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V

ineland residents will have
to wait two weeks longer to
find out who will occupy
the mayor’s office and the five
seats on city council.
The run-off election date has
been rescheduled to Tuesday,
December 18, due to the impact of
Hurricane Sandy on the election
process. The run-off election bal-
lot will include the top two candi-
dates for mayor and the top 10
candidates for city council from
the November 6 general election.
Here is the revised schedule of
important dates relating to the
run-off election:
• Run-off Election Day will be
Tuesday, December 18, 2012.
• The last day to register to
vote for this election will be
Tuesday, November 27.
• The ballot position drawing
to determine howthe candidates
will appear on the ballot will be
conducted by the municipal clerk
Keith Petrosky on Tuesday,
November 27 at 3 p.m. in City
Hall’s Council Chambers.
• Polls will be open on
December 18 at 6 a.m. and close at
8 p.m.
Millville
Native Son
Mike Trout
Returns Home
to Celebrity
Status
{ BY RYAN DINGER }
M
ike Trout’s historic 2012 season ended
with a bit of disappointment on
November 15, when he was edged out
by Detroit Tigers third baseman Miguel Cabrera
in American League MVP voting. For the 21-
year-old Millville Senior High School product,
falling short of becoming the youngest player in
MLB history to win the MVP award was just
about the only personal accolade he was unable
to accomplish this past season, a year that saw
him win both the AL Rookie of the Year award
and a Silver Slugger award.
Before the annual MLB awards season, it was
a given that Trout would win both those awards.
T
here is something about the holiday season that tends
to put everyone in a good mood. Lights twinkle outside
houses and shine out windows, children play in the
snow, and an all-around warm sense of community and good
cheer can be felt in the air as tangible as the white powder
that covers the ground. But evergreen trees, dazzling displays
of lights, and reenactments of the Nativity Story aren’t the
only trademarks of the Christmas season. Listen closely and
you can hear the cheery melody of “Jingle Bells,” the softer,
deeper tones of “Mary, Did You Know?” and the well-known
verses of José Feliciano’s “Feliz Navidad.”
More recently there has been a new take on traditional
Christmas music, and it comes from within Cumberland
County. Enter Winter Noise Machine, the band of brothers that
brings to you Christmas music, both traditional and original,
Next to Acme & Blockbuster
Vineland: 691-0290
TWO CONVENIENT
SMILE CENTERS
Across from new Walmart
Bridgeton: 451-8041
Q
u
a
lity Dental C
a
r
e
Today’s Cosmetic & Family Dentistry
WWW.QUALITY-DENTALCARE.COM
Love Your Smile!
FULL BRACES
ONLY $2,995!
When you mention this ad • Expires 11/30/12
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VOLUME 5 | ISSUE 41 | NOVEMBER 21, 2012
I NSI DE: PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE: PG. 11 • GREAT GIFTS UNDER $50 • GINA’S RISTORANTE • BLACK FRIDAY DEALS
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Fall is Here!
Caution! Slippery When Wet!
856-692-1700 856-692-1700 1700
CONNECTI NG YOU TO SOUTH JERSEY. WEEKLY.
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
Inspired Music
Influenced by a trip to the Holy Land, a local
duo brings holiday “noise” to Levoy Theatre.
{ BY ALMAYRA PORRATA-DORIA }
Continued on page 30 Continued on page 30
Continued on page 10
Walter and Nicholas Meremianin will get you in a holiday mood.
Vineland Runoff Election Delayed Until December 18
KeithAllisonPhoto.com
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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
LORI GOUDIE Graphic Designer
JON GERNER 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.
SUNDAY NIGHTS
All You Can
Eat Pasta
$9.99
(Includes Soup or Salad)
*Choose From Linguini, Penne & Cappelini,
Manicoti, Stuffed Shells & Ravioli
*Then Choose Your Sauce: Marinara,
Alfredo, Garlic and Oil & Fra Diavolo
MONDAY NIGHTS
Kids Eat Free
*One Kids Meal Per Adult Meal*
Eat In Only
All You Can
Eat Crabs
$29.99
Monday & Wedsnesday
MARGARITA
MONDAYS
$2 Margaritas • $2 Tacos
$2.50 Corona or Corona Lights
$3 Mexican Appetizer
Mussels with Garlic Bread $5
French Fries with Brown Gravy for $3
TOUCHDOWN
TUESDAYS
$5 Hot Roast Beef Sandwich
on Kaiser Roll
$2 U-Call it Drafts
1/2 Price Appetizers All Day
All New Menu
Outside Deck Bar Open
Business Hours: 10 am to 2 am
Kitchen Open Sun, Mon & Tues
from 10 am to 10 pm
And Wed, Thurs, Fri, Sat from
10 am to 11 pm
Have Your Next Affair With Us
www.bigapplecafe.com
856.697.5500
528 N. Rt 40, Buena, Between
Weymouth & Brewster Rd.
I
Editor’s Letter
Every year the Vineland Service Clubs Council selects a “Service Club of the Year” and
honors that club at a dinner to recognize their contributions to our community. This year’s
award was presented to the Rotary Club of Vineland at the Centerton Country Club and
Event Center on November 8. Since I filled out the application for the Rotary Club, the
Rotarians who attended the function asked me to accept the award on behalf of our club.
The “acceptance speech” went something like this:
The Vineland Rotary Club is 85 members strong. Together
we logged more than 1,500 hours of volunteer time on 15 local
community service programs like:
• Dictionary distributions to third-grade students through-
out the county,
• Adopt-a-Road Cleanups
• Sponsoring and mentoring student-led Interact Clubs
(instilling a dedication to community service among the next
generation of Vinelanders)
• Awarding $19,000 in scholarships
• Running the Challenger League so physically and mentally challenged children can
get on the field and play ball like all the other kids
• Organizing Red Cross Blood drives four times per year
• Hosting a holiday party for special needs kids in the school district
• Tiny Tim Caroling
• And celebrating Valentines Day with a party for the lovely ladies at the Vineland
Developmental Center
• And other programs
Our club’s service also extends beyond our local community into our global community…
• Our club donated 221 bikes as part of the Pedals for Progress program that ships the
bikes to impoverished nations where the bikes represent an opportunity to get to school or
work
• We funded the drilling of four
wells in Nigeria so that remote vil-
lages can have access to clean, fresh
water
• We sent a teamof Rotarians and
Interact kids down to our adopted
orphanage in Santo Domingo where
we helped to establish a library and
painted and cleared debris to
improve living conditions in this
poverty-stricken barrio
The monies to make all of these
programs (and others) possible
were raised —almost $35,000 — in eight fundraisers held throughout the year and nearly
all of our members contributed.
We are proud to be Rotarians. We’re proud of our endeavors to improve life for others
in our local and global communities.
We’re proud to live by the Rotary motto, “Service above Self.”
And we’re proud that the Vineland Service Clubs Council has recognized our efforts
with this amazing award. Thanks to the members of the Service Clubs Council and thanks
to all of the other Service Clubs in our community who strive, like we do, to improve the
quality of life for our community. I
—MIKE EPIFANIO, EDITOR &PUBLISHER
Service Club of the Year
Rotary Club wins the Vineland Service Clubs Council’s
“Service Club of the Year” award.
Vineland Rotarians on hand to accept the Service Club
of the Year Award (l. to r.) Rushton Ridgway, Bonnie
Laube, Bruce Middleton, Mike Epifanio, Gail Marino,
Kevin Bernhardt, Steve Schiavo and Hope Brolis.
PHOTO BY TOM GALLO JR.
1 Inspired Music
Christmas is in the air at the Levoy
Theatre when the Meremianin
brothers perform on December 1.
ALMAYRA PORRATA-DORIA
1 Mike Trout at Home
It’s been an unbelievable rookie
season for Millville’s star baseball
player. RYAN DINGER
1 Election Runoff Delayed
3, 4, 8 Faces in the News
6, 32 In Our Schools
11 Prizeweek Puzzle
12 News in Brief
16 Great Gifts
17 Holiday Cheer is Already
Here. TODD NOON
20 In Threes
Author Patricia Martinelli has three
books being released in the next
few months. VINCE FARINACCIO
21 Lessons for All
A perfect gift for the grandkids.
Plus, tips on how to monitor the
national news scene. PAUL J. DOE
21-23 A TO Z
24 Entertainment
26 Community Calendar
27 DINING: Seasonality at
Gina’s The menu changes
quarterly at Gina’s Ristorante.
FRANK GABRIEL
28 SPORTS NEWS
34 REAL ESTATE
35 CLASSIFIEDS
Grapevine 1-2 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 5:48 PM Page 2
Volunteer of the Year
Named at YMCA
Nigel Lunsford, of Vineland, was recent-
ly named Volunteer of the Year at the
YMCA of Vineland. Lunsford is a 16-year-
old who has volunteered at the Vineland Y
for four years. He is also an honor student
at Vineland Senior High School, where he
plays basketball, lacrosse and soccer.
When he learned of his selection,
Lunsford said, “I am so pleased to receive
this honor. The YMCA is a wonderful
organization that works to help the lives of people of all ages.”
Lunsford was feted at the 12th Annual New Jersey YMCA State Alliance
Dinner, held recently in Jamesburg. This was attended by the honoree, his family,
and representatives of the YMCA of Vineland.
Lunsford assists various departments of the local Y, is a big help at communi-
ty events ranging from Healthy Spooktacular to Healthy Kids Day, and was key in
getting Camp Merrywood back in shape after the big storm in June. He is known
for completing any task asked of him, large or small.
Lunsford’s future plans include studying Criminal Justice in college. He said,
“I’ve also been involved with the Demolay organization this year. The YMCA
experiences I’ve had have helped me there, and Demolay’s emphasis on leader-
ship and public speaking has helped me at the Y.”
YMCA Executive Director George Steinbronn, Jr. said, “Nigel is known for his
hard work, can-do attitude, and sense of humor that brightens our days. We are
fortunate to have him with us, and it is a pleasure to recognize his efforts.”
The YMCA’s new Volunteer of the Year, Nigel Lunsford, is shown here with his mother,
Bernadette Lunsford.
Gardeners Paint Gourds
Cumberland County Master Gardener’s
Organization, under the direction of Artist and
Master Gardener Mary Rowson, conducted a
gourd painting workshop recently for members
of Shawosa Gardening Club. Creativity flourished
and everyone left with a gorgeous creation.
Trudi Hathawat,
right, of
Woodstown with
her gourd. Helen
DeMaris, left, of
Woodstown paints
her work of art.
s Order Your Centerpieces Now!
s Hostess Gifts and Flower Arrangements Available
Ash’s Flower Shop
Ash’s Plant and Flower Shop
Corner of 8th & Chestnut, Vineland, NJ
Open Everyday 8 am – 6 pm
We accept all major credit cards
Open Thanksgiving Day 8-3
856-696-3577
PERFUROMA
GENUINE BRANDS LOWEST PRICES GUARANTEED
21st: 22 HOUR SALE!
Black Friday starts anksgiving Eve.
Cumberland Mall opens anksgiving ursday
12 Midnight to 10pm Friday night!!!
DOOR BUSTERS!!!
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While Supplies last, Come early, Shop Early!!! While supplies last.
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Exp. 12/31/12 Offers can not be combined with sale items.
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Thanksgiving & Black Friday Sale
LIQUORS VARIOUS REDS & WHITES
BEER
Sale prices may vary as permitted by state laws. All prices do not include sales tax and are while quantities last.
Not responsible for typographical errors. Sale prices apply to no gift items.
OPEN THANKSGIVING DAY 9 am – 10 pm
OPEN WEDNESDAY, 11/23, 9 am – midnight
Open Mon-Thu 9am-10pm • Fri & Sat 9am-midnight • Sun 12pm-10pm
SEAGRAM DRY GIN
1.75L $15.99
BOMBAY GIN
1.75L $29.99
CRYSTAL PALACE GIN
1.75L $11.99
EL JIMIDOR TEQUILA
1.75L $29.99
BACARDI SILVER & GOLD
1.75L $19.99
SOBIESKI VODKA
1.75L $18.99
YELLOW TAIL ALL TYPES
1.5L $10.99
CHATEAU ST. MICHELLE CABERNET
750ML $12.99
SUTTER HOME ALL TYPES
1.5L $9.99
BAREFOOT ALL TYPES
1.5L $10.99
BERINGER WHITE ZINFANDEL
1.5L $9.49
BLACKSTONE CABERNET
1.5L $14.99
GHOST PINES CABERNET
750ML $14.49
SEVEN DEADLY ZINS
750ML $13.49
BOLLA BARDOLINO
1.5L $12.49
SANTA MARGARITA PINOT GRIGIO
750ML $20.99
GNARLY HEAD CABERNET
750ML $8.99
KIM CRAWFORD SAUVIGNON BLANC
750ML $14.49
FETZER CHARDONNAY
1.5L $10.99
BRANCOTT PINOT NOIR
750ML $10.49
HESS SELECT CABERNET
750ML $16.99
CHIVAS REGAL
1.75L $52.99
JOHNNIE WALKER BLUE
75OML $174.99
JOHNNIE WALKER BLACK
1.75L $61.99
FRIS VODKA
1.75L $18.99
KAHLUA
1.75L $31.99
CAROLINS IRISH CREAM
1.75L $20.99
GRAND MARNIER
1.75L $58.99
M&R ASTI
1.5L $21.99
NANDO FRAGOLINO
750ML $7.99
SKY VODKA
1.75L $24.99
RUSSIAN STANDARD
1.75L $29.99
KETEL ONE
1.75L $39.99
GREY GOOSE
1.75L $49.99
JACK DANIELS
1.75L $41.99
CROWN ROYAL
1.75L $44.99
JIM BEAM
1.75L $28.99
EMERI PINK MOSCATO
750ML $9.99
BAREFOOT BUBBLY MOSCATO
750ML $7.99
CORONA 7 OZ BOTTLES
LOOSE $17.99
HEINEKEN 7 OZ BOTTLES
LOOSE $17.99
BUDWEISER 24 PACK LOOSE
12 OZ CANS $16.99
MILLER & COORS LIGHT 24 PKS
LOOSE 12 OZ CANS $16.99
(856) 213-6564
1931 S. Lincoln Ave. • Vineland
(Corner of Lincoln & Dante aves.)
10% CASE DISCOUNT
on 750ML wines
excludes sale items
10% CASE DISCOUNT
on 750ML wines
excludes sale items
HUGE
selection of
CRAFT BEER
from around
the world!
HUGE
selection of
CRAFT BEER
from around
the world!
Motorcycle Club Aids Family of Autumn Pasquale
On November 11, Vineland's own Blackcrosses Motorcycle Club held a Motorcycle Run
for Autumn at Uncle Ricky’s Bar and Grill on Wheat Road. Over 1,600 club members,
their family and friends, and local citizens showed up to the event for the young girl, who
was tragically murdered last month. All proceeds from the event went to the family of
Autumn Pasquale.
