, NJ 08360, for sale, 4 bdrm, 2 baths, 1 half bath
$259,900 312 Lake Drive West, Cherry Hill, NJ 08002, lakefront, 4 bdrm, 2.5 baths
1080 E. Landis Ave. • 856-696-CALL (2255)
www.MaturoRealty.com
SUSANNA
PHILIPPOUSIS
Realtor Associate
Direct: (856) 979-1116
REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS
The following transactions of $20,000 or more were filed with Cumberland County in
the month of August 2012 (transactions may have occurred in an earlier month).
Names listed may, in some cases, be those of buyers’ or sellers’ representatives.
BRIDGETON
456 Colfax St., Shawn F McNair to
Albert B Kelly for $50,000 on 8/21/12
85-87 Coral Ave., Sec. of Housing &
Urban Development to Joseph Levari
for $96,000 on 8/22/12
41 Albertson Ave., Ma Sonia T
Fajardo to Jose Aparicio for $99,000
on 8/22/12
COMMERCIAL TWP
260 Mist Rd & C., Robert E Gliem, Jr.
to Robert A Woolson for $40,000 on
8/22/12
8034 Henry St., Jerry W Morgan, Jr.
to Marisa Penelski for $64,600 on
8/22/12
LAWRENCE TWP
18 North Ave., Helen Timmons (by
Atty.) to Tiffany A Lazos for $136,000
on 8/22/12
MAURICE RIVER TWP
14 W Broadway St., Ruth Garron (Est.
by Exec.) to Charles M Fisher for
$90,500 on 8/23/12
MILLVILLE
504 Henderson Ave., Terry Barnes
(Exec.) to Juan J Rodriguez, Jr. for
$103,000 on 8/22/12
1616 Wheaton Ave., Carolyn Neal to
Robert J Severio for $145,000 on
8/22/12
442 Lance Ct., David P Cherniak to
Edward Martindell for $180,000 on
8/22/12
213 W Foundry St., Charles Kohansky
III (Exec.) to Sixth Avenue Investments
LLC for $25,000 on 8/23/12
317 Fulton St., Cynthia L Young to
Vashaan Jacobs for $104,000 on
8/23/12
UPPER DEERFIELD
573 Irving Ave., Walter Parsinitz to
John E Praul for $142,000 on 8/22/12
1566 Highway 77, Marilyn T Adm
Arnesen to Kyle Uhland for $90,000
on 8/23/12
VINELAND
1530 N Orchard Rd., Merrily Brandt
to Eric Thomas for $35,000 on
8/21/12
2139 E Chestnut Ave., Terrace East
Real Estate LP to Carlos Andujar for
$92,000 on 8/21/12
1269 Iris Ave., Irwin J Auer (by Atty.)
to Jennifer Krout for $125,000 on
8/21/12
734 S East Ave., Anna Catherine
Giacalone Gottschalt to Juan Perez, Jr.
for $80,000 on 8/22/12
518 Hazel Dr., Kristen Galarza to
Daniel B Riggs for $91,000 on 8/22/12
1032 New Pear St., Zulette Gonzalez
to Felicia Napier for $99,000 on
8/22/12
10 Northwood Dr., Rynaharry LLC to
Waca Investments LLC for $105,000
on 8/22/12
1888 E Walnut Rd., Gerald Alford to
Martin Becerra for $148,000 on
8/22/12
441 Kristina Dr., Edward B Bailey to
Ozzie E Heredia for $171,000 on
8/22/12
1731 E Walnut Rd., Nicholas E
Pindale, Sr. (Est. by Exec.) to Hiram
Rodriguez for $198,000 on 8/22/12
446 Forbes Dr., Yongping Wang to
Magdaline Martinez-Delvalle for
$211,000 on 8/22/12
1166 Shady Creek Ln., Christopher
Barnard to Genean Doyle for $215,000
on 8/22/12
520 Jennifer Ln., Kuzmicz D&D
Construction LLC to James Clark for
$228,000 on 8/22/12
985 Mcclain Dr., Barbara Greenblatt
to Brian Jagirdar for $335,000 on
8/22/12
3854 N Delsea Dr., HSBC Bank USA
Trust (by Atty.) to Frank E Dinger for
$25,000 on 8/23/12
714 S Myrtle St., Federal National
Mortgage Assoc. to Rosemary Battelini
for $40,000 on 8/23/12
738 W Crescent Dr., Hiram Rodriguez
to Fernando Cruz for $185,000 on
8/23/12
2501 Cavallo Dr., Kristopher P Mazza
to Stacey L Cast for $210,000 on
8/23/12
3501 S East Blvd., Vineland
Development Corp. to Townsend
Enterprises LLC for $2,100,000 on
8/23/12
Grapevine 26-32 101712-de:Layout 1 10/15/12 8:37 PM Page 27
The forum will allow each candidate to
provide opening and closing statements.
