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Farinaccio Installed as Vineland Chamber of Commerce President

The Greater Vineland Chamber of Commerce held its


Presidents Gala & Annual Awards Dinner on Thursday, May 30, at
the Greenview Inn at Eastlyn Golf Course. Highlights of the
evening included remarks from guest speaker, New Jersey Lt.
Governor Kim Guadagno, as well as installation of Board Directors,
including a new president, Kathy Farinaccio, who will serve for the
next two years. Also, the Chambers Business of the Year Award
was presented to Crust N Krumbs Bakery of Vineland.
Farinaccio succeeds outgoing President Wayne Triantos, who
offered some parting remarks on his tenure in office. The entire
Vintage and exotic cars will line Landis
Avenue as Cruise Down Memory Lane returns
to downtown Vineland this Saturday, from 5 to
10 p.m. (Rain date is Sunday, from 2 to 7
p.m.) Main Street Vineland is a presenter of
this annual Vineland tradition, now in its 22nd
year, organized again this year by the South
Jersey Cruisers Association and the South
Jersey Mustang Club. Read all about it in The
Grapevines insert, following page 12.
I NSI DE: PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE: PG. 11 GLASS WEEKEND 13 FILM FESTIVALS: LUNAFEST, LAUGH OUT LOUD
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F
or close to 20 years, outgoing seniors at Vineland
High School have been spending the night of
their graduation at an exclusive party, designed
specifically to keep them safe by keeping them free of
drugs and alcohol for the night. The event is called
Project Graduation, and its a program that has been
steadily gaining steam around the United States since
the early 1980s.
Margie Milham, a former substance abuse counselor
at the high school, first brought the program to VHS in
1994. Milham was unavailable for comment on this
story. But Karen Hunt, a VHS school nurse who helped
Milham get Project Graduation off the ground in its
early years, recollects why the program was brought to
CONNECTI NG YOU TO SOUTH JERSEY. WEEKLY.
Project Graduation provides a safe, fun
graduation party, all because the location
is a surprise. { BY RYAN DINGER }
E C R W S S
L o c a l
R e s i d e n t i a l C u s t o m e r
Continued on page 10
Continued on page 9
2011 Vineland High School graduates enjoy some good, clean and
safe fun at Clementon Park as part of that years Project Graduation.
BEST-KEPT SECRET
VOLUME 6 | ISSUE 16 | JUNE 5, 2013
C
ruise
Down Memory Lane
And Car Care Guide
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MICHELE LOW Advertising Executive
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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.
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Local Man Recognized At City Hall For Altruism
Around the Vineland area,
Germano Caggia has become
known as a local Robin Hood.
Thats because Caggia picks up
foods and other items, given to
him by the rich, so he can
deliver them to the needy poor.
The radius in which he works is
expansive, including
Philadelphia, Cherry Hill,
Vineland, Malaga, Millville,
Bridgeton, Hammonton, and
Egg Harbor Township. He
seems to have an in with
each of these Italian
Communities. On the giving end, they are very generous and, as for the needy, they
are everywhere. In his radius of action, he finds food banks, the Salvation Army, soup
kitchens, homeless individuals, and many families in need. Then he goes to warehous-
es, farms, food businesses and even a school with a meal program to gather leftovers
for him to give to his needy poor. He collects bread, milk, breakfast foods, frozen
meats, canned goods, and lots of pizza, clothing and furniture.
Backed by the Vineland High School, Caggia even got a law changed so that the
school could give the leftovers to him to donate to the poor instead of throwing them
out. Hes currently working on another change involving the lunch program.
Caggia has experience with concrete, so he put together a concrete crew, who
donate labor. This, together with donations, provides needed repairs for poor churches.
Recently, he was recognized by The Salvation Army of Vineland and by the City of
Vineland Mayor Ruben Bermudez.
We can always count with Mr. Germano to get fresh produce to the needy families
of our Community. He is a true hero, said Captain Jose Borrero Commanding Officer
of the Vineland Salvation Army.
Despite all of his efforts, Caggia still has needs, such as money to fill the gas tank
of his truck and to keep it in shape and volunteer labor to help him accomplish so
much for those in need. If youre interested in volunteering, you can help for as little
as three hours a week. Contact Germano at 856-649-2729 or call The Salvation Army
at 856-696-5050 for more information.
From left: Germano Caggia is presented a certificate of recognition by Jose Borrero and
Vineland Mayor Ruben Bermudez.
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Obituaries &Memorials
In Loving Memory
For Victoria Duffy
September 23, 1931 - May 27, 2012
Id like the memory of me to be a
happy one.
Id like to leave an afterglow
of smiles when life is done.
Id like to leave an echo
whispering softly down the ways,
of happy times and laughing
times and bright and sunny days.
Id like the tears of those
who grieve, to dry before the sun.
Of happy memories that I leave
when life is done.
Deeply loved and missed.
In Loving Memory
For Bruno Patella
March 6, 1922 - June 6, 2007
We who loved you sadly,
Miss you as it ends another year;
In our lonely hours of thinking,
Thoughts of you are ever near.
Lonely are our hearts today,
For the one we loved so dearly.
Has forever been called away.
We think of you in silence,
No eye can see us weep;
But many silent tears are shed,
When others are asleep.
Missing you so much.
Love,
Wife Ann, Daughter Patti,
Grandchildren, Great Grandchildren
and spouses.
Jonathan DellAringa, 97, of Malaga,
passed away on May 24. Born in
Chicago and raised in Malaga, he
served in the army during WWII, and
later owned and operated Moms Pizza
Shop in Maple Shade. He was a life-
long member of the Malaga Assembly
and enjoyed family time.
Ethel M. Green, 89, of Vineland,
passed away on May 25 at home. Born
in Franklinville, she was a longtime
Vineland resident. Ethel worked at the
Kimble Glass Co where she met her
future husband. After marriage she
was a fulltime mother. She enjoyed
baking and traveling.
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Faces in the News
I
Mazzoni Named
Lawyer of the Month
Megan R. Mazzoni, Esquire has been honored
as Lawyer of the Month by the Cumberland
County Bar Association. Mazzoni is an associate
attorney with the Mazzoni Law Firm at 1170 East
Landis Avenue, in Vineland, and focuses her prac-
tice on civil litigation, probate, including
guardianships, and family law.
Moon Light Celebrates
Grand Opening
On Saturday, April 27, Moon Light Bar
and Grill, located in Buena, celebrated
their official grand opening with a ribbon
cutting. Various local politicians were on
hand for the event.
From left: Councilmen Edward Cugini and
Richard Baker; Moon Light owner Murat
Gunaydin; Newfield Mayor Joseph Baruffi;
Councilwoman Rosalie M. Baker; and
Councilman Jeffrey Marolda.
Modern Bujutsu Students
Excel at Tournament
Chief Instructor Linda Reim, Modern
Bujutsu Center, congratulates students
William Cruz (left) for 4th Place PeeWee
Weapons, 2nd Place PeeWee Forms and 2nd
Place PeeWee sparring; Instructor, Mr.
Andrew Seigel (center) for 2nd Place
Executive Black Belt weapons, 1st Place
Black Belt Hard Style 3rd Dan and Above;
and Nestor Cru (right) 2nd Place Junior
Weapons, 2nd Place Junior Kata, 1st Place
Junior Sparring. Unavailable for photo:
Brandon Seigel, 1st Place Super Junior
Weapons, 1st Place Super Junior Forms, 1st
Place Super Junior Sparring. Students competed at the 40th Anniversary of the Green
Dragon Tournament in Bordentown, N.J. on April 20, 2013.
Older Adult Day
a Success at
Vineland YMCA
On May 16, the YMCA of
Vineland held an Active
Older Adult Day, which was
free to the community for
individuals age 60 and
older. The days activities
included water aerobics,
blood pressure screenings,
yoga, swimming, and pre-
sentations about diabetes
and maintaining vitality. The purpose was for older individuals to try fitness pro-
grams, to enjoy a healthy lunch, and to learn about healthy aging. The event was
well attended by people from Vineland and surrounding communities.
Some of the seniors who enjoyed the day, from left: John Law of Estell Manor, Jean
Holshue of Vineland, and Ron McIntyre of Vineland were some of the seniors who enjoyed
the YMCA pool.
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Downtown Update
A New Jersey Main Street Community. In the
x
of the Urban Enterprise Zone
June 2013
603 E. Landis Ave.
Vineland NJ 08360
856.794.8653
MainStreetVineland.org
Todd Noon,
Executive Director
2013 Downtown Calendar*
June 8
Cruise Down Memory Lane
5 to 10 p.m.
(rain date will be Sunday, June 9, from 2 to 7 p.m.)
July 27
Annual Sidewalk Sale
August 10
NEW! Tomato and Wine Festival
September 28
Wedding Weekend
November 30
Downtown Holiday Parade
*All events are subject to change without notice.
Volunteer Spotlight
"It is most
thrilling
and gratifying
to be the chairper-
son to the board of
an organization that is
doing so much to help
revitalize downtown Vineland
and make it a destination."
LOUISE BERTACCHI was
recently elected the Chairperson
of the Main Street Vineland
Board of Directors. A former
business owner, she has 30 years
of involvement in civic, chari-
table, and school-based activities,
and is a donor to community
projects. Louise has served in
several capacities in Main
Street Vineland since 2010,
including as a member of
the Organization
Committee, before
becoming a
member of the
Board.
Linda Eisenberg is the owner of A Novel Idea,
Chapter 2, located in the upper level of Landis
MarketPlace.
VOLUNTEER WANTED
Main Street Vineland needs a volunteer to help with
newspaper archiving. Please contact Todd Noon at
856-794-8653 if you are interested in volunteering
for this position or stop by the Main Street oce.
Paid for by the New Jersey Urban Enterprise Zone Authority.
A Novel Idea, Chapter 2
New, Used Books and a Lot More at the Market
opened ANovel Idea, Chapter 2 in the
upper level of Landis MarketPlace, 631 E.
Landis Ave., last October to help ll a niche in
the merchant mix of downtown Vineland.
I originally opened the store in 1984 in Dutch
Neck Village near Bridgeton, and then moved to
downtown Bridgeton. Since moving to Landis
MarketPlace, business has improved and my dream is
becoming a reality.
I sell new and used books and have regular events
for the children and frequently feature noted area
authors for receptions and book signings. Recently, I
added a line of greeting cards and am constantly
looking to oer new items.
For more information, please come in Wednesday
through Saturday, call us at (856) 362-4887 or visit us
on Facebook.
Linda Eisenberg
Owner
Cruise Down Memory Lane
Cruise Down Memory Lane returns to downtown
Vineland on Saturday, June 8, from 5 to 10 p.m. (rain
date will be Sunday, June 9, from 2 to 7 p.m.)
Main Street Vineland will be a sponsor of this
annual tradition, organized by South Jersey Cruisers
Association and the South Jersey Mustang Club.
is event attracts over 2,000 American cars, and
is open to street rods, muscle cars, stock or custom
classics, rat rods, and cruisers.
Gates open at 5 p.m. at West Ave. and East Ave.
All participating vehicles must enter through the
gates. Gates close at 6:30 p.m., and cars will remain
parked for display. Complete rules and schedules can
be obtained online at thesouthjerseycruisers.com and
southjerseymustangclub.net.