Colonial Bank FSB Sponsors Disaster Relief Drive
As areas of New Jersey hit hard by Hurricane Sandy try to piece themselves
together again, Colonial Bank FSB is offering discounted home equity loan rates
to qualified borrowers and pitching in as a collection point for much needed sup-
plies to help families clean up and get a fresh start.
Colonial Bank, with nine branches throughout southern New Jersey,
announced a bankwide Hurricane Disaster Relief Drive, to aid families displaced
by Hurricane Sandy.
“It is absolutely fitting that Colonial Bank, this area’s hometown institution,
should be helping the victims of Hurricane Sandy,” said Ed Geletka, president of
Colonial Bank FSB. “We will do all we can to bring some comfort and aid to all
those families who have suffered and lost so much.”
To help neighbors and friends, Colonial Bank is offering a discount of 25 basis
points on home equity loans for qualified borrowers to repair homes damaged
by Hurricane Sandy. For details about the Sandy Relief Home Equity Loan pro-
gram, call 856-205-0058.
Community members donated non-perishable canned and dry goods, cleaning
supplies and toiletries at Colonial Bank FSB's branches throughout southern
New Jersey.
“Hurricane Sandy brought unthinkable devastation to parts of our area”
Geletka said. “In the aftermath of Sandy, we must support and help our friends,
neighbors and so many others impacted by the storm.”
Many others throughout the region have joined Colonial Bank in the Hurricane
Disaster Relief Drive, including Cumberland Insurance Group, Ultra Clean
Technologies and anonymous personal and corporate donors.
Colonial Bank employees show some of the disaster relief supplies they’ve received.
Grapevine 3-11 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 5:52 PM Page 4
A Nursing Home Is NOT Your Only Option!
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Call Us & Start Living Your LIFE today!
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Election Day at Ellison
While they may not be part of the
Electoral College, Ellison students
couldn't wait to cast their votes on
Election Day. Organized and staffed by
Ellison Third Graders, the mock elec-
tion was pretty close to the real thing.
Students transformed the school's
main lobby into a polling place, com-
plete with a three-pronged check-in
table and voting booth.
Voters in grades one through eight
presented their registration cards to the
staffers. Next, they were given two offi-
cial ballots—one for use in voting for
the President and another for voting on
a proposed school-wide referendum
that would bring the school mascot, the
Ellison Eagle, to life.
Finally, they entered the booth to
cast their votes. After a careful count,
Governor Mitt Romney was victorious
and selected as the overall student
favorite for President. As for The Ellison
Eagle, it will soon make its debut!
Election day staffer, Anthony Infranco of
Vineland, right, shows second grader,
Ferguson Kurilko of Millville, where to sign in.
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In Our Schools I
Reutter Students Make
Edible Atoms
Everyone in Mrs. Lott’s Fifth Grade
science class at Reutter School had to
do a project—create an edible atom.
When the projects were brought into
school everybody wanted to eat the
atoms. For the project, all students
were required to include the correct
number of electrons, protons, and neu-
trons for their individual atom. While
each student presented his/her atom,
the rest of the class was asked to use
the periodic table of elements to deter-
mine which element was being mod-
eled. The students could tell that
everybody worked really hard while
creating their projects.
OLMA SADD Club Hosts Hero Walk
Our Lady of Mercy Academy’s SADD club (Students Against Drunk Driving),
led by senior Victoria Cannizzaro, hosted a hero walk and dress down day at the
school to raise money and awareness for the HERO campaign. The HERO
Campaign for Designated Drivers was founded by the family of Ensign John R.
Elliott, who soon after he graduated from the Naval Academy, was killed by a
drunk driver. The mission of the Campaign is to prevent future drunken driving
tragedies by promoting the use of safe and sober designated drivers. To partici-
pate in the HERO Walk, which took place during the last period of the school
day, students and faculty were asked to donate $5 and were able to dress down
for the day. On the front lawn of the school, students, faculty, and staff walked in
support of the HERO Campaign for Designated Drivers and learned of the cam-
paigns message: Be a HERO. Be a Designated Driver. The school raised $1,400
for the campaign!
Our Lady of Mercy Academy students pose for a photo after the HERO walk.
South Jersey Energy Presents Music Program Grant
Student musicians of Silver Run Elementary in Millville pose for a photo after being
presented with a $1,000 grant from South Jersey Energy. The school's music program
applied for and received one of 15, $1,000 grants from the South Jersey Industries sub-
sidiary as part of its Energy for the Arts program, designed to support competitive arts
programs for school-aged children. Band Director Mario DeSantis advised that he will
use the funding to purchase new instruments so more students can participate in the
music program.
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.
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Love The Grapevine?
Why not “like” us
on Facebook?
facebook.com/grapevinenewspaper
Brickhouse Cardio Celebrates Grand Opening
Brickhouse Cardio Club, located at 219 W. Landis Avenue in Vineland, held a ribbon
cutting, sponsored by the Vineland Chamber of Commerce on Friday, November 9, to cel-
ebrate their grand opening. Owners Linda and Anthony Peterson also hosted an open
house on November 10 that included two hours of free zumba.
Boys & Girls Club Wins HALO Award
In recognition of the organization's exemplary commitment to encouraging
good character, citizenship and service to youth, The Boys & Girls Club of
Vineland recently won a BGCA/TeenNick HALO (Helping And Leading Others)
Award. The Nickelodeon award was created in partnership with Boys & Girls Clubs
to acknowledge Clubs that have an ongoing commitment of engaging members
and the community in significant learning activities throughout the year.
Club staff, members and volunteers with the HALO Award at the Club's Carl Arthur unit.
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.
Grapevine 3-11 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 5:52 PM Page 8
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554 South Delsea Drive, Vineland, New Jersey 08360 • Phone: 856-692-7451
Visit our other location at 2640 Route 322 Logan Township, New Jersey 08014 • Phone 856-467-1453
STORE HOURS:
Monday-Saturday 9am-10pm
Sunday 12 noon-10pm
Thanksgiving Sale!
Everyday Low Prices and a Lot More
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RUN-OFF ELECTION
Continued from cover
• Vote-by-mail applications may be
filed in the County Clerk’s Office at the
Court House in Bridgeton for voters who
cannot make it to their polling place for
any reason. The applications must be
received by the County Clerk not later
than December 11, unless application is
made in person or via an authorized mes-
senger during the County Clerk’s office
hours, but no later than 3 p.m. the day
prior to the election.
• Voters who have applied previously
to receive vote-by-mail ballots must
apply for this election separately to
ensure that they receive their ballot for
this special election.
Questions concerning the run-off elec-
tion should be directed to the Vineland
Municipal Clerk’s Office, 856-794-4060.
Vineland City Clerk Keith Petroskey
offers the following detailed explanation
as to why this year’s election has present-
ed a unique set of circumstances sur-
rounding the run-off election:
Election responsibilities on the local
level are divided among the Municipal
Clerk, the County Clerk, the Board of
Education and the County Board of
Elections. Each entity has distinct and
specific responsibilities for the various
types of elections conducted during the
course of each year. Normally, the differ-
ent responsibilities appear to be seam-
less, as each step in the process is accom-
plished.
This year, on November 6, 2012, sever-
al events combined to make the process a
bit more complicated.
1. Voters appear to be utilizing the
option of voting-by-mail more, and with
the typically large turnout for a
Presidential election year, the numbers of
vote-by-mail ballots were at a high level.
2. Hurricane Sandy’s implications,
while minimal in Vineland, were felt
across the state. Governor Christie issued
Executive Orders that required addition-
al days for vote-by-mail ballots, and to
permit first responders to vote at any
polling place in the state if they were
assisting with storm relief.
3. The high turnout also translated
into an increase in the use of Provisional
ballots.
Under normal circumstances, the
vote-by-mail ballots are counted by the
close of polling places on Election Day.
The large number this year required
additional time for counting. Under nor-
mal circumstances the Provisional ballots
are counted within the next day, or so, of
the election. Title 19 of New Jersey’s
statutes requires that the Board of
Elections not count Provisional ballots
until all the ballots have been received.
This year, because of Hurricane Sandy,
the Provisional ballot count is still not
accomplished because the Board of
Elections is waiting to receive ballots
from other counties of New Jersey that
may have been cast by first responders.
After the conduct of an election, the
machines used at the various polling
places are impounded, to preserve the
machine’s Election Day programming in
case an irregularity needs to be investi-
gated or a recount is required. I have
been advised that Cumberland County’s
voting machines must be impounded
until November 28, a week longer than
the period normally required by statute.
The state has also set the date of
November 21 as the deadline for counties
to certify the results from the November
6 election.
All of these delays in the process have
a ripple effect on the Vineland municipal
run-off election. While the statute says
the run-off shall be conducted on the 4th
Tuesday after the general election, the
other delays in election processing now
require an adjustment to the date of
Vineland’s run-off election.
From a practical standpoint, we can’t
even schedule the ballot position draw-
ing until we know with certainty who
will appear on the ballot. According to
the unofficial machine vote totals, nine
votes separate the No. 10 position from
the No. 11 position. Only the top 10 coun-
cil candidates get on the run-off ballot.
There were over 1,500 vote-by-mail bal-
lots cast for the Vineland municipal elec-
tion and I am told that there are 700 to
800 Provisional ballots just for Vineland.
Obviously, the results from those ballots
could alter the roster of city council can-
didates on the run-off ballot.
Furthermore, the logistics of re-pro-
gramming the voting machines after the
impoundment period, delivery of the
machines to the polling places, printing
the machine ballots, Provisional ballots,
Emergency ballots and vote-by-mail bal-
lots, printing and mailing the sample bal-
lots and complying with the publication
requirements relating to the run-off elec-
tion all take time.
Therefore, the revised date for the
Vineland municipal run-off election is
Tuesday, December 18. Polls will be open
from 6 a.m. until 8 p.m. The last day to
register to vote in the December 18 run-
off election is Tuesday, November 27.
Voters should be reminded that if they
wish to vote-by-mail, they must make
application again for this additional spe-
cial election. Vote-by-mail applications
are available in the offices of the
Cumberland County Clerk at the Court
House in Bridgeton and the Vineland
Municipal Clerk at Vineland City Hall. I
Grapevine 3-11 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 5:52 PM Page 10
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HOW TO ENTER:
$ PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE $
ACROSS:
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PRIZEWEEK 111712
Jackpot increases by $25 each week if
no winning entry is received!
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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 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 5:53 PM Page 11
lies—those earning less than $50,000 per
year and seniors. In Cumberland County,
this translates to approximately 65 per-
cent of returns filed in the county, accord-
ing to the IRS.
“Now more than ever, our region needs
an income infusion,” said Alice Woods,
Executive Director of UWGPSNJ in
Cumberland County. “United Way pro-
vides the only VITA tax preparation sites
in Cumberland County and last year, we
helped prepare 900 returns, resulting in
nearly $850,000 in refunds for local resi-
dents.” Much of that money is re-invested
into the community as people pay down
debt and make local purchases.
VITA volunteers will help working
individuals and families prepare their
2012 tax returns, and understand and
claim Earned Income Tax and Child Tax
credits, putting valuable dollars back in
their budgets and the community.
“Even with the VITA program, nearly
20,000 individuals and families who were
eligible for free tax preparation last year
instead used a paid tax preparation serv-
ice. With additional volunteers, this pro-
gram can reach more of those folks and
help them make the most of their dollars
in what continues to be a difficult eco-
nomic time,” said Woods.
No tax preparation experience is neces-
sary, but volunteers should have basic
computer skills, be able to work with peo-
ple from diverse backgrounds and be will-
ing to commit a minimum of three hours
per week from February through April
2013. In addition to English-speaking and
bilingual preparers, volunteers also are
needed to serve as greeters and translators
at VITA sites during tax season.
A comprehensive training will be pro-
vided by the IRS. The first series includes
a TaxWise software training that will be
held on Saturday, December 1. A second
series focusing on tax law training will be
held on Saturday, January 5 and 12. All
training sessions are free and will be held
at Vineland High School North (3010 East
Chestnut Street) from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. An
online training program is also available.
Contact United Way at 856-205-1800 for
information.
Anyone interested in becoming a VITA
volunteer or with questions about the pro-
gram should contact United Way at 856-
205-1800 or awoods@uwgpsnj.org.
Brewster Road (Cr-672)
Drainage Project to Begin
The Cumberland County Department
of Public Works reports that, weather per-
mitting, the Brewster Road (CR-672)
drainage improvement project will begin
November 19. The county project will
improve drainage along Brewster Road
(CR 672); between Lincoln Avenue (CR-
655) and Chestnut Avenue in the City of
Vineland. The project, aside from any
major weather challenges, should last
approximately four weeks.
Brewster Road will remain open during
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News in Brief
I
SAVE
$
75
PER DENTURE ON
ULT RA
Complete or
Partial Denture
SAVE
$
50
PER DENTURE ON
PREMI UM
Complete or
Partial Denture
SAVE
$
100
ON
AFFORDABLE
IMPLANTS
Denture
Stabilization
SAVE
$
25
PER DENTURE ON
CUSTOM
Complete or
Partial Denture
1-800-DENTURE
www.AffordableDentures.com
13202- 6- V1.1
$
515
SAME-DAY DENTURES
$
90
Routine
Extractions
$
180
Complex Custom Crown
Affordable Dentures-Vineland, Michelle Aitken, DDS, P.A.
Michelle Lynn Aitken, DDS, General Dentist
60 W. Landis Ave., Suite A-2, Vineland, NJ 08360
Call For Appointment
(856) 692-0735
*Same-day service on Dentures in most cases, call for details. One Visit Crown service may not be available in certain cases. Models shown are not actual patients. Fees effective through 11/22/13.
Additional fees may be incurred depending on individual cases. We accept Cash, Checks with ID, Visa, Mastercard and Discover as payment for our services.
Except where noted, the individuals depicted are models and not actual patients.
Offers good only at Affordable Dentures-Vineland, Michelle Aitken, DDS, P.A. Coupon must be
presented at time of initial payment and cannot be combined with any other
coupons, discounts, package price, or prior order.
Offer expires 04/30/13 and may change without notice.
One-Visit Crowns
$
495
Economy
Full Set
Denture Stabilization
$
1,395
Implant For Lower Denture Arch
(with coupon)
TWO CLEANINGS
$
99
FREE X-RAYS
INCLUDED
VERY IMPORTANT PATIENT
VIP PLAN
ONE CLEANING
$
69
FREE X-RAYS
INCLUDED
Did you know
We also Clean
Teeth?
