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New Pediatric Emergency

Department Opens
South Jersey Healthcare celebrated the
opening of the Joseph Zeccardi, M.D. Pediatric
Emergency Department at the SJH Regional
Medical Center on February 6. Designed
specifically for children, this brand new eight-
bed unit features specialized equipment and
exam rooms, and a kid-friendly waiting area.
We all know that a trip to the ER can be
stressful for anyone, said Elizabeth A.
Sheridan, R.N., M.A., SJHs chief operating
officer of the Regional Medical Center and
corporate chief nurse executive. For children
and their parents, it can be especially trying.
It is our sincere hope that our new pediatric
emergency department will make the experi-
ence less stressful for the entire family.
The pediatric unit is named in honor of
the late Dr. Joseph Zeccardi, who served as
SJHs chairman of Emergency Medicine from
1998 to 2004.
Steven J. Glass, M.D., (center) personal partner of
the late Joseph Zeccardi, MD, flanked by (L-R) Scott
Wagner, MD, SJH chairman of the Department of
Emergency Medicine and Elizabeth Sheridan, along
with (far left) SJH Hospital Board Chairman David
Robbins and Regional Medical Center emergency
medicine and pediatric department members.
1517 S. Delsea Drive, Vineland 1517 S. Delsea Dri ineland ive, V
VOLUME 6 | ISSUE 1 | FEBRUARY 13, 2013
I NS I DE : PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE: PG. 17 GOT TALENT? TAX MATTERS VALENTINES HAPPENINGS, RECIPES
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urviving the devastation of Hurricane Sandy and last
summer's derecho storm, Cumberland County, like
much of New Jersey, is working through both eco-
nomic and community challenges. As the region recovers
and rebuilds from its damages, several area businesses and
institutions remain optimistic as they look ahead into 2013
and continue with their plans to expand. Highlights
include partner agreements and program expansions at
Cumberland County College, a merging of hospital sys-
tems, the opening of a new charter school, and the pro-
posed development of a major sports complex.
CUMBERLAND COUNTY COLLEGE
Throughout its 45-year history, Cumberland County
College's (CCC) local and regional partnerships have
fueled its growth and provided area residents with high-
quality, affordable education.
This past year, CCC reached dual admissions agreements
with Rowan University (RU) and St. Joseph's University
(SJU). CCC students may also enroll as RU or SJU stu-
dents and all credits will transfer to these universities.
Seven partner universities also offer on-campus bache-
lor's and master's degree programs annually for 500 local
students at the Shirlee and Bernard Brown University
Center. These universities are Fairleigh Dickinson
University, Montclair State University, Rowan University,
Rutgers University, Richard Stockton College of NewJersey,
Saint Josephs University and Wilmington University.
Off-campus partnership degree programs include culi-
nary arts, medical technology, nuclear energy craft and
CONNECTI NG YOU TO SOUTH JERSEY. WEEKLY.
Students now can earn degrees from seven universities at CCCs
Shirlee and Bernard Brown University Center.
Expansions, a merger, and new
development mark the horizon.
{ BY SHARON HARRIS-ZLOTNICK
}
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
Business Forecast 2013
Continued on page 6
Grapevine 1-5 021313-de:Layout 1 2/11/13 9:17 PM Page 1
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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
JESSICA RAMBO Advertising Coordinator
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 2013. All
rights reserved.
1 Business Forecast 2013
Ambitious plans are afoot in the
region for 2013.
SHARON HARRIS-ZLOTNICK
1 Pediatric Emergency
Department Opens
3,4,
16,18 Faces in the News
6-15 BUSINESS OUTLOOK 2013
17 Prizeweek Puzzle
18 Entertainment
18 Romantic Comedy,
Circa 1990
Landis Theater plays Moonstruck,
fast becoming a classic comedy.
VINCE FARINACCIO
20 Student Alert
Students can volunteer and reap
benefits on college applications.
TODD NOON
20 Recipe Corner
Get ready to surprise your
Valentine with these recipes.
LISA DINUNZIO
21 Tax Matters: Aid for
College-Bound Students
EUGENE G. TAORMINA
22,33 In Our Schools
26-31 DINING
28 Valentine Events
32 Community Calendar
34 REAL ESTATE
35 CLASSIFIEDS
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For a no-obligation
advertising consultation,
call 856-457-7815 or e-mail:
sales@grapevinenewspaper.com today.
Advertise in
The
Grapevine
and get
incredible
results.
I
Editors Letter
Five years is a long time to do anything, when you think about it. Its a long time to
be in a recession, though this small business has survived starting up and plugging along
in this economy. Its a long time to work in one job nowadays, though modern-day job
security and loyalty are a topic for another day. Its a long time to be in a relationship,
though Ive been lucky enough to be married to my beautiful
wife for 20 years come August (Happy Valentines Day, Amy!).
We published our first issue five years ago to the day
(February 13, 2008), and somehow it doesnt seem like weve
been at it for that long. There are things that we do better
now and there are lessons we just never seem to learn. But
we keep trying to improve and we hope youll help us out in
that regard by sending us any suggestions you might have to
the e-mail or postal addresses in the bottom of the box at the
right. The Grapevine would not have lasted for five years if
you, our faithful readers, didnt welcome us into your homes as readily as you have. For
that, I give you my most sincere thanks.
Im so proud of all that my tiny, but formidable team has accomplished and all the
obstacles weve overcome since 2008. I truly enjoy the company of my Grapes, as I
affectionately refer to my employees and contributors. Deb Ein, Lori Goudie and my
mom, Gail Epifanio, have been with me from the start and I cant thank them enough
for sticking with me and remaining dedicated to producing the best newspaper we
possibly can, week in and week out. We finally succeeded in recruiting Marie Gallo to
join our staff in our second year. And Michele Low was converted from loyal reader to
inspired advertising executive a year ago. I consider myself very fortunate to have the
two of them handling our sales. Ryan Dinger came on board nearly two years ago and
continues to grow and evolve. Our newest Grape, Jessica Rambo, has made an immedi-
ate positive impact. Add new graphic designer Jon Gerner into the mix and you have
all the elements needed to make 2013 our best year yet.
Contributors like Vince Farinaccio and Todd Noon have also been there from the
start, setting the tone for our readers. They were joined years ago by Mickey Brandt,
Sharon Harris-Zlotnick, Lisa DiNunzio, Paul Doe, Jean Hecker, Frank Gabriel,
Stephanie Farrell and many others who continue to make The Grapevine a great read
from cover to cover.
On the occasion of our first anniversary, we decided to throw a party. But we didnt
want to lavish praise upon ourselves, so we hosted a gala honoring a couple dozen of
the people who make our community a great place to live and work. We called them
Hometown Heroes and we recognized their contributions to our region even though
they didnt perform their selfless acts expecting to be recognized. Then we did it again,
and again and again in the years that followed.
Now, on the occasion of our fifth anniversary, were honoring yet another crop of
Hometown Heroes. Be sure to pick up next weeks issue to see who made the list this
year. Once that issue is published, well have honored nearly 100 of our communitys
most giving and praiseworthy citizens. And when we honor this years Hometown
Heroes at Merighis Savoy Inn on March 15, we hope to add to the $28,000 weve
raised for two terrific charitable organizations over the last five years.
The Hometown Heroes project is just one example of how The Grapevine strives to
give back to the community and be a good corporate citizen. Our employees are always
encouraged to make a difference. And we hope that receiving our newspaper has made
a difference for our readers. From all the Grapes, we thank our readers and advertisers
for continuing to trust The Grapevine. Heres to five more years! I
Mike Epifanio, Editor & Publisher
Five Good Years
Its The Grapevines fifth anniversary and we thank you for it.
Grapevine 1-5 021313-de:Layout 1 2/11/13 9:17 PM Page 2
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Sleep Apnea?
We Can Help!
Millions of Americans suffer from Obstructive Sleep Apnea.
OSA can cause a strain on the heart and can lead to high
blood pressure, heart disease, weight gain, automobile acci-
dents due to driver fatigue, stroke and other serious illnesses.
Dental Care of Vineland treats obstructive sleep apnea with
comfortable appliances that fit entirely inside your mouth, elimi-
nating the need for mechanical CPAP machines. Best of all,
sleep studies and oral appliances are covered by most insurance
plans. You can get your appliance with little or no cost to you.
Effective treatment of Obstructive Sleep Apnea will result in
better health and a better quality of life.
CALL DENTAL CARE OF VINELAND AT 856-691-2553
FOR A COMPLIMENTARY CONSULTATION.
Faces in the News
I
Engagement Announcement
Donald and Mary Barner of Vineland are pleased
to announce the engagement of their daughter,
Stacey Barner, also of Vineland, to Douglas Wright,
son of Stephen and Clema Jean Wright of Buena.
The bride-to-be is employed by the Hand & Stone
Facial Spa in Mays Landing as a massage therapist
and esthetician. Her fiance is employed as an
Atlantic City Union carpenter and is presently work-
ing in the Atlantic City Convention Center.
The couple became engaged on September 28, 2012
at Delaware State Park. A wedding is planned for May
11, 2013, at the Greenview Inn at Eastlyn Golf Course.
County Womens Hall of Fame Inducts New Members
The Cumberland County Womens Hall of Fame will celebrate its fifth year with the
induction of three women at its annual gala event on April 17 at Merighis Savoy Inn.
With this years inductees, 28 well-deserving women have been recognized by
the Hall of Fame in just five years, said Louise T. Bertacchi, founder and chair of
the Hall. Their outstanding achievements over the years have inspired so many
women, and each honoree has been an enormous asset to the community.
Receiving the coveted award this year are Reba Chonofsky, Pat Witt and Goldie
Wulderk, pictured, top to bottom.
Chonofsky, of Vineland, is being recognized for improving the lives of hundreds
of adults with physical disabilities as the first Coordinator of Cumberland Countys
Personal Assistance Services Program. She was 60 years old when she joined
PASP, a pilot program, as its coordinator, embarking
on a new career that would last more than 20 years
at a time when most of her peers were getting ready
to retire. She dedicated her life to her work, dealing
with the day-to-day needs of her clients. Because of
her care and personal support, her disabled clients
became abled. She worked for PASP until she was 81,
and she passed away in 2007.
Witt, who resides in Millville, has inspired count-
less young women to be independent and self-suffi-
cient during her 50 years running her Barn Studio of
Art. She herself was the inspiration for the Riverfront
Renaissance Center for the Arts in Millville. She has
taught generations of students to paint and respect
the natural environment, and she blazed a path for
women painters. The example she set as a sole pro-
prietor, teacher and mentor inspired artists, business
people and women in particular to have faith in them-
selves and to never give up. She was named Artist
Laureate of Millville, is listed in Whos Who of
American Art and has exhibited her work at the
Philadelphia Museum of Art, The Noyes Museum and
many other venues. Said one of her nominators: In
our area it is hard to find a life that has not been
touched by her art, her spirit or her students art.
Wulderk, a resident of Bridgeton, is known for her
work developing and running the Retired Senior
Volunteer Program of Cumberland County and estab-
lishing the Council of Club Women to bring together
the leaders of womens groups to work together for
the community. Wulderk also founded and chaired the
Upper Deerfield Democratic Committee at a time
(early 1950s) when women ran only the auxiliaries.
She was a charter member of the Cumberland County
Commission for Women, she served for 15 years on
the countys Economic Development Commission and
was a member of the Governors White House
Conference on Aging. Said her nominator: She is a
pioneer, a trailblazershe was womens liberation
before there was a womens liberation movement.
Grapevine 1-5 021313-de:Layout 1 2/11/13 9:17 PM Page 3
In Loving Memory
Every step I take, every move I make
Every single day, every time I pray
Ill be missing you
Thinking of the day, when you went away
What a life to take, what a bond to break
Ill be missing you
Happy 32nd Birthday to Philip Caporale the
best big brother
And the best Valentine a little sister could ask for!
I love and miss you every day, Phil!
Love, Ashley
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WORRIED
about your reassessment?
SCARED
how it will affect your
taxes, insurance...
WE ARE HERE
TO HELP
Our attorneys handled over
1,800 appeals for the City
of Vineland during the last
major reassessment
Handling Residential and
Commercial Tax Appeal
Know your rights, know
what to expect, and know
what help you need
FIND OUT MORE
856-696-2100
www.vinelandlaw.com
FOLLOW OUR
FIRM ON
FREE
CONSULTATIONS
ON REVALUATION
MATTERS
INFORMAL OPEN HOUSE
INFORMATION SESSIONS
No Obligation
Reassessment Realities
Saturday Feb 16th, Feb 23th
HOFFMAN
LAW OFFICE
Serving South Jersey for 50 years
713 Landis Ave, downtown Vineland
In Memorial I
In Loving Memory on
His 32nd Birthday
Coach Phil Caporale
February 14, 1981 May 20, 2012
You filled the world with special joy
and happiness untold
You always had a sunny way and a
loving heart of gold.
You made life so much brighter just
by being thoughtful, too
And saying kind and helpful things
was typical of you.
Thats why its hard to face the world
and know you wont be there.
Lighting life up so warmly, with your
smile beyond compare.
The memories youve left behind, grow
sweeter day by day.
But you are missed, dear Philip,
More than words can say.
Always in Our Hearts
Forever Loved & Missed,
Mom & Glen
In Loving Memory
Jose Diaz Aviles
June 5, 1934 to February 3, 2010
With tears of sorrow, we cry each day. When angels
arms carred you away. Our memories of love never
fade. For inside our hearts you always stay.
Im the resurrection and the life. He that believes in
me, though he were dead, yet shall he live.
John 11:25
Sadly missed and loved forever,
Wife, Isabel, your children, grandchildren and family.
In Loving Memory
Of our beautiful daughter,
Jodi Renee Paterno
January 19, 1978 - February 9, 2001
Jodis Song
Theres an Angel in the Sky,
She belongs here on Earth,
But shes gone so far away!
It wasnt our choice,
But the truth be made known,
She was simply too precious
to walk on our soil!
*Lyrics by K. Cummines, We Hear
Your Whispers in Our Ears
It has only been 12 years
Yet it seems like eternity to us
Continue your singing in Heaven
Love Forever,
Mom, Dad, All your family and friends
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www.vinelandmartialarts.com
Voted The Daily Journals 2011
BEST MARTIAL ARTS SCHOOL
856-405-0008
game design. By coordinating with Salem,
Camden and Burlington County colleges,
students gain access to niche curriculum
with cutting-edge facilities and professors.
Located in the Millville Arts District,
the three-story, 30,000-square-foot
Cumberland County College Arts and
Business Innovation Center is a joint ven-
ture with the Millville Urban
Redevelopment Corporation (MURC). It
will house the non-credit Cumberland and
Salem Workforce Education Alliance and
several CCC associate degree arts programs.
The Cumberland County Homemaker-
Home Health Aide Service recently donat-
ed its 7,200-square-foot building in
Millvillethrough the CCC Foundation
for non-credit and credit programs.
Coursework includes Massage Therapy,
Pharmacology, Clinical Medical Assistant,
Clinical Nurse Assistant and the Home
Health Aide program.
CCC President Dr. Thomas Isekenegbe
praises these advancements. He says, "We
are moving forward with the 2012-2017
Strategic Plan. This is a collaborative
effort between college and community
leaders."
SOUTH JERSEY HEALTHCARE
South Jersey Health System, Inc. (SJH)
and Underwood-Memorial Health
Systems, Inc. (UMH) officially merged on
November 1, 2012. The top leadership
includes President/CEO Chet Kaletkowski
and UMH CEO and Executive Vice
President Eileen Cardile.
SJH and UMH will maintain their hos-
pital boards and medical staffs, plus med-
ical centers in Vineland, Bridgeton, Elmer
and Woodbury. SJH Assistant Vice
President, Marketing and Public
Relations, Gregory Potter says, "This
merger is an opportunity for growth. We
are dedicated to continually provide quali-
ty regional health services."
SJH will also expand its five-year-old
clinical residency program with the
University of Medicine and Dentistry of
New Jersey (UMDNJ)-School of
Osteopathic Medicine. Serving more than
6,000 students on five campuses, facilities
include three medical schools, plus one
school each for dentistry, graduate bio-
medical sciences, health related profes-
sions, nursing and public health.
The planned growth addresses antici-
pated future doctor shortages. Almost 80
percent of students are in-state residents;
SJH officials hope they will stay in New
Jersey to practice medicine. The current
Business 2013
Continued from cover
Cumberland County College
President Dr. Thomas
Isekenegbe, right, and
Burlington County College
President David Hespe sign
an agreement for the col-
leges to offer a joint associ-
ate degree program in
Culinary Arts.
Grapevine 6-19 021313-de:Layout 1 2/11/13 9:12 PM Page 6
162 students in the first-year class reflect a
50-percent enrollment increase.
The new SJH graduate medical educa-
tion program will ultimately offer 140
intern and residency positions in eight
specialty areas under the medical school's
Osteopathic Postdoctoral Training
Institute. They will also open the nation's
first osteopathic fellowship program in
urogynecology.
The nonprofit SJH provides regional
hospital, clinic, home health and specialty
services through its 425-bed system. SJH
operates two hospitals and multiple satel-
lite sites throughout Cumberland, Salem,
Gloucester and Atlantic counties.
Serving more than 250,000 Gloucester
County residents, the UMH is a 305-bed
nonprofit acute care hospital with almost
1,700 full-and part-time employees and
more than 450 medical professionals.
MAGIC SPORTS COMPLEX OF NEW
JERSEY
The proposed development of the
Magic Sports Complex of New Jersey on
almost 300 acres in Vineland, continues.
The state-of-the-art indoor/outdoor
mega-facility will provide multiple sports
related and recreational activities, plus
special events, to aspiring athletes and
their families.
The Magic Sports philosophy offers
access to sports training and competition
to athletes of all ages, incomes and back-
grounds. Medical services, plus health and
wellness programs, will also be available.
The building is scheduled in two phas-
es, between summer 2013 and 2015. In
addition to 200 to 400 temporary con-
struction jobs, hundreds of direct and
indirect permanent positions will be cre-
ated as each phase concludes. The City of
Vineland, Cumberland County and New
Jersey should receive an estimated $200
million in economic benefits from the
additional tax ratables.
Planned athletic and sports programs
include regional training camps and
leagues for competitive baseball, basket-
ball, softball, soccer and track tournament
events. These events should attract spec-
tators and participants from hundreds of
miles.
The project is a joint venture between
Magic Sports Complex LLC
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Rendering of the proposed Magic Sports Complex of New Jersey, which is being proposed
in two phases to be built between summer 2013 and 2015.
Grapevine 6-19 021313-de:Layout 1 2/11/13 9:12 PM Page 7
President/Founder Ron Nametko Sr. and
SORA Northeast Development LLC of
Sewell, headed by Greg Filipek. Nametko
chose Vineland's location as most accessi-
ble to northeastern population centers
and highways.