Live music will be featured. Radio station WVLT
92.1 will broadcast live throughout the event and
food vendors will also be on hand.
For more information on the event, call Marv at
(856) 697-6306 or Ben at (856) 692-8930. You can also
call the Main Street Vineland oce at (856) 794-8653.
Get Involved with
Main Street Vineland
Main Street committees meet monthly.
Organization, 1st Thurs, 4 pm
Promotion, 2nd Thurs, 8:30 am
Design, 3rd Thurs, 8:30 am
Economic Restructuring, 4th Thurs, 8:30 am
All meetings are held at the Main Street Vineland
oce at 603 E. Landis Ave.
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Faces in the News
I
Jengehino Graduates Franklin University Via CCC
Allison Jengehino, of Shiloh, earned her Bachelor of Science degree in
Accounting from Franklin University by participating in the Community College
Alliance program. Franklin Universitys president, Dr. David Decker conferred the
degree via a conference call from the Ohio-
based institution on May 8.
Franklin University offers numerous online
baccalaureate programs for students wanting to
further their education after earning an associ-
ate degree at Cumberland County College.
The Cumberland County College-Franklin
University partnership is one of numerous affili-
ations that enable residents to earn advanced
degrees without leaving Cumberland County.
Jengehino is congratulated by Dr. Thomas
Isekenegbe, president of Cumberland County College,
after Franklin University president Dr. David Decker
confers her Bachelor of Science degree during a con-
ference call in CCCs Board Room.
Quality Dental
Care Holds
Open House
On Friday afternoon, May
31, the Dr. Mike Kissell and
his staff hosted an open
house at Quality Dental
Cares newly refurbished
office at Maintree
Shopping Center in
Vineland. The event fea-
tured tours of the facility
and a delicious catered
luncheon spread.
TOP: (left to right) Dr.
Kassem, Dr. Kissell, Dr.
Olesky,
Dr. Bogdan and Dr.
Regnaert.
BELOW: (left to right)
Hygienists Brenda Davis,
Rachel Schaser, Michelle
Kneble and Diana Venuti.
The Spine Institute Hosts Sandy Fundraiser
Dr. Joan OShea of
The Spine Institute of
Southern New Jersey
recently hosted a
fundraiser to support
the disaster relief
efforts of the
Community Food
Bank of New Jersey
following Hurricane
Sandy. CFBNJ
Executive Director
Margie Barham
accepted nearly
$2,000 and over 400 lbs. of donated food items from Dr. OShea and attending
guests. The event was hosted at the Bellview Winery in Landisville.
From left: Dr. Stephen Nurkiewicz, Marian Nurkiewicz, Dr. Joan OShea, Dr. Peter Corda,
Dr. Vanette Perkins, Dr. Jeffrey Polcer, Susan Beckman enjoy The Spine Institute of
Southern New Jerseys event at the Bellview Winery in Landisville.
Grapevine 6-9 060513:Layout 1 6/3/13 8:55 PM Page 6
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I
Vintage Vineland { VINCE FARINACCIO }
A Dark Chapter
Vineland participated via research conducted by the
director of research at the Vineland Training School.
E
xactly when Henry Herbert
Goddard, Director of Research
at the Vineland Training School
from 1906 until 1918, became a
proponent of the eugenics movement
remains unclear, but his advancements in
measuring intelligence were interwoven
with his belief in purifying the popula-
tion through the segregation or steriliza-
tion of individuals he now christened with
his new term moron.
The Vineland Training School, begun
in 1888, had established a solid reputation
in its early years, but with the introduc-
tion of a research lab in 1906 it was on its
way to becoming one of the premier insti-
tutions of its kind. The schools break-
through studies in determining the IQ of
students would be followed by the devel-
opment of mental testing for the U.S. mili-
tary during World War I and studies in
social competence and psychotherapy in
cerebral palsy cases.
When, on September 15, 1906, the
research lab opened, Goddard spearhead-
ed the operation and, according to the
American Psychological Association
(APA) website, conducted a psychologi-
cal study of the feebleminded children.
In 1908, Goddard spent two months in
Europe studying the accomplishments of
researchers in his field. His major discov-
ery was the work of Alfred Binet, a French
psychologist who had developed a test to
measure intelligence. Translating and
revising the test, Goddard published the
results and created the intelligence test-
ing industry in this country, according to
the APA website.
Goddards 1912 publication The
Kallikak Family, a study in which the
author examined the lineage of an
American Revolutionary War soldier who
sired children with his wife as well as a
feeble minded tavern girl, became popu-
lar reading among eugenicists. The APA
website reports that the studys results
reveal the descendents of the soldier and
his wife were normally functioning peo-
ple, while the family line produced by the
soldier and the tavern girl were intellec-
tually inferior and even criminals.
According to the APA website, recent
research suggests that Goddard ignored
family data that were inconsonant with his
views, in an attempt to illuminate the role
of heredity in feeblemindedness and pro-
vide a moral lesson emphasizing the socie-
tal harmthat can result fromcasual sex.
But Goddards agenda never strayed far
from eugenics. Democracy, then, means
that the people rule by selecting the wis-
est, most intelligent and most human to
tell them what to do to be happy, he is
quoted as saying, and his studies and posi-
tion at the Vineland Training School
earned him considerable attention and
additional projects. Before long, he had
developed the screening process for Ellis
Island whereby immigrants were tested
for mental deficiency. Some sources
report that Goddard restricted his initial
testing to only those traveling steerage,
however, and not first or second class.
A New York Times article dated
February 8, 1913, provides a rather reveal-
ing portrait of the Vineland Training
Schools Director of Research. It reports
that Goddard conducted a study of stu-
dents in the New York City public school
system. The research concluded that fif-
teen thousand boys and girlsare feeble
minded, and have been herded together
in the same classes with normal students
instead of being taught only manual and
vocational subjects in home schools spe-
cially provided for the feebleminded.
Goddards recommendations are quoted
extensively in the article, and he mentions
two solutions that have been proposed for
feebleminded childrenpermanent segre-
gation and surgical sterilization, acknowl-
edging that we need a great deal more
knowledge concerning the effect of the
method of sterilization and urging that
we should work toward institutions or
colonies for the segregation of these peo-
ple[and] until we come to the point where
we decide to take these children forcibly
away from their parents, whether they are
willing or not, everything depends upon
winning the parents consent
After Goddard left Vineland in 1918, he
served as director of the Ohio Bureau of
Juvenile Research for four years before
becoming a professor at Ohio State
University. By this time, sources claim, he
had rejected The Kallikak Family research
and admitted to errors in his early studies.
He did continue to promote the eugenics
movement, which faded from American
society upon the unveiling of Nazi atroci-
ties during World War II. Ultimately,
Goddards legacy will remain a part of
what the APA website calls, a dark chap-
ter in American history. I
Grapevine 6-9 060513:Layout 1 6/3/13 8:55 PM Page 8
outgoing board of directors was recognized for their hard work
and successes.
The Business of the Year Award honors a Chamber member
business or organization that has a unique story of success, but
is also an organization that contributes positively to the com-
munity. This member exemplifies the long-term determination,
perseverance and steady pursuit of excellence to survive the
test of time.
Crust N Krumbs Bakery of Vineland is owned and operated
by Ann Cantoni and has been open since 2008. Her two daugh-
ters, Robyn and Tara, work in the business alongside their moth-
er. Ann and her late husband Terry previously owned and oper-
ated Upper Krust Bakery, founded in 1987. Through personal
tragedy and harsh economic times, Ann, her daughters and her
staff have worked very hard at keeping their business open and
successful. They have adjusted to the continuing, changing needs
of their customers, including using new technologies to market
the bakery. Ann is also an active member of the community and
contributes her time, talent and resources to many causes.
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PRESIDENTS GALA
Continued from cover
TOP: Guests mingle during the cocktail hour
to start off the Presidents Gala at the
Greenview Inn at Eastlyn Golf Course on
Thursday evening; Mike Benson swears in
new Executive Board Members Kathy
Farinaccio, President; Vic LaTorre, 1st VP;
Jeff George, 2nd VP; Bob McCormick, 3rd VP;
and Wayne Triantos, Past President.
ABOVE LEFT: Ann Cantoni (left), owner of
Crust N Krumbs Bakery, is congratulated by
Diane Sacco for being honored as the
Chamber of Commerces Business of the Year.
ABOVE: Cantoni poses with her daughter and
granddaughters, plus Farinaccio and Hunter.
ABOVE LEFT & LEFT: The
Chambers Dawn Hunter recog-
nizes outgoing board members
Hugh McCaffrey and Diana
Caraballo-Belcher.
ABOVE: Hunter presents a plaque
in recognition of longtime board
member Luigi Tramontana, Sr.,
who passed away earlier this year,
to his sons, Lou and Anthony.
RIGHT: Lt. Governor Kim Guadagno
was engaging and informative as
the Galas guest speaker.
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JUNE 3 THROUGH 10
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.
Nightlife at Tombstone Saloon and
Grill. 373 Rt. 54, Buena. Mon. line danc-
ing 7 p.m. (beginners welcome), Tues.
karaoke, trivia, Wed. Bike/Wing Night, Fri.
and Sat. In High Gear, live country music.
Nightlife at Moonlight Bar and Grill.
528 N. Harding Hwy., Vineland, 697-5500.
Mon. karaoke, Wed. Zod, (psychic), Thurs.
Tony Mascara 7 p.m., Fri. Pepper Paul
from 92.1 FM 8 p.m., Sat. TBA, Sun. live
band on the deck 48 p.m.
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. Requests all
night) on one of the largest dance floors
in region. $5 cover charge.
EVERY THURSDAY
Jazz Duos. Annata Wine Bar, Bellevue
Ave., Hammonton, 609-704-9797. Live Jazz
featuring area's best jazz duos. 6:309:30
p.m. No cover. RSVP recommended.
Jeff Giuliani of Eleven Eleven. Double
Eagle Saloon, 1477 Panther Rd., Vineland.
Live acoustic 710 p.m.
THURSDAY, JUNE 6
Cinderella. D'Ippolito Elementary School,
1578 North Valley Ave., Vineland. 7 p.m.
Drama Club will present a shortened ver-
sion of the tale. Free and open to public.
JUNE 6 THROUGH 9
Nightlife at Moris. Lou Ferretti's Mori's
on Landis, 830 E. Landis Ave., Vineland,
690-0300. Thurs.: "Open Mike Night" with
DJ Kerbie 8 p.m.. Fri.: Latino Dance Party
8 p.m. Sat.: Club Night 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 Jeff Giuliani Monday nights and
Rob Lipkin on Friday nights. Deck bar with
16 draft beers, food and drink specials.
Nightlife at Old Oar House. Old Oar
House Irish Pub. 123 N. High St., Millville,
293-1200. Wed.: Karaoke. Fri.: Jack Neff
Band 9 p.m., Sat.: Rob Huntley 9 p.m.
Nightlife at The Rail. The Rail, 1252
Harding Hwy, Richland. 697-7245. Thurs.:
Overworked and Unemployed Fri.: Gray
Station. Sat.: Battle of the Bands 10 a.m.,
all-day event.
EVERY FRIDAY
Gene Cortopassi. Merighi's Savoy Inn, E.
Landis Ave. and Union Rd., Vineland, 691-
8051. 6 p.m. Dinner music.
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, JUNE 7
Dan Godbey. Bogarts Bookstore. 210 N.