United Way Seeks Volunteer
Tax Preparers
With tax season quickly approaching
and an increasing number of Cumberland
County families eligible for tax credits,
United Way of Greater Philadelphia and
Southern New Jersey in Cumberland
County (UWGPSNJ) seeks volunteers to
support the Volunteer Income Tax
Assistance (VITA) program and prepare
free tax returns for area residents.
VITA provides free tax help for low-to-
moderate income individuals and fami-
Send your letters to Santa by way of The Grapevine Express!
Hey Kids, it’s that time of year again...the holiday you’ve waited for all year long!
Have you written your letter to Santa yet? Your hometown newspaper is collecting
letters to Santa from all good boys and girls. We will print your letter in a future
issue of The Grapevine, then send them along to the North Pole.
Remember to keep your letters short—Santa is very busy this time of year. Send them via e-mail
to deb@grapevinenewspaper.com or mail them to The Grapevine, 907 N. Main Rd., Ste 205,
Vineland 08360, or have Mom or Dad drop them off at our office.
Santa’s Mailbag
P.S. Don’t forget to send a
photo of yourself, too!
Grapevine 12-17 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 5:55 PM Page 12
A drop-off collection box for the U.S.
Marine Corps Reserve Toys for Tots
Program will be located in the General
Store at WheatonArts. The organization’s
mission is to collect new, unwrapped toys
and distribute those toys as Christmas
gifts to needy children in the community
in which the campaign is conducted.
Learn more at www.toysfortots.org.
Non-perishable food items to the Food
Bank of South Jersey (FBSJ) will be col-
lected in the WheatonArts Administration
Building and the Glass Studio. Most needed
food items are peanut butter, jelly, maca-
roni and cheese, tuna, breakfast cereal,
canned vegetables, canned fruits, and pasta.
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Continued on next page
SENIOR
COUPON
$
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(62 AND OLDER)
YOUR PURCHASE OF $10 OR
MORE WITH THIS COUPON
Excludes tobacco, sale items and items prohibited
by law. Cannot be combined with any other offers.
Coupon code: 112712, Exp: 11/27/12
Limit 1
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Coupon is off your total wine, liquor or beer purchase. Excludes tobacco, sales items and items prohibited by law. Coupon code 112712, Exp: 11/27/12
AVery Special Thank You
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Like “ShopRite Liquors, Wine & Spirits” on to receive extra savings and coupons
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this project and no detours are expected,
however one lane will be closed and flag-
ging will occur. You should anticipate
delays and plan alternate routes to allevi-
ate congestion during the hours of 7 a.m.
to 4 p.m. when construction is underway.”
said Cumberland County Freeholder Tony
Surace, chair of the Public Works
Committee.
Immunizations for Children
The Cumberland County Health
Department provides free immunizations
for children ages 2 months to 18 years old
who do not have insurance or Medicaid at
Shots for Tots Clinics. The child must be
accompanied by a parent or legal guardian
and must provide an up-to-date shot
record. Flu shots, among other vaccines,
are available at the Shots for Tots Clinics.
Children enrolled in a licensed child care,
pre-school, or pre-Kindergarten are
required to have a flu shot for school
attendance by December 31, 2012. Shots
for Tots Clinics are offered at two loca-
tions in Cumberland County.
In Bridgeton, the clinic will be held at
St. Andrews Episcopal Church, located at
186 E. Commerce St., every second
Thursday of the month from 10 a.m. until
to 12 noon.
In Millville the clinic will be held at
the First United Methodist Church, locat-
ed at: 201 N. 2nd St., on every fourth
Thursday of the month from 10 a.m. until
to 12 noon.
The last day for children to receive a
flu-shot before the end of the year at one
of the Shots for Tots Clinics will be on
Thursday, November 29 at the Millville
clinic site and on Thursday, December 13
at the Bridgeton clinic site.
For questions or concerns, call the
Cumberland County Health Department
at: 856-327-7602 ext.7114, or visit
www.cshealth.org.
Donate Items for Toys for Tots
and Foodbank of South Jersey
Wheaton Arts and Cultural Center will
serve as a drop-off center for donations to
the U.S. Marine Corps Reserve Toys for
Tots Program and the Food Bank of South
Jersey. Donations will be accepted
through December 19.
At The Top Tree Service
T REE AND L ANDSCAPE COMPANY
856-457-0329
Fully Insured
Vineland, NJ 08360
AtTheTopTree@aol.com
Locally Owned & Operated
L O WE S T P R I C E S G U A R A N T E E D
ASK ME ABOUT
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NJ-0995A
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NJ-0995A
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Jon Black
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NJ 08360 ,
Insured
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D E E T N A R
Trico Lift was recently listed in the top 10
aerial fleets in the country. The company
specializes in aerial lift and rough terrain
forklift products and services. The boom lift
pictured here leaves the company’s
Millville headquarters.
Grapevine 12-17 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 5:55 PM Page 13
shared Integrated Library System, an
independent system of public, academic
and school libraries located in Gloucester
County.
The ILS is Sirsi Dynix with circulation,
cataloging, serials, acquisitions, reserves,
inter-library loan and reports.
Cumberland County Library has a long
history of encouraging the sharing of
library resources and supporting services
to enhance resource sharing. This com-
mitment will continue in the LOGIN sys-
tem, a large integrated library system.
The switch to the new larger LOGIN
system will provide greater resources to
Cumberland County residents, as well as
the opportunity to borrow materials from
the Cumberland County Library, the
Cumberland County College Library, and
all of the LOGIN Libraries in Gloucester
and Salem Counties.
Several libraries in South Jersey are
migrating from the CLUES system to the
new LOGIN system, inculding Beth Israel
Community Library, Cumberland County
College Library, Cumberland County
Library Bookmobile, Lummis Historical
and Genealogical Library, Pennsville Public
Library, and Salem Free Public Library.
Every resident of Cumberland County
may apply for a Cumberland County
Library card. The Cumberland County
Library serves the entire population of
Cumberland County.
Residents of Cumberland County may
pick up a Directory of LOGIN Member
Libraries with names, addresses and tele-
phone numbers plus hours of operation at
the Cumberland County Library.
Cumberland County College
XC at Region Championships
At Cumberland County College, the
Duke’s men’s and women’s Cross Country
team coached by head coach Michelle
Hoxworth, traveled to Lincroft, NJ recent-
ly for the Region 19 Championships. At
this highly competitive meet, the girls
cross country team placed third in the
Region. Earning top honors for the team
was Tessa Ketterer (Vineland) in a time
26:03. Also contributing to the success
were team members Tyra Thomas, Cara
Powell, Nori Vito, Jess Carter, Maria Perez,
Emily Morales, Holly Schaper, Courtney
Poorch, Emily Smith and Shea Horner.
The men’s team beat six teams includ-
ing three Division 1 teams. Earning top
honors on the men’s side was Chris
McCray (Millville) in a time of 30:29. Also
contributing to the team were Rashad
Williams, Walter Hampton, Arron
Tolliver, Kody Ludwig, Alex Gauntt, Adam
Randazzo, and Jean Thaylord.
Golden Corral Recognizes Vets
Well over a thousand vets and their
families basked in the limelight from late
Monday afternoon till closing, when the
Golden Corral Restaurant on South Delsea
Drive in Vineland, honored men and
women of the armed forces—past and
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( 856) 692- 0077 • Fax: (856)692-4008 • Most Insurance Accepted • No Insurance Needed
• Reduced Stress • Increased Energy • Pain Relief • Boosted Immune System
“Nothing is more Precious than your Health.”
Dr. Theresa A. Fabrizio
1790 N. Main Rd. Vineland
FABRIZIO CHIROPRACTIC
OFFERI NG
The Vitamin <ou Wear 70
Bring This Coupon In For A FREE
Consultation & Receive A FREE
Hot/Cold Therapy Pack With This Ad!
News in Brief I
Continued from previous page
The FBSJ exists to provide an immediate
solution to the urgent problem of hunger
by providing food to needy people, teaching
them to eat nutritiously, and helping them
to find sustainable ways to improve their
lives. Learn more at www.foodbanksj.org.
Cumberland County Library
Joins LOGIN
The Cumberland County Library offi-
cially joined the “LOGIN” consortium and
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Has Expanded
our Business to
Malaga
In Matthew’s Plaza and is
NOW OPEN
334 N. Delsea Dr. 856-422-0081
(Next to LaPizza)
MON. - FRI. 7:30AM TO 6PM • SAT. 8AM TO 3PM
present—with unlimited helpings to the
vast array of food, compliments of Bill and
Karen Scism, co-owners of the all-you-
can-eat restaurant, that opened its doors a
year ago October.
“Compared to what these folks and
their families have endured, serving in the
military, it’s a small measure of our grati-
tude,” said Bill Scism.
“It’s part of the Golden Corral tradi-
tion,” added Vinnie Marchesi, general
manager. “Our chain of restaurants, now
totaling almost 500 restaurants, nation-
wide, have been dedicated supporters of
the U.S. Veterans and Disabled American
Veterans on “Military Appreciation
Monday” for 13 years, having provided
over 3 million meals ‘on the house.’ ”
For further information regarding the
local eatery, as well as individual and fam-
ily dining and banquet facilities for large
and small groups and organizations, call
856-362-5508 or go to the website golden-
corralvineland.com.
Angels at Vineland Library
If you are looking for a way to share the
spirit of the holiday, Vineland Public
Library can help. The library is again spon-
soring an Angel Tree for the 2012 holiday
season. In lieu of decorations, paper angels
adorn the library’s holiday tree. Each angel
represents a local child whose family is in
need and lists the gender and age of the
child. Area residents are encouraged to
select an angel from the tree and purchase
an appropriate toy or gift item. The
unwrapped gifts are to be brought to the
library along with the paper angel by
Wednesday, December 19. The gifts will
then be wrapped and distributed to the
families in time for holiday giving. The
library is also accepting donations of gift
boxes, wrapping paper, tape and bows.
Please stop by the library and choose your
angel. For more information, call the
library at 794-4244 or “Project Santa”
Coordinator Alex Kaganzev at 691-7672.
The library is open Monday-Thursday
10-8; Friday 10-5; Saturday 11-4. All areas
of the library are accessible to the handi-
capped. Visit the Vineland Public Library
website at www.vinelandlibrary.com for
more information on programs and services.
Colonial Bank FSB Sponsors
Food Drive
Colonial Bank FSB, with nine branches
throughout southern New Jersey, has
announced a bank-wide food drive to fill
the pantries of local food banks and chari-
table organizations.
“The difficult economy, combined with
Hurricane Sandy, has put some our
region’s most vulnerable families at risk,”
said Ed Geletka, president of Colonial
Bank FSB. “We’re proud to play a part in
making the holidays a little brighter by
helping charitable organizations feed
these people.”
To help these organizations, communi-
ty members can donate non-perishable
canned or dry goods at any of Colonial
Bank FSB’s nine branches located
throughout southern New Jersey.
According to a 2011 report by the New
Jersey Poverty Research Institute, the
number of people in New Jersey living in
poverty continued to grow after the reces-
sion of 2007.
In Cumberland County, more than 7
percent of the population—the highest rate
in the state—lives in severe poverty, with
an income of less than $9,000 a year for a
family of one adult with two children.
According to the Community Food
Bank of New Jersey, 19 percent of the
state’s children don’t know where their
next meal is coming from. I
Grapevine 12-17 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 5:55 PM Page 15
BE PART OF OUR FAMILY
Celebrating 85 Years in Our Community
“TURKEY BURNER” Workout!
Ate just a little too much turkey or pumpkin pie? Come
to the Y and burn off those extra calories. Come try out
our 2012 “Turkey Burner” Workout from 8:15am-
12:00pm on Friday, November 23rd. The “Turkey
Burner” is free to all members and the community. If
you’ve never been to the Y, come and check out our
classes! All class listings are available on our website
or Facebook page! Space is limited and pre-registration
must be done by Wednesday, November 21st
BE A YMCA MEMBER!
NO CONTRACTS – NO JOINING FEE
FREE Exercise Classes including unlimited Zumba
ActivTrax – FREE Fitness and Nutrition program
45% savings with a Family Facility Membership!
Teen Memberships (up to 19 years old) only $22.95 a month
UPCOMING EVENTS
Check out our website and Facebook page for all the details!
Friday, December 7th – Swim with Santa! 6:00-8:00pm
Thursday, December 13th – Tiny Tim Caroling 5:00pm
December 28th – American Red Cross Blood Drive 2:30-7:30pm
Check out our website at HYPERLINK "http://www.ccaymca.org"
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 5:00am
1159 E. Landis Ave.,
Vineland, NJ 08360
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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
Christmas
Warehouse
SALE
Wholesale prices
available to the public
Every weekend
November and December
through 12/16
Saturdays and Sundays 9-2
MOON
SUNSHINE
DÉCOR
Millville Industrial Park
1501 Oakland Ave.
Millville, NJ 08332
Follow “Warehouse Sale” signs
to warehouse entry
Gifts That Won’t Break the Bank
World-Famous
Glass and Ceramics
The Annual
Holiday
Studio Sale at
WheatonArts
runs from
Black Friday
through
December 2,
and it offers a great way to shop for
the region’s world-famous glass and
pottery items at a fraction of the cost
you would otherwise have to spend. All
manner of items —including glass-
works by Melanie and David Leppla
and ceramics by Terry Plasket (pic-
tured)—at 30 to 70 percent of the cost
on overstocks, prototypes, and sec-
onds. Take advantage of free admission to the sale, and while you’re there, check
out the other shops at WheatonArts for specialty gift items, including Christmas
decor and maybe even something for yourself.
A Housewarming Gift
Give the gift of celebration by treating yourself and a friend to a holiday house
tour. The 44th Annual “Christmas in Greenwich” will be held on Sunday,
December 9, from 12 noon until 5 p.m. and it’s sponsored by the Cumberland
County Historical Society. One of the featured homes to be open is that of Don
and Pam Burton. Their 1775 house was moved from a local cemetery in
Bridgeton to the family’s farm. The home is decorated with furnishings that are
from the area around Greenwich and most of the modern appliances are well
hidden. This will be the perfect time to talk to the Burtons about their 18th cen-
tury “moving project.”
Admission to the house
tour is $10 ($5 for chil-
dren 12 and under).
Obtain ticket(s) at the
Gibbon House, 960 Ye
Greate Street, Greenwich,
NJ 08323. For more infor-
mation, call: 856-455-
8580.
An earlier option—this
weekend—is the
Bridgeton Holiday House
Tour, scheduled for
Saturday, December 1,
from 1 to 7 p.m. For more
details, go to
www.bridgetonhouse
tour.com/ BridgetonHouse
Tour/Welcome/
Welcome.html
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UPPER DEERFIELD
1119Hwy 77, Carlls Corner
Bldg 2, Suite C
(Across from WalMart)
856.453.1555
VINELAND
1450 E. Chestnut Ave.
Bldg 4, Suite A
856.794.1700
Most insurances accepted
Same day, evening and Saturday
appointments available
Transportation available if you need a ride
Did you know that
patient out-of-pocket
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and compare the results between
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get the best care at the best price.