Phase I will construct the sports fields
and Magic Village complex to house up to
1,500 male and 1,500 female athletes.
Phase II includes a four-star hotel/confer-
ence center and an indoor/outdoor water
park. The hotel will provide lodging,
meals and entertainment for attendees of
Magic Sports tournaments and guests
attending business conferences, trade
shows and local community events. I
News from more local businesses:
ACE PLUMBING, HEATING &
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES INC. is a local,
regional and national supplier of plumb-
ing, heating, electrical, HVAC, water con-
ditioning, tools, and supplies.
Sales for 2012 were on track with pre-
vious forecasts. The continued slowdown
in construction and new home sales were
offset by a strong repair and remodeling
trend. They were able to keep a strong
market share of business due to a diverse
product and service offering, extensive
hours of operation, and knowledgeable
staff. The business was also able to pro-
vide product to those affected by storms
and floods of 2012. Their sales for Generac
whole-house and portable electric genera-
tors continues to be strong as electrical
power grids are affected due to their age
and the storms. Call for information on
how to protect yourself from electrical
outages.
A bright spot in 2012 was the grand
opening celebration of their new Vineland
showroom. Now open, it features the lat-
est innovative products in plumbing, elec-
trical, lighting and hardware. The show-
room has many operable product displays
including the new SunPro LED Tanning
Unit. This revolutionary product mounts
on your shower wall and allows you to tan
while showering. There are many more
products in the showroom, from everyday
fixtures to extravagant items, like full
body dryers, eliminating the need for bath
towels. Did you know you can have a tele-
vision screen located in the mirror or a
medicine cabinet? At Ace, youll also see
the largest display of bath, kitchen, and
door hardware in the region. Their show-
erhead display, with over 30 working
models, makes choosing a new one easy
because you can now see and feel the
spray pattern before you buy it. There is
one simple motto that sums up the Ace
Showroom, Youve Got To See It.
On the supply side, the Bradford White
"Free Extended Warranty" Program will
again be in place for 2013. The program
enables every Bradford White water
heater purchased from any of their branch
locations to include a 10-year tank war-
ranty at no extra charge; thats an extra
four-year warranty free of charge. The
warranty also applies to homeowners who
have the water heaters installed by a
Plumbing Contractor, provided it was pur-
chased through an Ace location.
You may have noticed Aces new LED
display sign on Delsea Drive. Let them
know about future community events and
they will help promote your event on the
sign.
Ace intends to raise the bar on quick
and accurate sales service. For your con-
venience, they have the most extensive
hours in the industryopen 7:15 a.m. to
5:30 p.m., Monday through Friday, and
7:45 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday. Special
Showroom hours are also available by
appointment. Whether youre looking for
ideas or need to discuss the details of your
project with a design professional, Ace is
worth a visit.
ANYTIME FITNESS is the worlds
largest 24-hour gym and co-ed fitness
center. With locations in both Millville
and Vineland, its the best choice for area
residents to take advantage of the newest,
cleanest and friendliest health club
theyve ever been apart of. Anytime
Fitness offers great amenitiesincluding
the best fitness equipment available, tan-
ning beds and spray-tanning, nationally
certified personal trainers and a state of
the art cardio theater. Their health clubs
have a friendly and supportive atmos-
phere. To help get you started, each new
member receives a complimentary orien-
tation with a personal trainer.
Anytime Fitness is owned by Michael
Sharp, who started the business in
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BOUNCIN BUDDIES, L.L.C. first
opened in 2006 by Rob Johnson, owner of
Pizza Queen in Vineland. They offer
everything you need to throw a party,
including moonbounces, waterslides,
dunk tanks and a plethora of fun games,
and are state certified and fully insured.
When the business first opened, there
was little competition in the area, and
Johnson thought it a great opportunity to
cash in. His plan worked as word of
mouth allowed them to grow at a steady
pace. When Johnson first started, he only
had three bouncing units. Today they have
over 14. But it is still very much a family
business.
I started this business and hope my
family will continue it when I am no
longer on Earth, said Johnson.
Each year, Johnson invests more into
Bouncin Buddies. He says the people who
always rent from him are always looking
for new thrills and, in order to keep up, he
is constantly adding more features.
This year, for the first time ever,
Bouncin Buddies will be offering a brand
new Adrenaline Rush Obstacle Course.
The obstacle course is big enough to do
public or school events.
We cant wait for the season to begin,
said Johnson. Glad we can help make an
event more special.
CARTRIDGE WORLD OF VINELAND
was opened in April of 2009 by owner
Tom Terranova. They have seen double-
digit sales growth in each year due to their
quality and affordability. Cartridge World
provides top quality printer cartridges at a
savings lower than OEM, saving their
business customers hundreds, and some-
times thousands of dollars each year.
Cartridge World was established in 1991
providing people who print at home or
office the freedom to choose a more
affordable alternative to buying over-
priced and wasteful new cartridges.
Today, there are more than 650 stores in
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Waynes Auto Sales
Its TAX REFUND Time and
Waynes Auto Sales
is going to repeat its Annual
BUY HERE PAY HERESPECIAL OFFER.
You are being offered an EXTRA $200 toward the purchase of any vehicle.
WAYNES AUTO SALES BUY HERE PAY HERE program offers in-house nancing of short-term
INTEREST FREE loans with as little as $500 down. Unlike other BUY HERE PAY HERE programs at
WAYNES AUTO SALES there is Absolutely NO INTEREST, NO FILING FEES
(which can run $200 or $300 at other lots) and NO LATE FEES.
Using WAYNES BUY HERE PAY HERE plan,
a $6,000 car can be yours after a year and a half of $60 weekly payments.
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856-881-5500
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Family
Owned and
Operated
for Over
35 Years
RT 130 & Nicholson Road
W. Collingwood Heights
856-456-1234
WAYNES AUTO SALES
www.waynesautosalesnj.com
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Millville in December of 2010 with his
father, Frank. At that time, there was a
glaring need for a health facility that
could meet the needs of just about any-
one. With the opening of the Vineland
location one year later, Anytime Fitness
provided the area with convenient loca-
tions to go work out at any given moment,
365 days a year.
Because of this, theyve seen remark-
able growth since the business started.
Theyve expanded their staff from four to
15, and both facilities currently rank in
the top 100 among Anytime Fitness loca-
tions nationally, of which there are 1700
clubs.
Both Michael and his father continue
to try to add more activities to allow the
business to continue its growth. They
recently added both boxing and spin as
part of their class schedule and are cur-
rently looking to add more locations. In
fact, they could add two additional facili-
ties in Southern New Jersey in 2013.
The business has experienced remark-
able growth in the short time since its
inception, and the plan is to continue that
growth, keeping Anytime Fitness in the
Sharp family for generations to come.
ADRIENNES PET GROOMING is a full-
service pet groomer that specializes in
making cats and dogs feel special. They
provide grooming with a calm, relaxing
atmosphere. As part of their grooming,
they offer dental hygiene as well as nail
grinding. Walk-in packages are available.
The business was just opened recently
by Adrienne Mathiesen. From the start,
business has been steady because of
Adriennes excellent service and in the
great products they offer. Even though its
been a short time since they opened, the
staff has already doubled from two to
four.
Since opening, Adriennes has added
light retail of some of the products they
use, as well as an artists corner, where
they exhibit and sell the work of local
artists.
Though Adriennes Pet Grooming is not
run entirely by a family, Adrienne claims
her family was crucial in getting the busi-
ness started. She had been working as an
animal groomer for 12 years, and her fami-
ly helped her further her education, set-
ting her up to open her own business.
Just this past year, Adriennes over-
hauled the whole property where they are
based with new walls, windows, floors and
a new electric system. Theyve also upgrad-
ed their products, using only premium nat-
ural shampoos and products designed to
make pets look and feel fabulous.
In the future, they plan to keep making
pets happy and healthy. There are also
plans to further their role in the Millville
community and the Arts District.
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North America. They carry many popular
printer cartridges. Just bring them your
empty and leave with a cartridge ready for
use. No empty, no problem: They can pro-
vide you with the cartridge you need.
CENTURY SAVINGS BANK, since its
beginnings in 1865, has grown from a
small building and loan association with
just a few thousand dollars in assets, to a
multi-million dollar, friendly financial
force in the communityboasting a cur-
rent bottom line of more than $393 mil-
lion in assets.
As one of the most capitalized banks in
New Jersey, their growth has occurred in
many ways. With a location on Landis
Ave and a corporate headquarters located
at Sherman Avenue and Orchard Road,
they provide easier proximity and seven-
day banking to many customers and
friends throughout Vineland and the sur-
rounding area.
In addition, they have grown in servic-
es and technologies that make banking at
Century more convenient and competi-
tive, with a promise of safety and security
Business 2012
Continued from previous page
Moonbounces Dunk Tanks Slip-N-Slide
Cotton Candy Pucker Powder Snow Cones
Art Spinner Tables & Chairs Tents
Fundraising School Field Days
Call For Fundraising Ideas
www.webringthebounce.com
NJ Certified Fully Insured
Discounts
for
Schools!!
COMPASS ACADEMY CHARTER SCHOOL, 2384 East Landis Ave., Vineland,
856-899-5570, www.compassacademycharter.org
After a 12-month delay, the Compass Academy Charter School in Vineland
has rescheduled its opening for September 3, 2013. The school will offer small-
er, more personalized classes for grades K-2. Students must have reached the
required age minimum per grade as of October 1, 2012.
Each subsequent year, Compass will add a new grade, ultimately reaching a
full class roster of K-8. School will be open from 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m., including
kindergarten. A before and after school care program (6 a.m. to 6 p.m.) will be
available for working parents.
Recently, the State of New Jersey Department of Educations Office of
Charter Schools informed Compass Academy Charter School that it is the
recipient of a FY 2013 planning year grant.
The grant improves Compass Academys ability to attain its three planning
year goalsdeveloping the governing boards and school leaderships expert-
ise; developing the facultys readiness to infuse Compass Academys philoso-
phy into the curriculum; and increasing the organizations capacity to operate
efficiently and effectively as a high-quality, top-tier charter school.
Board President Sanford Tweedie said, This is great news. We have worked
very hard in making this school a real option for families in the Vineland,
Millville, and Pittsgrove Township areas. This gets us one step closer to provid-
ing the best educational option in South Jersey.
Susan Little has been named the schools first Principal; Jane Berger will
serve as Facilitator of Staff Development and Student Learning.
The two have a combined 43 years of experience in K-12 education-18 using
the trademarked Let Me Learn Process. This advanced learning system will
be at the heart of the school's signature educational philosophy.
These individuals came out of a very strong pool of candidates, Tweedie
said. This team will work very well together to provide the strongest leader-
ship for the charter school. We are very excited about having them in place
and taking this school to new heights.
The schools office hours are Tuesdays and Thursdays from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
and Tuesday evenings from 6 to 8 pm.
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#1 In Customer Service
Family Owned and Operated
Marketing Services
Complete Marketing Campaigns
Direct Mail Campaigns Free QR Codes
Business and Personal
Stationary Printing
Invitations of All Kinds
From Holidays to Weddings
Business Forms
Standard and Oversized Posters
Color Black & White Copying
Digital Printing
Laminating Bindery Services
22 Landis Ave., Unit Q
Vineland, NJ 08360
(856) 691-0741 Fax (856) 691-4655
Email: ss7057@bellatlantic.net
www.sirspeedy.com/vineland
Available Technology
Customize Apps for
Business and Personal Use
for their customers investments. Today,
Centurys solid financial position remains
well documented, supported by annual
exams of federal regulators and confirmed
by independent rating firms like Bauer
Financial, which for over 25 years has
awarded Century its top Five Star rat-
ing; and Siegfried &Brew(S&B) LLC, who
named Century Savings Bank to its honor
roll of U.S. Safest Banks.
At Century Savings, theyve always
considered customers and associates to
be their greatest asset. Their customers
reflect genuine, hardworking people who
contribute in many ways to a special
quality of life in southern New Jersey.
Throughout its history, Century has
donated thousands of dollars and count-
less volunteer hours to support many
worthwhile organizations and programs
that benefit area residents in a multitude
of ways. Financial literacy, economic
development, homeownership, educa-
tion, health care, history and culture
Century Savings Bank continues its
proactive mission of support and spon-
sorship locally through Community
Banking Plus.
In 2013, they will continue their prom-
ise to provide excellent rates and low or
no fee services for personal and business
banking customers and are confident that
their product offerings, exceptional serv-
ice and an in-depth understanding of the
local marketplace will result in greater
value for their financial partners.
Theres no doubt that these are chal-
lenging economic times that generate
uncertainty. However, Century Bank
wants its customers to know theyre not
in this alone. They stand with you as your
financial services partner, right here in
your community. They have nearly 150
years of experience in navigating both
good and bad economic times, and they
put that experience to work for you each
and every day. They are developing new
products with advanced technologies to
meet those ever-changing needs.
Understanding strong businesses are the
foundation of a strong local economy.
COLONIAL FLOWERS is a flower and
gift shop located at 311 North High Street
in Millville. They specialize in weddings,
funerals, proms, birthdays, births, anniver-
saries and any special moment that might
occur in life. They also offer a wide range
of gifts including dish gardens, silk flower
arrangements and wreaths, WoodWick
Candles and Diffusers, Boyd's Bears,
hand-painted wine glasses, and an assort-
ment of knick knacks and figurines.
The shop has been in business for 39
years and was purchased by Larry and
Debbie Malone on November 1, 2011. They
currently employ five full-time staff
throughout the year. The business has
always been a family-owned business and
continues to be so with the new owners.
Colonial Flowers prides itself on the
ability to deliver fresh flower arrange-
ments in the Millville area. In order to
better assist customers, they are now
delivering to all of Cumberland County.
They have recently redesigned and
updated their website to make it more
customer friendly and have added a
FaceBook page. Visit them on Facebook at
https://www.facebook.comcolonialflower
or on the web at www.colonialflowers.org.
Business Outlook: The flower industry
nationwide is bouncing back from the
recession and outlooks remain positive for
the future. Colonial Flowers is strong and
continues to evolve in a positive direction
with trends such as "zen" and "green"
arrangements.
DEL VAL POOLS & SPAS OF
TURNERSVILLE has three locations
Turnersville, Elmer, and Mantua. They
have a complete service department and
do all service work on poos and spas, as
well as all renovations. They build vinyl
liner and custom Gunite pools (a concrete
pool with tile). They sell above-ground
pools and spas at three retail stores.
Donna Walker started Del Val Pools &
Spas of Turnersville in 2001 in the
Turnersville location. She bought the
Elmer location seven years ago when it
was Piper Pools. Just three years ago, she
acquired the Mantua location.
In 2001, Walker employed about 15, a
number that has grown to about 46. The
business is a family business, with her
husband and sons very much involved. I
started working for Piper Pools around
1979 as a clerk in the Elmer location, says
Walker. My children were small but as a
few years went by and I became a manag-
er, I brought my kids in as they wanted to
help and they would stock some shelves....
My three sons and their wives are [now]
in the business.
They are always working on new and
better ways to serve customers. The out-
look for the future is to strive to always do
better, with new ideas, new products to
make life easier and better service for their
customers, as they are their livelihood and
are very important to this family business.
EYEDEAL VISION is a full service private
optometric practice focused on high quali-
ty eye care at an affordable price. They
diagnose and treat disorders of the eye
and carry a huge selection of designer eye-
wear. They also fit and dispense contact
lenses.
The business first opened in 2008. At
that time, the economy had taken a turn
for the worse with the collapse of the real
estate bubble and decline of the stock
market. However, the business owners
didnt panic because they felt their busi-
ness model was focused on affordability
and tailored to the self-pay client.
While that plan still holds true, theyve
become providers for most eye care insur-
ance plans in the last few years, as well.
Theyve invested in expanding their
diagnostic equipment to provide a wider
range of eye care. Theyve also added new
designer product lines for eye wear, with
names like Versace, Coach, Ray-Ban and
Fendi.
All of this growth has the staff at
Eyedeal feeling good about the future.
They continue to grow steadily and plan to
expand into Bridgeton next year.
Global
Kitchens
and Bath
Cabinet Refacing-Refinishing
Repairs & Bathtub and
Tile Refinishing
In Business Since 1994
1370 Main Rd. Vineland, NJ 08360
609-560-3467 jleedirect@aol.com
Free Estimates | Visa MasterCard Discover
www.globalkitchensandbath.com
Michael Seibel & Sons
40 Central Ave, Pittsgrove, NJ 08318
Lawnmowers,
Snow Blowers
& Rototillers
All Makes and Models Repaired
Call Now to Schedule Preseason Maintenance
Many Service Parts In Stock for Do-It-Yourselfers
Family
Owned and
Operated
856- 207- 1239
Pick Up & Delivery Service Available (extra fee)
6- 2
wnmowers,
ow Blowers
ototillers
207- 1239
mowers,
Blowers
otillers
Call Now to Schedule Preseason Maintenance
Many Service P
ototillers
es and Models Repair ak kes and Models Repair
hedule Preseason Maintenance
Parts In Stock for Do-It-Y
otillers
ed and Models Repair red
n Maintenance
ourselfers -It-YYourselfers
Continued on next page
TELL EMYOU SAWIT INTHE GRAPEVINE!
We have a distribution of 25,000
in the greater Vineland market.
(Including Millville, Bridgeton, Upper Deerfield,
Newfield, Franklinville, Richland, Buena, etc.)
Were Counting On You!
We bring you The Grapevine for free every week and we
only ask one thing in return ... Please let our advertisers
knowthat you sawtheir ads in The Grapevine.
Our loyal readers should be your customers.
For advertising info, call 856-457-7815
Grapevine 6-19 021313-de:Layout 1 2/11/13 9:13 PM Page 13
THE ELLISON SCHOOL provides an edu-
cational foundation that is rooted in aca-
demics, and in the values of community,
leadership, self-esteem, and cultural diver-
sity. Since its doors opened in 1959, Ellison
teachers and staff have dedicated them-
selves to preparing students to succeedin
school and in life. From Ellison, students
attend some of the most prestigious high
schools and universities in the nation. The
Ellison Schools unique approach to teach-
ing inspires self-reliance, responsibility,
critical thinking, and a respect for ethical
and moral values. Students develop solid
skills across the entire academic spectrum.
While the size of the student body was
small when Ellison first opened, the
dreams of the founding families were big.
Their goal was to offer an innovative pro-
gram that promoted individualized
instruction in a nurturing environment
blind to economic and social lines. The
community welcomed the school and the
student body almost tripled in its second
year with the addition of a fourth grade.