High St., Millville. Free. 79 p.m.
Lunafest. Fitness Connection, 1430 W.
Sherman Ave., Vineland. 7 p.m. Nine
award-winning short filmsby, for and
about womenhosted by Vineland
Gynecology Associates. Net proceeds to
charity. $15, $8 student. 856-462-6350.
South Jersey Community Band
Festival. Guaracini Performing Arts
Center, Sherman Ave. and College Dr.,
Vineland. 7 p.m. Cumberland County
College Wind Symphony and Jazz Band
will host. Some 200 community musicians
will perform. CCCs Jazz Band will open
the program. Free and open to public.
JUNE 7, 8 AND 9
Laugh Out Loud Short Film Festival.
Levoy Theatre, 126-130 N. High St.,
Millville. 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday, 7
p.m. Sunday. Nine short comedies from
unknown filmmakers. Edgy adult humor.
Unrated, uncut, and unapologetic. $10.
856-327-6400 or www.levoy.net.
SATURDAY, JUNE 8
Patty Lax. Bogarts Bookstore. 210 N. High
St., Millville. Free. Live music. 79 p.m.
Jazz in June: Brian Betz. Bellview
Winery, 195 Atlantic St., Landisville. Live
music. 48 p.m. $10 (includes wine tast-
ing, parking, take-home glass, and music.
The Ultimate Dance Party. Merighis
Savoy Inn, 4940 East Landis Ave.,
Vineland. Dinner 6:30 p.m., showtime 8
p.m. Enjoy a night of dining and dancing.
Tickets: $59 each. 856-364-8192.
SUNDAY, JUNE 9
Just Dance. Buena Regional High
School, Wyemouth Rd., Buena. 2 and 7
p.m. Students from Childrens Ballet
Workshop in Vineland, age 4 through 18,
perform ballet, tap and jazz routines.
Tickets available at studio and at the door.
TUESDAY, JUNE 11
Classic Horror Night at the Drive In.
Delsea Drive-In, 2203 S Delsea Dr.,
Vineland. 8:50 p.m. Psycho (1960) R 109
Min 11:05 p.m. Texas Chainsaw Massacre
(1974) R. Admission $9, kids 4-11 years
old $4, age 3 and younger free. Outside
food and beverage permit $10.
JUNE 7 THROUGH 9
GlassWeekend 13. WheatonArts,
Glasstown Rd., Millville. The Art Alliance
for Contemporary Glass (AACG) and the
Creative Glass Center of America (CGCA)
at present the International Symposium
and Exhibition of Contemporary Glass.
The guest artists are Beth Lipman
(Wisconsin), David Salvadore (Murano,
Italy) and Hiroshi Yamano (Fukuoka,
Japan, artwork pictured). Keynote speaker Judith Schaechter is a Philadelphia-
based artist known for her work in stained glass. She is currently an Adjunct
Professor in the Crafts Department at The University of the Arts in Philadelphia.
Day visitors are welcome on June 8 and 9. Admission: $10 Adults, $9 Senior
Adults, and $7 Students. Children five and under are free. WheatonArts and the
Glass Studio demonstrations are included in the price of admission. There is an
additional charge of $6 per person to visit the galleries. Event Center hours: June
8, 10 a.m.5 p.m. and June 9, 11 a.m.4 p.m. For more information, call 856-825-
6800 or visit www.glassweekend.com or www.wheatonarts.org.
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

United Way of
Greater Philadelphia
and Southern New Jersey
in Cumberland County
26th Annual
Golf Classic
PREMI ER SPONSOR
Buena Vista
Country Club
Event schedule:
Registration 11 a.m.
Lunch 12 p.m.
Shotgun Start 1 p.m.
Dinner and Awards 5:30 p.m.
All proceeds benet
United Ways Impact Fund to improve
Education, Income and Health
in Cumberland County.
$135 per golfer
includes green fees, golf cart,
lunch, dinner and awards
For information call
856-205-1800
www.UnitedForImpact.org/Cumberland
DRIVE IMPACT WITH
UNITED WAY!
JUNE 13, 2013
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HOW TO ENTER:
$ PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE $
ACROSS:
1. A _ is the sort of man
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bad opinion.
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heads off on European bike
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18. A bone in the leg.
DOWN:
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THIS LIST INCLUDES, AMONG OTHERS,
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CARE
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PRIZEWEEK 060113
Jackpot increases by $25 each week if
no winning entry is received!
$275
1. Solve the puzzle just as you would in
any crossword puzzle. Choose from each
printed clue the word that best fits the
definition. Write the answers in the blank
space provided in each puzzle until all
spaces have been filled in.
2. There is no limit to the number of times
you may enter, however no facsimiles or
reproductions will be accepted. Only original
newspaper entry forms will be accepted.
3. Anyone is eligible to enter except
employees/directors of South Jersey
Federal Credit Union (SJFCU) and the
Grapevine and their immediate families.
4. A basic prize of $50.00 will be awarded
to the winner(s) of each weekly Prizeweek
Puzzle. In the case of multiple winners, the
prize money will be shared. If no correct
puzzle entries are received, $25.00 will
be added the following week. Winners
agree to permit use of their names and
photos by SJFCU and/or the Grapevine.
5. Entries can be mailed to South Jersey
Federal Credit Union, Attn: Prizeweek
Puzzle, PO Box 5429, Deptford, NJ
08096, or dropped off 24 hours a day, 7
days a week in the vestibule of SJFCU,
106 W. Landis Avenue, Vineland. Mailed
entries must be received by SJFCU no later
than 10 am on the Monday following the
Wednesday publication of the Prizeweek
Puzzle. Entries dropped off at the SJFCU
Vineland branch must be received no
later than 8:30 am on the Monday fol-
lowing the Wednesday publication of the
Prizeweek Puzzle. SJFCU assumes no
responsibility for late or lost entries.
6. South Jersey Federal Credit Union
reserves the right to issue additional
instructions in connection with the
Prizeweek Puzzle. All such instructions
are to become part of the official rules.
Visit www.SouthJerseyFCU.com for list
of additional rules.
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 explanation
of the answers to last weeks puzzle
and additional rules, visit
www.SouthJerseyFCU.com
Grapevine 10-15 060513:Layout 1 6/3/13 8:56 PM Page 11
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Preschool Wrap Care Services
Summer Programs
THE COURTYARD SCHOOL
Established 1982
1270 S. East Avenue Vineland
856.692.0414
www.courtyardschool.com
Daily Swimming Geo Treasure Hunting
Culinary Contests Cool Science
Outdoor Adventures Team Games
New
activities
and age
groups!
Adventure Team: 8-10 yrs old
Explorer Club: 6-7 yrs old
Discovery Zone: 3-5 yrs old
Courtyard
Summer...
Sign Up and Join Us for Camp!
Downtown Vineland
{ TODD NOON, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, VDID / MAINSTREET VINELAND }
I
Cruising and
Shopping
Memory Lane (aka Landis Ave.) will be well-stocked.
C
ruise Down Memory Lane is
coming up this weekend and
Landis Avenue will be the desti-
nation not only for many
Vinelanders, but also for people from all
over the Delaware Valley who follow and
enjoy classic car events. As with other
feet on the street events, however, we
hope that the event will also call attention
to the many downtown businesses that are
here to serve you.
Remember that the Cruise will take
place this coming Saturday from 5 to 10
p.m., (Sunday from 2 to 7 p.m., in case of
rain). Youll see plenty of chrome and fins
as well as more than 2,000 American cars
lining the Avenueover one mile of cars
for this event, sponsored again this year
by the South Jersey Cruisers Association
and the South Jersey Mustang Club. It is
open to street rods, muscle cars, stock or
custom classics, rat rods, and cruisers.
The gates will open at 5 p.m. at West
Avenue and East Avenue and all participat-
ing vehicles must enter through the gate.
At 6:30 p.m., the gates will close and cars
will remain parked for display. Participants
can cruise the Avenue starting at 8:30 p.m.,
or remain parked. Any American-made
vehicle, 1973 or newer, entering with a
legitimate car club must enter the gates
with their club. Complete rules and sched-
ules can be obtained online at www.the-
southjerseycruisers.com and www.south-
jerseymustangclub.net.
In addition, live music will be featured
and DJs will be playing the entire route of
the cruise. Radio station WVLT 92.1 will
broadcast live throughout the event and
food vendors will also be on hand.
For more information on the event, call
Marv at 856-697-6306 or Ben at 856-692-
8930. You can also call the Main Street
Vineland office.
While you are enjoying the cars and
remembering the days when cruising
the Avenue was the cool thing to do
every weekend, remember the businesses
along the Avenue that are counting on
the additional foot traffic to make a
difference for them.
We do not organize the Cruise, but we
do sponsor it and support it. Like the BBQ
n Chili Cook-Off and Seafood Festival of
past years which we did sponsor, as well
as our upcoming Tomato and Wine
Festival planned for August, the Cruise is
a major feet on the street event. We con-
ceived such events to help the downtown
merchants, as well as to provide a fun time
for the thousands who come to Landis
Avenue for these events. They are count-
ing on that fact that you will take some
time to stop in or, at least, to see what they
have to offer you.
So, while you look over all the cars this
weekend, take some time and patronize
some of our downtown businesses. Get
some of your shopping done while enjoy-
ing the cruise. Even if a store is not open,
browse their window. Youll perhaps find
something that will entice you to stop
back during their business hours. That is
what these events are all about. Have a
great time! I
For more information on Main Street
Vineland, visit 603 E. Landis Ave., call 794-
8653, visit www.mainstreetvineland.org, or
check them out on Facebook.
The Landis Marketplace celebrated its two-year anniversary on Friday, May 31.
Grapevine 10-15 060513:Layout 1 6/3/13 8:56 PM Page 12
Theres an excitement and an anticipation
that builds when the students are kept in
the dark, unsure of what theyre in for.
The other major challenge facing Project
Graduation advisors is fundraising. The
school no longer gets $1,500 from the
Department of Transportation, so the advi-
sors face an even larger mountain to climb
when budgeting for Project Graduation.
Fundraising starts right in September,
said DeFeo. The school holds events like
cookie sales, breakfast with the Sheriffs
Office, and an event dubbed Dancing With
the Staff. Area businesses and individuals
make donations, and the school receives
grants from organizations like V.E.A., the
Vineland Municipal Alliance and the
Vineland Administrators and Supervisors
Association.
Even students have come to recognize
the importance of Project Graduation: We
see that they do a lot of different things to
keep us safe, said Glendalis Mateo, an offi-
cer on the Project Graduation Committee.
It helps to prevent drunk driving and acci-
dents, and makes sure we still have a good
time after graduation.
I recommend any upcoming senior to
join Project Graduation, she added. Its a
really proactive club. You come to meetings
with a purposeto make your senior year
more exciting and to fundraise so you can
have a better Project Graduation at the end
of the year. Its very worthwhile.
Project Graduation saves lives, Musey
said, adding, Yeah, its an event for the
kids to have a good time, and its their last
high school memory. But ultimately were
doing this for their safety. All theyre think-
ing about is, Lets go party. Were provid-
ing them an outlet to have that party in a
controlled environment.