Knowyour
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Are you afraid to get your injections
due to the meningitis cases caused
by contaminated medications?
THERE IS NO NEED TO FEAR. The office
of Dr. Stephen Soloway has never received medications from
the Massachusetts compounding center that has caused this
epidemic. Our injection medications were purchased prior to
June 2012 from a pharmaceutical company in Texas that we
have done business with for years. To be safe we have even
compared our lots to those reported by the CDC and confirmed
that our medications are safe and free of any contaminants.
There is no reason to not get the treatments you need. Please
call our office, conveniently located in Vineland NJ, and sched-
ule your injection today. If you have any concerns or would like
further information please call our office at
855-SOLOWAY (765-6929).
Stephen Soloway, M.D., FACP, FACR, CCD
Arthritis & Rheumatology Associates of S. Jersey, P.C.
2848 S. Delsea Drive, Ste 2C, Vineland, NJ 08360
Phone: (856) 794-9090 Fax: (856) 794-3058
Toll Free: (855) SOLOWAY www.DrSoloway.com
T
he holiday spirit is already begin-
ning on Landis Avenue! This past
Friday, hundreds of students and
their teachers from Vineland public and
parochial schools descended on the down-
town on an annual holiday mission: to
bring a little extra beauty to many of
Landis Avenue’s storefronts.
Just as has been done for the past three
years, storefronts were matched with
schools and students were given the oppor-
tunity to decorate a tree for display in the
window. Since mid-September, students of
all ages had been working to develop a
theme for their tree and window, create
ornaments and plan window displays.
Their creativity and months of work have
truly paid off!
In our window at 603 Landis, students
from the Sabater School created a fun and
colorful Dr. Seuss tree, complete with an
iconic red-and-white striped Cat in the Hat
tree topper.
A stroll down the Avenue will reveal a
New Jersey-themed tree, a picnic-themed
tree (with a bumblebee nest tree topper),
ornaments made from foods, as well as
more traditional trees.
And these are just a small sample of the
many displays that Vineland’s students
have made.
In all, there are nearly 20 beautifully
decorated trees in the downtown, between
Newfield Bank (552 Landis) and Dawn
Roberts Hair Design (743 Landis). If you
have some time over the next few weeks, I
encourage you to visit Landis Avenue and
see all of the terrific work Vineland’s finest
have done to help beautify the downtown.
Also going up in the downtown this
week are beautiful winter baskets, created
by Finer Flowers (645 Landis). The baskets
join the “Blanket of Lights,” which have
adorned the Avenue since the early 1950s,
and consist of 4,600 red and green bulbs,
and which stretch for over a mile.
A great time to see the window displays
and the holiday decorations is during the
annual Vineland Holiday Parade, being
held this Saturday, Nov. 24 beginning at
5:00 p.m. along Landis Avenue (rain date is
Sun., Nov. 28, beginning at 5:00 p.m.).
This year’s parade theme is “Sounds of the
Holidays.” As always, the 2012 parade will
feature float and fire truck contests, and
we’ll have plenty of other entertainment as
well. Dancers, marching bands, string
bands, antique cars, and, of course, Santa
and Mrs. Claus. Be sure to stick around for
the end of the parade when Santa lights the
downtown holiday lights with just a tap of
his magic candy cane.
It’s shaping up to be a magical holiday
season in downtown Vineland. I hope you
visit and, when you do, check out the many
fine shops and restaurants that are here
waiting for you. I
For more information on MainStreet
Vineland, call 856-794-8653, visit
www.mainstreetvineland.org, or check
them out on Facebook.
Downtown Vineland
{ TODD NOON, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, VDID / MAINSTREET VINELAND }
I
Holiday Cheer
is Already Here
Landis Marketplace Adds Three Businesses
All three businesses will be located on the upper
level of the market, located at 631 E. Landis Ave.
A Novel Idea, Chapter 2—Linda Eisenberg
first opened this business in Bridgeton 28 years
ago—first at Dutch Neck Village and then on
Commerce Street. The store features new and
used books at reasonable prices, books and
events featuring local authors, special orders on
new books, puzzles, children’s books and
more—all with personalized service.
Carini Custard—Those who have liked Five
Points Custard, in Buena, will love Carini Custard.
Debbie Carini, who operated Five Points Custard
with her husband Todd for three years, will be
serving up their traditional specialties year-round
at Landis MarketPlace. The business will feature
over 19 flavors of soft-serve ice cream, as well as
milkshakes, sundaes, banana splits, ice cream
cupcakes, custom-flavored ice cream cakes, and
water ice. For those who want a quick lunch, they
will be serving soups, chili, hot dogs, specialty
sandwiches, pizza slices, and other items.
An established business going full time is
Lorie Ann Jewelry—Specializing in custom,
hand-make jewelry, Lorie Ann Rodenbach
opened her business in Landis MarketPlace last
November as a Saturday-only business and,
since mid-October, has been operating there on
a full-time basis—Thursday through Saturday. In
addition to designing her own jewelry, she can
custom-make jewelry, update old jewelry, and do
repairs on the premises.
Grapevine 12-17 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 5:55 PM Page 17
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Vintage Vineland { VINCE FARINACCIO }
In Threes
One local author will see three new books released
between now and February.
T
his week marks the release of
the first of three new books by
local author Patricia A.
Martinelli. Known for her his-
torical examinations of area crime and
supernatural occurrences, Martinelli has
focused on Vineland in her new offering,
which explores one of the city’s most
notoriously eccentric residents of the past
century, George Daynor.
Published by The History Press, The
Fantastic Castle of Vineland: George
Daynor and the Palace of Depression is a
journey into a unique mind that produced
a singular achievement that warranted
global attention. The Palace Depression,
built from discarded junk and opened to
the public in 1932, has been celebrated in
Weird New Jersey, Roadside America and
the P. F. Kluge novel Eddie and the
Cruisers. The ongoing efforts by Kevin
Kirchner and Jeff Tirante to recreate the
structure continue to appear in local news
reports.
Martinelli says she had approached
Kirchner and Tirante and received their
blessings for the project. They also had
the opportunity to read the completed
book while it was still in manuscript
form. “They liked it,” she explained in a
recent interview. “They were impressed
with the story.”
The author feels the book assembles all
the available information about Daynor
“under one cover,” and has given her a
new respect for her subject and a wider
appreciation of the city in which he lived.
“Vineland, from its very conception, was
home to free spirits and independent
thinkers, people who were not afraid to be
different,” she noted. “Women here were
always independent-minded and pursued
their own goals…Mr. Daynor may not have
been the nicest person in the world, but
he wasn’t afraid to follow his dream.”
The temperament to which Martinelli
alludes has become legendary in local cir-
cles. Daynor, originally from Upper
Darby, Pennsylvania, didn’t have the best
reputation while in Vineland, often
engaging in a series of legal battles with
neighbors. “In the 20-or-so year period
when the Palace was open, it seems like
he was filing a lawsuit just about every
year against somebody,” she explained.
“The last one that I could find documen-
tation on…[was] filed against the people
who owned the Little Robin Duck Farm
because he said the duck’s feathers were
polluting his hidden river.”
Despite his social shortcomings, Daynor
exhibited skills that Martinelli says are
revealed in the composition of his leg-
endary Mill Road castle. “After looking at
all the different pieces of the puzzle that
were his life and photographs of the Palace
itself in various stages of development, I
really feel that in order to create what he
created, he had to really know something
about construction work,” she said.
But the author admits there is even
another side to Daynor’s personality, one
that he put to good use in promoting his
creation. “He was a consummate show-
man,” said Martinelli. Here it is 80 years
later and people are still interested in the
Palace, so I’m sure he’d be very pleased to
know the legacy is living on.”
While Martinelli says she enjoyed
researching and writing the Daynor book,
the favorite of her recent projects is a fic-
tional work Rim Road Book 1: The Lost and
Found, the first part of a projected trilogy
that will be released before the end of the
year. A long-time fan of Stephen King,
Shirley Jackson and Ray Bradbury,
Martinelli has created a fantasy that cen-
ters on a female protagonist caught
between two realities.
Written when the author became care-
taker for her ailing mother, the book was a
way of “giving myself a place to go
because your life becomes very constrict-
ed when you’re caring for an aged parent.”
The move into fiction may surprise
fans of the writer after 10 years of non-fic-
tion offerings, but it’s not the first time
Martinelli has tackled the form. She has
written two unpublished novels, what she
calls “practice runs,” prior to Rim Road,
the first one she says she was “proud
enough to try to get published.”
Those waiting for more non-fiction
from the author can look to February
when The Big Book of New Jersey Ghost
Stories, a collaboration with Charles
Stansfield, will be released. It will mark
the third publication for Martinelli in a
three-month period, or what she refers to
as “the writing trifecta.” I
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Clay College
Have you ever wanted to make
something on the pottery wheel?
Or make jewelry?
Pottery Wheel Workshop
Friday, Nov. 30 • 6:00-8:00 pm • Cost: $25
Have you always wanted to try pottery making
but could not commit to a long-term class? Then
this “Workshop” class is for you. This class will introduce you to pottery
fundamentals, develop your appreciation for pottery making, and allow you to
indulge your creative urge. You will be able to take home your own creation.
Materials included.
Polymer Clay Jewelry Workshop
Saturday, Dec. 1 • 2:00-4:00 pm • Cost: $25
Why not make some of your holiday gifts this season?
This class focuses on a more sophisticated technique of creating various
patterns using polymer clay. Patterns using various polymer canes and layered
colors to create basket-like, woven, and floral patterns. Your creations will be
ready to take with you at the end of this exciting jewelry making class.
Materials included.
To register, call 856.765.0988
or email jsandro@cccnj.edu
Ceramic
Arts Studio
108 High St.
Millville
Register now at
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I
s it just me, or is this Christmas giving
thing getting way out of hand. One of
the grandkids was visiting the other
day and I handed him a copy of one of
those toy catalogs to “mark a couple of
things he’d like as presents.”
He worked at it diligently for a while and
then passed it back. When I looked I noticed
that he’d marked just about every boy toy in
the book (and it was a pretty big book).
“You know you’re not getting all this
stuff,” I said.
“Well, maybe not all of it,” he said. “But
I’ll get a lot.”
And yes he will.
Here’s some things I learned recently:
Less than five percent of the world’s children
live in the United States, but we purchase
more that 40 percent of the world’s toys.
Sounds crazy, but I trip over the statisti-
cal evidence every time I visit the home of
one of the grandchildren.
The pointy heads would probably tell
you the reasons for those staggering statis-
tics—the children’s parents and/or grand-
parents didn’t get the Chatty Cathy or
Electronic Football they wanted when they
were kids.
The problemwith that reasoning is that
most of us had pretty happy childhoods and
pretty spectacular Christmases. I think it’s
probably more likely that parents and grand-
parents just don’t knowhowto say “no.”
I’ve already informed my kids that the
grandchildren will be getting “lessons” this
year. I’ll leave it up to them to figure out
exactly what kind of lessons they want—
music, dance, karate, it’s up to them.
I’ll let you know how that all works out.
Meanwhile, I realized how hypocritical I
was being about the whole kids’ toys thing
when I found myself tripping over toys at
home. What makes it harder to explain (or
excuse) is that they are all cat toys.
The recipient of all this wretched excess
is Oscar, our year-old tabby cat.
He was already named when we got him
but the name fits (think Sesame Street).
It’ll be interesting to see if I can convince
my wife that we should enroll him in a cat
class rather than buy him a catnip-flavored,
batteries-not-included robot mouse for
Christmas.
••••
Some quick election observations.
It took me about a day and a half to get
over the election news. My guy lost, but
that’s neither the good nor the bad news.
The good news is that half the country
agrees with me; the bad news is that half
does not.
Well, I got over it and they should too.
The big news (scandals aside) is this “fis-
cal cliff” that’s going to be all over the news
the next few weeks as the politicians try to
figure out this latest financial mess they’ve
gotten us into.
The only way that’s going to happen is if
they stop arguing over whose glass it is and
recognize that the glass really is half empty
and the only way to fill it up again is to work
together.
It’s not going to be easy because at the
same time this whole Middle East thing is
going to be growing and growing.
Israel and the Palestinians are at one
another’s throats—again.
In the Inquirer’s front page story last
Friday the U.S. wasn’t even mentioned until
the last paragraph, and I quote: “The White
House came out in support of Israel on
Thursday, with spokesman Jay Carney say-
ing there is “no justification” for rocket fire
from Gaza (the Palestinians).”
I’m always suspicious when the media
buries the most important news way down
deep in the story.
In the Sunday Inquirer’s Mideast story,
the U.S. is first mentioned in the middle of
the story, and I quote: “The White House
said President Obama was also in touch
with the Egyptian and Turkish leaders. The
United States has solidly backed Israel.”
And, by the time you read this, I’m sure
the subject of U.S. involvement will have
moved up considerably in everybody’s cov-
erage of this story.
Reminds me of the old joke about bad
news: Seems there was this company of
army recruits undergoing basic training. The
drill sergeant was called into his lieutenant’s
office.
“We just got word that recruit Smith’s
mother died, Sergeant. You’ll need to tell
him, but please remember this is the new
army. Break the news to him as gently as
possible.”
The sergeant thinks about it for a while,
then returns to the barracks and orders all
the recruits to fall out on the parade ground.
“Alright, listen up men. All you recruits
whose mothers are alive take one step
forward.
“Not so fast there, Smith!” I
I
Does and Don’ts
{ BY PAUL J. DOE, FORMER EDITOR, CUMBERLAND NEWS }
Lessons for All
A perfect gift for the grandkids. Plus,
how to monitor the national news scene.
Grapevine 20-25 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 5:57 PM Page 33
DAILY SPECIALS
MONDAY
Half Tray & 15 Wings $15.99
TUESDAY
2 Medium Pizzas $10.99
WEDNESDAY
25 Wet Wings $10.99
THURSDAY
Large Stromboli $8.25
FRIDAY
25 Wing Zings $12.25
Call 856-205-0012
NOVEMBER 30TH - DECEMBER 2ND
Open Wed., Nov. 21st 10am - 4pm
SANTA ARRIVES ON SAT. DEC. 1ST AT 1PM!