In December of 1968, Ellison moved to
its present two and a half acre site at 1017
South Spring Road after the student body
continued to expand. An addition housing
two new classrooms and an office area was
completed in 1978 and a further addition
of four new classrooms plus a large multi-
purpose room was finished in the summer
of 1981. Seventh and eighth grades were
added in the 19831984 school year and
preschool classes were added shortly
thereafter. In 2008, the school underwent
its largest expansion ever with the addition
of seven new classrooms, new office areas,
state-of-the-art science and computer labs,
a media center and boardroom. The fol-
lowing summer, part of the original build-
ing was fully renovated to house toddlers
(brand new program) and preschoolers. In
the last three years, Ellison has increased
its enrollment by 56 percent. In addition,
The Ellison School was re-accredited by
the New Jersey Association of
Independent Schools in 2012.
After starting with a staff of just five,
the school now boasts a staff of 30.
Ellison has experienced significant
growth in the last three years. Ellison
expects this demand to continue and looks
forward to serving as many students as
possible, while staying true to its commit-
ment to providing superior academics in a
small class setting.
GLOBAL KITCHENS AND BATH was
opened in 1994 by John Lee. The busi-
ness specializes in cabinet refacing,
refinishing, and repairs, as well as
installing new cabinets and performing
bathtub and tile refinishing.
When Lee opened the business, the
tile and cabinet business was booming. At
that time, Lee was working out of his
home, while juggling the rigors of open-
ing a new business and raising a family
that included twin daughters. The work
kept him busy, and he kept turning over
new jobs because the cost of replacing
cabinets was more economical.
Back then, Global Kitchens and Bath
was a two-man operation. Today, the staff
has doubled to four people. Theyve also
seen an uptick in Corian and granite jobs,
which have a greater cost. The increase in
cash flow has allowed Lee to upgrade the
tools he and his associates use, which in
turn minimizes the cleanup in your home.
In the future, Lee plans to continue
investing in better products, both in the
tools he and his staff use and also in the
materials they work with on their jobs. In
the coming months, there is a plan to
expand the staff to 10 people to help meet
the demands of a business that is still boom-
ing. Much like when Global Kitchens and
Bath first started, the economy has made it
more affordable to replace cabinets.
PAMPERED PUP LUXURY PET
RESORT, your dogs home away from
home. They offer dog boarding for your
canine companions while youre away.
They have three different size suites avail-
able, featuring a luxury suite, which
includes a twin size bed. All of our guests
go for a minimum of three walks a day
with most days averaging four or five.
Their goal is to ensure that the clients
needs are met and all guests go home
happy with their tails wagging.
The business was started in 1978 by
Russ and Deb Ford, then ownership was
transferred to their niece Danielle Ford in
March of 2010. Times have certainly
changed the boarding business. Now
boarders are guests and their owners are
pet parents. Previously a dog was just a
dog. Now they are members of the family.
Starting out with three employees, the
business has added two additional employ-
eees. They have completely redone the
facility from chain link kennels that existed
until the summer of 2011. Now the guests
stay in suites and go for multiple walks a
day. They have an indoor and outdoor play
area, and in 2012, a second section featur-
ing more luxury suites was created.
Pampered Pup is still a kennel in a rural
setting, but now the canine guests enjoy-
ment is top priority, as is the satisfaction of
our clients. In the coming year, they will
open a grooming salon and will offer train-
ing classes.
The outlook for Pampered Pup is opti-
mistic. They plan to continue to grow and
expand yearly with the goal of being a
world-class dog center.
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856.690.1616
298 S. Delsea Drive
Vineland
856.358.2559
525 State St
Suite 2
Elmer
856.223.0007
201 Tomlin Station Rd
Suite C
Mullica Hill
888.62.BONES poasnj.com
Get Your Life Back on Track
Get back to an active,
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Grapevine 6-19 021313-de:Layout 1 2/11/13 9:13 PM Page 14
Visit Our Website At: tricitykitchens.com
GRANITE
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LOCATION TO SERVE YOU
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856.825.9002
Fax: 856.825.0024
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PHOENIX BUSINESS FORMS, INC.
was started in 1992 by Joanne Buckalew.
The business provides commercial print-
ing and promotional products. Starting
with just two employees, Phoenix now
employs five. After 20 years in the print-
ing industry, Buckalew strongly believes
that her four female employees loyalty
and customer consistency have helped
her business expand and succeed.
Classified as a womens minority busi-
ness, it coordinates with the state for all-
sized printing jobs.
Buckalew has diversified the business
due to the industrys major technological
changes. We are a total printing and pro-
motional porducts specialist, now offer-
ing promotional mugs, pens, tee shirts,
and apparel, says Buckalew. Depending
on how complex the job, orders may be
completed within a week. Thanks to e-
mail and technology, changes and proof-
ing are expeditied.
RENTAL COUNTRY INC. provides rental
equipment to contractors, homeowners,
landscapers, and do-it-youselfers. The
business also sells power eqipment to con-
tractors and landscapers as well as the
general public. Rental Country was started
in October 1981 by Betty and Gary
Galloway. The prime interest rate was
about 18 percent at the time, a very scary
time to borrow money. The business
started out with five or six employees and
has since grown to provide employment to
30 people. Starting with a Vineland loca-
tion, it has since expanded operations to
additional facilities in Cape May Court
House (706 Route 9 South), Egg Harbor
Township (6661 Black Horse Pike), and
Sicklerville (2721 Route 42). They have
added national brands such as Stihl, Honda
and Wright to their resale inventory.
Investments for the future that will
result in additional offerings to customers
include the purchase of five new Bobcat
skid steer loaders and four new Kubota
backhow/front end loaders. They have
also purchased a new Kubota track skid
steer loader and another 55-foot towable
bucket lift. Also, they have new com-
paction equipment due to arrive.
Rental Countrys outlook for 2013 is
very optimistic. They will continue to
carry more inventory (i.e., Honda genera-
tors, Stihl chainsaws, pumps, extension
cords, etc.) than in previous years to meet
the needs of their customers in the event
of more storms. They also continue to
fine-tune their website to make it more
user-friendly.
SALON COLLEEN is a full-service Aveda
Salon that specializes in hair, nails, and
spa treatments such as pedicures, stress
relief massages and make-up application.
They also offer product retail.
The business was opened in 1992 by
owners Colleen and Karen. Since their
first day, Salon Colleen has been an all-
inclusive Aveda Salon. At that time, the
market for full-service spa and salons was
booming, so Colleen and Karen decided
their goal would be to maintain the suc-
cess theyd see early on.
In many ways, theyve been able to do
Continued on next page
s 4ODDLERS
s Preschool
s 'RADES +
Thursday, February 21
Open House: 8:00 AM-1:00 PM
Visiting friends may stay all
or part of the day. Call to register.

OPEN HOUSE
&
BRING A FRIEND
TO SCHOOL DAY
Thursday
Open House: 8:00 AM-1:00 PM
isiting friends may stay all V
or part of the day
, February 21 yy, February 21
se: 8:00 AM-1:00 PM
nds may stay all
. egister . Call to r he day
TIP TOP KENNEL was started
in 1974 by Gertrude and Tom
Getler. The current owners,
Pam and Rick Demmy, pur-
chased the thriving kennel in
1984. The business now has
been owned by the same fam-
ily for longer than any other
kennel in the area. The
Demmys will celebrate their
29th year in March. Just two
were employed in 1984, a
number that has grown to five
currently employed. They
added a dog grooming salon
when they purchased the kennel. Tip Top has been voted Best of the Best
groomer or One of the Best groomers for several years in a row, as well as
Best of the Best kennel for two years in a row. They offer dog obedience train-
ing and have been voted among the best trainers for several years.
Tip Tops motto is Where your pets care is a family affair. That motto is as
true today as it was in 1984. Rick and Pams son was five years old when they
bought the kennel. He worked there for many years and continues to help out
on weekends. Every dog is treated like family.
The Demmys recently installed a new heating system, resulting in a warmer,
cozier kennel for all. They are currently painting and primping in preparation for
the summer season. They are happy to be surviving the recession and, if
Mother Nature stops throwing large storms at our customers, they hope to see
an upswing in business soon.
Pam Demmy with
a happy customer.
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just that. At the time of their opening,
Salon Colleen had a staff of five people.
Today, they still maintain a staff of that
size. Along with maintaining all of the
services they started with, the salon has
also added All About Colora top-of-the-
line hair product manufacturer for their
hair coloring work. They also offer these
products in retail.
In the coming months, they plan to go
fully digital, with a total computerization
of their salon. This will only add to the
already beautiful salon, making it com-
pletely state-of-the-art. They also plan to
increase the size of their staff.
Salon Colleen is a first-generation fami-
ly business. The plan is to keep the busi-
ness in the family for many years to come.
SIR SPEEDY OF VINELAND provides
printing, copying, custom graphics and
marketing services for personal and busi-
ness use. The business first opened its
doors in 1980, with husband and wife O.D.
and Ginger Chase, serving as both owners
of the business and in charge of the day-
to-day operation. Armed with a report
from Sir Speedy Inc. of California that
indicated the Vineland area had the high-
est potential for strong growth in both
Cumberland and Cape May counties, the
two set to work on establishing their busi-
ness in the area.
They quickly established a reputation for
high quality products, outstanding customer
service, and an innate ability to keep current
with the latest technology and equipment.
This reputation would allow for steady
business growth, including adding five
additional members to their staff.
As the technology in their industry
changes, Sir Speedy of Vineland upgrades
their equipment and services to supply their
customers and meet their needs with the
very best products and services available.
Sir Speedy of Vineland maintains a posi-
tive outlook for the future. The printing
and marketing industry is one of the largest
in the nation. With technology changes
almost every year, theyre excited about the
new markets that are becoming available to
them and their customers. They see noth-
ing but growth for years to come.
SOUTH JERSEY HEALTHCARE
FITNESS CONNECTION is a department
of South Jersey Healthcare and a certified
Medical Fitness Facility. Its mission is to
provide high-quality health services to their
members and members of the community
through exercise and educational programs.
The facility was started in 1986 with 18
employees. At the time, there werent
many competing facilities in the area.
Today, the SJH Fitness Connection
employs 23. Other markers of growth over
the years include MFA (Medical Fitness
Association) accreditation in 2009 and
again in 2012 as well as development of
PREP (Physician Referred Exercise
Program) and PIT (Performance
Improvement Training) in 2010.
Recent investments in developing the
PREP (Physician Referred Exercise
Program) and PIT (Performance
Improvement Training) programs have
resulted in better offerings for customers.
The outlook for the year(s) ahead
includes opportunities to help the com-
munity live a healthy lifestyle through
exercise and education.
TRI-CITY KITCHENS started as Tri-City
Lumber in 1971 and serviced the entire
building supply business. Tri-City Lumber
primarily supplied lumber and hardware
for builders and remodelers. This was a
time when there were multiple smaller
lumberyards and you did not have the
large box stores like Home Depot and
Lowes. Personalized service was a priority
and it wasnt uncommon to work with
individuals and builders alike on all
aspects of the home personally.
Over time, Tri-City Lumber became
more focused on Kitchen and Bathroom
Cabinetry. By 1985, Tri-City Lumber had a
significant kitchen showroom but contin-
ued to sell building supplies. In 2003, Tri-
City Lumber changed to focus solely on
Kitchen and Bathroom Cabinetry,
Countertops, and Flooring. Now trading
as Tri-City Kitchens their showroom is
one of the biggest in New Jersey at over
5,000 square feet.
Tri-City Kitchens continues to make
investments in displays and equipment to
help service their customer base. Newprod-
ucts are constantly being produced and they
strive to put the newest products on display
and available to the customer. Tri-City
Kitchens looks forward to their customer
Business 2012
Continued from previous page
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631 E Landis Ave. Vineland (Inside Landis Marketplace)

student body grew by about 15 percent.
They also added a Black Belt Club program.
Four students earned a black belt and four
others achieved a higher Dan (degree) black
belt. Their demonstration teamcompeted in
the IMA World Championships and won
first place, making Yis demo team the
IMA World Champions. Additionally, they
made improvements to their Lil Dragons
and character development programs.
In 2013, they expect to grow approxi-
mately 50 percent, as they not only offer
students incredible benefits through their
exceptional martial arts program, but also
continue to improve and enhance their
programming. They plan to add a leader-
ship development program beginning this
summer. They will invest in additional
space and make some major improve-
ments to create an exceptional studio and
add more martial arts classes through
expanded hours. Yis will also be hosting
this years IMA North American
Championships.
Yis has programs for children begin-
ning at four years old and adults of all
ages. Yis is certified by the International
Martial Arts Association, and as such,
members of their Tang Soo Do programs
enjoy international certification and are
able to participate in several tournaments
throughout the year. I
base growing and being a leader in all of
the Mid-Atlantic area in design innovation.
WORLD GYM OF VINELAND is a fully
functional health and fitness center and
gym. They offer significant amenities,
including racquetball, swimming, batting
cages, indoor tennis, cardiovascular
equipment, a full schedule of group fit-
ness classes and a range of Cybex circuit
training machines and free-weight equip-
ment. They also offer training and
dietary instruction with certified person-
al trainers.
In 2007, World Gymformerly
Maddens Gymwas struggling to main-
tain its membership and serve the com-
munity. Under new management, the
World Gym has endeavored to improve its
services and establish a health and fitness
environment where people of all fitness
levels can achieve their goals. Over the
last six years, theyve implemented a
series of wise business decisions that have
enabled a slow steady climb toward stabil-
ity, customer and community service.
Stability has led to growth. For exam-
ple, in recent years, two additional gym
locations have been added to the family
Optimal Fitness in Philadelphia and
Shapes to Come in Berlin, NJ. Theyve
invested in various infrastructure repairs
and additions, including refinishing their
tennis court and purchasing new equip-
ment. They are constantly identifying out-
of-date or worn equipment and looking to
replace it. This is one of the core virtues
of their business plan.
This attention to detail has helped
their membership base to improve as well.
With this, theyve recently implemented a
series of new tracking and processing pro-
cedures to assist their customer service
efforts and better serve the membership.
World Gym is a family business and
they strive to promote the family atmos-
phere both with their customers and their
staff. Their motto, Real Gyms, Real
People, Real Results, is geared to ensuring
customers know theyre not just a number
in the crowd serving a corporate interest.
World Gym believes the health and fit-
ness industry is growing in our communi-
ty. They see great opportunity to increase
their membership and services to all who
value health physically, emotionally and
mentally. Exercise, camaraderie and social
interaction benefit all who come and join
the World Gym family.
YIS KARATE, located in the Lincoln
Plaza Shopping Center at Landis and
Lincoln avenue., has been serving
Vineland and the surrounding communi-
ties since 1982. Students of Yis learn and
practice the martial art of Tang Soo Do
(traditional Korean karate).
The year 2012 was an exciting one. Yis
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Grapevine 6-19 021313-de:Layout 1 2/11/13 9:13 PM Page 17
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Faces in the News
I
Eventful Year for VFW Post 9112
Last year was a year of much activity for
the local men of VFW Post 9112.
Pictured top left are Post members get-
ting ready to distribute Bibles to residents
of the Vineland Veterans Home in May. The
Bibles were acquired from the Gideon
Organization. From left: Joseph Hampton,
Post Quartermaster; William Bell, Jr. Vice
Commander; Elder Sid Kollock, retired
Chaplain at the Vet Home; Rev. Anthony E.
Elliott, Sr. Chaplain at vet home now; and
James Alston, Commander of VFW Post 9112.
Pictured bottom left: Post 9112 Memorial
Post of Vineland held a press conference
kicking off its Poppy program. It was held
at the Vineland Veterans Memorial Home.
From left: Keith Chance, Assistant C.E.O.;
Boris Reissek, C.E.O.; Joseph Hampton,
Post Quartermaster; James Alston,
Commandeer; seated is James Bigelow, Sr.,
Vice Commander; and William Bell, Jr. Vice
Commander.
Liberty Tax Service Holds Ribbon Cutting
Liberty Tax
Service, located at
519 E. Landis Ave.
in Vineland, recent-
ly held a ribbon
cutting to celebrate
its grand reopen-
ing. Pictured here,
from left: Janette
Valasquez, Tax
Preparer; America
Negron, Waver; Ana
Castro, Marketing
Manager; Vineland
Mayor Ruben
Bermudez; Roberto
Conde, Marketing;
Sini Philip, Co-
Owner; Shelby Philip, Co-Owner; Todd Noon, Main Street Vineland, Executive Director;
Esther Montalvo, Waver; and Jesinnia Morales, Tax Preparer.
Petway Helps Restore The Shore Campaign
Petway Elementary
School students and
staff are close to
reaching their goal of
$1,000 to help Restore
the Shore after the
devastation of
Hurricane Sandy,
according to Principal
Jennifer Frederico.
In addition to the
fundraising, the school
donated food and
needed supplies for
immediate distribution
to families in need.
Some teachers at the school also went to Sea Isle City and helped hands on with
the cleanup of that community. Petway's Community Giraffe Hero is the NJ
Hometown Heroes program, a non-profit organization that is managing the
Restore Our Shore campaign.
From left: Eric El, and Patricia Ocasio, 5th grade; Nick Vastano, Lizzy Vastano, and Andi
Dunlap-Vastano, 3rd grade; John Vastano and Steven Calakos, 4th grade; and Angella
Doulis and Katrina Doulis.
SHOP RITE LIQUORS OF VINELAND
$
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$
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Discounts applied towards your total wine, beer & liquor purchase.
$30 PURCHASE $40 PURCHASE $50 PURCHASE
Excludes tobacco, sale items and items prohibited by law. Cannot be
combined with any other offers. Coupon code:021913-01, Exp:2/19/13
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YOUR PURCHASE OF $10 OR
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combined with any other offers. Coupon code:021913-01, Exp:2/19/13
STOCK-UP SAVINGS COUPON
Limit 1
Like ShopRite Liquors, Wine & Spirits on to receive extra savings and coupons
3666 E. Landis Ave Vineland, NJ 08361 Located at the ShopRite Shopping Center, Landis & Lincoln 696-5555
PRICES VALID 2/13/13 THROUGH 2/19/13
DOS EQUIS
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For Your Valentine
1853 Vine Rd. Vineland
691-4848
Fax: 856-691-2294
marcaccimeats@verizon.net
SPECIALS
Feb. 13
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PORK
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Let us help fill up your freezer with our great selection of fresh meats
and with our great service to help with your needs.
We reserve the right to limit quantities.
STORE HOURS: Monday thru Saturday 7:00am to 6:00pm
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Grapevine 6-19 021313-de:Layout 1 2/11/13 9:13 PM Page 18
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HOW TO ENTER:
$ PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE $
ACROSS:
1. Although initially
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11. A gratuity.
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after being attracted to
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that writer recommends
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approaches store clerk and
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20. To immerse something
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the pain that sometimes
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5. TV audience bursts into
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THIS LIST INCLUDES, AMONG OTHERS,
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PRIZEWEEK 020913
Jackpot increases by $25 each week if
no winning entry is received!