On June 21, graduating seniors at VHS
will once again board buses en route to
Project Graduation. Where they are head-
ed, only DeFeo and Musey know. But one
thing is certain: Theyll be safe when they
get there. I
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SAFE NIGHT
Continued from cover
VHS. According to Hunt, when Milham
learned about a $1,500 grant from the
Department of Transportation for schools
hosting Project Graduation events, she
knew it was a no-brainer.
Margie took on the project. She was
the main person to get it going, Hunt said.
She was all about drug- and alcohol-free
programs. She saw the grant, and she saw
an opportunity.
That first Project Graduation had about
200 participants, according to Hunt. Since
then, its seen gradual growth, gaining 15 or
20 participants a year. Today, nearly all of
the outgoing seniors participate. However,
Hunt and Milham are no longer advisors.
Stacey Musey and Meredith DeFeo took
over as co-advisors on Project Graduation
in 2009. Like Hunt and Milham before
them, both women harp on the importance
of Project Graduation when they discuss
their involvement with it.
I think I speak for Stacey when I say
we both really believe in it, said DeFeo.
Ive actually had a parent come up to me
and tell me, [Project Graduation] is the one
night of the whole year that I dont have to
worry about my child.
You hear too much of accidents hap-
pening on graduation night, added Musey.
Every year, its inevitable. So if we can
prevent that one accident, it makes it
worthwhile.
Part of the challenge the Project
Graduation advisors face each year is plan-
ning the event while keeping its location a
complete secret. The students dont know
where theyre going until they arrive on
sight, and the location changes yearly. In
fact, no one but the two advisors knows
where it will be held.
I dont even tell my husband where it
is, said Musey.
The reason for this is two-fold.
Firstly, it helps to keep the event safe
and secluded. When the students arent
aware of the location, they cant alert
friends from other schools to join the party.
The advisors go a step further to prevent
this from happening by not allowing stu-
dents to bring their cell phones with them.
With safety being the top priority, the
school also enlists the help of the local
sheriffs office and the Vineland Police.
Both work in tandemto secure the location.
They do things like searching the kids
before they board their bus to the event,
escorting the buses to the site, and securing
the perimeter of the location for the night.
The Vineland PD and Sheriffs
Department really does a lot to help keep
this night safe, said DeFeo. The security
is really tight.
Secondly, the secrecy surrounding the
location adds to the allure of the event.
Grapevine 10-15 060513:Layout 1 6/3/13 8:56 PM Page 13
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Personal Fitness Trainer Info
Session at CCC
The Cumberland Salem Workforce
Education Alliance, a collaboration
between Cumberland County College and
Salem Community College, offers short-
term certificate training programs in varied
health care settings.
More and more fitness lovers are enter-
ing the personal training field. Recognized
by the National Strength and Conditioning
Association, this Certified Personal Fitness
Trainer course includes both lecture and
practical components. The many details of
the program will be outlined and discussed
during upcoming information sessions in
Cumberland County Colleges Luciano
Conference Center, Sherman Avenue and
College Drive on the following dates:
Wednesday, June 5 at 6 p.m.
Monday, June 10 at 6 p.m.
Wednesday, June 12 at 4:30 p.m.
Call 856-765-3668 ext. 2372 for more
details and to register for one of a session.
Safety Concerns Close Section
of Bridgetons Indian Avenue
County officials closed a section of
Bridgetons Penn Street/Indian Avenue (CR
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*Same-day service on Dentures in most cases, call for details. One Visit Crown service may not be available in certain cases. Models shown are not actual patients. ** Full Mouth X-ray value is $80.
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Offers good only at Affordable Dentures-Vineland, Michelle Aitken, DDS, P.A. Coupon must
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69
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News in Brief I
665) recently due to a possible hazard in
the road structure. Until further notice, the
road is closed to all vehicular traffic
including emergency vehiclesbetween
Bank Street and Magnolia Avenue. The fol-
lowing detour is in effect:
EASTBOUND: Bank Street south to
eastbound Irving Avenue (CR 552). Irving
Avenue east to northbound Manheim
Avenue (CR 669). Manheim Avenue north
to Indian Avenue.
WESTBOUND: Manheim Avenue (CR
669) south to Irving Avenue (CR552). Irving
Avenue west to Pearl Street (SR 77). Pearl
Street northbound to Penn Street (CR 665).
Bermudez Joins NJ Conference
of Mayors Board
Vineland Mayor Ruben Bermudez has
been chosen to serve on the New Jersey
Conference of Mayors (NJCM) Board of
Directors. Bermudez was nominated by
Downe Township Mayor Bob Campbell
and unanimously approved at the NJCMs
recent May meeting.
Members of the NJCM Board of
Directors have the power to appoint sub-
committees of its own members, and of any
other Conference members. The Board also
has the responsibility to annually appoint a
Certified or Registered Accountant to audit
the accounts and records of the Conference
and to report thereon.
The New Jersey Conference of Mayors
was founded in 1963 by a group of leading
Mayors who believed their collective voic-
es should be heard in Trenton and
Washington. As front-line soldiers in com-
munities across the state, the founding
Mayors were interested in each others
activities and chose to find common
ground on issues impacting their residents.
The NJCM has since become the largest
statewide organization in the country and
exclusively represents the interests of
Mayors to state and federal legislatures
and administrations.
Summer Classes Begin Soon
at the Y
The YMCA of Vineland provides a com-
fortable place for people of all ages to be
active during the summer months. Adult
summer session classes will begin on June
17, and Youth Sports and Aquatics programs
will start on June 24. Registration will
begin on June 3 for these.
Jennifer Helm, senior program director
at the Y, said, We hope that people will
keep cool and have fun with our summer
memberships, whether alone or as a family.
It never rains or gets hot at the Y!
Fitness classes include Spinning,
Zumba, Yoga, and a wide choice of oth-
ers. Aquatics classes are scheduled for
swimmers of all levels. This season of
Youth Sports includes a full menu of
offerings, such as soccer, karate, ballet,
family Zumba, princess power, and many
additional sports. New to the roster is a
class titled Active Kids: Super Hero, for
BEST OF
SOUTHERN
COOKING
Buffet
ALL YOU CAN EAT
Lunch Special
ONLY
$
9.00
11am - 3pm
Open 6 Days a Week
613 E. Landis Ave. 856-696-5500
NEXT TO MARTINI SHOES
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FREE
CRAZY BREAD

with purchase of a
DEEP!DEEP!
Dish Pizza
Sauce sold separately
Valid only at
participating Little
Caesars

locations.
and fountains to water wheels and can-
nons, all designed to shoot, spray, mist, and
pour water on hot bathers looking to beat
the heat on steamy summer days.
Aside from the actual spray deck itself,
which covers 2,334 square feet, the venue
will also feature a washroom facility, con-
cession stand, outdoor shower, 2 pavilions,
benches, lighting, and sitting areas where
bathers can relax and parents can sit in the
shade and keep an eye on smaller children.
For Kelly and City Council, the opening
of the splash pad comes at a time when
officials are waiting for the approval
process to be completed at the state, allow-
ing repair work to restore Sunset Lake,
which is Bridgetons only water venue.
With a full recirculation system being
supplied by a 4,000 gallon tank, water qual-
ity will be constantly monitored and treat-
ed accordingly from a control panel that
allows operators to control such aspects as
spray zones and start and stop times.
The venue, installed by Delaware-
based Water Splash Inc, will be a self-con-
tained activity within the park where
users will pay a $2 admission charge to
access the splash pad and amenities in
two-hour blocks of time to accommodate
everyone. City officials will have paid staff
handling concessions and overseeing
activity inside the six-foot-high fence that
surrounds the venue.
Kelly and City Council opted to have the
splash pad designed with a bit of a zoo
theme so that visitors will see fixtures that
suggest lady bugs, tigers, and frogs.
The splash pad is the first in series of
improvements that Kelly and City Council
are considering as part of a broader mas-
ter-planned approach to the city park.
Until school is out, the splash pad will
be open weekends only, then it will be open
daily, weather permitting, from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. with additional hours to be added for
July and August.
For more information on hours of oper-
ation or private bookings and reservations,
anyone interested is asked to call the
Recreation Department at 856-453-1675
for details. I
ages 6 through 10.
YMCA hours are 5 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Monday through Friday, 5:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.
on Saturdays, and 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. on
Sundays. Programs are available through-
out these hours.
For additional information, call Helm at
the YMCA at 856-691-0030, ext. 309 or
check the Ys website at www.ccaymca.org.
Fathers Day Book
Extravaganza at Novel Idea
Meet
acclaimed chil-
drens book
author Artie
Bennett and other
authors at a free celebratory Fathers Day
Family Book Extragavanza. The event will
be held at A Novel Idea Chapter II
Bookstore in the Landis Marketplace (631
East Landis Avenue, 856-362-4887) on
June 15 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Bennett will
sign and discussand read!his childrens
book, Poopendous. Hailed as the Dr. Seuss
of your caboose, he will also present his
picture-book classic, The Butt Book.
District Collecting School
Uniform Vendor information
As a service to parents of students in
Vineland Public Schools, the district com-
munications department is compiling a list
of area vendors selling school uniforms.
School uniforms will be mandatory for stu-
dents in grades preschool through grade 12
starting in September.
To be included on the list, vendors
should send the name of their business,
address, phone number, and store hours via
email to jsbrana@vineland.org or gmes-
sore@vineland.org. The information can
also be sent via fax to 856-507-8722.
New Splash Pad at City Park
Bridgeton Mayor Albert Kelly has cut
the ribbon on the new Splash Pad at City
Park to mark the official start to the sum-
mer season in Bridgeton.
Seeing the splash pad set-up in other
communities and knowing how kids love
water on a hot summer day, this seemed
like a good fit for our community and a
good way to compliment what we already
have with the zoo and our other recreation
areas in the park said Kelly
The 7,500-square-foot venue contains 28
fixtures featuring everything from buckets
Grapevine 10-15 060513:Layout 1 6/3/13 8:56 PM Page 15
Hugelkultur = Raised
Garden Beds
By Paul Wheaton,
www.richsoil.com/hugelkultur/
Hugelkultur is nothing more than
making raised garden beds filled with rot-
ten wood. This makes for raised garden
beds loaded with organic material, nutri-
ents, air pockets for the roots of what you
plant, etc. As the years pass, the deep soil
of your raised garden bed becomes
incredibly rich and loaded with soil life.
As the wood shrinks, it makes more tiny
air pockets so your hugelkultur becomes
sort of self tilling.
The first few years, the composting
process will slightly warm your soil, giv-
ing you a slightly longer growing season.
The woody matter helps to keep nutrient
excess from passing into the groundwa-
terand then refeeding that to your gar-
den plants later. Plus, by holding so much
water, hugelkultur could be part of a sys-
tem for growing garden crops in the
desert or under drought conditions with
no irrigation.
However, there are some considera-
tions to keep in mind. For example, I don't
think I would use cedar. Cedar lasts so
long because it is loaded with natural pes-
ticides/herbicides/anti-fungal/anti-micro-
bial (remember, good soil has lots of fun-
gal and microbial stuff ). Not a good mix
for tomatoes or melons, eh?
Black locust, black cherry, black wal-
nut? These woods have issues. Black
locust wont rot, black walnut is very toxic
to most plants, and cherry is toxic to ani-
mals, but it might be okay when it rots
(still, I wouldnt use it until I had done the
research).