Coupon Valid 11/30 – 12/2/12

I
t’s A
XMas
SUNNY SIDE
Everyday Special
$
1.99
2 Eggs, Toast & Potatoes
Buy One Bacon Egg Cheese
Sunny Side Muffin
GET ONE FREE
(2 for Bacon Egg and Cheese Suuny Muffin ONLY $2.99)
2 Southwest Blvd. Newfield
856-697-4000
HOURS
Closed Monday
Tues. - Sat. 6am-2pm
Sunday 7am- 1pm
S
ALON
GLAMAZON
2012 Specials
$
50 DEALS
Color, Cut & Style
Perms (Includes Cut & Style)
Partial High lites, Cut and Style
$
25 DEALS
Wash, Cut & Style
Mani & Pedi
907 N. Main Road • Next to Larry’s II
856-213-5316
For Every $30 Gift Certificate Puchased Get
$5 OFF
H
oliday
Gift
Certificates
Available
$5 OFF
Any Purchase of
$50or more
EXCLUDING ANIMAL FOOD &YARD ITEMS.
Must Present Coupon To Receive Discount. Not to be
Combined wtih Any Other Offer. Expires 12/31/12
GIFT
CERTIFICATES
AVAILABLE
U
Madison Square
782 Brewster Rd., Vineland, NJ 08361
(856) 794-9696
Deserve e
Very Best
is Holiday
Season
SALON FABROJAE
15% OFF
ANY RETAIL ITEM
Christmas Packages excluded
Give e Gi at Everyone
Loves To Open...
A Salon Fabrojae Gi Certicate!
Gi Certicates available in any amount!
Available online at:
www.salonfabrojae.com
or call ahead and we will have it
ready for you
!
Grapevine 20-25 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 5:57 PM Page 34
g
p
L
$
7
Exp. 11/30/12. One per customer. Not to be combined
with any other offer. Must present coupon.
ook at
Holiday Specials
HOURS: Monday 10:30am-6:30pm
Tues-Sat 10:30am-4:00pm • Sunday Closed
100 N. Brewster Rd. (Corner of Tuckahoe Rd.)
856-697-9300
All Hair Cuts
Wash, Cut & Style
Exp. 11/30/12. One per customer. Not to be combined
with any other offer. Must present coupon.
COLOR, TRIM& BLOWOUT
NOW
ONLY
($125 Value) $
50
Ristorante & Lounge
www.villafazzolari.com
821 Harding Highway, Buena NJ
856-697-7101
$
10 OFF
$50 GIFT
CERTIFICATE
OR MORE
Exp. 1/1/13
V
M
erry
Christmas
From
Avanti Electrolysis
Permanent Hair Removal
609-519-8181
License #25M000016700
856-507-1300 • strawberrynj.com
2185 E. Wheat Road (Between Main & Brewster)
Purchase any retail size shampoo,
conditioner or styling product & receive
2ND ITEM 1/2 PRICE.
W
alk-Ins
Welcome
It's time to be Thankful
Be thankful for color.
10% OFF
any color or highlight service any weekday
in November with mention of this ad.
Black Friday Deals
$10.00 haircuts from 12-6 ONLY.
Also 20% off retail products all day!
Appointments available.
TODAYZ
TRENDZ
715 S Delsea Drive Vineland NJ 08360
(856)-691-4440
D
eeks
Deli &
Kustard
Kitchen
OFF ANY $20.00
OR MORE PURCHASE
with this Coupon Expires 12-31-12
Open Year Round
Holiday Catering Available
All Occasion
Ice Cream Cakes
$
5.00
Main & Magnolia Rds. Vineland, NJ
856-691-5438
F
abrizio
Chiropractic
Come & See Us
Feel Great For
The Holidays
Family Chiropractic
Services
856.692.0077
1790 N Main Rd • Vineland, NJ 08360-2559
Dr.
Theresa A.
Fabrizio
DC
Most Insurance Accepted • NO INSURANCE NEEDED
NOVEMBER & DECEMBER
NEW PATIENT SPECIAL—RECEIVE A
FREE GIFT
WITH YOUR FIRST APPOINTMENT!

P
Z
OOM
on
in to
Tri City
For all your Holiday Entertaining Needs.
Plates, Napkins, Cups, Decorations,
Cookie Tins, All color Tablecovers,
Cooking, Catering, and Baking Supplies.
ORANGE DOT SALE
50% OFF clearance on all party
items marked with orange dot,
and many other items.
• ALL PINATAS $5.•
HOURS: 8:00 am - 5:30 pm Mon-Fri.
Sat. 8:30am - 2pm.
2192 S. Delsea Dr. Vineland, NJ
856-692-6050
Santa’s made his list,
and checked it twice,
arranged it from
A
to
Z
so your
holiday shopping
will be very nice.
Grapevine 20-25 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 5:58 PM Page 35
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ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

NOVEMBER 20 THROUGH 24
Nightlife at Bennigan’s. 2196 W.
Landis Ave., Vineland, 205-0010.
Karaoke Thursdays with Bob Morgan, 9
p.m.-close, $3 Heinekens, DJ/Dance
Party Fridays 9 p.m.-Close, $3 Coronas.
All Sports Packages: MLB Extra Innings,
NBA League Pass, NHL Center Ice, and
NFL Sunday Ticket. $3 12-oz. Coors Light
& $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. Latin-inspired
dance party. 765-5977.
Country Dancing. The Centerton
Country Club & Event Center, 1022
Almond Rd., Pittsgrove. 7–11 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21
Eleven Eleven/Fish in a Cup. Merighi's
Savoy Inn, E. Landis Ave. and Union Rd.,
Vineland, 691-8051. 8 p.m. $10 cover.
Secret Sauce. Centerton Country Club
& Event Center, Ten22 Ballroom, 1022
Almond Rd., Pittsgrove, 358-3325.
Thanksgiving Eve party. 9 p.m.–2 a.m.
$5 cover. Drink specials all night.
EVERY THURSDAY
Jazz Duos. Annata Wine Bar, Bellevue
Ave., Hammonton, 609-704-9797. Live Jazz
featuring area's best jazz duos. 6:30–9:30
p.m. No cover. RSVP recommended.
Magician Kevin Bethea. Centerton
Country Club & Event Center, Ten22 Bar
& Grill, 1022 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove,
358-3325. 6–8 p.m. Magician and
sleight-of-hand illusionist.
Jeff Giuliani of Eleven Eleven. Double
Eagle Saloon, 1477 Panther Rd.,
Vineland. Live acoustic 7–10 p.m..
NOVEMBER 21 THROUGH 24
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 (song requests all night) on one
of the largest dance floors in region. $5
admission. Thurs: DJ Tommy B 8 p.m.,
Fri: TBA 9 p.m., Sat: DJ Tommy B 9 p.m.
Nightlife at Mori’s. Lou Ferretti's Mori's
on Landis, 830 E. Landis Ave., Vineland,
690-0300. Wed.: Karaoke 8 p.m. Thurs.:
Comedy Show 8–11 p.m.. Fri.: DJ Alvin
(Latin Night) 8 p.m.. Sat.: Kenny
Jeremiah & Bittersweet 8 p.m.
Nightlife at Ramada. Harry's Pub at
Ramada, W. Landis Ave. and Rt. 55,
Vineland, 696-3800. Wed.: Ladies Night,
1/2 price appetizers all night. Happy
Hour Mon.-Sat, 4-6 p.m. $1 off alcoholic
drinks. Wed.–Sat., live entertainment.
Nightlife at Double Eagle. Double Eagle
Saloon, 1477 Panther Rd., Vineland. Live
music every Friday night. NFL Sunday
Ticket Package Turtlestone Brewing Co.
on draft, along with 16 other imported and
domestic beers. Happy Hour daily 3–6 p.m.
NOVEMBER 16, 17, AND 18
Nightlife at The Rail. The Rail, 1252
Harding Hwy, Richland. 697-7245. Wed.:
thanksgiving Eve Party. Fri.: TBA. Sat.
Living Edge Band.
Nightlife at Bojo’s. 222 N. High St.,
Millville, 327-8011. Tues.: Bike Nite with
live entertainment. Thurs.: Karaoke. Fri.:
Mike Bryan Band. Sat.: DJ/band. Daily
drink and food specials.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30
Marshall Tucker Band. Levoy
Theatre, 126-130 N. High St., Millville.
8 p.m. One of the greatest southern
rock bands of all time, pictured at
top. Special Guest: Citizens Band
Radio, at right. Tickets $49/ $44/
$39. 856-327-6400 or www.levoy.net
606 E. Landis Ave., Vineland • 856-692-2060
www.musiccentralonline.com
2-for-1 Sale! Buy any instrument at list price and receive
a 2nd instrument of equal or lesser value FREE! Call for details!
Visit us on
stores.ebay.com/Music-Central-Online
Choose from hundreds of new and used Acoustic & Electric
Guitars and Basses from big names such as Fender, Ibanez,
Takamine, ESP, Yamaha, Wechter, Hagstrom, Schechter and more!
BLACK FRIDAY 2-FOR-1 SALE
AT MUSIC CENTRAL
ONE DAY ONLY!
Friday, November 23, 2012 from 10am - 8pm
• All Drum sets 40% off list price plus receive $50 Music Central store credit
• Take an extra 10% off all guitar or bass combo packages
• Extra 10% off ANY used product in the store
• Spend more than $100 on accessories & books,
and receive a $20 store credit!
• Layaway available!
ONE DAY ONLY!
Sale also at our second store:
6690 Black Horse Pike, Egg Harbor Twp.
Grapevine 20-25 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 5:58 PM Page 36
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WE COST
LESS
and
WE DELIVER
FOR FREE
*
Cartridge World goes out of
its way to help businesses by
delivering the ink and toner
cartridges you need to your
office, for less. Why visit a
superstore just to pay more?
*For qualified businesses
1881-C3 (12/08)
Nightlife at Old Oar House. Old Oar
House Irish Pub. 123 N. High St.,
Millville, 293-1200. Fri.: Kids Don’t
Bounce 9 p.m., Sat.: Glen Eric 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.
www.savoyinn.com.
EVERY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
Top 40 Dance Party w/ DJ Tony
Morris. The Cosmopolitan. 3513 S.
Delsea Dr,, Vineland. All of the most pop-
ular mainstream dance music. 765-5977.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23
Gordon Vincent. Bogart’s Bookstore.
210 N. High St., Millville. Free. Live music
7:30–9:30 p.m. (Christmas Parade
begins at 6 p.m.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24
Rylan Stowe. Bogart’s Bookstore. 210
N. High St., Millville. Free. Acoustic, folk
and blues. 7–9 p.m.
Jammin’ at the Levoy. Levoy Theatre,
126-130 N. High St., Millville. 7 p.m.
“Watkins Glen Music Festival Revisited”—
A Musical Tribute to The Allman Brothers
Band, The Band, and The Grateful Dead!
Tickets $20/$25. 856-327-6400 or
www.levoy.net
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30
Don’t Call Me Francis. Merighi's Savoy
Inn, E. Landis Ave. and Union Rd.,
Vineland, 691-8051. Dance Party 8 p.m.
$10 cover.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 1
Winter Noise Machine. Levoy Theatre,
126-130 N. High St., Millville. 8 p.m.
Brothers Walter and Nicholas Meremianin
grew up and performed Down The Shore
in New Jersey, which has proven to be a
strong influence on their writing, produc-
ing and performing. Tickets $20. 856-
327-6400 or www.levoy.net
Linda Eder. Landis Theater, E. Landis
Ave., Vineland. 8 p.m, The acclaimed
Broadway and recording star Linda Eder
brings her dazzling vocals and stunning
stage presence to the Landis Theater,
just in time for the holidays. Tickets:
Orchestra $43/$50 | Mezzanine $65.
www.landistheater.ocm or 691-1121.
A Night of Comedy. Sacred Heart
Church, 1010 E. Landis Ave., Vineland.
7–11 p.m. Tickets $30/person. SHHS
Lady Lions Softball team presents an
evening that includes a hot buffet, beer,
soda, desserts, silent auction and a hilar-
ious comedy show. For tickets and infor-
mation: 856-237-9336 or 609-501-7463.
Proceeds to benefit The Sacred Heart
Girls Softball Team.
THROUGH DECEMBER 28
Annual “Holiday Shoppe.” Gallery 50,
Inc. 50 East Commerce St., Bridgeton.
Hand crafted gifts-a-plenty to be bought
from more than 70 artists and crafters.
Window Show: John Wernega’s -
“Mummers on Parade.” Wernega is a
member of the Fralinger String Band and
a music instructor for Quinton Schools.
His collection of Mummer’s costumes will
be in the gallery’s window this month and
next. Gallery 50, Inc. hours are 11–4,
Wednesdays through Saturdays.
VRDC to Stage 35th
Performance of The Nutcracker
To see Maxine Chapman perform
in the VRDC 35th anniversary per-
formance of the Nutcracker you can
purchase tickets online at
www.vrdc.org or phone 856-691-
6059. Performances are Saturday,
December 15 at 1 p.m. and 5:00pm
and Sunday, December 16, at 2 p.m.
All performances are at Cumberland
County College’s Frank Guaracini Jr.
Fine & Performing Arts Center in
Vineland. Admission is $35 for front
orchestra and front mezzanine, $25
for back orchestra and back mezza-
nine. $20 tickets are available for
senior citizens, students and groups
of 10 or more in the back orchestra
or back mezzanine only.
Owner, teacher and choreographer
of Maxine’s Studio of Dance, which
she opened in 1970, Maxine
Chapman also founded and became
the Artistic Director of the Vineland
Regional Dance Company (VRDC) in
1980.
Chapman plans to take on the role
of Mrs. Judge Stahlbaum. She and
Jeff Riddle are pictured here.
“This is our 35th anniversary per-
formance and I wanted it to be spe-
cial,” stated Maxine. There have only
been three Judge and Mrs.
Stahlbaums over the last 35 years.
They were Janet Asselta and Ron
Asselta, Maxine’s daughter Denise
Consalo and Michael Denelsbeck,
and most recently Nicole Duane
Horan and Jeff Riddle.
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Grapevine 20-25 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 5:58 PM Page 37
HAPPENINGS
NOVEMBER 25 AND DECEMBER 2
Pet Photos with Santa. SPCA facility,
1244 N. Delsea Dr., Vineland. 9 a.m.–3 p.m.
The price includes the best photo taken, a
holiday frame to showcase your photo and a
special treat from Santa for each pet.
Photos are ideal family pictures to send out
in holiday cards or to add to your yearly
photo albums.
NOVEMBER 26,
DECEMBER 2 AND 10
Pet Photos with Santa. Cumberland Mall,
Center Court, Delsea Dr., Vineland. 6 p.m.
Include your pet in the family holiday portrait.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28
Rise and Shine Breakfast Fundraiser.
Centerton Country Club, Almond Rd.,
Pittsgrove. 7:30 p.m. Spotlights real stories
of how Big Brothers Big Sisters impacts
children, families, adults, and the communi-
ty. Free but seating limited. To reserve a
seat go to www.RiseAndShineBreakfast.com
or call 856-692-0916 ASAP.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29
Antique, Arts and Cultural Society of
South Jersey. Riverfront Renaissance
Center for the Arts, 22 N. High St. Millville.