$250
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 weeks 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 WEEKS
PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE
The answers to last weeks puzzle
are below. For a detailed explana-
tion of the answers to last weeks
puzzle and additional rules, visit
www.SouthJerseyFCU.com
Grapevine 6-19 021313-de:Layout 1 2/11/13 9:13 PM Page 19
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Bay Atlantic Donates to
CMN at CHOP
Bay Atlantic Federal Credit Union
Vice President of Lending, Janet
Duffield, recently presented a check for
$5,600 to Lisa Rabbit, a representative
from Childrens Miracle Network at
CHOP. Bay Atlantic FCU held several
fundraising events over the past year,
which included bake sales, selling
stuffed animals for the holidays, col-
lecting change for kids and Miracle
Jeans Friday.
Faces in the News
I
Boys & Girls Club Recognizes Mentors
The Boys & Girls Club of Vineland recently recognized a number of mentors
who have made a difference in the lives of children during National Mentoring
Month in Janaury. National Mentoring Month focuses national attention on the
need for mentors, as well as how each of usindividuals, businesses, govern-
ment agencies, schools, faith communities and nonprofitscan work together to
increase the number of mentors to assure brighter futures for young people.
From left: Chris Volker, Boys & Girls Club director; Joann Rich, Club Unit Director (Carl
Arthur site); Tygh Powell; Jamie Lynn Eldridge; Yazkalee Guzman; and Lavena Scafe.
Not pictured are mentors Jelissa Alvarez and Danielle Clark.
SEND US YOUR FACES. ITS 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 6-19 021313-de:Layout 1 2/11/13 9:13 PM Page 20
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starting
at ONLY $
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ot too long ago, my wife and I
worked with our daughter
Taylor as she began filling out
college applications. The char-
acteristics that most schools are looking
for in prospective students dont seem to
have changed much since we both went
through it back in the early- and mid-
1980s. SAT scores and extra-curricular
activities all continue to be factors in how
favorably schools view an applicant. Yet I
was struck by how important volun-
teerism and service to ones community is
to a number of the colleges our daughter
was applying to.
Taylor was fortunate during high school
to have the opportunity to go on church-
organized missions trips to Haiti and the
Dominican Republic where she and the
members of the missions team helped build
an orphanage and care for vulnerable chil-
dren. Including these things on her appli-
cations certainly helped demonstrate to
schools that she is a well-rounded person.
While not everyone is called to do over-
seas mission work, there are still ways for
students to volunteer their time and make
a positive impact in their community. And
Main Street Vineland can help.
So much of the work that is done for the
revitalization of Landis Avenue is done by
volunteersunpaid, community-minded
citizens of all agesmany of whom do not
own businesses downtown. They ask for
little more than to see the rebirth of a
downtown they love.
As an organization that relies heavily on
volunteers, we are always looking for ways
to attract more people who are willing to
donate their timewhether 30 minutes or
several hourstoward making Landis
Avenue a great place to shop, dine, work
and be entertained.
A few years ago, Main Street Vineland
teamed with the White House to become a
Certifying Organization for the Presidents
Volunteer Service Award (PVSA), a nation-
al program that recognizes Americans who
have demonstrated a sustained commit-
ment to volunteer service. Established in
2003, the PVSA was created by President
George W. Bush to give Presidential recog-
nition to individuals, families and groups
who meet requirements for volunteer serv-
ice, measured by the number of service
hours performed over 12 months.
Main Street Vineland is one of thou-
sands of organizations that have joined
forces to deliver the PVSA and honor the
volunteers who strengthen our nation. As a
Certifying Organization, Main Street
Vineland is responsible for verifying serv-
ice hours, nominating potential recipients
and delivering the PVSA.
For students, being able to include on a
college application that they have earned
the PVSA demonstrates that they are well-
rounded, community-minded citizens.
Main Street Vineland encourages students
to get involved and to bring along family,
friends and neighbors. Together, we can
strengthen Vineland and America, one
hour at a time, and you have the opportu-
nity to earn a Presidents Volunteer Service
Award in the process.
For more information on the PVSA, visit
www.presidentialserviceawards.gov or call
1-866-545-5307. I
I
Downtown Vineland
{ TODD NOON, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, VDID / MAINSTREET VINELAND }
Student Alert
Volunteering with MainStreet Vineland
looks good on college applications.
G
reetings! Express your feelings cre-
atively this Valentines Day by serv-
ing up any one of these easy, tasty
recipes to your loved ones. Do this, and I
believe they will receive your I Love You
message loud and clear!
Heart-Shaped Roasted
Potatoes
5 large potatoes
Extra-virgin olive oil
2 garlic cloves, finely minced
Sea salt, to taste
Black pepper, to taste
1 tsp. dried or fresh rosemary (optional)
Preheat oven to 400. Peel potatoes and
cut them into -inch rounds. Using a small
heart-shaped cookie cutter, cut out as many
hearts as you can. Grease a baking pan with
non-stick cooking spray, then place heart-
shaped potatoes onto the baking pan. Drizzle
potatoes with olive oil. Sprinkle garlic, sea
salt, black pepper and herbs over potatoes.
Roast them for 20 to 30 minutes or until they
are golden brown and fork tender. Gently
turn the potatoes over during roasting if
needed. You can also put potatoes under the
broiler for one to three additional minutes if
you like them extra crispy. Just keep an eye
on them so they dont burn. Serve gently so
the potatoes hold their heart shapes.
Dark Chocolate Peanut &
Cranberry Clusters
8 oz. dark chocolate
3/4 cup roasted peanuts
3/4 cup dried cranberries
Melt dark chocolate in double boiler.
Make chocolate clusters by mixing peanuts
and dried cranberries in with the melted
chocolate. Spoon a tablespoonful of the
mixture into mini-muffin tin cups lined
with decorative paper liners. Place mini-
muffin tins in the refrigerator until choco-
late clusters are firm. Serve.
Note: You can use milk chocolate in
place of the dark, and you could use other
nuts in place of the peanuts such as pista-
chios, walnuts or pecans, and this recipe
can easily be doubled, if desired.
Super-Easy Chocolate Fondue
3/4 cup heavy cream
1 pound milk or dark chocolate,
broken into pieces
Fresh strawberries
Fresh pineapple chunks
Banana slices
Pretzel sticks
Ridged potato chips
In a small saucepan over low heat, warm
the cream and chocolate together, stirring
until the chocolate completely melts.
Transfer the fondue to a serving bowl, and
serve fondue immediately with forks, fruits,
and other snacks suitable for dipping.
As always, from my kitchen to yours,
Bon Appetit! I
Lisa Ann is author of Seasoned With Love,
Treasured Recipes and Lisa Anns Seasoned
With Love II. Send recipes for publication to
lapd1991@aol.com or The Grapevine, 907 N.
Main Rd., Vineland, NJ 08360.
Romance Recipes
Heres some great dishes to show your
sweetheart you care this Valentines Day.
I
Recipe Corner { LISA ANN DiNUNZIO }
TELL EMYOU SAWIT INTHE GRAPEVINE!
We have a distribution of 25,000
in the greater Vineland market.
(Including Millville, Bridgeton, Upper Deerfield,
Newfield, Franklinville, Richland, Buena, etc.)
Were Counting On You!
We bring you The Grapevine for free every week and we
only ask one thing in return ... Please let our advertisers
knowthat you sawtheir ads in The Grapevine.
Our loyal readers should be your customers.
For advertising info, call 856-457-7815
Grapevine 20-27 021313-de:Layout 1 2/11/13 9:09 PM Page 20
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Come See Us At Our New Location
3670 E. Landis Ave. Vineland
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s Individual, Retirement and
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or years I have been helping my
clients with college financial aid appli-
cations. Now for the first time, it is my
turn to apply for college financial aid. My
daughter is a senior in high school and is in
the process of applying to various colleges.
As you are well aware, a college education is
very expensive and expenses vary depending
on the institution. The amount of financial
aid and assistance you will receive for your
childs education depends on your household
income and family size.
Navigating the college financial aid
process can be daunting, even for those of us
that have experience in preparing the appli-
cations. What are the differences among
grants, scholarships and loans ? What does
FAFSA stand for and who should apply?
How does work-study actually work?
A college education is an extremely
important investment. Before you shell out
thousands of dollars for an advanced educa-
tion, give yourself a basic education of post-
secondary financial aid. To help you with an
understanding of the financial aid process,
Preziosi & Nicholson & Associates PA put
together a quick reference guide on com-
monand often confusingfinancial aid
terms. From award letters to tuition reim-
bursement, weve got you covered:
Award Letter: Arriving in your mailbox
mid to late April, this letter outlines your
financial aid package. Colleges arent
required to follow a standard format for
award letters, and crucial information is
sometimes missing or misleadingsuch as
the cost of attendance! Colleges sometimes
underestimate the cost of transportation and
textbooks, or make the financial aid package
look more generous than it is.
Expected Family Contribution (EFC):
This is the measure of your familys financial
strength, and howmuch of your college costs it
should plan to cover. This is calculated based
on a specific formula, which considers taxed
and untaxed income, assets, and benefits, as
well as the size of your family and the number
of family members attending college during
the year. Your expected family contribution is
calculated based on your FAFSA results.
FAFSA(Free Application for Federal
Student Aid): Filling out the FAFSA is one of
the first steps in the financial aid process, and
determines the amount that you or your family
will be contributing to your post-secondary
education. The results of the FAFSAdetermine
I
Tax Matters { BY EUGENE G. TAORMINA, MS, CPA
}
Aid for College-Bound Students
student grants, work-study, and loan amounts.
We recommend that everyone fills out the
FAFSA; it only takes about an hour to complete,
and you may be surprised with the results.
Federal Student Aid: The largest form of
student aid in the country, federal aid pro-
grams come in the form of government
grants, loans, and work-study assistance and
are available to students at eligible post-sec-
ondary institutions (colleges, vocational
schools, and graduate schools).
Financial Need: This is the amount of a
students total cost of attendance that isnt
covered by the expected family contribution
or outside grants and scholarships. A student
must demonstrate financial need to be eligible
for need-based financial assistance programs.
Grants: Did someone say free money?
Unlike loans, grants come from the state or
federal government, from the college itself, or
from private sources providing money for col-
lege that doesn't have to be paid back. Well
take this opportunity here to remind you again
to fill out the FAFSA; many grants determine
eligibility by looking at your FAFSA results.
Loans: If scholarships and grants dont
cover the entire cost of your tuition, you may
have to take out a student loan to make up the
difference. Federal student loans dont have to
be paid while youre in college, and there are
also a variety of loan forgiveness programs out
there post-graduation. The rates and terms
are generally more flexible than private loans.
Continued on next page
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Room and Board: Everyone needs to
sleep and eat. If you plan to do it on campus,
those fees are part of your total cost.
Scholarships: There really isnt much dif-
ference between a scholarship and a grant,
though the general consensus is that scholar-
ships are primarily awarded for academic
merit (good grades) or for something you
have accomplished (volunteer work or a spe-
cific project); however, there are many need-
based scholarships out there, as well. Like
grants, scholarships dont have to be repaid.
Tuition: College tuition is the sticker
price of your education, and does not
include room and board, textbooks, or other
fees. Colleges often calculate tuition based
on the cost of one credit, or unit. For
example, a college may charge $350 per
credit for an undergraduate class. Many
times colleges will simplify this by providing
a flat fee for tuition; youre often required to
take a minimum amount of credits and can-
not exceed a maximum amount of credits.
True cost is a little misleading, since there
are other costs on top of tuition.
Tuition Reimbursement: Tuition reim-
bursement, also sometimes called "tuition
assistance," is increasing in popularity. Some
employers will refund you the cost of your
tuition if youre studying a work-related area.
Tuition reimbursement can cover as little as
one or two courses, or can cover up to the
entire cost of your education.
Work-Study/Work Award: The Federal
Work Study program provides funds to eligi-
ble students for part-time employment to
help finance the costs of postsecondary edu-
cation. In most cases, the school or employer
has to pay up to 50 percent of the students
wages, with the federal government covering
the rest. You could be employed by the col-
lege itself; or by a federal, state, or local pub-
lic agency; a private nonprofit organization;
or a private for-profit organization.
FAFSA applications can be filed using
estimated figures starting January 1. Call the
tax professionals at Preziosi & Nicholson &
Associates PA for a free consultation on col-
lege financial aid opportunities. I
I
In Our
Schools
Delsea Announces
Teacher of the Year
Delsea Regional High School is
pleased to announce its teacher of the
year, Daniel Owens. Owens has been a
history teacher at the high school
since 2003, and has taught World
History, United States History, Honors
United States History, Advanced
Placement United States History, and
African-American History. He is cur-
rently the advisor to the Mock Trial
team and is a former coach of the
Middle School Boys Basketball team.
According to HS Principal, Paul
Berardelli, Dan is a born leader who
has the innate ability to make every-
one around him feel better about
themselves. It's hard to imagine that a
man who is such a natural in the
classroom got into the educational
game as late as he did.
Owens attended West Chester
University and Rowan University
receiving a BA in History. Living in
Monroeville with his wife of 38 years,
Karen, he has two children, Caroline
and Drew and one grandchild, Drew.
He is honored to be a teacher and to
be associated with the dedicated pro-
fessionals at Delsea where he contin-
ues to pursue his lifelong interest in
history and understanding of historical
events.
Continued from previous page
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Twitter
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Pinterest
Check us out on:
YMCA of Vineland
1159 East Landis Avenue
Vineland, NJ 08360
ITS GOOD FOR
THE HEART
www.ccaymca.org
856-691-0030
Join now and save $80.00
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We offer a variety of membership categories including
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Our MILLVILLE store has moved to
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VINELAND
3656 E. Landis Ave. 794-8484
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ALL THREE LOCATIONS OFFER FREE PICKUP
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Now Open in MALAGA!
344 N. Delsea Dr. 422-0081
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With this coupon. Cannot be combined
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OPEN MONDAY-FRIDAY 8AM-5:30PM SATURDAYS 8AM-4PM
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Lube, Oil, Filter
$
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Change Oil Filter
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Most Cars & Pick-Ups
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call manager for details
Your Choice with Coupon
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Install new pads or shoes Inspect brakes,
rotors & drums Inspect calipers & wheel
cylinders Inspect wheel bearings Add
brake fluids if necessary Road test car
Engine Tune-Up
4 Cylinder ........................$69.00
6 Cylinder ........................$79.00
8 Cylinder ........................$89.00
Replace Spark Plugs, Check Cap
& Rotor (if Equipped), Check Fuel
and Air Filters, Check PCV Valve
With Coupon
Exp: 2/28/13
Some Models
Slightly Higher
Fuel Injection
Cleaning
$
74
95
Cleans Injectors
Intake System
Catalytic Converters
With Coupon Exp: 2/28/13
BRAKES
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or
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FREE
Oil Change
Reg $84.95
Cumberland Christian School Celebrates Pajama Day
On February 1, the elementary classesK3 through 5th gradeat Cumberland
Christian School celebrated Ground Hog Day a day early with Pajama Day. As indicated
by the signs the students are holding, Mrs. Haslett's K3 class (at left) wanted six more
weeks of winter, while Mrs. Raybould's K4 class (right) hoped for an early spring. Of
course, Punxsutawney Phil did not see his shadow at Goblers Knob this year, meaning
Rayboulds class will get their wish for an early spring.
Lamkin Wins Inaugual District Geography Bee
Trista Lamkin, a seventh grade stu-
dent at Landis Middle School, won the
Vineland Public Schools inaugural
Dorothy Galberth Geography Bee held
January 25 at Veterans Memorial
School.
A combined total of 10 students
from all four middle schools and
Johnstone Elementary School partici-
pated in the hour-long competition
organized by Ross Stanger, a district
Supervisor for Instruction.
Travis Harrell of Rossi Middle
School finished second and it was a
big day for Landis, which also had another studentJohn Slaneyin third place.
Stanger said the contest was named in memory of Dorothy Galberth, a Veterans
Memorial social studies teacher who was eager to share her passion for geography
with her students. It was also a "fitting tribute" to hold the contest at the school
where she worked prior to her death in 2010 at age 61. Several teachers inquired
about holding a district-level Bee, and according to Stanger, this was the year it all
came together. There are plans to continue the event each year.
In addition to Lamkin, Landis sent Slaney and Samaya File to the finals. The
other finalists included DeAndre Kent of Johnstone Elementary School; and from
the middle schools, Kyra Cichy and Kira Dastalfo of Veterans Memorial; Harrell and
Justin Young of Rossi; and Dennis Castro and Avy Cruz of Wallace. The Bee is
sponsored by National Geographic. Several of the district's schools have participat-
ed in school-level geography bees in past years, but this is the first time the event
was expanded to crown an overall champion. This year, the school-wide Bees
determined the winner and runner-up for each school. Those students then moved
on to the district Bee.
Lamkin will now take a written test, and if she passes she will advance to the
State finals in April.
District geography bee champion, Trista Lamkin, with parents Michelle and Chris Lamkin.
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FEBRUARY 11 THROUGH 18
Nightlife at Bennigans. 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. With KAO Productionz feat.
Kerbie A. (9 p.m.1 a.m.). 765-5977.
Tuesday Night Trivia Contest. Tre
Bellezze, 363 East Wheat Rd., Vineland. 7
p.m. Win $ and other great prizes!
EVERY WEDNESDAY
Salsa Night. The Cosmopolitan. 3513 S.
Delsea Dr., Vineland. Latin-inspired dance
party. Free Dance Lesson 910 p.m. with DJ
Slick Rick. 765-5977.
Country Night/Dancing. Ten22, The
Centerton Country Club & Event Center,
1022 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove. equests all
night) on one of the largest dance floors
in region. $5 cover charge.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 13
Dr. Everett N. Jones, III. George P.
Luciano Sr. Theatre, Frank Guaracini Jr.
Fine and Performing Arts Center, College
Dr., Vineland. 2 p.m. Cumberland County
College marks Black History Month as
renowned pianist and Assistant Professor
of Piano at Wilburforce University in Ohio,
returns to the college for the third consec-
utive year for a lecture/recital. The lec-
ture/recital is free to the public and will
feature original compositions and works
by African-American composers. For more
information on this program, sponsored
by the colleges Division of Arts and
Humanities and Center for Academic and
Student Success, call the Box Office at
856-692-8499.
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.
Jeff Giuliani of Eleven Eleven. Double
Eagle Saloon, 1477 Panther Rd., Vineland.
Live acoustic 710 p.m..
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14 (SEE
ADDITIONAL EVENTS FOR THIS
DATE ON PAGES 28-30)
Landis Theater Foundation Fundraiser
with Adelante. Mori's On Landis
Avenue,Vineland. 79 p.m. J. Jody Janetta
on drums, Stephen Testa on bass and
Jack Jez on guitar. A Private Event of The
Landis Theater Foundation. www.lan-
distheater.ocm or 691-1121 for more infor-
mation.