The candidates will be asked to respond to
questions prepared in advance. The event
is free and open to the public. It will be
videotaped by students in the Vineland
Public Schools Broadcasting program and
aired on Comcast Channel 9 and Verizon
FiOS Channel 41 multiple times prior to
the election.
CANDIDATES
Continued from cover
About the candidate:
I was born and raised in Vineland, I am
a graduate of Vineland High School, and I
am product of the Vineland Public
Schools. I reside in Vineland with my wife
and our two children. My children attend
the Vineland Public Schools.
My background is in finance, accounting,
commercial banking and real estate. I am
currently employed by the City of Vineland
as the Assistant Director of the Economic
Development Department. I have been a
public servant for the past 15+ years, work-
ing in the Economic Development Office for
the City of Vineland in various capacities.
Prior to my career with the City of
Vineland, I spent approximately 10 years
in the banking industry as an accountant,
a financial analyst, and a commercial cred-
it analyst/loan officer. I am also a licensed
N.J. realtor since 1989.
I graduated fromRowan University (for-
merly Glassboro State College) with a
Bachelors of Science Degree in Finance and
a minor in Accounting in 1989. I have suc-
cessfully completed additional coursework
in Secondary Education and have passed
the National Teachers Exam. I have also
completed coursework in Economic
Development fromthe International Economic
Development Council, and banking courses
fromthe American Bankers Association.
I amcurrently serving as an elected
board member for the Vineland Board of
Education (member of the Finance and
Facilities Committees) for the past 3 and 1/2
years. I was a former member of the Board
of Directors of Community Quest, Inc. for-
merly known as Disabilities Resource
Center, Inc., an agency that provides
employment and housing opportunities to
those with disabilities. I have also volun-
teered as a youth coach for the YMCA and
the East Vineland Little League.
In your opinion, what are the three
biggest issues facing the school board?
The pertinent issue facing the Vineland
Public School District is funding.
Maintaining high academic standards dur-
ing difficult economic times coupled with
reduced funding will be challenging for
the foreseeable future. Two additional
areas of specific concern are mandates and
getting the district out of the “district in
need of improvement” status with the
State of NJ Dept. of Education.
How do you plan to address the
issues listed above if elected?
Managing a school district’s finances is
a difficult task. However, it is no different
than that of a homeowner or business
owner; revenues received must pay for the
necessary expenses of operations and as
stewards of the public’s money, we must
strive to keep the local education tax levy
stable. This will not be an easy task in the
future! In order to create an effective
school budget, a realistic and balanced
approach is needed to manage the budget
of our school district. This requires spend-
ing every dollar of revenue prudently
while seeking to maintain and increase
educational opportunities for our students.
It is necessary to involve our elected offi-
cials to lobby for fair funding and we must
seek to obtain non-traditional funding
sources where and when possible. We
must continue to negotiate fair contracts
with our bargaining units and we must
keep all expenses in check through shared
sacrifice and efficient operation(s).
Regarding mandates and getting the dis-
trict out of the “district in need of improve-
ment” status: No Child Left Behind legisla-
tion was supposed to improve and remedi-
ate areas of education and provide addi-
tional opportunities. Many teachers believe
they are forced to teach according to annu-
al standardized tests. As a result of these
mandates, districts are forced to cut tradi-
tional educational activities, and lose valu-
able teaching time to support these same
mandates. I do not believe we are progress-
ing under these mandates. With regard to
“district in need of improvement” status,
everyone in this district has to take the
extra step to work together to change this
status! We must seek compromise and do
whatever is necessary to increase student
achievement and put aside any differences
we may have and endeavor to move for-
ward working cooperatively.