7 p.m. Dr. Hellen Greenblatt, scientist,
international speaker and columnist, speaks
on the topic of Inflammation and Aging.
Light refreshments will be served. 856-825-
7787
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30
Wine-ing Against Cancer. Bellview
Winery, 150 Atlantic St., Landisville. 7–10
p.m. Wine tasting fundraiser for The
Chicks Committed to a Cure benefiting
the Susan G. Komen 3 Day. All are wel-
come to attend, but you must be 21 years
old to participate in the tasting, and have
a designated driver. Raffles, door prizes,
food, desserts, and more. $25 in advance
or $35 at the door. Limited space avail-
able so pre-purchase your ticket to guar-
antee your spot. LBrizak@yahoo.com or
856-655-3160.
World AIDS Day Free Health Fair.
Rock of Salvation, 513 E. Grape St.,
Vineland. 10 a.m.–1 p.m. HIV testing, edu-
cation, information, flue vaccinces, blood
pressure screenings, refreshments. 856-
451-4700, ext. 2050.
Harvest of Spirits Wine Tasting. Trinity
Episcopal Church, 800 Wood St.,
Vineland. 7–10 p.m. Wines provided by
Brewster Fine Wines & Liquors. Enjoy
gourmet hors d’oeuvres and delectable
desserts, a fifty-fifty raffle, and a special
raffle for 1st a $250 Visa Gift Card, 2nd a
basket of Gourmet Foods (value $150),
3rd an Original Oil Painting (value $200.)
Tom Hatcher will provide piano music,
and artwork will be on display. Must be 21
years of age to attend. For tickets call
856-691-1589. $35 per person.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 1
Vendormania. Edgarton Christian
Academy, 212 Catawba Ave., Newfield. 10
a.m.–2 p.m. Sponsored by the
Grandparents Association. Saturday,
December 1, Over 25 vendors to date.
Proceeds to benefit new technology for
our grandchildren. 856-697-3231.
Puppet Show. Millville Public Library,
210 Buck Street, Millville. 1:30 p.m. Join
the delightful puppet "Sam" as brought
to life by Rick Waterhouse, children’s
performer, songwriter, guitarist, and pup-
peteer. Accompany Sam with rhythm
instruments as he sings songs from the
holidays and meets puppets who are all
pretending to be Santa Claus! Free and
open to the public. RSVP at 856-825-
7087, ext. 12.
DECEMBER 1 AND 2
Jingle All The Way. Dorothy Volunteer
Fire Hall, 70 Tuckahoe Road, Dorothy.
Saturday 7 p.m., and Sunday, 3 p.m. Join
the cast of singers, actors, dancers and
elves in a fun filled and inspiring celebra-
tion featuring the sights and sounds of
Christmas. Presented by LeGrande Music
Academy. Donations accepted to benefit
Dorothy Volunteer Fire Company Ladies
Auxiliary. Bring a non-perishable food
item for food baskets to be distributed by
the Ladies Auxiliary. 856-875-7548.
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2
2012 Trees of Light Ceremony. SJH
Elmer Hospital, 501 W. Front Street,
Elmer. 5 p.m. Area residents are invited
to donate $10 to place a light on the tree
in commemoration of a loved one. The
donations are used to support SJH
HospiceCare’s bereavement programs.
The names of those being remembered
will be read by staff and volunteers of
HospiceCare.
Breakfast with Santa. Oak and Main
Roads Station, Vineland. 7–11 a.m. The
Firefighters of Main Avenue Volunteer
Fire Dept. Co. #4, hosts. $8, children age
6 and under are free when accompanied
by a paying adult. Co. 4 is also collecting
donations of personal items for our
Troops overseas. Some acceptable items
include: Baby wipes, Gel shoe inserts,
Individually wrapped candy, instant drink
mixes, and protein bars. Also, cotton
socks in black, olive green, or white.
Cash donations for Troop supplies also
accepted. Breakfast tickets available at
the door or in advance by calling 856-
207-1155.
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7
Swim with Santa. YMCA, 1159 E.
Landis Ave., Vineland. 6–8 p.m.
Vineland Nature Club Christmas
Dinner. Lutheran Acres, 560 Sarah Pl.,
Vineland. 6:30 p.m. Covered dish, bring
a dish to share. Naturalist Paul Taylor
will present a video, Birding South
Jersey. Visitors and members welcome to
attend.
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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2
Cut-A-Thon. MiMi and Kelsey’s Hair
Salon, 825 S. Delsea Dr., Suite 7,
Vineland. 10 a.m.–4 p.m. Raising
money to help rebuild the Jersey
Shore; all proceeds will be donated
to hurricane victims
Haircuts.………...…….. $20
Blow out/style……..... $20
Mini-Manicure……....… $10
Food...Beverages...Raffles...Live
Entertainment
For more information: 856-691-
8978 or kelseya414@gmail.com
Find them on Facebook: Mimi and
Kelsey’s Hair Salon
COMMUNITY CALENDAR

Bus Trips
• St. Padre Pio Parish is sponsoring a
trip to Radio City Music Hall to see “The
Christmas Spectacular with the
Rockettes” on Sunday, December 2.
Tickets are $120 pp. Cost includes show,
bus, tip and time in city. Call 856-691-
7526 for more information and flyer.
• Sabater Elementary's Student
Activity is sponsoring a theater/bus trip to
New York City on Sunday, December 2.
The trip will include tickets to Broadway
shows as follows:
"Radio City Christmas Spectacular" -
11:30 a.m. show. $125 per person (second
mezzanine seating): $160 pp (orchestra
seating)
Spiderman - 3 p.m. $150 pp,
Elf - 2 p.m. $150 pp, and
Chrismas Story - 2 p.m. $175 pp.
All show tickets include orchestra seat-
ing and bus transportation fee. Bus trans-
portation only is $40 per person. Bus
departs Vineland at 8 a.m. and leaves
Manhattan at approximately 7 p.m. Arrival
back in Vineland at about 9:30 p.m.
Payment is due by November 17. Payment
must be received to reserve your seat. For
further information and reservations,
Valerie Carbonara at 609-432-8542.
• The Millville Senior Center is spon-
soring a trip to theAmerican Music
Theatre Christmas Show in Lancaster, PA,
on December 4. Dinner at
Huckleberry Restaurant at the Fulton
Steamboat Inn. Tickets are $100. For
information and to make a reservation call
856-207-4802.
• Petway Elementary School will spon-
sor a show trip to Resorts Casino, on
Sunday, December 9. Show includes
"Christmas from the White Mountains."
There will be two pickups for this trip.
Bus leaves Petway School at 9:45 a.m.
(1115 S. Lincoln Ave.) and 10 a.m. from
Buena Gardens. (114 W. Arctic Ave.,
Minotola) Bus leaves casino at 5 p.m.
Cost is $39 a person. You will receive
$10 in slot credit, show ticket and a buffet
coupon at Resorts.
Motor Coach Transportation will be
provided: Call 856-362-8855 to reserve
your seat. Payment must be made at the
time of the reservation. Checks payable
to: VHS Activities Fund.
• Radio City Music Hall’s Christmas
Spectacular on December 15—Enjoy time
on your own before the 2 p.m. perform-
ance (with mid-orchestra seating) and
time on your own after the show as well.
Family-friendly deluxe motorcoach departs
from Woodland Country Day School
promptly at 8 a.m. with an additional pick
up in Mullica Hill at 8:45 a.m. Arrival in
the city at 10:15 a.m. and return from New
York City at 11 p.m. Tickets $185 per per-
son (tickets include all gratuities). For
more details, call 856-453-8499, ext. 112.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23
2012 Turkey Burner Workout.
YMCA, 1159 E. Landis Ave., Vineland.
8:15 a.m.–noon. Thanksgiving is the
time of year to enjoy friends, family and
of course, the delicious turkey dinner!
More often than not, we tend to have
just one to many plates of turkey, gravy
and all the fixings. That's why the Y is
here to help you feel less guilty about
that extra plate! All classes are free to
members and we encourage you to
bring a friend or loved one with you. If
you're not a member of the Y, we're
extending this special invitation to come
try out some of our classes free of
charge! Pre-registration is a must since
class sizes are limited. You can register
at the Member Service Desk (by
Wednesday, November 21). Any ques-
tions, call 856-691-0030, ext. 325.
8:15–9:15 a.m.—Morning Aqua Fit with
Melissa (Pool)
9–10 a.m.—Spin with Jaimie (Rotary
Room)
9:30-10:30 a.m.—CSI with Melissa
(Riggins Room)
10–11 a.m.—HABIT with Selinette (Davis
Room) OR Zumba with Miriam
(Gymnasium)
11 a.m.–12 noon—Ballerobics with Zoey
and Valerie (Davis Room) OR Zumba
Toning with Miriam (Riggins Room)
Grapevine 26-29 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 5:59 PM Page 24
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1853 Vine Rd. Vineland
691-4848
Fax: 856-691-2294
marcaccimeats@verizon.net
SPECIALS
Nov. 21
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FRESH
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10 LB. OR MORE
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CHOPS
Happy Thanksgiving!!!
We would like to wish all our customers a happy and safe holiday!
We will be closed on Thursday, November 22, Thanksgiving Day and will re-open Friday, November 23.
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OUR OWN
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SAUSAGE
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HAMS
(AVERAGE WEIGHT 23-25LB)
3624 South Delsea Drive, Vineland NJ
856-362-5508
Breakfast 7:30am to 11am Sat. & Sun.
Lunch 11am to 4pm Mon. thru Fri.
Dinner 4 pm to 9 pm Mon. thru Thurs. • 4 pm to 10 pm Friday
Dinner 11 am to 10 pm Sat. • 11 am to 9 pm Sunday
Senior Early Bird 1 pm to 3 pm Mon. thru Fri.
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BREAKFAST
I
t’s 4 in the afternoon on a cold,
sunny Friday, one week prior to
Thanksgiving. The vast majority of
dinner restaurants are only begin-
ning to awaken their sleepy eyes, com-
mencing the process of readying them-
selves and prepping for a long night
ahead.
But Gina’s Ristorante, located just a
few feet from the Lincoln and Landis
Avenue’s ShopRite supermarket, is already
abuzz with activity.
While co-owner—and namesake—Gina
DePasquale, along with front-of-the-house
specialist Andrew Johnson patiently
indulge this columnist’s queries, the 60-
or-so-seat eatery begins to quickly fill
with young men and women.
All told, nearly 20 lanky teens, cross
country squad members of the Buena
Regional High School—Chef/Owner
Anthony DePasquale’s alma mater—happily
assemble to dine en masse.
Their chatter and demeanor speak
volumes about Gina’s.
This event is equal parts esprit de
corps—the team regularly gathers here to
sup in preparation for big meets—and a
weekend-kickoff social occasion at the
tidy BYOB on Vineland’s eastern
perimeter.
Which seems to be exactly what
Anthony and Gina had in mind when they
moved their restaurant here from
Millville’s downtown business district just
under two years ago.
After graduating from what was then
called Atlantic Community College’s—now
Atlantic Cape Community College—
Academy of Culinary Arts in 1986,
Anthony began his career, like many great
chefs, toiling early in the morning.
Specifically, he explains “I was flipping
eggs at Larry’s II, working for Bob
Gabriel’s Horn { BY FRANK GABRIEL }
I
Seasonality at Gina’s
Chef/owner Anthony DePasquale at Gina’s Ristorante tweaks
the menu quarterly.
Continued on next page
Anthony and Gina DePasquale moved their Gina’s Ristorante from
Millville to Vineland nearly two years ago. A few months ago they
started serving lunch. Most dinner entrees at this BYOB, located in
the Lincoln & Landis ShopRite Plaza, can be enjoyed for around $15.
Grapevine 26-29 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 5:59 PM Page 25
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Give
The
Gift
of the
Season
For every
$50 Gift Card
purchased,
receive a
$10 Gift Card!
www.bennigansvineland.com
Bennigan’s
Grill & Tavern
2196 W. Landis Ave.,
Vineland 08360
Rt. 55 Exit 32A
856-205-0010
y For ever
$50 Gift Ca
purchased
receive a
$10 Gift Ca
y
ard
d,
a
ard!
.bennigansvineland.com www and.com
Middleton.”
After that first post, his impressive
career brought years spent working at the
nearby Garden Room as head chef, then
executive chef at Scotland Run Country
Club, plus stints at Vineland’s gone-but-
not-forgotten Café Centro and longtime
Millville mainstay Winfield’s.
Asked to define his personal culinary
style, Anthony is quick to allow that “I'm
all over the board.”
Or, in the words of longtime associate
Johnson—employed with the chef since
his first job, at age 14—”Everything has it’s
own little twist.”
Like the veal mezzaluna trio, which is
layered eggplant topped with sauteed veal
medallions over three separate raviolis—
meat, cheese and spinach—finished with
fresh mozzarella.
Or a unique, hearty meat combo called
the Butcher’s Block. Consisting of barbe-
cue beef short ribs, paired with a maple
bacon-wrapped pork mignon (a most
unusual, yet worthwhile, cut) along with
grilled sausage from quality local provider
Serra’s and grilled boneless chicken. This
meaty masterpiece is sided with roasted
long hots and a roasted garlic mash and
presented, appropriately, on a wooden
block.
It’s also notable as one of only a couple
of items on the bill of fare topping the $20
price plateau.
Most main courses are very affordable,
in the $15 dollar range.
Mussels are perhaps the top seller here,
with Anthony telling us that he regularly
plates up to 100 pounds of the Prince
Edward Island products weekly.
Gina’s also functions as family restau-
rant in the truest sense of that word.
DePasquale siblings Anthony Jr., 22, a
recent Rowan University grad, and
Brandon, 19, currently matriculating at his
father’s former culinary school in Mays
Landing, both find employment here.
Mom Gina, a full-time cardiac ultra-
sound technician, still helps head server
Johnson manage the dining room.
Watching her careful interaction, training
young staffers in advance of the Friday
night crush, was most revealing.
Nineteen year-old Colby Maxilla—who
Gina refers to as “like another son”—acts
as Anthony’s kitchen assistant.
Anthony DeCesero, Sr., also helps han-
dle front-of-the-house duties several
nights weekly.
Other personnel include servers
Caitlyn Cavagnaro, Olga Bakalenko and
Jake Hatki, dishwasher/busser Jarrett
Pierotti, brothers Bobby and Anthony
Miller—serving respectively as a dish-
washer and food runner—and Nico
DeCesero, also a busser/food runner.
Anthony, who tweaks the menu up to
four times yearly to reflect and utilize sea-
sonality, tells us that customers should
expect to soon see an an entree of braised
short ribs on a bed of brown-sugared
sweet potatoes, ladled with a rich demi-
glace, topped by French fried onions.