Known excellent woods are alders,
apple, cottonwood, poplar, willow (dry)
and birch. I suspect maples would be real-
ly good too, but am not certain. Super rot-
ten wood is better than slightly aged
wood. The best woods are even better
when they have been cut the same day
(this allows you to seed the wood with
your choice of fungusshitake mush-
rooms perhaps?).
Another thing to keep in mind is that
wood is high in carbon and will consume
nitrogen to do the compost thing. This
could lock up the nitrogen and take it
away from your plants. But well rotted
wood doesnt do this so much. If the wood
is far enough along, it may have already
taken in so much nitrogen that it is now
putting it out!
Pine and fir will have some levels of
tanins in them, but Im guessing that most
of that will be gone when the wood has
been dead for a few years.
While the wood decomposes and
shrinks, the leaves, duff and accumulating
organic matter from above will take its
place.
You can have raised garden beds on top
of sod, with the soil imported from some-
where else. Or you can have raised garden
beds dug in a bit. Note the sod is put
upside down on the wood and the topsoil
is on top of that.
I find I most often build hugelkultur in
places where the soil is shallow. So I end
up finding excess soil from somewhere
else on the property and piling it on some
logs. Presto! Instant raised garden beds!
This is usually the easiest/fastest way, too,
especially if you have earth moving equip-
ment.
For those times that the soil is deep
and moving the soil by hand is required, I
like to dig up the sod and dig down a foot
or two. Then pile in the wood. Then put
the sod on top of the wood, upside-down.
Then pile the topsoil on top of that. Even
better, is to figure out where the paths will
be, and dig down there too. Add two layers
of sod onto the logs and then the double
topsoil.
I have discovered that a lot of people
are uncomfortable with the idea of raised
bed gardens. They have seen the large flat
gardens for years and are sure this is the
way to do it. Some people are okay with
raised beds that are three to six inches
tallthey consider anything taller than
that unsightly.
So this will sound crazy, but I hope to
convince you that the crazy-sounding
stuff is worth it: If you build your
hugelkultur raised garden beds tall
enough, you wont have to irrigate at all
(after the second year). No hoses. No drip
system. Anything shorter wont require as
much irrigationso there is still some
benefit.
Imagine going on vacation in the sum-
mer without having to hire somebody to
water your garden! As a further bonus, the
flavor of everything you grow will be far
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www.recumminesinc.com
856-691-4040
67 CHESTNUT AVENUE
VINELAND, NJ 08360
3.5% SALES TAX
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R.E. CUMMINES
Hugelkultur in a
Nutshell
grow a typical garden without
irrigation or fertilization
has been demonstrated to work
in deserts as well as backyards
use up rotting wood, twigs,
branches and even whole trees that
would otherwise go to the dump or
be burned
it is pretty much nothing more
than buried wood
can be flush with the ground,
although raised garden beds are typi-
cally better
can start small, and be added to
later
can always be small - although
bigger is better
can save the world from global
warming by doing carbon sequestra-
tion in your own backyard!
perfect for places that have had
trees blown over by storms
Grapevine 16-19 060513:Layout 1 6/3/13 8:58 PM Page 16
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To go all summer long without a drop
of rain, you need to build your hugelkultur
raised bed gardens .... six feet tall. But
theyll shrink! Mostly in the first month.
Which is why I suggest you actually build
them seven feet tall.
Hugelkultur raised garden beds can be
built just two feet tall and will hold mois-
ture for about three weeks. Not quite as
good, but more within the comfort zone
of many peopleincluding urban neigh-
bors.
Some people will start out with
hugelkultur raised garden beds that are
two and a half feet tall and plant only
annuals. And each year they will build the
size of the bed a foot. So that after a few
years, they will have the bigger beds and
the neighbors never really noticed. And if
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Hugelkultur FAQ
My HOA (Homeowners
Association) won't allow anything
like that, what do I do? (my neigh-
bors would freak out, what do I do?)
There are many possibilities.
Some people dig a trench five feet
deep, fill that with organic matter
and have something that is either
flush with the surface or it appears
to be only one foot tall (which is in
the comfort zone of neighbors and
HOA folk). Other people will build
something that is 18 inches high the
first year, and add a foot each year.
Still others will have so many neigh-
bors build them all at once that it is
difficult to buck the tide. And then
there is always the backyard.
I have standing trees that are
about to be cut down. I don't want
to have a bunch of logs sitting
around until they are old to be used
for raised garden beds. What do I
do?
The wood doesn't have to be old
to be used. In fact, it is even better
when fresh!
Do I need a wood chipper /
shredder?
No. This style of raised garden
beds works much better if the wood
is not chipped. So much more
peaceful and less smelly too!
How do I till it every spring?
Once the raised garden bed is
built, you don't ever till it. As the
wood breaks down inside the bed, it
will sorta-kinda till its insides itself.
And with a really tall, really steep
raised garden bed, nobody will step
on it, so the soil will not become
compacted.
I'm 81 years old. Does this make
gardening less work?
More work to set up. But less
work as the years pass. Planting and
harvesting should be easier since
you won't have to bend down as
much. On the second year and
beyond, all irrigation and fertilization
will be eliminated - so that's less
work. When combined with perma-
culture and polyculture techniques,
you can even eliminate planting
seeds, so that in the end, all you
ever do is harvest.
What will this do to the flavor of
the food?
It will make for stronger flavor.
Especially for fruits. Expect far more
flavor in tomatoes and berries.
Grapevine 16-19 060513:Layout 1 6/3/13 8:58 PM Page 17
Home
Garden
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theyve tasted what comes from it, they
might be all for it without caring about
the big mounds.
Besides, isnt this much better use of
the wood than hauling it to the dump, or
chipping it, or putting it in those big city
bins for yard waste?
I usually build hugelkulture raised gar-
den beds about five feet wide. This makes
for some mighty steep beds. Just pack that
soil on tight and plant it with a mix of
heavy rooted plants to hold it all together.
Quick! Before it rains!
If you are going to build beds shorter
than three feet tall, I suggest that you
make the beds no wider than four feet
wide. Unless you are doing keyhole style
raised garden beds, in which case you
should be able to get away with something
wider.
Ellison Eagle Goes to
Space
Students and teachers alike stood
watching on the morning of May 20, as
Ellison dads Jeremy McKenzie (military
pilot) and Michael Sormanti (Mr.
McKenzie's Ellison Project co-pilot),
along with two eighth grade students
(Jocelyn Liu and Jake Aulffo), readied the
schools first-ever weather balloon for
launch.
This project, championed by McKenzie
and Ellisons First Grade Class, was meant
to enhance the learning happening in the
classroom related to space and weather.
As the project grew, so did its audience as
the whole school climbed on board.
After an in-school assembly during
which the project was explained, the chil-
dren anxiously awaited launch time.
Piloting the weather balloon was The
Ellison Eagle (pictured), which sat secure-
ly perched in front of a video camera in
the balloon base, recording the entire
flight. The balloon went high enough for
the Ellison Eagle to see the curvature of
the Earth before it popped and began its
decent.
The balloon was also equipped with a
data tracker so students could check on its
location throughout the day and then
The Ellison Eagle, mounted to the weather
balloon, is ready for an ascent into the
edge of space.
Continued from previous page
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WEAVERS EQUIPMENT SALES & SERVICE
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Taking care of your needs for commercial & residential lawn equipment
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study the data in more detail once recov-
ered.
The Ellison Eagle landed safely (in a
tree) right off of Tuckahoe Road near
Estell Manor, NJ. He was a little battered,
but fared quite well considering how far
he went. The Eagle went up 86,409.1 feet
and traveled 8.63 nautical miles (9.93
statute miles).
At top: The Ellison Eagle reaches the edge
of space, where the curvature of the earth
and the weather balloon popping can be
seen in the background
Above: With the weather balloon fully
inflated, the countdown to lift off began.
Grapevine 16-19 060513:Layout 1 6/3/13 8:58 PM Page 19
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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.
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, custom
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 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.
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 Prime 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.
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.
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 serving
lunch: Tues. - Fri. 11 a.m. - 3 p.m.
Reservations recommended. Takeout avail.
Giovanni's Authentic Italian Deli, 1102 N.
East Ave. Vineland. 692-0459. Open daily
serving 10 hot and cold subs, breakfast
sandwiches, salads, soups, sandwiches, flat
bread panini, wings, platters, family dinners.
The Greenview Inn at Eastlyn Golf Course,
4049 Italia Avenue, Vineland, 691-5558.
The golfers lounge and bar serves lunch
and snacks daily from 11 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
The Greenview Inn is a fine dining restau-
rant open for dinner Wed.-Sun. at 5 p.m.
Guiseppe's Italian Market, 528B N.
Harding Hwy, Buena. 856-213-6391. Hot &
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.
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.
DINING OUT
From fine dining to lunch spots to
bakeries, the area has choices to satisfy
any appetite. Call for hours.
Lets make health care pleasant again.
CompleteCare is a system of 18 oces with one radical idea:
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856-451-4700 www.CompleteCareNJ.org (24/7)
Grapevine 20-24 060513:Layout 1 6/3/13 9:00 PM Page 20
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1853 Vine Rd. Vineland
691-4848
Fax: 856-691-2294
marcaccimeats@verizon.net
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Kawa Thai & Sushi, 607 E. Landis Ave.,
Vineland, 213-6706. Open for lunch & din-
ner daily. Authentic Thai dishes ranging
from traditional to modern recipes. Take
out avail.
Larry's II Restaurant, 907 N. Main Rd.,
Vineland, 692-9001. Three meals daily.
Sunday breakfast buffet, early-bird dinners.
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.
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.
Moonlight Bar and Grill, 528 N. Harding
Hwy., Vineland, 697-5500. Happy hour with
food, Monday through Friday, 3-7 p.m. $2
drafts, many drink specials.
Moris, E. Landis Ave., Vineland. 690-0300.
Adjacent to the Landis Theater Performing
Arts Center. Includes a casual, upscale
restaurant with a banquet facility and
lounge on site. Lunch and dinner.
MVP Bar, 408 Wheat Road, Vineland, 697-
9825. Full bar menu, drink specials.
Old Oar House Irish Pub, 123 N. High
Street Millville, 293-1200. Year round Fresh
seafood daily, slow roasted prime rib spe-
cials, delicious summer Salads, everyday
lunch & dinner specials, homemade corn
beef, kitchen open until 1 a.m., outdoor
beer garden.
Olympia Restaurant, 739 S. Delsea Dr.,
Vineland, 691-6095. Authentic Greek cui-
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.
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.
Tombstone Saloon and Grill, 373 Route 54,
Buena, 213-6115. Serving lunch, dinner and
packaged goods. Monday night line danc-
ing, Tuesday night karaoke and trivia,
Wednesday wing night with 50 cent wings,
live country music every weekend.
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.
Winfields. 106 N. High St., Millville, 327-
0909. Continental cuisine and spirits
served in a casually upscale setting.
Grapevine 20-24 060513:Layout 1 6/3/13 9:00 PM Page 21
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.
EVERY TUESDAY
Overeaters Anonymous. Cumberland
County Community Church, 1800 E. Broad
St., Millville. 89 p.m. Free. A 12-Step
Program for anyone with compulsive food
behaviors. 609-805-2548.
SATURDAY, JUNE 8
Pageant 2013. Landis School, 61 W.
Landis Ave., Vineland. 6 p.m. $20 in
advance, $25 at door. Presented by the
Festival Puertorriqueno de NJ, Inc. 856-
696-1147.