Please provide a closing statement:
Public education is facing challenges
unlike any in years past. With state funding
being slashed, the burden to support our
public schools is increasingly being forced
back on local taxpayers. This district’s
budget will be constrained. We will be
required to do more with less in an envi-
ronment of increasing costs and needs. We
will have to look hard at all aspects of our
budget and make appropriate balanced
financial decisions. We owe it to the stu-
dents of our district to find the best route
to help them succeed. I pledge to continue
to work to provide the best educational
opportunities to all of our students within
the confines of our resources.
Candidate: Frank DiGiorgio
Running for: Vineland School Board
About the candidate:
I have resided in Vineland for the past
10 years with my wife Geri. Collectively,
we have four children and three grand-
children. My wife has worked at the
Veteran’s Memorial Home for the past 31
years. I was a police officer for over 26
years, ascending to the rank of Captain of
Police. I commanded the Atlantic County
Police Academy and was the Director of
Training for the Atlantic City Police
Department. I have been a certified police
instructor, satisfying all requirements
from the NJ Attorney General via the NJ
Police Training Commission, for the past
30 years. I was retained by the State of
New Jersey as an instructor in the
Certified Public Manager’s program;
preparing students from city, county, and
state levels of government for this nation-
ally recognized certification. I received
my CPM designation in 1991.
Upon retiring in 2004, I continued my
education, receiving my master’s degree
from Fairleigh Dickinson University.
Currently I am an adjunct instructor
for Fairleigh Dickinson in their Masters of
Administrative Science program. Also, I
instruct at Cumberland County
Community in the fields of business and
management science.
I believe I possess an adequate balance
of educational and practical experience to
serve successfully on the Vineland School
Board.
In your opinion, what are the three
biggest issues facing the school board?
The physical and mental welfare and
safety of our children/the ever increasing
amount of expenditures (budget), and to
ensure we hire and maintain the most
qualified teachers and support staff for
our students.
How do you plan to address the
issues listed above if elected?
Since this is my first attempt at any
elected office, if successful, I will need to
familiarize myself with the overall func-
tions and operation of the school board.
Once I feel confident within the general
operation, I can then focus my attention to
the issues at hand.
Primary focus will be the safety of our
students and all employees within each
school. Ensuring enough security on hand
for daily operations and special events is a
must.
Also, proper administering of the bully-
ing/intimidation policy is a high priority.
Our students need to feel safe and secure
within the learning facility in order for
them to excel academically.
The second item is the budget, and I
will strive to work in earnest with fellow
board members to keep the budget within
reality, given today’s economic times.
There are many, many variables that affect
a budget and these will have to be consid-
ered when trying to reach a sense of equi-
ty and fairness for all who are affected by
the budget.
Third, the hiring of qualified teachers
and staff should be a constant oversight by
the board members. Vineland is an
extremely large district and is competitive
with its entry-level positions. We should
strive to seek out the most qualified indi-
viduals for employment; moreover, we
should strive to provide legitimate eco-
nomic incentives to retain these highly
competent employees.
Please provide a closing statement:
It is my intention to serve all stake-
holders who lay claim to the success of
the Vineland school system, effectively
and efficiently. I urge all residents of
Vineland to exercise their right to vote
this November.
Candidate: Frank J. Bongiovanni
Running for: Vineland School Board
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National Breast Health Awareness Month
Celebrating over 25 Years of Awareness, Education and Empowerment
UPPER DEERFIELD
1119Hwy 77, Carlls Corner
Bldg 2, Suite C
(Across from WalMart)
856.453.1555
VINELAND
150 E. Chestnut Ave.
Bldg 4, Suite A
856.794.1700
CenterForDiagnosticImaging.com
An estimated 230,480 cases of invasive breast cancer were
diagnosed in the U.S. during 2011. An estimated 39,510
women will die from breast cancer.
Breast cancer is the second deadliest cancer
in women (behind lung cancer).
To fight the spread of this deadly disease, CDI is
offering discounted breast examination
procedures to promote early detection for
better outcomes.
Special Discounted Examinations:
$100 Digital Mammo
$80 Dexa Scan
Call today to schedule your appointment.