Other prospective additions, according
to the chef, will be “a lot more chicken
and pasta dishes.”
Which might make those same athletes
very happy, should they choose to return
this spring prior to high school track and
field competitions. I
Gina’s Ristorante, Lincoln/Landis ShopRite
Plaza, 3600 E. Landis Avenue, 856-205-
0049. Open Tuesday-Saturday for lunch, 11
a.m.-3 p.m. Dinner Tuesday- Thursday, 4-9
p.m. Friday and Saturday, 4-10 p.m. (Closed
Sunday and Monday).
WEDNESDAY,
NOVEMBER 21ST
Food and Drink
Specials
all day and night.
Live Music with
Jonathan Fairhurst
and DJ Aaron Cohen
Open until 2am
Double Eagle’s
own Chili Cook Off
AND
Toys for Tots Party
Come enjoy, while
ourchefs battle it
out-you vote! Bring a toy
for a great cause!
SATURDAY
DECEMBER 1ST
12/21/12
MAYAN
CALENDAR PARTY!
Come celebrate until the
Mayan End!
Live Music and Specials!!
Thursdays
Jeff Giuliani 7-10
Live Music
every Friday Night!!
What’s Happening at Double Eagle Saloon and Deck Bar
1477 Panther Rd. • Vineland, NJ 08361 • 856-213-6176
GINA’S
Continued from previous page
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Give
The Gift
of the
Season
For every $50
Gift Card purchased,
receive a $10 Gift Card!
www.bennigansvineland.com
Bennigan’s
Grill & Tavern
2196 W. Landis Ave.,
Vineland 08360
Rt. 55 Exit 32A
856-205-0010
Shamrock Room
Available for
Private Parties
accommodating up
to 65 People.
y $50 For every
Gift Card purchased,
receive a $10 Gift Card!
0
ased,
t Card! receive a $10 Gift Card! t Card!
.bennigansvineland.com www and.com
Stay Warm with our
IN HOUSE SOUPS
Italian Holiday
Specialties
Made to Order
GIFT BASKETS
Start a New Tradition with
RICOTTA PUMPKIN PIE
40oz. “Homemade”
Just $8.95
310 Wheat Rd., Vineland NJ 08360
856-697-3400
Hours: Mon. - Fri. am - 6pm • Sat. 9 am - 5 pm • Sun. Closed
Wholesale/Retail contespasta@comcast.net
www.contespasta.com
$1.50 OFF
PUMPKIN RAVIOLI
16 OZ. Reg $7.49 Exp. 11/23/12
Delsea Basketball Star
Signs Letter Of Intent
Delsea Regional High School senior
Nick Freijomil signed a letter of intent
to play baseball next year at Long
Island University, a Division I school
located in Brooklyn, NY. Freijomil is the
son of Frank and Barbara Freijomil of
Franklinville. He is the co-captain of
the 2012 and 2013 teams. His future
plans are to obtain a PhD in physical
therapy.
From left: (Seated) Barbara, Nick and
Frank Freijomil; (Standing) HS Athletic
Director, Steve Illes, HS Baseball Coach,
Tom Carney, HS Guidance Counselor,
Barbara Sullivan, and HS Principal Paul
erardelli.
Delsea’s Mokienko
Signs Letter of Intent
Delsea Regional High School senior,
Trista Mokienko, signed a letter of
intent to play softball next year at
Bowling Green State University, a
Division I school located in Bowling
Green, OH. Mokienko is the daughter
of Laura and Victor Mokienko of
Franklinville. She has been a member
of the varsity softball team for the past
four years. She plans to become a
teacher and a coach and work towards
becoming a college softball coach.
From left: (Seated) Victor, Trista and Laura
Mokienko; (Standing) HS Principal Paul
Berardelli, HS Athletic Director Steve Illes,
Victor Mokienko (Trista’s brother), HS
Softball Coach Scott Gutelius.
Vineland Seals Excel
Dolphin swimmers began practice
in early May preparing for the Dolphin
Swim Team summer season. Six high
school swimmers including Rachel
Bernhardt, Johnny Malatesta, Dom
Merighi, TJ Merighi, Tylar Warfle and
Eddie Parks continued training after
summer, logging over 500 miles.
These swimmers competed in several
US swim meets in October through
mid-November. In their latest meet,
held at the Cumberland Valley HIgh
School in Mechanicsburg, PA, these
swimmers recorded excellent times.
Over 600 swimmers participated in
this West Shore YMCA Thanksgiving
Invitational. The Dolphin swimmers
took five first places. Their coach is
John A. Casadia, Jr.
From left: Johnny Malatesta, Rachel
Bernhardt, Dominick Merighi, Eddie Parks,
TJ Merighi, Coach John Casadia Jr. and
Tyler Warfle.
SPORTS NEWS

Grapevine 26-29 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 5:59 PM Page 27
However, as the season drewto a close and the
offseason began, Trout’s name became synony-
mous with one of the most impassioned and
hotly contested debates in the sport’s history:
Who should be 2012’s AL MVP?
The debate became a perfect microcosm
for an increasingly growing gap between fans
of the old school and the new school ways of
thinking, and highlighted just how differently
proponents of sabermetrics view the game.
Sabermetrics is a new type of statistical
analysis created by Bill James in the 1970s
and popularized by Michael Lewis’ 2003
book-turned-hit-movie, Moneyball.
The old school thinkers, reliant on statistics
like RBIs and batting average, were certain that
Cabrera, who became the first Triple Crown
winner—leading his league in home runs, RBIs
and batting average—since Carl Yastrzemski
did it with the Red Sox in 1967 should be MVP.
Meanwhile, the sabermetric trumpeters, who
spout statistics with funny names like wins
above replacement and weighted on base
average, argued in favor of Trout.
Being enraptured in such a debate actually
created a little bit of stress for Trout.
“This is more [nerve-wracking] than actu-
ally going out there and playing,” he said via
satellite on MLB Network before the MVP
announcement was made. “Every once in a
while, I’ll check my phone and all these things
pop up on Twitter, all these debates. Some
people have Cabrera. Some people have me.
It’s pretty cool to just have your name men-
tioned in this MVP race at the end of the year.”
In the end, it was Cabrera and, by exten-
sion, the old school thinkers who won the
award. But this hardly settles the debate.
The argument for Cabrera is anchored by
his Triple Crown and rightfully so. It’s an
outstanding accomplishment and something
that has only been done 16 times, the last
instance coming nearly 50 years ago.
But while Cabrera accomplished some-
thing that was rare, Trout did things that
were unprecedented in the annals of the
game’s history. By hitting at least 30 home
runs, stealing at least 45 bases and scoring at
least 125 runs, Trout did something that no
other player in baseball history had done. His
.328 batting average, coupled with his home-
run and runs-scored totals, has also never
been accomplished before. He fell one stolen
base short of becoming only the third player
ever to hit 30 home runs and steal 50 bases in
a season. He did all of this, despite spending
the first month of the season at Triple-A Salt
Lake City. Imagine what he could have done
with a full season. At the plate, Trout con-
tributed as much to his team as Cabrera did.
In the field, it wasn’t even close. By most
fielding metrics, Trout was a top three
defender among big league centerfielders.
Cabrera ranked 17th out of 30 third baseman
in fielding, according to the rankings at
Fangraphs.com. There’s really no question
that Trout was the more complete player,
providing elite defense at a position where
defense is a premium.
So why did Cabrera win the MVP, despite
Trout seemingly having a better year? There
are a few theories.
Firstly, Cabrera’s Tigers team made the
playoffs, while the Angels fell short. Even
though the Angels won more games than the
Tigers, an MVP candidate’s team making the
playoffs has swayed voters in the past, and it
could have again.
Another possible reason: Cabrera’s experi-
ence. Cabrera has been in the top five in MVP
voting each of the last three seasons, and five
times in his first nine seasons, but never won
it before 2012. Conversely, Trout was a rookie
and a young rookie at that. Voters may have
believed Cabrera finally deserved to win an
MVP after spending years as arguably the
game’s best and most consistent hitter. Those
voters may have looked at Trout and thought
he would have plenty of opportunities to win
his own in the future.
Whatever the reasoning, voters voted for
Cabrera and, surprisingly, the vote wasn’t
even that close (Cabrera received 22 of a pos-
sible 28 first-place votes). Millville’s favorite
son will have to wait until at least next sea-
son to win his first MVP. Either way, he put
together an incredible season and made
some history along the way.
In the offseason, Trout resides locally. He
is currently living with his parents in the
house he grew up in, but has stated he’d like
to buy his own house in the area next offsea-
son. During a press conference early last
week, he indicated he’d be interested in mak-
ing his time at home in Millville even more
abundant by playing for the Phillies, should
the opportunity present itself.
“Phillies are definitely on the top my list,”
he said. “Definitely want to go to Philly, clos-
er to my hometown. I want to be there, closer
to my family so they can come out to see me.”
For now, he’s content with where he is.
“The Angels gave me an opportunity and
I took it.”
That may be the understatement of the
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Heating & Cooling
Your Home
SINCE 1982
FUEL OIL &
KEROSENE
CALL FOR PRICES
PO Box 645 West Blvd. Newfield, NJ 08344
(856) 697-4777
MIKE TROUT
Continued from cover
Photo Courtesy KeithAllisonPhoto.com
Grimpy’s Gatherings
a gorgeous & classy consignment shoppe
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Fine Men’s Clothing
and Formalwear
30% OFF
Your Total
Purchase
Your Holiday Giftgiving Headquarters
Good on all items not
already 30% O
SUITS ‹ SPORTS COATS ‹ SHIRTS ‹ TIES ‹ SWEATER ‹ SHOES
OPEN: 8AM FRIDAY & SATURDAY, SUNDAY 10 AM TILL 4 PM
Corner of LaSalle & Karen St. Vineland, NJ
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FREE Same day Alterations, FREE Gift Wrapping!
856-794-3000
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30% OFF
ay Giftg our Holid Y
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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.
Grapevine 30-36 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 6:01 PM Page 30
but with a twist.
Local guys, Walter and Nicholas
Meremianin, have recently released to the
public their own version of Christmas
music. While still keeping the holiday
cheer, and their good, old, Jersey sound,
the duo managed to bring to light some-
thing never really heard before in the hol-
iday music genre. Not even 30 seconds
into the sampler on their website, you can
easily discern that special Winter Noise
Machine flair. There is something deeper
and darker about the arrangements,
which seems to only enhance the mean-
ing behind each of the songs. Throw in a
few rock and roll riffs every now and then
and you have something entirely new that
is worth sharing with the world.
“The songs are quite interesting in
their arrangement,” said Walter
Meremianin. “Yhey go from very heart-
felt, passionate songs to some real rock
and Christmas material.”
The album, Christmas in the Air, actu-
ally began as a family project, without the
goal of releasing it to the public. Many of
the original compositions were, in fact,
written for different members of the fam-
ily, such as the song “Little Girls,” which
was written especially for Nicholas’s
daughter. But since its release, it has been
very well received and with many positive
responses. The new arrangements for the
old-school songs were inspired from a
trip to the Holy Land that the brothers
had taken in the early-1990s.
“We had worked on a production of a
documentary and ended up having the
opportunity to go and do some filming
and touring throughout Jerusalem and
Bethlehem and Shepherd’s Field, through
all the places that Christmas is about,”
Walter said. “The songs definitely retain a
feeling of what we experienced over in
those areas of Bethlehem and Nazareth. It
was a great time.”
The Meremianin brothers have been
playing together from an early age.
During the summer they would perform
in venues along the Jersey Shore and in a
few other spots throughout the winter.
“We definitely lived the Jersey Shore
summers,” Walter commented. He feels
that even through the years, they have still
managed to keep their trademark Jersey
sound. Playing the Levoy will be an excit-
ing experience for the band, he says.
“We really look forward to the show
over at the Levoy Theater because it’s our
opportunity to play for our home audi-
ence. It definitely makes it more exciting,
especially in that particular show,
because it’s great to see what’s been done
with the theater. It’s a beautiful facility
and it’s a really neat place to perform
because it’s a very intimate setting.”
There’s no question that playing in
front of your hometown is something spe-
cial. Having the opportunity to really con-
nect with the audience, and share that
sense of community is something that
cannot be compared to anything else, and
that is something the band is really look-
ing forward to.
This will not be Winter Noise
Machine’s only performance. While the
record label works on setting up more
shows at different venues, the week fol-
lowing the Levoy show Winter Noise
Machine will be performing at the
Christmas outdoor festival in Manayunk.
When asked about the band’s future
hopes, Walter hinted there might be
another album forthcoming. Of course,
right now the focus is centered on the
album and the upcoming show, but for
those who are captivated by the almost
haunting melodies and the passionate sto-
rytelling these brothers do, there is a fair-
ly good chance we will hear from them
again soon.
Be sure to check out the band at
www.winternoisemachine.com or visit
their Facebook page at
www.facebook.com/WinterNoiseMachin
e. But more than that, head over to the
Levoy Theatre in Millville on December 1
to get a real taste of Christmas. I
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Vineland Regional
Dance Company
Presents
The Nutcracker
35th Anniversary Production
December 15 – 16 — 3 Performances
1 pm Saturday • 5 pm Saturday • 2 pm Sunday
RESERVED TICKETS
Ranging from $20 - $35
856-691-6059
Fine & Performing
Arts Center
Cumberland
County College,
Vineland
Tickets available at www.VRDC.org

2013
$
59.95
301 Country Club Lane
Buena, NJ 08310
WWW.ALLFORECLUB.COM
Call for Reservations 856-697-1200
Ticket price exclusive of NJ Sales Tax
Celebrate Year
Open Bar 7:30-1:00
at
• Chicken Sorrento
• Broiled Tilapia w/Lemon Butter Sauce
• Sauteed Beef Medallions w/Peppercorn
Demi Gaze Onions & Blue Cheese
• Seashell Pasta alla Panna
• Green Bean Casserole
• Carrots L’orange
• Cheddar Horseradish Potatoes
w/Garnish Bacon & Leeks
BUFFET DINNER
Hot and Cold
hors d’oeuvres
MUSIC Bob Morgan Entertainment
Photo Booth • Champagne Toast
Breakfast Sandwiches • Party Favors
Tickets Non-Refundable
Price good only until 11/30/12.
LIMITED TIME.
Friday, November 23
8 am to 5 pm
Saturday, November 24
9 am to 4 pm
Sunday, November 25
11 am to 3 pm
10% • 15% • 20% • 25%
Discount at the register
on your entire purchase
Enter To Win Our
$
2000
ROOM GIVEAWAY
Handmade Primitive Furniture
By Andrew Lindland at
Primitive Passions
3370 S. Delsea Dr.,
Vineland NJ
Christmas
OPEN HOUSE
Thankful…
Cocoa Bay Salon
Hair, Nails, Tanning, Massage and Waxing
3470 S. Delsea Dr. Vineland, NJ 08360
Tues. - Fri. 9a.m. - 9p.m. • Sat. 9a.m. - 5p.m.