FEBRUARY 12 THROUGH 16
Nightlife at Moris. Lou Ferretti's Mori's
on Landis, 830 E. Landis Ave., Vineland,
690-0300. Wed.: Karaoke 8 p.m. Thurs.:
TBA 8 p.m.. Fri.: DJ Alvin (Latin Night) 8
p.m. Sat.: TBA 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 with Rob Lipkin every Friday night
at 8 p.m. NFL Sunday Ticket Package
Turtlestone Brewing Co. on draft, along
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24
Paula Poundstone. Landis Theater,
830 E. Landis Ave., Vineland. 7 p.m.
As a regular panelist on NPRs hit week-
ly news quiz show, Wait Wait Dont Tell
Me, Poundstone is well versed in the
art of spontaneous hilarity! Appearing
on the stage with a stool, a microphone
and a can of Diet Pepsi, Poundstones
ability to create humor on the spot has
become the stuff of legend. The Boston
Globe said, Poundstones improvises
with a crowd like a jazz musician
swinging in unexpected directions with-
out a plan, without a net. Little wonder
people leave her shows complaining
that their cheeks hurt from laughter,
and debating whether the random peo-
ple she talked to are plantswhich, of
course they never are.
$35 /$60. Tickets can be purchased online, at the Box Office or by calling 856-691-1121. Select
seats located in the Mezzanine will have beverage and food service available during the show.
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

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with 16 other imported and domestic
beers. Happy Hour daily 36 p.m.
FEBRUARY 15, 16, AND 17
Nightlife at The Rail. The Rail, 1252
Harding Hwy, Richland. 697-7245. Thurs.:
Sweetheart Drink Special. Fri.: Jezzabell.
Sat.: Mid-Winter Pig Roast Luau: Turning
Point Band.
Nightlife at Bojos. 222 N. High St.,
Millville, 327-8011. Tues.: Bike Night with
live entertainment. Fri.: Roadhouse 8 p.m.
Daily drink and food specials.
Nightlife at Old Oar House. Old Oar
House Irish Pub. 123 N. High St., Millville,
293-1200. Wed.: Karaoke. Fri.: Kids Dont
Bounce 9 p.m., Sat.: Scott Seabock 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.
Rob Lipkin. Double Eagle Saloon, 1477
Panther Rd., Vineland. Live music, 8 p.m.
EVERY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
Top 40 Dance Party w/ DJ Tony Morris.
The Cosmopolitan. 3513 S. Delsea Dr,,
Vineland. All of the most popular main-
stream dance music. 765-5977.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15
To The Max. Annata Wine Bar, Bellevue
Ave., Hammonton, 609-704-9797. Dance
band. 8 p.m. Dinner reservations highly
recommended. No cover.
Third Friday: The Troubadour KP.
Bogarts Bookstore. 210 N. High St.,
Millville. Free. Live music. 7-10 p.m.
Brother Joscephus and the Love
Revival Revolution Orchestra. Landis
Theater, 830 E. Landis Ave., Vineland. 8
p.m. Orchestra $17.50 Mezzanine $30 For
tickets or more information, call 691-1121
or visit www.landistheater.com.
FEBRUARY 15, 16, 17, 21-24
Damn Yankees. Levoy Theatre, 126-130
N. High St., Millville. 8 p.m. except 3 p.m.
Feb. 17 and 24. Off Broad Street Players,
Levoys resident theater company, pres-
ents the Adler and Ross musical comedy.
Tickets: $20 / $14 Student & Sr.. 327-
6400 or www.levoy.net.
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16
Peter Yarrow. Landis Theater, E. Landis
Ave., Vineland. 8 p.m, Yarrow, of Peter,
Paul & Mary fame, draws from a catalog
of hits such as If I had A Hammer, Puff
The Magic Dragon, Blowin In The
Wind, Leaving On A Jet Plane, Day Is
Done and more. Tickets: Orchestra $30 |
Mezzanine $50 www.landistheater.com or
691-1121.
Chip Rishell. Bogarts Bookstore. 210 N.
High St., Millville. Live music. Free. 79 p.m.
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17
Poetry on High. Bogarts Bookstore. 210
N. High St., Millville. Free. Original poetry
and music hosted by Rita Lyn Lyman.
1:304:30 p.m.
CCC Jazz Band Showcase. Guaracini
Performing Arts Center, Sherman Ave. and
College Dr., Vineland 3 p.m. An afternoon
of Big Band and Jazz arrangements
including vocalists. Free but required to
have a ticket for seat assignment. by call-
ing or visiting the CCC Box Office. Hours
are 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday and
Friday; and 10 a.m.-7 p.m. Wednesday.
Tickets can be purchased over the phone
with a credit card by calling 856-692-
8499 during the above hours.
FEBRUARY 24 AND 25
The Vagina Monologues. Eagle Theatre,
208 Vine St., Hammonton. 8 p.m. A series
of monologues based on real interviews
that playwright Eve Ensler conducted with
women from around the world. Performed
by those who have either limited acting
experience or none at all. (Due to strong
language, this performance is recommend-
ed for mature audiences.) Tickets $20, pur-
chase at TheEagleTheatre.com. 609-704-
5012. A portion of the proceeds from this
production will benefit the Atlantic County
Womens Center, an organization focused
on womens welfare. Additionally, patrons
are invited to bring in items from the orga-
nizations donation wish list, including
childrens clothing, pillows, bed sheets, etc.
For a full list, visit www.acwc.org.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 19
Auditions: Savoys Got Talent.
Merighi's Savoy Inn, E. Landis Ave. and
Union Rd., Vineland, 691-8051. 6:30
p.m. Can you belt out the blues like no
other or play the piano like a modern-
day Beethoven? Seeking singers, musi-
cians, dancers, comedians and more to
showcase their talents at this years
Savoys Got Talent show. Finalists will
perform at the talent show on
Saturday, March 23, with all proceeds
to benefit United Way of Greater
Philadelphia and Southern New Jersey
in Cumberland County. $20 registration
fee to audition. First, second and third
place prizes awarded. For more infor-
mation or to register for an audition,
contact 856-205-1800. Pre-registra-
tion required.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28
The Roasting of Gary "Is This
Gonna Take Long...?" Galloway.
Merighis Savoy Inn, E. Landis and
Union Rd., Vineland. 6 p.m. $75 per
person. Open bar 67pm. Cash bar
after 7 p.m. Hot/cold hors d'oeuvres
6:157:30. Tickets available at the Y
& Dondero Jewelry. Proceeds bene-
fitting YMCA free community impact
programs. Event sponsored by
Capital Bank.
I
n the early 1990s, a little Italian
restaurant nestled in the heart of
New York Citys Greenwich Village
became a favorite among the theater
community. The walls of the vestibule were
adorned with autographed photos of
celebrities like Al Pacino who had paid vis-
its to this family-run business where
patrons were made to feel as if they were
kin. The owners proudly displayed several
signatures belonging to playwright John
Patrick Shanley, possibly recognizing a bit
of their own endearing qualities in the
characters he had recently created for the
romantic comedy Moonstruck, the Landis
Theaters Valentines Day film offering this
Thursday evening at 7:30.
Directed by Norman Jewison, a
Hollywood veteran responsible for such
classics as In the Heat of the Night and The
Cincinnati Kid, Moonstruck captured the
imaginations of theater-goers in late 1987
through a largely character-driven tale
about two Italian-American families and a
comically messy love triangle. The cast, led
by Cher and Nicholas Cage in stellar per-
formances as the sublunary lovers Loretta
and Ronny, portray an array of personalities
whose traits are recognizable as the com-
ponents that nurture and fuel the dynamics
of any extended family.
According to Jewisons autobiography,
This Terrible Business Has Been Good to Me,
he had been given the script of the film by
his literary agent Jeannine Edmunds who
had liked Shanleys stage plays and asked
him to write a film script for her. Jewison
hated the playwrights original title, The
Bride and the Wolf, and found sections a bit
talky, with long soliloquies that lacked
focus, but felt a few alterations could
make it a good movie without changing the
essence of Shanleys script.
There was something about the script
that grabbed me and wouldnt let go, the
director writes in his memoir. There was
something grand, operatic and terribly
human about the story and the way the
characters behaved.
Upon meeting Shanley, Jewison felt he
was being auditioned by the fledgling play-
wright, but his 20-film legacy was hard to
top. Once the writer relaxed, the two men
talked about the premise of the storyof a
woman who
decides to marry
a man she does
not love because
she no longer trusts herself to
meet a man she could love. Then once the
marriage is all set, she does meet the right
guy [who] is her fiances younger broth-
er.
Shanley and Jewison focused on the
main conceit of the story, one that the
director recognized in the works of
Shakespeare, Donne and the Romantic
poets. We talked about the moon, a central
image in the play, Jewison writes, and its
effect on how people behavewe played
with titles with the word moon, and a cou-
ple of days later settled on Moonstruck.
The director then met with MGM/UA
president Alan Ladd Jr. and his assistant
John Goldwyn and presented them with a
copy of the Moonstruck script and a
demand for a quick response from the stu-
dio. In two days, he had a deal.
The filmearned six Academy Award
nominations, including Best Picture, and
won three Oscars for Best Actress (Cher),
Best Supporting Actress (Olympia Dukakas)
and Best Original Screenplay. It also earned
eighth place in the American Film
Institutes poll for best romantic comedy.
The charm of Moonstruck is as pertinent
today as it was 25 years ago, perhaps even
more so in the midst of the cartoonish sce-
narios that constitute many of todays
comedies. As Jewison put it, Moonstruck
was the ultimate romantic love story, irra-
tional, compelling, physical, operatic. Its
also about family.
At the time of the films release, Chers
assessment of the movie for Film Comment
magazine agreed with her directors state-
ment and quite accurately placed it in the
context of medias past, present and future.
it reminds me of a movie that would
have been made in the Forties, she
explained. theres a family structure that
no matter how it seemed to be weakening,
or falling apart, it came together in the
endlike in a fairy tale. And that people
really loved each other and they could be
together for the rest of their lives. All the
things that are constantly torn down on TV,
and in film, and on radio and in the news-
papers. I
I
Vintage Vineland { VINCE FARINACCIO }
Romantic Comedy
Circa 1990
Spend Valentines Day moonstruck at
the Landis.
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Andrea Trattoria, 16 N. High St., Millville,
697-8400. Chef/owner Andrea Covino
serves up Italian specialties in atmosphere
of fine dining.
Annata Wine Bar, 216 Bellevue Ave,
Hammonton, 609-704-9797. Food served
tapas style, catering, private parties.
Extensive wine list. Live music Thurs. night.
Babe's Village Inn, Martinelli Avenue,
Minotola, NJ 856-697-1727. Famous crabs,
seafood, Italian cuisine. Eat in or Take out.
Bagel University, 1406 S. Main Rd.,
Vineland, 691-0909. Breakfast and lunch
spot offering sandwiches named for col-
leges near and far.
Bains Deli, 636 E. Landis Ave., Vineland,
563-1400. Fresh deli sandwiches, wraps,
healthy salads, and coffee drinks. Open
Monday-Saturday, 9 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Barberas Chocolates on Occasion, 782 S.
Brewster Rd., Vineland, 690-9998.
Homemade chocolates and candies, cus-
tom gift baskets.
Bennigans Restaurant, 2196 W. Landis
Ave., Vineland, 205-0010. Entrees, desserts,
drink specials. Take-out. Happy Hour Mon-
Fri 3pm-7pm, Sun-Thu 10pm-cl. All Sports
packages available. NBA League Pass, NHL
Center Ice, & MLB Extra Innings.
Big Apple, 528 N. Harding Hwy., Vineland,
697-5500. Steaks, veal, chicken dishes.
Meet friends at bar. Daily lunch and din-
ner.
Big Johns Pizza Queen, 1383 S. Main Rd.,
Vineland, 205-0012. Featuring Gutbuster
a 21-oz. burger, pizza, wings, subs, dinners.
Black Olive Restaurant. 782 S. Brewster
Rd, Vineland. 457-7624. 7 a.m. - 10 p.m
daily. Entrees, desserts. Take out available.
Bojos Ale House, 222 N. High St.,
Millville, 327-8011. All food is homemade,
including the potato chips.
Bombay Bites, 112 W. Chestnut Ave.,
Vineland, 696-0036. Indian cuisine. $8.95
lunch buffet ($5.99 on Mondays).
Bruni's Pizzeria. 2184 N. 2nd St., Millville
(856) 825-2200. Award-winning pizza
since 1956. Open Mon-Sat. 11 a.m.-10 p.m.
Sun. 11 a.m.-9 p.m.
Bruno's Family Restaurant, Cape May Ave.
and Tuckahoe Rd., Dorothy, 609-476-4739.
Breakfast, lunch, dinner, pizza. Open Mon-
Sat. 7 a.m.-8:30 p.m.
Chows Garden 1101 N. 2nd St., Millville,
327-3259. Sushi Bar, All-you-can-eat buffet.
Cosmopolitan Restaurant Lounge,
Bakery, 3513 S. Delsea Dr., Vineland, 765-
5977. Happy hour everyday 11 a.m. - 6
p.m. half-priced appetizers, and reduced
drink specials.
Crust N Krumbs Bakery, Main/Magnolia
rds., 690-1200. Cakes, pies, cookies,
breads, doughnuts, custom wedding
cakes.
Dakota Steakhouse & Sushi Bar at
Ramada, W. Landis Ave. and Rt. 55,
Vineland, 692-8600. Stylish atmosphere
perfect for an upscale lunch or dinner.
Delicious steaks, seafood and sushi.
Closed Monday for dinner.
Deeks Deli & Kustard Kitchen, 1370 S.
Main Rd., Vineland, 691-5438. Call for
lunch and dinner specials. Soft ice cream
and cakes year-round. Mon.-Sat 9 a.m.
8 p.m.
Dennys, 1001 W. Landis Ave., Vineland,
696-1900. Breakfast, lunch, dinner. Take-
out, too. Happy Hour Mon.-Fri. 3-7 p.m.
Open 24 hours. Kids eat free Tues. & Sat.
Dominicks Pizza, 1768 S. Lincoln Ave.,
Vineland, 691-5511. Family time-honored
recipes, fresh ingredients.
Double Eagle Saloon, 1477 Panther Rd.,
Vineland, 213-6176. Open for lunch and
dinner. Traditional tavern fair.
Dukes Place, 305 N. Mill Rd., Vineland,
457-5922. Open for breakfast and lunch,
seven days. Homemade soups, burgers,
hot and cold subs. Catering available.
Elmer Diner, 41 Chestnut St., Elmer. 358-
3600. Diverse menu of large portions at
reasonable prices.
Esposito's Maplewood III, 200 N. Delsea
Dr., Vineland, 692-2011. Steaks, seafood
and pasta dishes at this Italian restaurant.
Erics, 98 S. West Ave., Vineland, 205-
9800. Greek and American cuisine, pizza.
Five Points Inn, E. Landis Ave. and
Tuckahoe Rd., Vineland, 691-6080. Italian
cuisine and dinner buffets to savor. Family-
owned.
Gardellas Ravioli Co. & Italian Deli,
527 S. Brewster Rd., 697-3509. Name says
it all. Daily specials, catering. Closed Sun.
Golden Corral Buffet & Grill, 3624 S.
Delsea Dr., 856-362-5508. All you can eat,
serving Breakfast Sat & Sun, 7:30 - 11
a.m., Lunch Mon thru Fri 11 - 4 p.m.,
Dinner 7 days a week. Senior early bird
specials, Mon thru Fri, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.
Take outs available.
Ginas Ristorante, Landis and Lincoln
Aves. in ShopRite Plaza, Vineland. 205-
0049. Serving dinner Tues.-Thurs., 4-9
p.m.; Friday & Sat., 4-10 p.m.; Now serv-
ing lunch: Tues. - Fri. 11 a.m. - 3 p.m.
Reservations recommended. Takeout
available.
Golden Palace Diner Restaurant 2623 S
Delsea Dr, Vineland, 692-5424. Serving
breakfast, lunch and dinner daily.
The Greenview Inn at Eastlyn Golf
Course, 4049 Italia Avenue, Vineland, 691-
5558. The golfers lounge and bar serves
lunch and snacks daily from 11 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. The Greenview Inn is a fine din-
ing restaurant open for dinner Wed.-Sun.
at 5 p.m.
Guiseppe's Italian Market, 528B N.
Harding Hwy, Buena. 856-213-6391. Hot &
Cold Take outs. Crabs Friday & Saturdays.
Harrys Pub at Ramada, W. Landis Ave.
and Rt. 55, Vineland, 696-8600. Lunch &
dinner 7 days a week. Happy hour daily 4-
6pm with half price appetizers. Live
Entertainment Wednesday thru Saturday.
High Street Chinese Buffet, High St.,
Millville, 825-2288. All-you-can-eat buffet.
Howies Dugout All Star Cafe, 3569 E.
Landis Ave. (Across from Shoprite at
Lincoln and Landis). 856-457-5200. Open
seven days a week, serving breakfast,
lunch, dinner and ice cream.
Jersey Jerry's. 1362 S. Delsea Dr.,
Vineland, 362-5978. Serving subs, sand-
wiches, and take-out platters.
Joe's Poultry. 440 S. Delsea Dr., Vineland,
692-8860. Barbecue and Kosher chickens,
homemade sides, catering.
Kawa Thai & Sushi, 2196 N. Second St.
(Rt.47), Millville, 825-9939. Thai and
Japanese cuisine. BYOB.
Lake House Restaurant. 611 Taylor Rd.,
Franklinville, 694-5700. American grill
cuisine, daily happy hour specials, great
selection of wine and cigars. Open-air
deck bar and patio.
Larry's II Restaurant, 907 N. Main Rd.,
Vineland, 692-9001. Three meals daily.
Sunday breakfast buffet, early-bird dinners.
La Locanda Pizzeria & Ristorante, 1406 S.
Main Rd., Vineland, 794-3332. Pasta, veal,
chicken. Lunch and dinner. Closed Sun.
Marcianos Restaurant, 947 N. Delsea Dr.,
Vineland, 563-0030. Italian-American cui-
sine, seafood and veal. Open daily for
lunch and dinner, $6.49 lunch buffet
Monday - Saturday.
Manny & Vics, 1687 N. Delsea Dr.,
Vineland, 696-3100. Daily pizza specials,
delivery.
Mannys Pizza, 426 N. High St., Millville,
327-5081. Daily pizza specials, delivery.
Martinos Trattoria & Pizzeria, 2614 E.
Chestnut Ave., Vineland, 692-4448. Brick
oven pizza, risotto, polenta. Three meals
daily.