Shailendra Desai, M.D. NPI 1073553152
NJ State License 25MA04122300
Ernesto Go, M.D. NPI 1265489207
NJ State License 25MA02907100
Ajay Munjal, M.D. NPI 1972550911
NJ State License 25MA5574100
Steven Rothfarb, M.D. NPI 1285674358
NJ State License 25MA03531300
Satish Shah, M.D. NPI 1730129826
NJ State License 25MA03178300
National Brea ast Health Awareness Month eness Month
Celebrating over 25 Years of Awareness, Education and Empowerment
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d
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• Factory Scheduled
Maintenance
• Tune – ups
• Brakes
• Battery
• Emissions
• Electrical
• Alignment
• A/C Service & Repair
• Engine Repair
• Transmission
Repair
• Exhaust
• Fluid Exchange for
Oil, Brakes, Trans-
mission & Coolant
714
E. Park
A
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V
ineland
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C E R B L AAL
B O
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25
"Harvest Night" with Congress-
man LoBiondo. Luna's Outdoor Bar
& Grille, Merighi’s Savoy, E. Landis.
5:30 p.m. Networking, hors d'oevres
and cash bar. Topics of discussion:
Healthcare and Disaster Relief. You
must register by 10/23. GVCC mem-
bers $20, nonmembers $30. 856-
691-7400.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24
Candidates Forum for County
Freeholder. American Legion, Buck
and Mulberry sts., Millville. 7–9 p.m.
Millville First will host the four candi-
dates running for two open positions.
All have confirmed they will be in
attendance for this forum:
Joe Derella (D), Mary Gruccio (R),
Doug Long (D) and Tom Sheppard (R).
The public is encouraged to attend.
About the candidate:
I’m an employee at South Woods State
Prison in Bridgeton, NJ holding the posi-
tion of Supervising Institutional Trade
Instructor. My secondary employment is
with family-owned Vince’s Tire Auto Sales
and Service in Millville, where I have been
employed for 16 years. I have resided in
Vineland my entire life, attended Vineland
Public Schools, and graduated from
Vineland High School, class of 1982.
Afterwards, I began my military career,
which consisted of five months of training
in Fort Leonardwood, Missouri, where I
held the position of Squad Leader, fol-
lowed by six years in the Army National
Guard stationed at the 144th Supply
Company in Hammonton. As an adult, I
attended Cumberland County College
majoring in Industrial Supervision and
Management. I’ve also attended
Gloucester County College to obtain a NJ
Motor Vehicle Inspector and Emission
Repair Technician license.
I have been married for 19 years to my
wonderful wife Darla and we have two
sons, who also attended Vineland Public
Schools. Trevor, my oldest, graduated from
VHS in 2011 and earned a certificate from
Cumberland County Technical Institute in
Digital Graphics that same year. He
returned the following year to earn a cer-
tificate in computer repair and networking.
My youngest, Austin, is a junior at VHS
and plays varsity soccer. I obtained the “F”
coaching license and had the privilege of
coaching with the Vineland Soccer
Association for 10 years. I believe the expe-
rience I have gained working in the public
and private sectors gives me an objective
view of the assets and liabilities that can
benefit the Vineland School Board.
In your opinion, what are the three
biggest issues facing the school board?
In my opinion one of the biggest issues
facing the school board is adhering to the
budgetary constraints. We also need to better
provide our students with the tools, teaching
and guidance needed to produce educated
adults that can navigate through life while
competing with the modern world.
Another issue that I believe the school
board faces is the ability to keep personal
feelings out of the decision-making process.
Howdo you plan to address the issues
listed above if elected?
The budget is something that needs con-
stant review, setting clear and attainable
goals. Our budget needs to continually move
in a common direction in the interest of the
students and the taxpayers alike. Personal
feelings can play a big role in our decision
making if we do not keep themin check. As
board members, we need to put aside our
personal feelings and make decisions on the
facts presented before us. There is policy in
place that already guides us as to howwe
make decisions and we need to do what is
best for the students and the taxpayers
bringing the best results for all. Tools are
the technology, text books and supplies; our
teachers are constantly striving to perform
at the highest level possible and as a school
board we need support themby communi-
cating with two way dialogue, giving us the
insight to assist them. Guidance is the foun-
dation for each student to succeed within
their academic career. We need to empha-
size that guidance comes fromeach of us in
many different ways.
Please provide a closing statement:
In conclusion, we need our students to
spend quality time with our educators. We
need to find cost-effective ways to get to
the goal of educating our students. As a
member of the board, I will be dedicated
to reaching that goal. I believe that hard
work and an honest approach is the best
way. Being honest with ourselves, each
other, our students and teachers is key.