June Jubilee. Sabater School, 301
Southeast Blvd., Vineland. 9 a.m.3 p.m.
This super community celebration will fea-
ture food and activities, plus live entertain-
ment, face painting and loads of vendors.
Vineland Mayor Ruben Bermudez will be in
attendance. 856-641-8502.
Fathers Day Story Hour and Craft.
Millville Public Library, 210 Buck St.,
Millville. 1:30 p.m. Free. Miss Jan will read
two stories, and then children will color
their own Dad Artist Travel Mugs as a gift.
To register, call 856-825-7087, ext. 12.
Pig Roast. Downtown Vineland, 1181-1183
East Landis Ave, Vineland. 124 p.m. Free.
Presented by MacDonald Communications,
this party is open to the public and fea-
tures numerous food and drinks, including
a pig roast, BBQ fare and margaritas. 856-
696-4828
Tapestry Crochet Workshop. Fiber Arts
Cafe, 501 N. High St., Millville. 13 p.m.
$35. This workshop will teach participants
to create colorful mosaic patterns, the
basics of tapestry crochet. Some supplies
will be handed out, but attendees will need
stitch markers, sewing & yarn needles. All
can be purchased in store. Rescheduled
from May 25.
Strawberry Festival. South Vineland
United Methodist Church, Sherman Ave.
and Main Rd., Vineland. Noon5 p.m. Rain
or shine. This annual event features all you
can eat strawberry short cake for $8, plus
music, a bake sale to benefit Ranch Hope,
and other refreshments For more info.,
email dmschalick@gmail.com.
Vigneto Rally Exotic Car Display.
Bellview Winery, 150 Atlantic St.,
Landisville. 79 a.m. Free. Fans of exotic
cars wont want to miss this event, featur-
ing Lamborghinis, Maseratis, Aston
Martins and more driving through the vine-
yards. Bellview staff will be on selling
mimosas and breakfast pastries.
SUNDAY, JUNE 9
Johnstone Trip To The Riversharks.
Campbells Field, 401 N. Delaware Ave.,
Camden. 1:30 p.m. $13 for 100 level seat-
ing. The Johnstone Elementary School
Parent/Teacher Organization is selling tick-
ets to the Camden Riversharks versus the
York Revolution. Tix are available for family
and friends. For more info. about the team,
visit www.riversharks.com
Chicken Barbeque. Sts. Peter and Paul
Ukrainian Orthodox Church, 77 Hogbin Rd.,
Millville. Noon4 p.m. $10 for a platter.
Homemade pierogies for $7 a dozen.
Delicious refreshments and desserts also
available for purchase.
Open House. Newfield Public Library, 115
Catawba Ave., Newfield. 24 p.m. Free. The
new Capozzi Meeting Room will be on dis-
play and board members Betty Jane Davis
and Hazel Moore will be honored.
Refreshments will be served.
TUESDAY, JUNE 11
Vineland City Council Meeting. Council
Caucus Room, Second Floor, City Hall, 640
W. Wood St., Vineland. 6 p.m. Free. Formal
official action may be taken at these coun-
cil meetings on any and all business
involving the City of Vineland. Citizens are
invited to attend and take part in the
process.
Eat For A Cause. Bennigans, 2196 W.
Landis Ave., Vineland. 49 p.m. Sponsored
by Celebrating Our Veterans, Inc., all pro-
ceeds from this event will benefit
American veterans. Bennigans will donate
10% of every guest check to local vets in
need. For more info., call 609-805-2349.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 12
Greater Millville Chamber of
Commerce. NJMSP, 2000 Dividing Creek
Rd., Millville. 4:30 p.m. Free. Buffet and
music. Special guest speaker: Todd
Gordon of South Jersey Gas. Reservations
must be made by June 10 by calling 856-
825-2600.
Five Secrets To Permanent Weight
Loss. Cooper Wellness Center, 6 Lasalle
St., Vineland. 78 p.m. Free. Class focuses
on methods to lose weight naturally and
be healthier without drugs or dieting.
Seating is limited to 20 people. Make your
reservation by calling 856-691-1313.
THURSDAY, JUNE 13
After School Movie. Millville Public
Library, 210 Buck St., Millville. 4:30 p.m.
Free. Hoot tells the story of young Roy,
who befriends kids fighting to protect
endangered owls. Popcorn and/or another
snack will be provided. Register at the cir-
culation desk or by calling 856-825-7087,
ext. 12.
SUNDAY, JUNE 16
Fathers Day Barbecue & Wine Tasting.
Bellview Winery, 150 Atlantic St., Landisville.
Noon5 p.m. $5 includes parking, wine
tasting and live music. Lazy River Barbecue
will be catering. Tickets in advance only.
Contact Bellview Winery for more info.
Fathers Day Breakfast. North Italy Hall,
Virano Ln., Vineland. 7:30 a.m.noon. $10
for adults, $5 for children under 12. This
special Fathers Day breakfast will honor
our veterans. Sponsor a vet for $10 or
honor a vet on their banner for $5.
SPORTS HAPPENINGS
THURSDAY, JUNE 13
United Way Annual Golf Tournament.
Buena Vista Country Club, 301 Country
Ln., Buena. 11 a.m. - 7 p.m. All proceeds
from this 26th annual tournament will ben-
efit the United Way. Over the years, the
tournament has raised more than $1 mil-
lion to improve education, income and
health. For more info., call 856-205-1800.
SATURDAY, JUNE 15
Run For Our Troops 5K. Washington
Lake Park, 626 Hurffville Cross Keys Rd.,
Washington Township. 9 p.m. Sponsored by
CertaPro Painters, all proceeds from this
event will benefit Home for Our Troops, a
charity dedicated to building specifically
adapted homes nationwide for severely
wounded veterans since September 11, 2001.
MONDAY, JUNE 17
Vineland Fire Department Golf
Tournament. White Oaks Country Club,
2951 Dutch Mill Rd., Newfield. Registration:
11:30 a.m.; Shotgun start: 1 p.m. $480 for a
foursome. The 30th annual VFD golf event,
proceeds benefit the Burn Foundation and
the Lloyd Ronchetti Scholarship Fund.
Registration is limited to 132 players, and
players must register by June 8.
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COMMUNITY CALENDAR

1965 Class Reunion


Planned
The Sacred Heart and Vineland High
School Classes of 1965 are in the
process of planning a 50th Year Class
Reunion, which will be held in the
year 2015. The main event, including
dinner and dancing, is scheduled for
October 10, 2015, at the Greenview
Inn in Vineland. There will be addi-
tional activities planned throughout
the weekend. More information will
follow as plans are finalized.
Classmates are asked to provide their
email and/or mailing addresses so
that the Reunion Committee can con-
tact you. Please telephone Dave or
Elaine Crowell at 856-697-2851, or
send email with your contact info to:
vhs1965@yahoo.com
Delsea HS JV Baseball Team Wins Tournament
The Delsea Regional High School boys JV baseball team placed first in
the 2013 Oakcrest JV Tournament for the second year. The tournament was
held at Oakcrest HS on May 4 and 5. The team defeated Buena, Oakcrest
and Vineland en route to a tournament victory. They are coached by Tom
Carney, Tom Maxwell and Don Bateman.
From left: (Row 1) Matt Birmingham, Hunter Hughes, Mark Allonardo, Colin Craig
and Jordan Bouilon; (Row 2) Tom Carney, Nick Lopes, Tommy Johnson, Frank
Gaetano, Doug Gant, Quinn Collins and Cody Jelinek; (Row 3) Coach Don Bateman,
Eli Helsel, Jim Ruppel, Tommy Gearheart, Steve Birmingham, Devon Dare, Steve
Hawk, Max King, Coach Tom Maxwell, Max Johnson and Coach Tom Carney.
Grapevine 20-24 060513:Layout 1 6/3/13 9:00 PM Page 22
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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
1.____________
2.____________ 3.____________ 4.____________ 5.____________
10.____________
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6.____________
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20.____________ 19.____________ 18.____________ 17.____________
16.____________
25.____________ 24.____________ 23.____________ 22.____________
21.____________
30.____________ 29.____________ 28.____________ 27.____________
26.____________
35.____________ 34.____________ 33.____________ 32.____________
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8.____________
Check if needed.
Refer to prices above.
JBold
J Border
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.
House to share in
Vineland: Near stores,
cable TV, shared bathroom
and kitchen. $450/mo.
Prefer a Christian.
References required. Call
856-982-5890
2000 Chevrolet Monte
Carlo LS, gold, V6, auto-
matic, 2-door, a/c, cruise
control, pw/pl, abs, cas-
sette/cd, 151K, $2,000,
Chris, 609-364-4796.
For sale: Kenmore dual
door refrigerator. Ten years
old. Runs well. In great
condition. Asking $150.
Call George at 856-362-
5704 after 5:00.
For sale: Compact refriger-
ator - $60. 19" TV - $25.
Cross country ski machine
with videos - $125. Call
after 6:00. 856-696-2836.
Great Dane puppies for
sale. Parents on premises.
AKC registered. Fawn with
black masks. Two males,
two females. If interested,
call 302-266-0934.
$800 apiece.
Have a bike taking up space
in your home? Please con-
sider donating it. The
Vineland Rotary Club has
partnered with Pedals for
Progress to export bikes to
third-world countries where
they are needed for trans-
portation. Also collecting
treadle and portable sewing
machines. Contact Henry
Hansen at 856-696-0643
for drop-off or pick-up.
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
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.
Got School Stress?
The Homeschool
Academy of South
Jersey can help.
Choice from IN-Class
or ON-Line or AT-
Home affordable, K-
12th grade programs
in Millville.
www.hasjschool.org.
609-805-2548.
AT HOME & OFFICE
CLEANING: Bonded,
owner-operated, 20
years of excellent serv-
ice. Free estimates.
No corners cut!
Call 856-906-5855
2 acres of Farmland
in Rosenhayn available
for use. Maintenance
of grounds required
in lieu of rental fee.
Call 856-982-0300.
Krystal Clear, LLC
Home and Office
Cleaners. Exceptional
Service, Senior
discounts, Spring
Cleaning specials,
Free Estimates.
(856) 982-3310
Help Wanted
Home
Improvement
Services
Services Farmland Avail.
For Sale
For Rent
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.
LANDSCAPING & PAVERS
Professional Installations...Over 10 Years
SPECIALIZING IN:
Lawn Maintenance
Landscape Design Walks,
Driveways Retaining Walls
Fire Pits Restoration of Pavers
Call 856-982-7701
or 856-498-7571
lewbowhunter@gmail.com
See our work on

See our w
whu lewbo
or 856-498-7571
Call 8
e Pits Restor Fir
ays Retaining Drivew
Landscape Design
Lawn Maintenance
SPECIALIZING IN:
ork on ur w
unter@gmail.com
56-498-7571
856-982-7701
vers ation of Pa Restor
alls W s Retaining
alks, W pe Design
Maintenance
ALIZING IN:
Do you have a car or boat
that is taking up space in
your driveway? 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.
LINE COOK/PREP COOK
MAPLEWOOD III
Full time prep/line
cook. Must be avail-
able weekends & hol-
idays. 856-692-2011.
Apply in person only
between the hours of
2 & 5. Bring resume
or application or call
856-692-2011.