Merighi's Savoy Inn, E. Landis Ave. and
Union Rd., Vineland, 691-8051.
Banquet/wedding facility and intimate
restaurant. Dungeness Crabs Night on
Tuesdays in the Bistro. Gourmet Pizza Nite
on Wed. Outdoor dining in the adjacent
Lunas Outdoor Bar & Grille.
Millville Queen Diner, 109 E. Broad Street,
Millville. 327-0900. Open 7 Days a Week
24 Hours.
Milmay Tavern, Tuckahoe and Bears Head
rds., Milmay, 476-3611. Gourmet lunches
and dinners, casual setting.
Moes Southwest Grill, 2188 N. 2nd St.,
Millville, 825-3525. Tex-Mex, burritos,
catering.
Moris, E. Landis Ave., Vineland. 690-
0300. Adjacent to the Landis Theater
Performing Arts Center. Includes a casu-
al, upscale restaurant with a banquet
facility and lounge on site. Lunch and
dinner.
MVP Bar, 408 Wheat Road, Vineland, 697-
9825. Full bar menu, drink specials.
Old Oar House Irish Pub, 123 N. High
Street Millville, 293-1200. Year round Fresh
seafood daily, slow roasted prime rib spe-
cials, delicious summer Salads, everyday
lunch & dinner specials, homemade corn
beef, kitchen open until 1 a.m., outdoor
beer garden.
DINING OUT
From fine dining to lunch spots to bak-
eries, the area has choices to
satisfy any appetite. Call for hours.
Main Street Vineland Sponsors Taco Sale
Enjoy some great Mexican food while supporting a great cause by
taking advantage of a taco sale currently being sponsored by Main
Street Vineland.
Tickets are $6 each and can be redeemed for four tacos (any vari-
ety), chips, and salsa from Las Lomas Fresh Mexican Grille, in the
Landis MarketPlace, located 631 E. Landis Ave. in Vineland. The ticket
also has a coupon for 50 percent off the price of any quesadilla from
Las Lomas Grille.
Tickets are valid through March 30 and can be purchased at the
Main Street Vineland office, 603 E. Landis Ave., Vineland. Proceeds
benefit the Vineland Downtown Revitalization Project.
This is a great way to get a tasty meal and, at the same time, help
Main Street Vineland in its efforts to make downtown Vineland a shop-
ping, dining, and entertainment destination, said Todd Noon, Main
Street Vineland executive director.
Jason Scythes, chairperson of Main Street Vineland Organization
Committee, urges everyone to support downtown Vineland and its
businesses by purchasing a ticket.
Every ticket sold helps us make our downtown the very best it can
be, Scythes said. It also is one more opportunity to introduce some-
one to another of the great eateries our downtown has to offer.
For more information on this and other Main Street Vineland activi-
ties, call the office at 856-794-8653, visit the website at
www.mainstreetvineland.org, or visit them on Facebook.
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A Center for
Body Therapy
1316 West Wheat Rd. Vineland, NJ 08360
856-238-3164
Spoil your
Valentine this
year with a
gift of:
Swedish Integrated Deep Tissue Reflexology
Pregnancy Reiki Spa & Or Combined Sessions
Hoagie Trays
for All Occasions
$
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Coupon only valid until February 28, 2013
10% OFF
Any order of $10
or more including
Hoagie Trays
Must present coupon at time of order.
Coupon only valid until February 28, 2013
Cannot be combined with any other offers.
Italian Sampler Trays Italian Specialities & Salads Healthy Alternative Hoagies
(856) 691-6100
301 South Main Road, Vineland, NJ
(Maintree Shopping Center)
OPEN 7 DAYS
GI FT CARDS AVAI LABLE Primo
Hoagies
Vineland
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Olympia Restaurant, 739 S. Delsea Dr.,
Vineland, 691-6095. Authentic Greek cui-
sinelamb dishes and salads.
Pegasus, Rts. 40 and 47, Vineland, 694-
0500. Breakfast, lunch, dinner specials;
convenient drive-thru, mini-meal specials.
Peking Gourmet, 907 N. Main Rd., (Larrys
II Plaza), Vineland, 691-0088. Chinese.
Takeout only. All major credit cards
accepted.
The Rail, 1252 Harding Hwy., Richland,
697-1440. Bar and restaurant with daily
drink specials and lunch specials.
Saigon, 2180 N. Second St., Millville, 327-
8878. Authentic Vietnamesenoodle
soups, curry, hotpot, Buddhist vegetarian.
South Vineland Tavern, 2350 S. Main Rd.,
Vineland, 692-7888. Breakfast, lunch, din-
ner daily. Seafood and prime rib.
Speedway Cafe at Ramada, W. Landis
Ave. and Rt. 55, Vineland, 696-8600. Open
Daily, 6 a.m.-11 p.m. Breakfast served all
day. Daily specials Monday thru Friday.
Over 30 dinner selections at 2 for $19.99
and also 7 for $7.00 available 7 days a
week starting at 3 pm.
Sunny Side Diner, 2 Southwest Blvd,
Newfield. 697-4000. Breakfast specials for
only $1.99; daily lunch specials starting at
$3.50
Sweet Life Bakery, 601 E. Landis Ave.,
Vineland, 692-5353. Neighborhood bakery.
Homemade pastries, cakes, coffee.
A Taste of the Islands, 731 Landis Ave.,
Vineland, 691-9555. First prize winning
BBQ Ribs, Jamaican Jerk chicken, Curry
chicken, seafood, rice and beans and
much more. Closed Sunday only.
Ten22 Bar & Grill at Centerton Country
Club, 1022 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove, 358-
3325. Lunch and dinner. New tavern menu
features soups, salads, burgers, sandwich-
es, wraps and entree selections. Sunday
Brunch extravaganza.
Tre Belleze, 363 E. Wheat Rd., Buena,
697-8500. Serving lunch and dinner daily
with complimentary buffet on Fri. from 3-6
p.m. Serving gluten-free pizza, pasta and
beer. Home of the Screamer Wings.
Uncle Rickys Outdoor Bar, 470 E. Wheat
Rd., Vineland, 691-4454. Ribs, chicken,
fish, steaks. Always clams, eat in or take
out. Live music Saturday & Sunday night.
Dungeness Crab All You Can Eat.
Villa Fazzolari, 821 Harding Hwy., Buena
Vista, 697-7107. Dinner combos, grilled
meats, fish. Lunch and dinner daily.
Wheat Road Cold Cuts, 302 Wheat Rd.,
Vineland, 697-0320. Deli and catering.
Wild Wings, 1843 E. Wheat Rd., Vineland,
691-8899. Dinners, grilled sandwiches,
wings.
Winfields. 106 N. High St., Millville, 327-
0909. Continental cuisine and spirits
served in a casually upscale setting.
Ye Olde Centerton Inn, 1136 Almond Rd.,
Pittsgrove, 358-3201. American classics
served in a picturesque setting.
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Valentines Day Specials
Appetizer
Bruschetta $6.99
Entree Selections
Chicken Puttanesca $13.99
Sauteed chicken in an Italian Style pasta sauce
featuring onion, tomato, capers, green olives
and anchovy. Served over angel hair pasta
Steak au Polvre $14.99
Grilled steak with a Cognac cream sauce;
served with mashed potatoes and asparagus
Dessert
Pick From Any Of Our Delicious Desserts
On Our Regular Menu $4.99
2 for $25 Special!
Your Choice of 2 entrees and either
an appetizer or dessert to share
Menu Available:
2/8/13
2/9/13
2/14/13
2/15/13
2/16/13
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2/9/13
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2/16/13
VALENTINES EVENTS

Pamper Your Sweetheart!


Adrienne Mathiesen Professional Pet Stylist
1135 West Main Street, Millville, NJ 08332 P: 856.506.8788 C: 856.491.2352
Adriennes Pet Grooming
12 YEARS OF GROOMING EXPERIENCE
Valentines Specials
n SOMETHING SWEET
Almond Shampoo
Chocolate Spritz
Chocolate Lollipops
n PUPPY LOVE
Berry Gentle Shampoo
Puppy Love Spritz
n AROMATHERAPY
Lavender Shampoo
Apricot-Chamomile Spritz
Neck Warmer
WE GROOM
CATS TOO!
Our cat package starts at $35

691-9299
All Salon
Now Celebrating 21 Years
Gift Certificates Available
For Valentine's Day
Salon Professionals Bring Your Clients*
Join Our Team!
All Responses Confidential
1406 S. Main Rd., Vineland, NJ 08360
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14
Happy Valentines Day Luncheon.
Ramada Inn, 2216 W. Landis Ave., Vineland.
Noon. $15. Sponsored by the Garden State
Christian Womens Connection. Open to all
women in southern New Jersey counties.
No membership needed.
Moonstruck. Landis Theater, E. Landis
Ave., Vineland. 7:30 p.m, Aacclaimed
romantic comedy about the lives and
loves of an extended Italian-American
family in Brooklyn. Cher won the
Academy Award as Best Actress for her
outstanding performance in this heart-
warming celebration of life, love, and fami-
ly ties. Rated: PG Tickets: $5. www.lan-
distheater.ocm or 691-1121.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15
Heart to Heart Sale. Twice Loved
Treasures, 20 West Park Ave., Vineland.
9:30 a.m.noon. Savings and information
on heart health. Reps from SJHC will be on
hand, educating on diet, fitness and general
health. Everything in the store will be 50
percent off. 856-507-0400.
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16
Love In The Afternoon. Millville Public
Library, 210 Buck St., Millville. 1 p.m. Free.
Join authors Kristin Battestella, Dina A.
Leacock and Jennifer M. Eaton for a pro-
gram on Romance Genre: Writing &
Publishing. For more info., call 856-825-
7087, ext. 12.
FEBRUARY 16 AND 17
Wine and Chocolate Weekend. Bellview
Winery, 150 Atlantic St., Landisville. 11
a.m. to 5 p.m. $5. Come out and treat
yourself to a romantic wine trail and sam-
ple all that New Jersey wineries have to
offer. On hand will also be The Sweet Life
Bakery cupcake bar. For a small fee enjoy
a fully customizable cupcake.
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17
36th Annual St. Valentine Breakfast.
American Legion Post 270, Central Ave.,
Minotola. 7:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m. $7 for
adults, $3 for kids under 12. Sponsored by
the American Legion Post 270. Handicap
accessible.
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 18
Dinner After Dark. Carmes
Restaurant at the Academy of Culinary
Arts on the campus of Atlantic Cape
Community College, 5100 Black Horse
Pike, Mays Landing. 6:30 p.m. The
American Vegan Society will host. The
public is invited to brave the cold in
warm company, and experience a meal
of exceptional quality prepared and
served by culinary students under the
direction of their chef-educator. Books &
Media will be for sale outside Carmes
before and after dinner. Phone for seat-
ing availability. Details are online at
www.americanvegan.org or phone: 856-
694-2887. Cost: Adult: $31, Student/Low
Income: $21, Supporter: $50.
n
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Grapevine 28-36 021313-de:Layout 1 2/11/13 9:05 PM Page 28
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14
Landis Theater Foundation
Fundraiser with Adelante. Mori's On
Landis Avenue,Vineland. 79 p.m. J.
Jody Janetta on drums, Stephen Testa
on bass and Jack Jez on guitar. A
Private Event of The Landis Theater
Foundation. www.landistheater.ocm or
691-1121 for more information.
The Official Blues Brothers Revue.
Levoy Theatre, 126-130 N. High St.,
Millville. 8 p.m. This live concert show
combines the comedy and hits from the
original movie, and pays homage to
Chicagos rich history of blues, gospel
and soul music. Jake, Elwood and the
band hit the right balance of humor,
music and mayhem. Upbeat and uplift-
ing, The Blues Brothers Revue is fun
for all ages. Featuring Wayne Catania as
Jake and Kieron Lafferty as Elwood.
Tickets: $38/$33. 327-6400 or
www.levoy.net.
Valentines Dinner Show Dance.
Holiday Inn Philadelphia Stadium, 900
Packer Ave. Philadelphia, Pa. 19148. 7
p.m. A Tribute to Frank Sinatra & George
BurnsStarring Frank Hartman, pic-
tured, with the Carmen Dee Orchestra &
Al Long. Host: King Arthur. $65 (tax &
gratuity incl.) Reservations only: 215-755-
9500 or 215-218-1414.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15
Sweetheart Dinner Dance with The
Good Tymes Band. Centerton
Country Club & Event Center, 1022
Almond Rd., Pittsgrove. Doors open at
7 p.m. and buffet dinner served at 7:30
p.m. 711 p.m. Free parking | Large
dance floor. Tickets: $60 Per Couple
(including tax & gratuity). For Tickets:
856-358-3325 or rob@centertoncc.com.
To The Max. Annata Wine Bar,
Bellevue Ave., Hammonton, 609-704-
9797. Dance band. 8 p.m. Dinner reser-
vations highly recommended. No cover.
Valentine Specials
HAIR NAILS FULL BODY WAXING
PEDICURES FACIALS BODY TREATMENTS
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Give The Gift Of True Love...
Beauty
When You Like How You Look & Feel
Everyone Gets Lucky!!
20% OFF ALL SERVICES
& GIFT CERTIFICATES
With mention of this ad Exp 2/19/13
HOURS
Tues. - Wed. 10am-5pm Thurs.-Fri. 11am-7pm
Sat.-10am-2pm
CALL TODAY DONT DELAY 856-691-1743
1332 E. Elmer Rd., Vineland NJ 08360
V
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Heart Felt Gifts
for your
Heart Felt Gifts
for your
782 S. Brewster Road Vineland
856-690-9998
Chocolate Covered Strawberries,
Gourmet Strawberry Roses,
Fresh Dipped Cherries and
Jalapeo Peppers
(ORDERS SUGGESTED BY 2/10)
Chocolate Covered Strawberries,
Gourmet Strawberry Roses,
Fresh Dipped Cherries and
Jalapeo Peppers
Handmade Chocolates and Fudge
Gourmet Chocolate Caramel Apples
PremiumTruffles and Petit Fours
Hours: Tues.Fri. 11am5:30pm Sat. 10am2pm
Valentines Hours:
Tues.Thurs. (2/122/14) 10am7pm
LUXURY PET RESORT
MAKE RESERVATIONS
NOW FOR YOUR VACATION
GVN
OPEN 7 DAYS
2709 Mays Landing Road
MIllville, NJ 08332
Mon, Wed, Fri 9-6
Tues, Thurs 9-8 Sat 8-2
856-205-9100
20W. PARK AVENUE
VINELAND, NJ
Give
Your Sweet
The Gift of Beauty
h
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Gift Cards
Available
Walk Ins
Welcomed
Appointments
Available
PAUL MITCHELL FOCUS SALON
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305 N. MILL ROAD VINELAND, NJ
VINELAND INDUSTRIAL PARK SOUTH
THE NEW SPOT
for Breakfast and Lunch
Open 7 Days
S
ee
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M
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856-457-5922
www.dukesplacelive.com
Delivery
Mon-Fri
10 am to 2pm
Call
For Daily
Specials
We
Make
Our Own
Sausage
Dukes
1/2 lb
Onion
Burger
Daily Homemade Soups
Home of the
Mahungahela
Hot or Cold Sub All of 24
Fresh Sliced Cheese Steaks
Foot Long Dog Tuesdays
AD VINELA
ARK SOUTH VINELAND INDUSTRIAL PPARK SOUTH
MILL RO 305 N. NJ , AND
RK SOUTH
Valentines Day
Dinner Specials
Cannelloni Crush
Hand rolled pasta lled with Serras provolone garlic ground sausage, spinach
and roasted peppers with an Italian cheese blend in a blush marinara sauce.
Casanova Chicken
Breaded chicken breast stuffed with prosciutto and Fontina cheese, nished in
a creamy Marsala wine and Shitake mushroom sauce over farfalle pasta.
Mi Amore Mahi Mahi
Pistachio encrusted Mahi Mahi served with a mango salsa over risotto
Veal Valentino
Breaded veal cutlet topped with sauteed broccoli rabe, heart shaped tomato
slices and fresh mozzarella cheese with a side of capellini marinara
Cupid Filet
10 oz. Filet mignon wrapped with hickory smoked bacon, topped with
Shitake mushrooms and a garlic herb butter, served with a twice baked
potato and asparagus au gratin.
Love Boat
Seafood au gratin with shrimp, scallops and jumbo lump crabmeat in a
creamy cheese sauce with piped mashed potatoes and broccoli orets.
Sweetheart Feast
Broiled lobster tail, snow crab legs, jumbo shrimp and sea scallops with a
twice baked potato and asparagus.
Homemade Dessert Specials
Chocolate Covered Strawberries
Cherry Chiffon Cheesecake
856-563-0030
947 N. Delsea Dr. Vineland, NJ 08360
marcianosrestaurant.com
1102 N. East Vineland, NJ
(856) 692 0459
Mon.- Sat. 7am 8pm Sun. 9am 6pm
50 CENTS
OFF
Any 10 Sub
1 coupon per customer per visit
H
owwill your 2013 Valentines
Day be remembered? Good,
bad, or, worse yet, indifferent!?
Fear not, there is a way of
attaining the best outcome this February 14.
Sadly, there are too many womenboth
single and attachedwho feel especially
lonely during this time of year. If youre
responsible for the romance in a womans
life, you want to treat her right. Roses, a
candlelit dinner with atmospheric music
and perhaps a post-dinner drive along
Beach Avenue are sufficient details to
cover the norm. These basics show your
special lady that you are at least trying
But how does one go about wowing her?
No matter what she might say, dressing
down the holiday, like staying home and
ordering your sweethearts favorite top-
ping for takeout pizza, simply will not do.
While many men will not grasp the seem-
ingly arbitrary importance of a typically
frigid mid-February evening, the important
thing to remember is you dont have to. Its
not about youits about her, and this is the
only idea you need to keep in mind.
As a relationship expert and chef with
two published books on relationships and
one on recipes, I recommend creating a
lasting memory with new and novel ideas.
The brains feel-good love chemical
oxytocineusually increases when women
are presented with novel activities, beyond
those established and preferred routines,
according to recent studies.
Abandon old traditions and do some-
thing to sweep her off her feet with these
five steps:
1. Before the big day, drive her wild
with anticipation by telling her that you
have the most amazing surprise for her.
This promise will keep her guessing and
make her think about your evening.
2. Know her favorite flowers. If you
dont, dont panic. You can find out by
making a comment, like Ive noticed
plants blooming early this year and
steer the conversation from there. In a
beautiful vase, arrange an exotic bouquet
and hide it somewhere in your home on
the special day. Shell like that you created
the presentation.
3. Go to your local chocolate shop and
select her favorite kinds of chocolate.
Have it boxed and nicely wrapped to pre-
vent her from knowing what it is when
you present the chocolates to her.