Aren’t we worth it?
Candidate: Christopher E. Jennings
Running for: Vineland School Board
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CANDIDATES (CONT.)
County Clerk Cautions Voters
The Cumberland County Clerk's Office cautions residents that there have been
reports of individuals contacting voters who requested applications for a "Vote By
Mail" ballot from the Clerk's Office, and that these individuals are falsely repre-
senting themselves as employees of the County Clerk's Office. The Cumberland
County Clerk's Office does not have employees contacting voters or going to resi-
dents’ homes or business to collect "Vote By Mail" ballots.
No one from the Cumberland County Clerk's Office will ever visit or call your
home requesting information about your ballot.
“If you are contacted or visited by someone representing themselves as a
member of the Cumberland County Clerk’s Office, please ask for their name and
identification, and please call and report any incidents of this nature to the
Clerk's Office by calling 856-453-4862, so they may be included in our investiga-
tion into this serious issue,” said Gloria Noto, Cumberland County Clerk.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21
Vineland Mayoral Debate.
11 a.m. Co-sponsored by Men’s Club
Beth Israel Congregation and the
Jewish Federation of Cumberland,
Gloucester & Salem Counties at the
Beth Israel Congregation, 1015 E.
Park Vineland.
About the candidate:
I am23, presently working as a Personal
Banker for Sun National Bank in Vineland. I
ama 2011 graduate of Rowan University
where I also served on the executive board
of the Undergraduate Student Government.
I ama graduate of Cumberland County
College (2009) and a product of Vineland
High School (2007). I have been a resident
of Vineland since I moved here in 2001 and
currently have a young sibling attending
Vineland schools.
I amrunning for a seat on the Vineland
School Board because I ampassionate about
public education and community involve-
ment. At a time when the school district is
facing difficult economic times, drastic cuts
in funding, standardized test scores going
down and property taxes going up, we need
a school board member who will focus on
nothing but what’s best for our kids—before,
during, and after school. As a board mem-
ber, I will bring sound judgment and
accountability to the board. I will work to
refocus resource allocation to improve stu-
dent achievement outcomes and create an
environment that better supports our stu-
dents and educators and sets the conditions
and goals for success.
In your opinion, what are the three
biggest issues facing the school board?
1) Student achievement is one of the
biggest issues this district is facing. We have
schools, including Vineland High School, in
its ninth year of being in the DOE’s “in need
of improvement” list .
2) Balancing the budget, keeping the best
interest of our students first, and keeping
budget cuts out of the classroomas much as
possible.
3) The relationship between school
board and superintendent
Howdo you plan to address the issues
listed above if elected?
1) This board has made many shortsight-
ed decisions on poorly implemented educa-
tional models and configurations at the high
school level (Small Learning Communities,
9-12, and now9-10, 11-12). All of these changes
have not—and will not—improve academic
achievement if we do not work to create
well thought-out plans and long-termgoals
to take these schools off the “in-need of
improvement” list. I fully back the plan to
begin phasing in the already-proposed
ninth-grade academy model that has proven
successful across the nation, and getting
parents, students and teachers working
together to encourage success and improve
academic performance at all school levels.
2) Balancing the budget is always a tough
priority but we must do so with due dili-
gence. We must actively advocate our legis-
lators for more funding for our district and
continue and look for more business part-
nerships and shared services with the city
and other school districts to reduce spend-
ing. We have to collaborate to balance the
budget while increasing the quality of our
schools to the best of our ability.
3) The biggest challenge in our school
district is howthe board and the superin-
tendent function as a team. It is appalling
that our elected board members continue to
micromanage the superintendent. Board
members need to step back and let the
superintendent make the necessary changes
and carry out her vision to move this dis-
trict forward. Howdo we as parents or tax-
payers invested in the education of our kids,
howdo we keep the superintendent
accountable if school board won’t let her do
her job? It’s important to support the super-
intendent and the teachers, as they are the
educational experts, not the school board.
By continuing to make demands, micro-
managing and not collaborating together,
the current school board is doing a disserv-
ice to our students.
Please provide a closing statement:
I am a proud graduate of the Vineland
Public School system. I live and work in
this community and I’m running because I
know we deserve a better public school
system and I want to invest my time and
energy into something I am passionate
about. I have absolutely no connection to
the school board or the school district. I
offer an un-biased approach to all the
issues facing us.