Experience or culinary
education required.
Bilingual Domestic
Violence Liaison need-
ed at the DCPP local
offices in Cumberland
and Gloucester coun-
ties, providing on-site
case consultation, sup-
port and advocacy for
the non offending par-
ents and their children.
The Domestic Violence
Liaison position is to
increase safety, stabili-
ty, well being of fami-
lies. Salary: $38,000 -
$42,000. Must be
bilingual in English
and Spanish. All inter-
ested candidates must
submit a cover letter
and resume, indicating
desired position(s) and
salary requirements to
the Hiring Supervisor
via email at
mlove@centerffs.org.
United Way seeks a
PT Development
Coordinator in our
Cumb Cnty Office to
perform a wide
range of fundraising
responsibilities and
support the Execu-
tive Director for
campaign success &
customer satisfac-
tion. Min BA De-
gree, reliable trans-
portation, exp in non-
profit sector, rela-
tionship mgmt, sales &
data analysis skills,
etc. Min $20hr, 15-20
hrs/wk. Submit re-
sume directly to:
www.unitedforimpact.org
/about/labor/employment
Share a Nice Big
Modern House in a
Great Neighborhood.
$699/mo. Call 609-
213-0832.
Travel anywhere in the
world through RCI.
Reservation cost:
$1,300. Transportation
cost: Not included.
Call 856-696-2491
Grapevine 20-24 060513:Layout 1 6/3/13 9:00 PM Page 23
Capital Is
My 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
Dr. Catherine Wisda
of Wisda Eye Center
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
them loyal. In fact, our customers often sing our praises to their friends and family. Its
not uncommon that when one family member becomes our customer, the rest of the
family follows soon after. Or when one friend starts banking here, many in their circle
do so as well.
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 20-24 060513:Layout 1 6/3/13 9:00 PM Page 24
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C
ruise
DownMemory Lane
And Car Care Guide
MOTORHEADS
CONVERGE
Cruise Down Memory Lane
Landis Avenue is Memory Lane for those
who grew up in Vineland back in the
daythe 1950s, when muscle cars
reigned supreme, as well as the cruising
days of the 1960s, 70s, and 80s. Every
year in early June, classic car enthusiasts
and motorheads converge on Landis
Avenue to reminisce and relive those
days and nights.
What the Hobby is All About . . . . . . . . . . . .C-2
Coincidence or Destiny? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .C-3
Its Been a Long Ride . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .C-4
Event Info/Schedule/Rules . . . . . . . . . . . . . .C5
The One That Got Away . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .C-7
An Annual Pilgrimage . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .C-7
Car Care Guide / Advertiser Notes . . . . . . . .C-8
LEFT: Ronnie Shaiko, overlooking the engine of his restored stock 1968 Buick. Additional
photos from last years Cruise Down Memory Lane. PHOTOS EXCEPT TOP RIGHT COURTESY JEROME LUKAS
22nd annual car cruise expected to match last
years record turnout of 25,000 vintage car
enthusiasts on Saturday, June 8 from 5 to 10 p.m.
[Rain date: Sunday, June 9, 2 to 7 p.m.]
Grapevine C1-8 060513-de:Layout 1 6/3/13 9:05 PM Page 1
What This Hobby is
All About
By Ben Notaro, Cruise Down Memory Lane
Co-Organizer
D
id you know that the old car hobby
has its roots going back to the end
of World War II? When the men of
the military came home from the war,
they had a new attitude toward appreciat-
ing the things that they missed while serv-
ing in the military. Being home now
brought them time to enjoy some of the
things that they did not have access to
while in the service. One of those things
that seems to come naturally was the need
to enjoy the great American car and the
freedom of the open road. This passion of
fun on four wheels developed into the cre-
ation of cars that were souped up to go
faster and to have a more individualized
look. This allowed car owners to add a
custom touch. This also brought about the
birth of the car hobby similar to what we
know today. The passion for cars that
went faster and were customized led to
the development of speed equipment and
accessories. This now opened up a market
that soon made the car hobby an
American ritual. The auto makers in
Detroit began to see this market and they
started to apply the fast and unique theme
to their cars.
Fast forward to the 1960s and people,
like yours truly, along with many of my
friends started to see cars as a way of
expressing ones own personality via our
rides known as muscle cars. There was
soon an almost cult-like following of the
General Motors, Ford or Chrysler brands.
These manufacturers cars each had their
own unique styling and there were many
things that a car lover can do to make his
or her name known in areas where car
enthusiasts congregated.
Car owners started to come together
to form clubs for almost every type of car
made. Corvette, Mustang, Chrysler, Street
Rods and etc., to name a few, formed
groups that had activities that kept the
hobby going. Even the gas crunch of the
1970s and the onslaught of ever increasing
high performance car insurance premi-
ums did not stop the car owners from
indulging in their passion of the great
American automobile.
Today the car hobby is going strong
where many groups and communities
have car shows and cruises. The passion
for the cars that represented the emer-
gence of the American ride into some-
thing so very special is alive and well
today.
Cities like Vineland were very instru-
mental in the proliferation of the car cul-
ture. With its long continuous strip and
wide streets, it was all car enthusiasts
dream for showing off their rides.
You cant write about over 60 years of
the hobby in one column but you can sum
up the car hobby today. Its still about tak-
ing pride in your classic ride and reliving a
time when the car was the status of your
automotive passion. It is also a hobby of
people who have kept many friendships
over the years and making new friends at
each event.
We relive these fun times each year on
Landis Avenue when we display our cars
at an event that is appropriately named
Cruise Down Memory Lane. I
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C
ruise
Down Memory Lane
And Car Care Guide
Ben Notaro and Marvin Askins are the co-
organizers of the Cruise Down Memory Lane.
Notaro also co-hosts (with John Quinn)
Show and Go Garage, a weekly radio show
dedicated to all who have a special penchant
for cool cars and fun car activities. The pro-
gram airs every Wednesday night from 8 to
9 p.m. on WVLT 92.1 FM.
Meet the Cruise Down Memory Lane Organizers
Ben Notaro (left) and Marvin Askins.
Grapevine C1-8 060513-de:Layout 1 6/3/13 9:05 PM Page 2
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Free Set of Tweeters
w/Purchase of $100.00 & Up!
Remote Car Starter System
$99.99
*certain vehicles may require additional
parts or bypass modules
Authorized DB Drive Dealer
And Excalibur Alarms
10% Off
the Purchase of $100.00 & Up!
20% Off
the Purchase of $180.00 & Up!
Excludes Sale Items!
Coincidence or
Destiny?
By Marvin Askins, Cruise Down Memory
Lane Coordinator
I
t was 1991 and I just had finished put-
ting together a 1971 Mustang convert-
ible that Spring. Coincidentally, it was
the first year of the Cruise Down Memory
Lane on Landis Avenue in Vineland.
When the time came that June for the
cruise, I was able to park and peruse the
other vehicles during the day and to
cruise the Avenue that night. This was
something we did in the 1960s and early
70s, cruising side by side from one light
to the next from the circle at Delsea Drive
to East Avenue and back. Then, due to the
width of Landis Avenue it permitted you
to drive in the two lanes in an eastern or
western direction.
Sometimes we engaged in more than
cruising by racing light to light to see who
had the faster car. Illegal yes, but fortu-
nately no one got hurt. One night I was
caught by the police doing this on the
Avenue and the officer let me go without
a ticket as long as he didnt see my car
again that night. I agreed and took my
1965 Mustang to a friends house on East
Avenue and parked it there. I then
cruised the Avenue with him in his 1966
Chevelle for the balance of the night.
The Avenue was unique because you
got to meet people from Vineland,
Bridgeton, Millville, Richland, Mizpah,
Norma, Rosenhayn, Minotola, and
Landisville, to name a few. It was the
gathering spot and showplace for all
makes of the cars coming out of Detroit.
It was the place to be on Friday and
Saturday nights whether you had a car,
rode with someone, parked on the Avenue
or if you didnt have a car and watched
the parade of cars as they repeated their
circuitous route several times.
Sometimes we would detour from the
Avenue to go to the various eateries on
Delsea Drive to buy $.15 hamburgers and
fries to go along with the $.20 milk-
shakes. Others went to Nuccis diner, the
Tower at the corner of East and Landis
Avenue or to shoot pool at the Q-Ball.
But, the cars were the magnets that drew
us all like moths to a flame to see who
had a new car, modified their car into a
fast car or to try and meet the girls and
the girls trying to meet the boys.
Fast forward to today and the cars
have changed to dull forms of trans-
portation with the exception of the
Mustang, Camaro and Challenger that
Ford, GM and Chrysler decided to build
and sell as modern day replicas to a wel-
coming population. Many of whom, like
me, used to cruise the Avenue in the
same type vehicles.
Those were the timesand the Cruise
Down Memory Lane recaptures those
times for at least one day of the year for
the enjoyment of thousands! I
Grapevine C1-8 060513-de:Layout 1 6/3/13 9:05 PM Page 3
A
rriving at the restaurant, I found a
parking spot between a dark gray
2010 Honda Civic and a shiny red-
orange 1967 Dodge Dart. Throughout the lot,
mixed with those identical and bland
Hondas and Toyotas of today, was a cornu-
copia of the colorful and powerful muscle
cars of yesterday. I had arrived at the month-
ly Retired Car Guys Breakfast Klatch,
where Id meet men as unique as their cars.
Over eggs and scrapple, I picked up some
knowledge about classic cars along with
insight into their owners. Each of them,
while going through the gears of his beauti-
ful and mighty machine, exudes a singular
sense of pride and accomplishment. When at
car shows (or breakfast gatherings), though,
the self-possession morphs into congeniality
in the discussion of where one can get the
best tires for a 1965 Valiant and who
wrecked his car at Atco Dragway in 1965.
Even though some have known each
other for 50 years, their conversations are
lively. Some talk about their cars as we talk
about our grandchildren and they have a
million stories (and photos of the cars).
Overheard at breakfast: He got that so
cheap, it's unbelievable. That car is a dream.
The guys display what some would call
old-fashioned values. Thats fine, they
would say. We'll keep opening doors for our
wives and you can chill with your buds.
They are almost uniformly Republican,
intensely patriotic, and starkly dismissive of
social permissiveness. They deride this era's
show cars as tuners, which apparently
means low to the ground with blasting
stereos and loud mufflers.
Some have spent years, even decades,
lovingly restoring their cars and some own
as many as six. Often, they say their cars
take them back in time to what is viewed as
a more innocent, more ethical, and distinctly
more fun America. (Where virtually all their
cars were made). Its impossible to be 17
again but not for lack of trying.
Overheard: My deep purple metallic one
they only made 1,049 of them that year.
Ben Notaro, 64, of Vineland (1963
Corvette) was at the restaurant. Hes head
of the South Jersey Cruisers Association
and organized the invitation-only Klatch.
I started it two years ago with just six
guys, now we have 30 or 40. Its like having
a class reunion every month, he said.
Why do you guys invest so much, work
so hard, and spend $50 in gas every time
you go for a spin, I asked him.
Little kids have their Hot Wheels, we
have our cars, thats why we call them time
machines, he replied. Plus, we all like to
get our hands dirty.