4. Create a dish and name it after her.
For example, if her name is Anne, you
might call the dish Tournedos Princess
Anne. This step is the most important. I
can assure you that after having spent time
in some top-notch restaurants, food that is
named after a person is a special honor.
We all know how women love it when
their men do the cooking. What I do is
cut and precook the vegetables, and I even
make the sauce beforehand to make sure
I get it as perfect as I can. Leave every-
thing in the fridge. Then, on Valentines
Day, I set the table before I start the cook-
ing part. On both plates, place a fresh red
rose. The single rose is just part of making
her think that that is all the flowers she
will be getting (but we know differently).
When she gets
home, make sure to
get her to promise
you that shell stay
out of the kitchen.
Tell her not to spoil
the surprise!
5. When every-
thing is ready,
plate the food, cover
it and take it to the
dining table, and
then ask her to
come and sit. Before
you uncover the lid,
have her close her eyes. Retrieve the hid-
den bouquet, place the flowers on the
table, and ask her to open her eyes. Pay
attention to how she responds. Tell her
what youve named the dish.
But thats not allafter the meal, take
her by the hand, walk her to the living
room and sit her down. Bring out the
boxed chocolate, go on one knee and tell
her, This is for you, or, You make me
feel whole, or, You are the most beauti-
ful woman in the world and I love you.
Overkill? Not at all. Remember, you
dont have to know why this works, but
only that it does work. I
Ernest Quansah (www.relationshipadvice-
forsuccess.com) is a love relationship suc-
cess expert. He is the president of
Relationship Advice for Success, and
founder of Online Dating, Relationship, and
Marriage School (ODRMS). He is also the
author of Dos and Donts of Relationships:
Nine Steps to a Deeper, Richer Love
Relationship, 2nd edition.
I
Guest Column { BY ERNEST QUANSAH }
Catering to Her
Five steps to treating your lady right on Valentines
Day. Recommended reading for all men!
Grapevine 28-36 021313-de:Layout 1 2/11/13 9:05 PM Page 30
D
espite the fact that my wife
and I had our first official date
just after Valentines Day many
years ago, the crimson-hued
February holiday remains one of my least
favorite. Perhaps it is the lingering, deep-
winter cold, or the absurd, obligatory con-
sumer expectations fostered by retailers
and their cabal of co-conspirators in the
advertising world that turns me off to the
holiday.
What we do know is this: If it be
romance ye seek, the food you put in your
mouth can, and will, play a significant role
in setting the mood and closing the deal.
So, given the timing of this particular
column, we thought it pertinent to share
with you some edibles specifically
designed to facilitate a favorable result.
Gingera powerful and potent rhi-
zome, ginger produces internal heat when
consumed, not unlike the capsicum of
chile peppers. That warm and fuzzy feel-
ing, coupled with the roots inherent stim-
ulating qualities, make it an ideal spice for
any V-Day repast.
Popular for over two millenniums in
traditional medicine, particularly that of
China, ginger also possesses well-docu-
mented anti-inflammatory properties and
may diminish various digestive disorders,
along with helping alleviate motion sick-
ness.
One contraindication: According to a
2010 University of Maryland Medical
School study, patients with existing heart
conditionsrather ironicplus those on
blood-thinning, diabetes or high blood
pressure meds should consult physicians
before consuming in quantity.
HoneyBeyond being sweet, sticky, lus-
cious and visually appealing, honey also
contains a number of beneficial elements,
most notably the element boron and B
vitamins. Both are useful in helping the
body metabolize and utilize estrogen and
testosterone, the female and male sex hor-
mones.
Its also one of natures purest foods and
one that will literally, never go bad. One
word of caution from a knowledgeable
local beekeeper: Purchase only honey
domestic to this country, or North
America. So-called Indian honeys are
often imported from China, where hygien-
ic production standards, particularly for
this sort of raw food, remain practically
nonexistent.
OnionsYeah, well bet you didnt see
that one coming? Considered so electrify-
ing that celibate priests in ancient Egypt
were forbidden from consuming them,
the lowly onion and all its sundry rela-
tionschive, scallions and leekshave a
powerfully beneficial effect on the human
libido.
The key with this hearty root is proper
use. Caramelize sweet onions like Vidalias
or Hawaiians to maximize intense natural
sugars. Pungent red varietals are best raw,
sliced thin, to permit their natural tang
full sway. But our favorite for romantic
endeavors remains the tiny, sexy pearl.
Blanch them briefly in hot water to
remove the leafy shells and then add to
soups, braises or other vegetables, like
peas or greens. Each one will provide a
heavenly little bite.
ChilesHaving already mentioned
these marvels of color and chemistry
above, we couldnt leave them out of the
mix. This time of year, however, the selec-
tion may be rather limited. During sum-
mer, Muzzarellis on Oak Road offers an
amazing selection including Italian long
hots, habaneros, bells, Hungarians and hot
cherry varieties. Our personal favorite
the unpredictable, Jekyll-and-Hyde
natured poblano, or its smoky alter-ego,
the ancho.
AsparagusThis relative of the lily has
long been reputed to improve male per-
formance. So much that three courses of
the stalks were summarily served to 19th
century French bridegrooms. A true
nutritional superfood. asparagus is also
rich in the phyto-nutrient called saponin,
which reduces inflammation and possess-
es anti-cancer qualities. It also contains a
healthy dose of Vitamin K, folic acid,
Vitamins C, A and the Bs. Asparagus is
best consumed in early spring and initial
crops from the southern United States are
just now showing up on store shelves.
Plus, those elongated spears are fun to
consume, particularly if you are feeding
them to one another.
AvocadoThe avocados health bene-
fits are virtually limitless. Rich with
monounsaturated fats and loaded with
potassium as well as B, E and K vitamins,
this fruit was once a staple of the
Mesoamerican diet. The green flesh itself,
creamy, dense and satisfying, serves well
to provide plenty of physical vitality and
energy.
ChocolateStaying geographically cen-
tered, this product of the cacao bean trav-
eled back to Europe with the Spanish,
who added copious amounts of sugar to
blunt its naturally bitter essence.
The primary kick here derives from a
stimulating alkaloid called theobromine, a
chemical cousin of caffeine, both mem-
bers of the xanthine family. This time of
year, wed suggest you search
out Mexican-style hot chocolate for an
authentic taste of what was once only
available to Aztec royalty. I
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FEB. 16 & 17
11-5 Admission $5.00
at
Wine Trail Weekend
BellviewWinery.com
150 Atlantic Street Landisville
856 697-7172 -
Wine Tasting
Winery Tours
Chocolate
Cupcakes
Wine &
W I N E R Y
Chocolate
Wine &
Chocola
&
te aate
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1370 Main Rd. Vineland
(856) 690-1200
Special Valentines Day
Heart Shaped Cup Cakes &
Cakes, Chocolate Covered
Strawberries, Ashers Candy,
Donuts, Cookies, Cakes, Danish,
Muffins, Pies, and Cannollis
Oh My!
Special Valentines Day
Heart Shaped Cup Cakes &
Cakes, Chocolate Covered
Strawberries, Ashers Candy,
Donuts, Cookies, Cakes, Danish,
Muffins, Pies, and Cannollis
Oh My!
I
Gabriels Horn { BY FRANK GABRIEL }
Love-ly Foods
With Valentines Day upon us, set the mood with
these foods for lovers.
Surprise her with what she really wants
Have flowers delivered
From Colonial Flowers
856-825-7576
311 N. High Street, Millville, NJ 08332
www.colonialflowers.org
Open Monday-Saturday
3
1
/2% Sales Tax
Same Day Delivery To All Of Cumberland County
Grapevine 28-36 021313-de:Layout 1 2/11/13 9:05 PM Page 31
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COMMUNITY CALENDAR

HAPPENINGS
EVERY FRIDAY
Prayers For The Sick. The Healing
Rooms, Chestnut Assembly of God, 2554
E. Chestnut Ave., Vineland. 48 p.m. Need
Prayer? Come to the Healing Rooms at
Chestnut Assembly of God.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 13
Seminar on National Cancer
Prevention Month. The Lecture Hall,
Center for Diagnostic Imaging, Mainstreet
Commons, 1450 E. Chestnut Ave.,
Vineland. 5:156:15 p.m. Free. This
months lecture will touch upon Cancer
Prevention Month. Light refreshments will
be served. To RSVP, call 856-794-1700.
Space is limited.
Ash Wednesday Service. Trinity
Episcopal Church, 8th and Wood St.,
Vineland. 12 noon.
Ash Wednesday Services. Lutheran
Church of the Redeemer, 2384 E. Landis
Ave., Vineland. Personal Imposition of
Ashes 811 a.m.; Worship services with
Holy Communion and Imposition of Ashes
at 7 p.m. All are welcome. A Lenten meal
of Bread and Broth, at 6 p.m. in the
Fellowship Hall will precede the 7 p.m.
service. This will continue each
Wednesday during Lent.
Home School Activites at Parvin.
Conference Room, Parvin State Park, 701
Almond Rd., Pittsgrove. 1 p.m. Free to all
homeschoolers. Included: a video entitled
Experiencing Winter, a nature name-it
game, and a craft.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14
8th Annual Lip Sync Concert. All pur-
pose room, Mennies Elementary School,
361 E. Grant Ave., Vineland. 6:30 p.m. $4
adults, $2 for students. Mennies teachers
and staff perform a variety of popular
songs throughout the decades in this
Best of the Best show. Bake sale during
intermission. Proceeds go to schools
scholarship fund, awarded to a graduating
VHS senior who attended Mennies
Elementary School.
Annual Chinese Luncheon. Millville
Womans Club Clubhouse, 300 E St.,
Millville. 1 p.m. $12. Buffet of Chinese food
and a program presented by Allen Jackson
on everything you wanted to know about
bluebirds. 856-765-5372.
After School Movie: Tangled. Millville
Public Library, 210 Buck St., Millville. 4:30
p.m. Free. Cookies and party mix will be
served. Bottled water and other snacks
are permitted. RSVP at Circulation or
Reference Desk or call 856-825-7087,
ext. 12.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15
Senior Class Luncheon. SJH Fitness
Connection, 1430 W. Sherman Ave.,
Vineland. Noon. $6 per person, $10 per
couple. Luncheon and educational session
sponsored by South Jersey Healthcare.
Offered to seniors looking to make new
friends, learn about healthy living and enjoy
an educational luncheon with fellow senior
citizens. 856-575-4214
Beer and Wine Tasting. Merighis Savoy
Inn, Landis Ave. and Union Rd., Vineland.
710 p.m. Rotary Club presents an opportu-
nity to sample a variety of wines and beer
with hot and cold hors doeuvres and more.
Silent auction. All wines are being present-
ed by Brewster Fine Wines & Liquors.
Tickets $50 a person. All proceeds from
this event will benefit Vineland Rotary char-
ities. Call Kevin Bernhardt at 856-691-0788.
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16
Sickle Cell Awareness Luncheon.
Cosmopolitan Restaurant, 3513 S. Delsea
Dr., Vineland. 11 a.m.2 p.m. $22 donation.
Sponsored by the Order of Eastern Stars,
Prince Hall Affiliation Jurisdiction of NJ,
Second O.E.S. District, this event is part of
the annual Black History month celebration.
African Attire is optional. 856-692-4037.
Oyster and Chicken Salad Supper.
Elmer Grange Hall, 535 Daretown Rd.,
Elmer. Seasting at 1:30, 2:30, 3:30, 4:30,
5:30 & 6:30 p.m. $20 for adults, $10 for
children under 12. Sponsored by the
Monroeville Volunteer Fire Company. Baked
goods and stainless steel cutlery also sold.
Reservations needed. Call 856-358-2948.
Book Sale. Millville Public Library, 210
Buck St., Millville. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. $25
entrance fee for dealers, free for the general
public. One day book sale held by The
Friends of the Millville Public Library. All
transactions cash only.
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17
VDRC Hoedown. Merighis Savoy Inn,
4940 E Landis Ave., Vineland. 3 - 7 p.m.
Donation of $15 for children 12 and under
and $40 for adults. Sponsored by the
Vineland Regional Dance Company, the
evening features afternoon full of food,
fun, and prizes. Glenn Matthews will be
the official Square Dance Caller. There will
be a 50/50 drawing & several basket raf-
fles. Family photos will be taken by T & F
Camera. Proceeds benefit VDRC.
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 18
NAMI Cumberland County
Business/Support Group Meeting.
Chestnut Assembly of God, 2554 E.
Chestnut Ave., Vineland. 79 p.m. Free.
Cumberland County Chapter of the
National Alliance on Mental Illness holds its
monthly business/support group meeting.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20
Topics In Nursery Production.
Extension Education Center, 291 Morton
Ave., Rosenhayn. 8:30 a.m.4 p.m. $20,
includes lunch and materials. Held by the
Rutgers Cooperative Extension Cumberland
County. Topics being covered: Water treat-
ment options for disease control;
Farmworker safety and the Upper Cohansey
watershed. Registration and payments due
February 15. 856-451-2800 ext. 1.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21
Human Resource Association of
Southern NJ Monthly Gathering.
Luciano Center, Cumberland County
College, 3322 College Dr., Vineland. 5:30
p.m. $45. Rick Grimaldi, Esq., a partner in
the Philadelphia office of Jackson Lewis
LLP, will provide an overview of recent
labor law. RSVP by Feb. 19 at noon. Visit
www.hrasnj.org to reserve your place.
Ellison Open House. Ellison School, 1017
South Spring Rd., Vineland. 8 a.m.1 p.m.
Free. Parents and students may tour the
facility, meet teachers and students and
see The Ellison School in action. All visi-
tors are welcome to attend a special inter-
active presentation given by The Franklin
Institute Traveling Science team at 9 a.m.
For more info., or to register your child to
spend the day, call 856-691-1734.
The Millville Senior Center is spon-
soring a trip to Sight and Sound for
their production of Noah. Tickets are
$105 and include the show and a buf-
fet at Good & Plenty. The bus pick up
is at the center location at 1500 South
2nd Street. For further information
and to make a reservation contact
Director Sylvia Stites at 856-825-6085
or 856-207-4802. Also inquire about
our future trips including a bus trip to
Savannah, an upcoming cruise and a
Christmas show at the American
Music Theater.
VINELAND PUBLIC
LIBRARY SCHEDULE
FOR FEBRUARY
All events are held at the Vineland
Public Library, located at 1058 E.
Landis Ave., Vineland, NJ 08360.
For additional info. on these events
call the librarys Information Desk
at 794-4244 ext. 4243.
Thursday, Feb. 21: New Jerseys
Writers Society Gathering, 5 -
7:30 p.m. Held in the Community
Event Room. Join this group for in-
depth discussion and writing cri-
tiques.
Monday, Feb. 25: Maxine
Mulligan Book Signing, 25 p.m.
Mulligan, a native of Vineland, will
share her day to day experiences
as a former teacher. Copies of her
novel, All of the Above, will be
available for purchase.
Monday, Feb. 25: Bay Atlantic
Symphony Music Lecture, 67:30
p.m. Held in the Community Event
Room. The topic of the lecture is
How Composers Work. The lec-
ture will be led by Director of
Adult Education Paul Mack
Somers.
Wednesday, Feb. 27: Book
Discussion Group, 2 p.m. Held in
the Community Event Room. The
book to be discussed is Thunder
Dog: The True Story of a Blind
Man, His Guide Dog, and the
Triumph of Trust at Ground Zero
by Michael Hingson.
All month: The library is featur-
ing the art of Ramon Perez in the
Doris Tripp Room of the library.
The exhibit includes original oil
paintings and most of the art is
available for purchase.
CHALLENGER LEAGUE PLAYER REGISTRATION
From February 16 to March 9, the North Vineland Little League will be hold-
ing Challenger League player registration events. The sign-ups will take place at
the NVLL Clubhouse, located at Dr. Charles Cunningham Park, North West Ave.
and Wheat Rd. in Vineland.
Sign up dates include Wednesdays, Feb. 27 and March 6, from 6:30 to 8
p.m.; Saturdays, Feb. 16 and 23 and March 2 and 9, from noon to 2:30 p.m. All
sign-ups after March 9 will be by appointment only.
Registration is free for all participants of the challenger league.
The Challenger League is open to any physically or mentally challenged boy
or girl, age 5 to 18. All participants must bring proof of age and those under 18
must have a parent/guardian present during registration.
All players in the NVLL Challenger League must live in Cumberland, Salem,
Gloucester or Atlantic counties.
For additional information, call Lou at 609-352-2220 or Joe at 609-381-0450
or visit them online at www.northvinelandll.org and
www.vinelandrotary.com/studentsandyouth/challengerleague.asp
Grapevine 28-36 021313-de:Layout 1 2/11/13 9:05 PM Page 32
Go Red Day At Winslow School
The Winslow Elementary School staff again joined the fight against heart dis-
ease by making a donation and wearing red on February 1, which was the 10th
annual National Wear Red Day 2013, said Christen Blough, a basic skills teacher at
the school.
The Go Red Day is part of the American Heart Association's Go Red for Women
campaign. Funds raised by Go Red for Women allow the American Heart
Association to help women by offering educational programs, increase women's
understanding about their risk for heart disease and support research to discover
scientific knowledge about heart health. The group gathered in the school cafeteria
prior to the school day to pose for a photo.
"All of us have been touched by heart disease in some way so this is a wonder-
ful cause to support," said Blough.
In the United States, the event is scheduled on the first Friday in February, each
year. It's part of a campaign that begins American Heart Month.
Despite the common belief that women are protected from heart disease by
their hormones, at least through menopause, statistics show that cardiovascular
disease is the No. 1 killer of women 20 years and older at a rate of one woman
every minute. In fact, more women die of heart disease than the next four causes
of death combined, including cancer. Additionally, since 1984, more women have
died of heart disease than men, and 267,000 women die each year from heart
attacks, according to the Women's Heart Foundation.
From left: (Front Row) Karen Gillespie, Kari Jordan, Sue Hendricks, Diane Devono, and
Barbara Norton; (Second row) Nicole Corsey, Barbara Dean, Judy Talarico, Kristina Craig,
Assistant Principal, Leslie Garton, Christen Blough, Lisa Cristelli, and Olga Sieri (Top row)
Lauren Sherma, Lorna Hofsetter, Debra Bechtel, Principal, and Laurie Dematte.
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Reutter Students Stage Wax
Museum
{ By: Aidan Burns, 5th Grade Student }
For the Wax Museum project, we were
assigned a person from our Social Studies book.
We had to research and write a biography of our
person. Then for the actual Wax Museum, we had
to dress up as our character and make a button.
When you touched our button, we came to life and
we told you about our person from history.
Shane Delowery as Christopher Columbus
In Our Schools
I
Childrens Author Speaks to Delsea Ninth Graders
Local childrens
author, Pam Curtis
Swallow, visited the
ninth graders at Delsea
High School recently.