As your next school board member, I
will honor the opportunity to make a dif-
ference in our school district and will work
tirelessly with the rest of the board mem-
bers and the superintendent to create a
more responsive, effective, and efficient
Vineland school district.
Candidate: Rigoberto Onofre
Running for: Vineland School Board
About the candidate:
FromApril 2000 through April 2006, I
served on the Vineland Board of Education.
During my first term, I became a Certified
Board Member through an education pro-
gramwith NewJersey School Boards
Association. While a board member, I
served on Finance, Curriculumand
Instruction and Buildings and Ground
Committees. I served as Vice President for
the majority of both terms and ran a
Superintendent Search Committee.
For the past five years, I have been
employed as a Pre Kindergarten teacher in
the Fairfield Township Public School
District.
I ama lifelong resident of both the City
of Vineland and Cumberland County.
In your opinion, what are the three
biggest issues facing the school board?
Vineland Public Schools have had three
different Superintendents of School over
the past six years. Each newadministration
requires time to form, perfect and imple-
ment a strategic plan for the district.
Frequently, these plans distract fromthe
main responsibility of the District, which is
the thoughtful, efficient and economical
education of all students. In addition, the
Board and the Chief School Administrator
need to develop a shared end goal and work
cooperatively to meet and fulfill their
respective roles and obligations. That being
said, the three biggest issues that I see are
as follows: A clear understanding of the
roles and responsibility of both Board mem-
bers and Chief School Administrator needs
to be established. This will lead to the sec-
ond issue, which is the development and
implementation of a clearly stated strategic
plan for the improvement of the education
of students in our district. And finally, the
prudent and efficient financial oversight of
this very large budget as money fromthe
NJDOE diminishes over time.
Howdo you plan to address the issues
listed above if elected?
The Board of Education and the Chief
School Administrator need to come togeth-
er and create a five-year Strategic Plan that
includes measurable results as well as time-
lines. There is a process to achieve this goal
and update, change or renewthe plan over
time. This process has been used successful-
ly in prior administrations both in Vineland
and other districts. Once the plan is in place,
Board members and school officials need to
understand and respect the duties and
responsibilities of all parties. When checks
and balances are in place, progress can be
made or explanations for a lack of progress
can be given. Finally, the Board needs to
look at the structure of the District to iden-
tify and modify any areas that can be
improved. This includes consolidation of
administrative services and/or positions,
renewed or continued support of successful
programs and a dedication to making the
most of asset that are available.
Please provide a closing statement:
Being a member of the Vineland Board
of Education brings with it a huge responsi-
bility to students, taxpayers and staff. If
elected, I will work diligently to move the
District forward in a positive and profes-
sional manner.
Candidate: Susanne Morello
Running for: Vineland School Board
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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
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Payment TO:
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Check if needed.
Refer to prices above.
JBold
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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.
Vineland 3-BDRM, 1-BA,
Eat-in-Kitchen, LR, DR,
family-room, sunroom,
mudroom, plus 2 spare-
rooms! Basement w/work-
shop, W/D hookup, 2 stor-
age-rooms. $1050. Call
856-825-7600
Share a Nice Big Modern
House in a Great
Neighborhood. $800. a
month. All utilities includ-
ed. Call 609-213-0832
Experienced Stylist want-
ed. Up to 60% commis-
sion. Paid vacation and
bonuses. Call Rose or
Kathy at 856-213-5316.
Protocall Staffing is seek-
ing 100+ people for
Production, Packaging etc.:
• Competitive pay
• Many shifts available
• Must have 2 Valid forms
of ID. Apply in Person M-
TR, 9am-Noon, at 106
Landis Ave, Vineland NJ
or call 856-848-2196
Phone Sales. 10%
Commission. Must have
laptop and cell phone.
Call 609-213-0832
Christian Daycare seeking
P/T caregivers. Located
in Millvile, NJ. Exp.
Preferred. Phone 856-
825-8800.
Cleaning out entire garage
All kinds of tools, shovels,
etc. Call 856-692-0717 for
an appointment.
Leather recliner, excellent
condition, light tan, $150.
(856) 692-2844.
2006 Ford 500 Limited.
Excellent condition.