Cocoa Bay is
thankful for all of
your business!
Stop while you shop…
Come on in and give it a spin…
See what YOU can win!!!
EVERYONE wins something…
something of YOUR choice!
November 23 & November 24 Only
Friday 9am-9pm
Saturday 9am-5pm
WINTER NOISE
Continued from cover
“We really look forward to
the show over at the
Levoy Theater because it’s
our opportunity to play for
our home audience... it’s a
very intimate setting.”
—Walter Meremianin, half of the duo
Winter Noise Machine
Grapevine 30-36 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 6:01 PM Page 31
National Junior Honor Society Inducts 77
Seventy-seven stu-
dents fromLandis,
Rossi, Veterans
Memorial, and
Wallace Middle
Schools were induct-
ed as new members
of the National Junior
Honor Society in cer-
emonies Thursday at
Landis School.
The highlight of
the ceremony was
the oath of office,
administered to stu-
dents lining the aisles
of a muted auditori-
um lit only by the candles they held. It was a solemn moment, followed by
booming applause and cheers from the large audience of family members and
friends who packed the historic auditorium.
To be considered for National Junior Honor Society, students must have an 86
average or higher in all subjects, show outstanding participation in extracurricu-
lar activities, demonstrate leadership abilities, have an outstanding record of
community service and an excellent attendance record.
The inductees were as follows:
From Landis Middle School: Elias Agostini* President, Lizmary Arriaga, Tyrek
Brown, Kayleigh Cooke, Jacqueline Gomez, Vanessa Grullon, Michael Irvine,
Maritsa Juarez, Ryan Knipe, Nicole McCann, Veronica Ochoa, Ashley Priore, Lexi
Rodriguez, Lennasia Ross, Frances Vera, Latasia Watkins, Danina White, and
Isaiah White.
From Rossi Midde School: Sydnie Bennett, Lauren DeWoody, Taylor Endres,
Brenda Figueroa, Devin Fisher, Graceline Galan, Shannon Hennessy, Amanda
Hullihen, Billie Mattioli* President, Cara Melchiorre, Kynaat Moosvi, Alyssa
Nanni, Mariya Ostapenko, Sarah Patrignani, Natalie Rivera, Kaylee Ruiz, Allie
Scarpa, Alexa Strittmatter, Breanna Suppi, and Victoria Udoetuk.
From Veterans Memorial Middle School: Christopher Abreu, Katryna Arbelo,
Thomas Burgess , Emily Caignon, Divine Cardona, Christina Carlo, Robert
Dickenson, Frank Digiorgio, Kayla Durling, Eric Irizarry, Cheyenne Makosky, Tara
Marrongelli, Vanessa Ortiz* President, Laleshka Rivera, Andrea Ruiz, Sean
Scanlon, William Shaw, Ian Simek, and Gabriella Williams.
From Wallace Middle School: Maylonie Barcene, Jordan Belvett, Grace Brown,
Savannah Calaff, Alexa Flores, Jario Flores, Ruthie Flores, Elizabeth Gonzalez,
Nick Grotti, Justin Heredia, Destiny Jones, Britney Kollock, Cynthia Lascarez,
Nastasi Mignott, Britney Morrison, Devon Pritchett, Alondra Qunitana, Stephanie
Raively, Nichole Rosado, Shelby Sheidan, and Keiyana Thompson-Sucrry.
From left: Maylonie Barcene, Wallace; Elias Agostini, Landis; Vanessa Ortiz, Veterans
Memorial; and Billie Mattioli, Rossi.
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In Our Schools
I
Renaissance Ice Cream
Social at Delsea
Earlier this year, Delsea Regional
High School held a Renaissance ice
cream social for academic excellence.
Students in grades 10 to 12 who
achieved perfect attendance, made the
honor roll, had no discipline problems,
or met the criteria for the Renaissance
cards were invited to attend the event.
More and more students have been
earning the right to participate in the
Renaissance activities by meeting the
criteria for academic excellence. To
gain a gold card, students need to
have four A’s, no grade lower than a B,
no more than one absence, no office
detentions, and no suspensions. To
gain a blue card, students need to
have two A’s, no grade lower than a B,
no more than two absences, no more
than one office detention, and no sus-
pensions. To gain a red card, students
need to have A’s and B’s with the
exception of one C, no more than two
absences, no more than one office
detention, and no suspensions. To gain
a white card, students need nothing
lower than a C, no more than three
absences, no more than two office
detentions, and no suspensions.
Promoting academic excellence and
the lack of discipline problems is the
major goal of the Renaissance commit-
tee. Rewarding the students with social
activities such as the ice cream event
helps reinforce the need to meet the
criteria.
From left: Kayla Reilly, Brooke Reinert,
Kobie Allen, Jordan Bouillon, and Celeste
Simmons.
For a no-obligation
advertising consultation,
call 856-457-7815 or e-mail:
sales@grapevinenewspaper.com today.
Advertise in
The
Grapevine
The
Grapevine
and get
incredible
results.
Grapevine 30-36 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 6:01 PM Page 32
Petway Class Joins Jumpstart's "Read
For The Record" Campaign
Students in Cindy Kahn's kindergarten class at Petway
Elementary School recently participated in the "Read For the
Record" event, sponsored by the Jumpstart program that pro-
motes development of key literacy skills.
In the morning, Kahn conducted a read-aloud activity.
Afterward, the class participated in some hands-on small group
activities that connect to the story.
"I have participated in this national event with my former stu-
dents for the past three years," said Kahn. "It has proven to be a
powerful learning experience, not only in language arts and liter-
ature, but also having cross-connections in other subjects such
as science, social studies, and math.
According to information on its website, Jumpstart is the only
national supplemental program that leverages the power of community and adult-child relationships to build the key lan-
guage and literacy skills children need to take on the world.
Jumpstart’s Read for the Record, presented in partnership with the Pearson Foundation, is one day of the year when
millions of individuals come together to celebrate literacy in an effort to jumpstart a child’s future. From an early age, chil-
dren should be exposed to activities that encourage a love of language and learning and a sense of wonder about the
world.
For far too many children from low-income communities, though, this never happens. And once children from low-
income backgrounds start behind, research shows that they’re very likely to stay behind.
Last year, Kahn's class helped Read for the Record set a new reading record by using the book "Llama Llama Red
Pajama" in read-aloud and related literacy-building activities.
Cindy Kahn instructs some of her students during the Read For The Record event.
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Students of the Month
Mary F. Janvier school in Franklin
Township recently announced their stu-
dents of the month for the month of
October. Pictured here are the first grade
students of the month. From left, they are:
(Back Row) Rebecca Voll, Noelani Brown,
Dulce Villalobos-Muro, and Paul Weathers;
(Middle Row) Stephen Pierce, Caelan
Gaines, and Thomas Natalie; (Front Row)
Gavin Satterfield and Colin Thorn.
Pictured here are the Mary F. Janvier
school second grade students of the month
for October. From left, they are: (Back
Row) David Jones, Shannon Travers,
Jocelyn Rodriguez and Branden
Lachowicz; (Middle Row) David Busarello,
Jacob Squires and Sean Rowand; (Front
Row) Kaylee Bowman and Steven Porlucas.
Pictured here are the Mary F. Janvier
school second grade students of the month
for October. From left, they are: (Back
Row) Harmony Devalerio, Frank Cairone,
Jameela Gibbs and Riley Boos; (Middle
Row) Kyle Hayden, Nicole Kinsley and
Samantha Ditullio; (Front Row) Paige
Bernard.
Grapevine 30-36 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 6:01 PM Page 33
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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
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!
E H T C T I K P U O S F O N E H C
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BRIDGETON
217 S Pine St., Lawrence Brown to
Raymond J Mason on 9/18/12 for
$10,000
27 N Giles St., Paul M Morita to Emily
R Blevins on 9/18/12 for $120,000
13 & 15 Elmer St., Mary L Brown to
Robert C Thompson on 9/25/12 for
$36,000
FAIRFIELD TWP
395 Ramah Rd., Scott L Derby to
Alexander Kosis on 9/21/12 for
$132,500
123 New England Rd., Antonio
Dascoli to Wayne C Baker on 9/24/12
for $252,000
9 Duck Cove Rd., Richard F Husted to
Mark Gosbin on 9/26/12 for $145,000
HOPEWELL TWP
62 Beebe Run Rd., David J Link to
Tara Haines on 9/18/12 for $165,000
28 Hopewell Rd., Jacob W Roser to
Joseph Vohland on 9/25/12 for
$132,000
MAURICE RIVER TWP
80 Hall Rd., Antonio Penna to Carol A
Ottinger on 9/24/12 for $164,000
MILLVILLE
1516 E Buckshutem Rd., Charles
Scott Eves to Charles Scott Eves on
9/18/12 for $57,000
800 Shar Lane Blvd., Julio Perez to
Stephanie E Kleinot on 9/21/12 for
$125,000
912 N 5th St., Yu Zhen Lin to Yung
Yui Chan on 9/24/12 for $115,000
13 Sterling Pl., William Ritchie to
Autumn Cooper on 9/26/12 for
$190,000
11 Pleasantview Dr., Shawn M Barlett
to Stone Financing LLC on 9/28/12 for
$184,500
UPPER DEERFIELD
160 Richards Rd., Helen Bram-
Pramov (Ind. Exec.) to Helene Bram-
Pramov on 9/19/12 for $30,000
19 Beals Mill Rd., Donald J
McCracken to Anderson A Garron on
9/21/12 for $42,900
VINELAND
821 E Chestnut Ave., Rose B
Lopergolo (Est. by Exec.) to Yarilee J
Miranda on 9/20/12 for $42,000
513 N West Ave., Rose B Lopergolo
(Est. by Exec.) to Yarilee J Miranda on
9/20/12 for $50,000
811 Catherine St., Steven R Downey
(Ind. Exec.) to Alex Kaganzev on
9/20/12 for $77,000
2224 Sunset Ave., Juan Vazquez to
Magalle Rivas on 9/20/12 for $148,000
12 S Seventh St., Antonio Malusa to
Bia Enterprises LLC on 9/21/12 for
$175,000
1161 Paterson Dr., Umberto Bifulco III
to David Paz Herrera on 9/21/12 for
$187,500
2210 Yankee Ct., Ernest F Bernhardt
to John Peter Eckert on 9/21/12 for
$260,000
3043 S Union Rd., Northeast
Regional Council of Carpenters to
Abundant Life Praise & Worship Center
on 9/25/12 for $135,000
301 W Chestnut Ave., Cumberland
County Sheriff to 301 West Chestnut
Ave. LLC on 9/26/12 for $53,828
1964 E Oak Rd., Carl J Trapani to
Stephanie Mazzoni on 9/28/12 for
$135,000
621 Cypress Dr., Lillian Thoronka to
Jahaira Roman on 9/28/12 for
$164,500
REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS
The following transactions of $20,000 or more were filed with Cumberland County in
the month of September 2012 (transactions may have occurred in an earlier month).
Names listed may, in some cases, be those of buyers’ or sellers’ representatives.
Grapevine 30-36 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 6:01 PM Page 34
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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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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.
Share a Nice Big Modern
House in a Great
Neighborhood. $850. a
month. All utilities includ-
ed. Call 609-213-0832
East Vineland two bed-
room, one bathroom half
house. All tile and hard-
wood, large craft-made
kitchen. Great neighbor-
hood. Very clean. Freshly
painted. $1250/mo,
includes all utilities. Call
856-278-2834
House for rent: Vineland.
Two bedrooms, one bath.
Washer and dryer, partial-
ly furnished, fenced-in
yard. One month’s securi-
ty. $950/mo. Call 856-
498-0475.
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
• 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
Christian Daycare seeking
P/T caregivers. Located
in Millvile, NJ. Exp.
Preferred. Phone 856-
825-8800.
Start your own business
for only $10. Call: 856-332-
6446 Jasmine Avon ISR
856-391-5958.
BLACK FRIDAY YARD SALE
- Friday, November 23.
1192 Venezia Avenue,
Vineland (off of
Menantico). 8am - 12pm.
Rain/Shine.
1974 Corvette Convertible.
51,000 original miles, one
owner. Call 856-692-7454.
Ask For Bob
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.
Art Lessons—Private and
Semi Private. All paints
and brushes supplies. Oil
and acrylic styles. Home
studio in East Vineland. If
interested, call 609-703-
6001 and ask for Charlotte.
For more info. or to see
some of her work, visit
www.CharlotteCarneyArt.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 plumbing
services and repairs, $75
off regular price with this
ad. Serving Vineland and
Millville. 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.
Advanced Cabinetry &
Storage Systems. Shop at
home—over 30 years
experience: kitchens, vani-
ties, closets, garage sys-
tems. For all your storage
needs—factory direct pur-
chase power. Call (609)
805-6277 for an at-home
consultation. Save thou-
sands!
Electrical
Contractor
Pete Construction
Specializing in decks,
roofs and home
remodeling. State
licensed and insured.
Call for a free esti-
mate. 856-507-1456.
Free rent in exchange
for Caretaker position
to qualified person.
Disabled person
needs live-in caretak-
er on duty in the
evenings after 8:00
p.m. Will have full
access to the house,
including kitchen, liv-
ing room, 2 bedrooms
available, and bath-
room, plus full back
yard and small deck.
Inquire regarding
duties at 856-696-
9491. Call after 5 p.m.
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
Help Wanted
Home
Improvement
Services
Garage/Yard Sale
Employment
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.
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
’m
S
o
H
a
ppy A
t
H
o
m
e
!
“Since 1987”
We Buy
Used Vehicles!
See Lenny Campbell See Lenny Campbell
808 N. Pearl St., Bridgeton NJ
(856) 451-0095
Items Wanted
Art Lessons
SEASONED FIRE-
WOOD FOR SALE,
CLEAN-UPS, BUSH &
TREE TRIMMING,
TREE & STUMP
REMOVAL, GUTTER
CLEANING,
VINELAND & SUR-
ROUNDING AREAS,
856-691-2017
Services
Bikes Wanted
Need work? Have a business and need more
customers? Why not get the word out through
The Grapevine’s Classifieds?
Advertize your skills and business in the Classifieds
by calling 856-457-7815.
Grapevine 30-36 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 6:01 PM Page 35
Time To Refinance.
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Saturday: 9:00 AM – 1:00 PM
Or Anytime at CapitalBankNJ.com
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175 S. Main Road & 1234 W. Landis Avenue, Vineland, NJ • 856.690.1234
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Grapevine 30-36 112112-de:Layout 1 11/19/12 6:01 PM Page 36