Her talk focused on the
writing process, includ-
ing ways to get inspira-
tion for writing a chil-
drens story along with
illustration tips. As part
of the freshmen service
learning project, stu-
dents collected dona-
tions for that culminat-
ed in a D.E.A.R. (Drop
Everything and Read)
Day on November 16. Students celebrated literacy and a day to Make a
Difference, by reading and collecting sponsors for their reading. The students
donations totaling over $800 were collected St. Judes Childrens Research
Hospital, a charity that students selected based on the need they saw for this
charity. Guest author, Ms. Swallow, waived her normal speaking fee in lieu of the
students donation. The ninth graders have been including a D.E.A.R. Day project
as part of their service learning activity for the past nine years, with over
$14,000 being given to charities such as the American Brain Tumor Association,
Habitat for Humanity, a camp for handicapped children, a local animal shelter, a
childrens orphanage in Hanoi, American Forest Organization and a literacy proj-
ect in a womens prison.
The ninth graders will be following up on the presentation by writing and illus-
trating their own childrens books that they will share with local elementary chil-
dren for a Read Across America celebration in March 2013. High school librarian,
Mary Moyer and ninth grade English teachers, Melissa Jernegan, Lisa Dolby,
Ingrid Wagner and Paula Melnyk were the co-sponsors for the project.
From left: David Jennings, Mrs. Paula Melnyk, Ms. Pam Curtis Swallow, Brandon Walzer,
Ernie Phillips and Gabrielle Martinez
Reutter Student Council Collects Stuffed Animals
The Caroline L. Reutter School
Student Council recently collected
over 50 stuffed animals at their
sixth grade winter dance. The
stuffed animals were donated to
the Township of Franklin Police
Department for use in emergency
situations. Pictured accepting the
donation of stuffed animals
includes Reutter School Principal
Ted Peters, Chief Michael Rock and
Sgt. Ken Crescitelli of the Township
of Franklin Police Department, and
members of the Reutter Student
Council Jordyn Cudd and Jenna
McCarty.
Winslow Raises $2,000 For United Way
Winslow Elementary
School has raised more
than $2,000 this year for
the United Way, bringing
its two-year total to more
than $3,500, according to
Karen Gillespie, a
Response to Intervention
(RTI) teacher who coordi-
nates charity fundraising
at the school.
In addition to the
United Way effort,
Winslow is participating
in fundraising for the
Making Strides for Breast
Cancer campaign, and its
current effort for the American Heart Association, "Go Red!"
Each year Winslow raises thousands of dollars for its charities, said Gillespie.
From left: (front row) Vince Fierro, Leslie Hammer, Karen Gillespie (campaign chairper-
son), and Tara Piccione; (second row) Leslie Garton, Judy Talarico, Lauren Sherma, and
Nicole Corsey; (third row) Barbara Norton, Christen Blough, and Patti Pollard; (fourth
row) Lisa Cristelli, Debra Bechtel, Kari Jordan, and Kristina Craig, Assistant Principal;
(back row) Lorna Hofstetter, Laura DeMatte, Sue Hendricks, Melissa Mendez, Melissa
Megines, and Diane Devono.
Grapevine 28-36 021313-de:Layout 1 2/11/13 9:05 PM Page 33
Jacobs
Tree Service
Fully Insured
FREE Estimates
Emergency Service 24/7
Storm Damage
Owner
Paul Jacobs
856-498-2963
TREE REMOVAL
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HEARTH SHOP &CHIMNEY SWEEP
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856-825-6008
SALES, SERVICE AND INSTALLATION
WOOD &GAS BURNING STOVES &FIREPLACES
CHIMNEY SYSTEMS &GAS LOGS
PRESENT THIS AD AND SAVE!
$
100 ON THE PURCHASE &
INSTALLATION OF ANY WOOD OR
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$
50 ON THE PURCHASE &
INSTALLATION OF ANY GAS
BURNING LOG SET.
(MUST PRESENT AD AT TIME OF PURCHASE
NOT TO BE COMBINED WITH ANY OTHER OFFER
EXPIRES 03/31/2013)
Just Remodeled!! kitchen w/ new countertops, tiled backsplash
and Stainless Steel appliance package. Updated bathroom has new
iet|le reri|, |t| :trretri & |ilei Keer. New lijl|irj, lt|tre:,
leriwere eri Keerirj |lretjlet|. |re:ll jeir|ei ir eer|l|ere
teler:. \irl :iiirj eri wiriew:. Cer|rel //C, /' ltrrete. New
plumbing. HUGE, fenced yard perfect for the family. Attached Ga-
reje. tie| reijl|erleei. /|:elt|el \||N reei. / U'I '||!
|l e lerje jereje/werl:lej i: er etr 'tletlli:|' et U'I '|| |li:
immaculate, well maintained home. Gleaming hardwoods throughout
|K eri KK':. Ujie|ei li|tler wi|l relri:lei te|ire|:/tetr|er|ej:,
|ilei Keer eri New '|eirle:: '|eel ejjlierte:. |rtle:ei |etl jertl
jerlet| ler er|er|eirirj er jt:| reletirj. |re:ll jeir|ei ir ret|rel
teler:. Ujie|ei |e|l eri rew |ile |lretjlet| lewer lerel. New
/' lee| eri New ter|rel //C. |rjretri :jrirller:. |ertei eri.
Property features a Commercial sized garage.
Vineland $137,950 Minotola $165,000
Vineland $59,900 Vineland $149,900
Ili: i: re| e leretle:tre er e :ler| :ele!!Ili: jrejer| :i|: er e iet|le
lot with the house situated on one lot and adjacent is a vacant lot.
|rejer| reei: :eme I|C. Keel le: |eer reiere eri i: jt:| e lew
years old. Property being sold AS-IS and all repairs and certs are the
re:jer:i|ili| el |le |ter. |K|'|NI /|| |||K'!!!!
Spacious 3 bed 1 bath Rancher with a full basement. Kitchen and
Living room have just been completely remodeled. Deck off the
back/kitchen that leads into a large back yard that is perfect for
lii:. Irtl e mt:| :ee |e ejjretie|e!!
1654 Jackson Dr. Vineland 102 Park Dr. Vineland
2496 S. Lincoln Ave Vineland 322 Fenimore St. Vineland
ineland $137,950 VVineland $137,950 Minotola $165,000 165,000
ineland $149,900 VVineland $149,900 ineland $59,900 VVineland $59,900 $59,900
REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS
The following transactions of $20,000 or more were filed with Cumberland County in the month of November 2012 (transactions
may have occurred in an earlier month). Names listed may, in some cases, be those of buyers or sellers representatives.
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BRIDGETON
409 N Pearl St., Anthony Peterson to Derek
Patchell on 11/20/12 for $30,000
403 N Pearl St., Anthony Peterson to Derek
Patchell on 11/20/12 for $30,000
7 Theorosa Rd., Leonard J White to J
Carmen Mendoza on 11/27/12 for $10,050
435 Fayette St., Metlife Home Loans to Bahri
Yilmaz on 11/30/12 for $56,000
COMMERCIAL TWP
89 Spring Garden Rd., Carl Hudson to Brian
Mikus on 11/20/12 for $47,000
108 Dandelion Rd., Edmund Wescoat to
Elber Munyon on 11/21/12 for $15,000
7065 Parsons Ln., Richard Werchan to David
M Dean on 11/26/12 for $16,000
271 Shell Rd., Nationstar Mortgage LLC to
Teri Lynn Watson on 11/27/12 for $55,000
DEERFIELD TWP
512 Greenman Ave., Amy Enders to Michele
Miletta on 11/27/12 for $175,000
DOWNE TWP
98 Delaware Ave., Frank H Elsesser to
William G McAlonan on 11/23/12 for
$125,000
MILLVILLE
911 Woodland Ave., Joan Colla (Exec.) to
Dawn M Bermudez on 11/20/12 for $135,000
1901 Hance Bridge Ro., Virginia L Wilson to
Todd J Griffiths on 11/20/12 for $153,500
209 Maurice St., Federal National Mortgage
Assoc. to Anthony A Fornataro on 11/21/12
for $25,200
2032 Dream St., Michael H Emmer to Sergey
Bakalenko on 11/21/12 for $230,000
309 W Race St., John N Young (Est. by
Adm.) to Vicki Basile on 11/27/12 for $34,844
813 N 5h St., Frank Magazu to Nakia Brown
on 11/27/12 for $94,000
1126 Louis Dr., Harold Colbert to Jerry W
Morgan, Jr. on 11/27/12 for $110,000
402 Crest Ave., Barbara Weinberger to Lewis
M Dutton on 11/27/12 for $135,000
15 Dumont Dr., Sherwood Forest Homes LLC
to Claude Marts on 11/27/12 for $204,400
UPPER DEERFIELD
186 Big Oak Rd., Gertrude Nowak (Est. by
Exec.) to Christopher Nowak on 11/20/12 for
$64,000
126 Landis Ave., Renee Nevegold (Exec.) to
Todd Rhodes, Sr. on 11/29/12 for $98,000
VINELAND
2073 Cottonwood Dr., Rex S Fox to Michael A
Daly on 11/21/12 for $146,000
2485 Cavallo Dr., Sergey Bakalenko to
Heather J Connelly on 11/21/12 for $205,000
602-612 E Chestnut Ave., Coba Inc. to GNJ
Minhas LLC on 11/21/12 for $256,000
4451 Bernard Rd., Richard Truglio to Ronald
Truglio on 11/21/12 for $320,000
733 N Mill Rd., Brian K Dillon to Charles C
Miletta on 11/23/12 for $171,000
745 Becker Dr., James J Larro to Ivette
Suarez on 11/26/12 for $142,000
114 Axtell Ave., Altagracia Bautista to Jose
Rafael Castro on 11/27/12 for $50,000
1107 Anthony Dr., David Rivera to Rosalia
Gonzalez on 11/27/12 for $100,656
1018 Hamilton Dr., Sandra Fioresi (Exec.) to
Frank Rodriguez on 11/27/12 for $102,000
950 E Wheat Rd., Nationstar Mortgage LLC
to Coucill D LLC on 11/27/12 for $105,000
1365 N Maple Dr., Mario J Ruiz-Mesa to
Jason Lehneis on 11/27/12 for $116,000
5680 Snyder Ave., Joyce Nordberg (by Atty.)
to Linda Permuy on 11/27/12 for $118,000
739 E Earl Dr., Laura Kousmine to William
Cunnigham on 11/27/12 for $140,000
2730 Vine Rd., Cindy McNally to Michael
Schneider on 11/27/12 for $150,000
2595 S Brookfield St., Arnel L Plaza to
Robert L Karpinski on 11/27/12 for $180,000
2090 Cottonwood Dr., Ralph Sangataldo to
Michael Griffiths on 11/27/12 for $193,000
366 E Garden Rd., Kenneth Barbagli to Philo
W Chapman, Jr. on 11/28/12 for $69,900
3745 Halsey Ct., Meredith Defeo to Krzysztof
M Tokarz on 11/30/12 for $225,000
Grapevine 28-36 021313-de:Layout 1 2/11/13 9:05 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 boldper word/per issue, $3 for a
Border/per issue. Add a photo for $15. Mail Ad & payment or go
online to www.grapevinenewspaper.com/classifieds.
Not responsible for typographical errors. Once an ad is placed, it cannot be cancelled or changed. The Grapevine does not in any way
imply approval or endorsement. Those interested in goods or services always use good judgment and take appropriate precautions.
Acct. No. ___________________________________Exp. Date________ 3 Digit # on back
of card__________
Signature:__________________________________________
Printed Name:______________________________________
Name ___________________________________
Address__________________________________
City__________________________Zip_________
Phone #: ________________________________
email____________________________________
The Grapevine
907 N. Main Rd., Suite 205
Vineland, NJ 08360
www.grapevinenewspaper.com
Mail Ad
Form with
Payment TO:
Classifieds
Call for more information
856-457-7815
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Check if needed.
Refer to prices above.
JBold
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CLASSIFIEDS
Credit Cards
Accepted:
Micro Electric LLC.
Residential repair, addi-
tions, and services.
Bonded and insured.
no job is too small.
NJ LIC #14256.
Call 609-501-7777.
Seeking qualified P/T
tutors for all subjects
from Pre-K to adult. We
are interviewing appli-
cants who can tutor in the
Cumberland County area.
Applicants should be com-
fortable working one-on-
one with students and pos-
sess either a teaching cer-
tificate OR a degree with
prior tutoring experience.
Looking for Math, English,
and Test prep tutors. Must
have reliable transporta-
tion. 856-413-5005 or
jbrennenstuhl@clubztutor-
ing.com
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 LessonsPrivate and
Semi Private. All paints and
brushes supplied. Oil and
acrylic styles. Home studio
in East Vineland. If inter-
ested, call 609-703-6001
and ask for Charlotte. For
more info., or to see an
example of her work, visit
her website at:
www.charlottecarneyart.com
Income Tax Preparation.
1040 Federal and State
Tax Returns. Pick-up and
delivery at your location.
Reasonable rates! IRS reg-
istered. Call 856-697-0646
Vineland Community
Acupuncture is now tak-
ing appointments!
856.457.5217. vineland-
communityacupunc-
ture.com. We offer
acupuncture in a com-
fortable group setting
with sliding scale rates.
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.
Powerwashing of vinyl
and aluminum siding.
Concrete, brick, roof
stain removal. Gutter
cleanouts. Over 25 years
in business. Insured. Call
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
homeover 30 years expe-
rience: kitchens, vanities,
closets, garage systems.
For all your storage needs
factory direct purchase
power. Call (609) 805-6277
for an at-home consulta-
tion. Save thousands!
Electrical
Contractor
Pete Construction
Specializing in decks,
roofs and home
remodeling. State
licensed and insured.
Call for a free esti-
mate. 856-507-1456.
Two bedroom home
in Upper Deerfield.
$995/mo., plus utili-
ties. Deep lot.
References required.
Pierce Jannarone Real
Estate. 856-696-4500.
Ask for Bill, ext. 19.
One or two bedroom
apartments in
Vineland. Spacious,
one or two bedroom
apartments, includes
hot water, washer,
dryer, $695/mo or
$795/mo. No pets.
1.5 month's security.
References required.
Pierce Jannarone Real
Estate. 856-696-4500.
Ask for Bill, ext. 19
Oil Tank and Oil. 290
gallon skid tank with
approximately 1/2
tank of oil. $1000 or
best offer. Call Linda
at 856-364-7843.
For sale: Dyson animal
vacuum with attach-
ments & spot cleaner.
$75. 856-696-2836.
Olympia Restaurant:
739 South Delsea Dr.,
Vineland. Experienced
line cook/cashier/host.
Apply in-person. No
phone calls.
BC ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTORS LLC
609-703-8221
Licensed Insured
Full Service Electrical
Contractor. NJ LIC
17419 No Job too
small. Free Estimates.
Experienced hair styl-
ist with a good fol-
lowing wanted. Earn
up to 60%, plus
bonuses. Call Glamazon
at 856-213-5316
House Cleaning.
Excellent work.
Reasonable prices.
Whole house or indi-
vidual rooms. Call
609-617-7224. Leave
message.
For Sale: Entertainment
center, $50. Office
computer desk, $50.
Elliptical machine with
all functions: paid
$1200, sacrifice $700.
Call 609-377-1778.
Affordable House
Cleaning. Cant get
out? Ill run your
errands or shop for
you. Honest, trustwor-
thy and reliable.
References available.
Please call: Ginny,
856-213-6557.
Deerfield Tile &
Marble, LLC.
Specialists in Tile &
Stone Installation,
Owner Operated,
Licensed and Insured.
856-455-1709.
www.deerfieldtile.com
Help Wanted
Home
Improvement
Services
For Rent
Help Wanted
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 Grapevines
Classifieds section. Make your
junk someone elses treasures.
Art Lessons
Seasoned Firewood
For Sale, Clean-ups,
Bush & Tree
Trimming, Tree &
Stump Removal,
Gutter Cleaning,
Vineland & Surrounding
Areas, 856-691-2017
Services
Bikes Wanted
Having a Yard Sale or Garage Sale?
Its time to make room in that attic, garage or
basement, and theres no better way to get the
word out than to advertise your yard sale in
The Grapevines Classifieds.
Use the form below, or visit
www.grapevinenewspaper.com/classifieds
Deadline is Friday for the following Wednesdays paper.
Fully Insured Vineland, NJ 08360
AtTheTopTree@aol.com
Locally Owned & Operated
JON BLACK
NJ-0995A
We Buy
Used Vehicles!
See Lenny Campbell See Lenny Campbell
808 N. Pearl St., Bridgeton NJ
(856) 451-0095
BC Electrical Contractors LLC
Quality Work Priced Fair
Bill Crane, Owner
1459 Cherokee Lane
Vineland, NJ 08361
billcwpg@hotmail.com
NJ LIC: 17149
609- 703-8221
ical Contr Electr C B C s LL rrs LL o act Contr ract
49 1 7 NJ LIC: 1
air iced F Fair k Pr r o Quality W Wo
ner ane, Ow ill Cr B
ee Lane ok 459 Cher rok 1
1 ineland, NJ 0836 VVineland, NJ 0836
tmail.com ho billcwpg@
1 609- 703-822
Need work? Have a business and need more
customers? Why not get the word out through
The Grapevines Classifieds?
Advertize your skills and business in
the Classifieds by calling 856-457-
7815.
Grapevine 28-36 021313-de:Layout 1 2/11/13 9:05 PM Page 35
Capital Is
Our Bank.
Lobby Hours All Locations:
Monday - Wednesday: 8:30 AM 5:00 PM
Thursday & Friday: 8:30 AM 6:00 PM
Saturday: 9:00 AM 1:00 PM
Drive-Thru Hours All Locations:
Monday- Thursday: 8:00 AM 6:00 PM
Friday: 8:00 AM 7:00 PM
Saturday: 9:00 AM 1:00 PM
Or Anytime at CapitalBankNJ.com
Se Habla Espaol
175 S. Main Road & 1234 W. Landis Avenue, Vineland, NJ 856.690.1234
Our Focus Is You.
Member FDIC
Capital Bank is rated 5 Stars by Bauer Financial.
See your banks rating at BauerFinancial.com
Brothers Todd & Lee Fiocchi
of Lee Rain, Inc.
Fee-Free Checking With Interest
Is Just One Reason For It!
Capital Banks competitive rates and products like our fee-free checking with interest
may attract people to us, but its our friendly, hometown customer service that keeps
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People all over South Jersey are choosing Capital Bankand recommending us to
their family, friends and colleagues.
Vineland Chooses Capital Bank.
Interest rate may vary. Offer may be withdrawn at any time without previous notice. Fees may reduce earnings.
Grapevine 28-36 021313-de:Layout 1 2/11/13 9:05 PM Page 36