28,500 miles. $10,000.
Call 856-696-1693.
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.
FLUTE, PICCOLO, PAN
FLUTE, RECORDER,
FLUTE ENSEMBLE,
Lessons by Renowned
Flutist, BEVERLY PUGH,
(Member, Bay-Atlantic
Symphony). ALL AGES-
ALL LEVELS, REASON-
ABLE RATES & MUSIC
FOR ALL OCCASIONS.
Phone: (Machine) 856-
455-1098. Email:
BevsPanFlutes@aol.com
WANTED! Slightly used
childrens books (donated)
to the Coats for Kids event
at the NJMP, Call Brian
856-364-6011 to arrange
pick up.
Wanted Dead or alive.
Junk or running cars.
Quick removal. Cash
paid. 856-649-2732.
TOT LOT providing quality
child care, ages 0-3,
accepting NJCK & TANF.
Mon-Fri 6:30 am.–7pm.
$140 per week w/meals.
856-641-7407.
All American Plumbing
and Drain Cleaning.
Specialing in all plumb-
ing services and repairs,
all at very reasonable
rates. Serving Vineland
and Millville 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
General House Cleaning.
20 years experience.
Reasonable, honest &
reliable. Call 856-697-
1338. Leave message.
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, remodel-
ing, and more. Call us
today at 856-332-7865.
Electrical
Contractor
Pete Construction
Specializing in decks,
roofs and home
remodeling. State
licensed and insured.
Call for a free esti-
mate. 856-507-1456.
ONE OF A KIND =
Very Old / Hand-
Make. A Child’s roll-
top desk on wheels.
A TALKING PIECE!
$500.00 856-691-
7434 TO MAKE AN
APPOINTMENT TO
SEE IT PERSONALLY.
Homecare Provider
available: Prefer to
stay in Cumberland
County. No live in, but
daily and/or overnight
available. No driving.
Call 856-691-1133 or
856-581-5127
Experienced
barber/stylist with a
following wanted for a
busy men’s salon. Call
856-794-2727.
Help Wanted
Home
Improvement
Home
Improvement
Services
Garage/Yard Sale
For Rent
For Sale
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 ou
whunter@gmail.com lewbo
or 856-498-7571
Call 856-982-7701
e Pits • R Fir
ays • Retaining Drivew
Landscape Design •
Lawn Maintenance
SPECIALIZING IN:
ork on ur w
unter@gmail.com
56-498-7571
856-982-7701
vers ation of Pa Restor
alls W s • Retaining
alks, W pe Design •
Maintenance
ALIZING IN:
We Buy
Used Vehicles!
See Lenny Campbell See Lenny Campbell
808 N. Pearl St., Bridgeton NJ
(856) 451-0095
Items Wanted
Flute Lessons
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.
Mowing, edging, tree
& stump removal,
clean-ups, bush &
tree trimming, mulch,
river-rock, gutter
cleaning, Vineland
area, 856-691-2017
Landscaping
Bikes Wanted
While you’re away or at work, leave your
home & your pet in the capable care of
Bud’s Pet
Home Care, LLC
Bud Sulzman
• Care For Your Pets
• Check Our Your
House Daily
• Take In Your Mail
• Water Your Plants
696-8290
I
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o
m
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“Since 1987”
Grapevine 26-32 101712-de:Layout 1 10/15/12 8:37 PM Page 31
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Today’s Cosmetic & Family Dentistry
TWO CONVENIENT
LOCATIONS
www.quality-dentalcare.com
Main Road • Vineland
(Next to Acme & Blockbuster)
(856) 691-0290
Bridgeton
(Across from Walmart)
(856) 451-8041
• Same Day Caps & Crowns
• Full Time Orthodontic Staff Orthodontic License #5738
• Locally Owned & Operated
• Payment Options to Make Dentistry Affordable
• We Will Care For Your Children’s Dental Needs
• ZoomWhitening
• Dental Implant & GumSpecialist Periodontal License #4086
• Evening &Weekend Appointments Available
Must present coupon. Exp. 10/31/12
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Fall Special
$
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Join us today
as a new
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REGULARLYA $161VALUE!
This includes Comprehensive Oral Exam, X-Rays and Cancer Screening.
When you mention this ad
Our Family of Doctors
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Love Your Smile
Love Your Smile
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