Marvin Askins, 65, of Franklinville (1967
Shelby GT350) was there. Hes been a mem-
ber of the South Jersey Mustang Club for 33
years. He and Ben coordinated Saturdays
Cruise Down Memory Lane. His car, a limit-
ed edition Mustang, was engineered by the
late Carroll Shelby, former chicken farmer
and Air Force pilot who became a racing
and car design legend. Shelby died last year
and a show held in his honor attracted clas-
sic autos from all over North America.
Ive had the Shelby since 1975; I paid
$2,700, he said. It was as high as 240
thousand before the bottom fell out in 2008;
now its about 125. No worriesMarvin
told me he ordered a 2014 Mustang in March.
He sent a word of caution to anyone who
owns one of these supercharged machines.
If youre dont respect the car, you can
turn a work of art and pleasure into a death
trap, he said. There are Shelbys with 500
miles on them in scrap yards; people
couldnt handle it and totaled them.
Overheard: Danny Abate built my
engine, the only change I made was shaving
the heads. Dannys a real good engine guy.
Larry Valenzano, 72, of Shamong (1940
Willy) was there. Hes been restoring the
unusual model for six years and he prom-
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Continued on page C6
Its Been a Long Ride
Breakfast Klatch is an inspiring mix of camaraderie
and chrome.
{ TEXT AND PHOTOS BY MICKEY BRANDT }
Ptl. Tim Knight of the Vineland Police Dept.
holding a flier promoting Saturday's cruise.
The department has a 1966 Ford Galaxy
patrol car it brings to the festivities.
At left, The Retired Guys Breakfast Klatch
meet at a local restaurant.
Grapevine C1-8 060513-de:Layout 1 6/3/13 9:05 PM Page 4
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General, Auto, Truck
& Import Repair
MOST EXTENDED WARRANTIES ACCEPTED
FLEET MAINTENANCE
Flashing Available
MOST CARS $125, REPROGRAMMING
BRAKE & TUNE-UP - FUEL & INJECTION TOWING
AUTO COMPUTER DIAGNOSTICS DRIVEABILITY
ELECTRICAL TRANSMISSION SPECIALISTS
Save money.
Get it done right the First Time.
Become A Fan of Our Facebook Page
856-691-6034
www.edsofvineland.com
Auto Servi ce
Dedicated Service Since 1950!
759 Foster Avenue
Vineland, NJ 08360
Auto Se vv rr e S o t u A ii cee c i vvv
A Fan of Our Facebook Page
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www
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ome ook Page
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3 034
The Cruise Down Memory Lane is Proudly Sponsored by:
The Cruise Organizers Wish to Thank
the Following Special Donors:
Special Thanks To:
Joel Webster, Fiocchi Tire, RJ Power Equipment,
Sir Speedy of Vineland, Webers Root Beer,
The Grapevine and Good Time Oldies 92.1
Restaurant of Vineland
All of our
DJs & Entertainment
Present the 22nd Annual Cruise Down Memory Lane
Saturday, June 8 510 p.m. Landis Avenue, Vineland
[Rain Date: Sunday, June 9 27 p.m.]
Schedule:
5:00 p.m. Welcome, Gates Open
6:30 p.m. Gates Close
5:00 - 8:00 p.m. Car Static Display
Stroll the Avenue, Enjoy the Show,
and Visit the Avenue Merchants
8:30 p.m. Crank em Up! Lets Cruise
Rules:
No Motorcycles or Bikes
Period correct cars upon approval
No alcoholic beverages
No vehicles moved once parked
No partially primed vehicles
No trailers in show area
No special parking arrangements
All vehicles must be driven
through gate
All vehicles must display official
window card during cruise
All NJ motor vehicle laws will be
enforced by Vineland Police Dept.
No exceptions to the rules.
Open To:
All American-made vehicles 1973
and older; Any American-made vehicle
after 1973 with major modifications;
Any American-made 1973 or newer
vehicle entering with a legitimate car
club (must enter gates as a club).
Grapevine C1-8 060513-de:Layout 1 6/3/13 9:05 PM Page 5
ised it would be done by September.
It's a real steel street rod, he said. Agem.
He explained how everyone calls the com-
pany Willys and, when World War II came,
it started making the jeeps it is renowned for.
How does he get parts for such a rarity? He
thought I was nave, for a reporter.
With the Internet, you can find any-
thing from anywhere, he said.
Fred Polhamus, 78, of Vineland (1931
Ford Roadster) was there, one of a few guys
with the older antique autos. It has an inter-
esting provenance, as many do.
My brother Franklin owned it for 28
years and was going to restore it, but he had
a heart attack. he related. The car has a
rare right-hand drive; Fred said it was made
for the overseas market but never got there.
Cliff Shield, 79, of Vineland (2006
Cadillac XLR) was there. Buying that car
was a hard compromise with reality.
We always had Corvettes, he said, but
with my bad back and Millie's sciatica, it
was hard to get in and out of them. It goes
like a Vette and rides like a Caddy.
Millie, along with Joan Evans, Bernice
Quinn, Elaine Keller, Peggy Hohenstein and
others are termed the auxiliary and have a
separate breakfast table, but perhaps not a
separate conversation. They all accompany
the men to the cruises and shows, occasion-
ally traveling a thousand miles or more.
That car doesnt leave the garage with-
out me, said Joan.
Bobby Keller of Rainbow Lake (1956
Chevy) was there. If its possible to stand
out as colorful in this group, he does it. He
talked to me for almost an hour, then asked
me to call him back if I needed more.
He told stories of the past:
I peeled out at Seventh and Elmer by
PalmGardens. The motorcycle cop Brownie
(Barbetti) actually jumped on the back of my
car to pull me over. No ticket, though.
He commented on issues of the present:
You have to be old so you can afford
these cars, or hope you can.
He described why he loves the hobby:
What am I going to do? Im not a golfer.
And Im too old and my legs are too short to
chase chicks.
At 75, Bobby still works at his transmis-
sion business, which hes had for 45 years.
He cant count the number of cars hes
owned or number of drag races hes lost. (Or,
I imagine, the number of chicks hes chased).
Rich Iglesias, 66, of Vineland (1969
Camaro Z/28) was there. He mentioned a
key point about camaraderie.
I do most of the work on my cars or I
have good friends who help me from time to
time, he said. Hobbyists trade parts, too, and
even whole cars, at ubiquitous swap meets.
They save each other thousands of dollars
in restoration costs just by being helpful.
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Continued from previous page
Larry Valenzano, left, and George
Hohenstein of Tabernacle, with George's car.
Cliff and Millie Shield with their 2006
Cadillac XLR retractable hardtop.
C
ruise
Down Memory Lane
And Car Care Guide
License #00056A
(856) 696-0053
1190 N. Delsea Dr. Delsea Dr. & Oak Rd.
Vineland, NJ 08360
EXPERT AUTO BODY WORK & PAINTING - TOWING SERVICE
Cant Afford A New Car?
REFRESH RENEW REPAINT
Y UTO BODDY A T RRT E EXP A WOR WORK PPPA PA & RK & Y

License #00056A
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REFRESH RENEW
Vineland,
. Delsea . Delsea Drr. Delsea Dr 1190 N
e N A N d r o f f A t n a C
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360
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REPP
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CC w e
Fred Polhamus with his 31 Ford Roadster
Grapevine C1-8 060513-de:Layout 1 6/3/13 9:05 PM Page 6
Richs affair with old cars began in
earnest as a young man when his mom sug-
gested he buy a Corvette. But he fell in love
with a green 1969 Camaro Z/28 instead. Yep,
same make and model he repurchased and
now owns 45 years later.
Rich also owns a Vette and was vice
president of the regional car club Corvettes
Unlimited for many years. His group started
the Cruise Down Memory Lane in 1991.
Joe Evans, 65, of Cedarville (1937 Ford)
was there. He gave a good summary of the
car show picture.
The hobby is the best. We hop in and go
whenever we can, he said. We go all over:
Daytona, FL; Syracuse, NY; Louisville, KY;
Evansville, IN with many small shows in
between. You make a lot of good friends. Its
a family of car nuts. It keeps you young.
Overheard: After we die off, thats the
end of the muscle cars.
Each guy picked up his own check.
Those with wives there treated them. As it
should be. I
),2&&+,
7,5( &(17(5
Compl et e Car Ser vi ce Cent er
440 W. Chestnut Ave, Vineland, NJ 08360
856-691-4075
Custom Exhaust
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HOURS: 8-5 Monday - Friday 8-12 Saturday
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Bobby Keller with his 1956 Chevy.
The One That Got Away
There's no discrimination at the
Retired Car Guys Breakfast Klatch: As
long as you're a confirmed car guy,
you don't even have to presently own
a classic car.
Tom Molyneaux, 64, admits he
isn't even retired yet, but will be
SOOOOON. His car was a 1964
Ford Fairlane, and he chose to sell it
in 1999 after owning it, and loving it,
for many years.
It's one of the things you do and
later regret, he said.
It's easy to see the love.
He described how he and his
friends took out the original engine
and put in a little better one. The
better one was so unique that
Molyneaux heard over and over from
experts that it was never made for
Ford. They told me that even though
it was right in front of them, he said.
The engine had a 289-271 horse-
power Cam in it with a lot of head
work done to it. he said. The odd
part about it was a dual quad intake
with cross ram carbs instead of line
carbs, he explained. (Easy to see why
he's still in car clubs.)
The car he parted with also looked
great with a black body and interior,
fiberglass front end and bumpers, and
tear drop hood scoop.
It sure sounded good, too, with a
pair of Flowmasters on it, he noted.
The lifelong Vinelander used to
attend a car show almost once a
week but doesn't go to many any-
more, partly due to mobility prob-
lems. He is recuperating and hopes to
get to cruises this summer starting
with the Cruise Down Memory Lane,
which he says is the best one of all.
It's fun trying to be 17 again,
he said.
In the late 1990s, Molyneaux
became involved in drag racing pho-
tography and was drawn away from
cruises. The last year he owned the
Fairlane, he only had it out of the
garage one time.
I sold the car, bought some stocks,
and now the car is worth more than
the stocks, he said ruefully.
Mickey Brandt
An Annual Pilgrimage
It's a combination of a mystical
pilgrimage and the Paul Simon
song. It's Deborah Goldhaft's 600-
mile round trip to her hometown to
see the city shine for a night during
the Cruise Down Memory Lane.
She doesn't have a classic car
and is not connected to the hobby
in any way, except as a passionate
spectator of this event. She discov-
ered the famous cruise by accident
several years ago, when in town for
family matters on the night it coin-
cidentally was held. Now, she's
inspired to return every year.
It's a hoot being on Landis
Avenue when it looks like that, she
said on the phone from her home
in Providence, Rhode Island. It's
good to see Landis Avenue this one
night thriving as it had been. It was
a real nice place to grow up and it
brings back real fond memories.
Her earliest memories of The
Avenue, fond or not, spring from her
experience as a three-year-old
dressed as a baby chick and taken
by her cheerleader sister Judy to
homecoming parades and pep rallies
in the late 1950s. While this is
strange, it's more comprehensible
when you remember Vineland High's
mascot in those days was a chicken.
(Athletes were relieved when it was
later altered to a rooster.)
Deborah, who is both funny and
flippant, said she had to maneuver
her schedule as an architectural
glass artist to come for Saturday's
event. I have to get out of the
house, she said.
Providence is known for it's
quirkiness and that's why I fit in,
she noted.
Deborah is also an eternal opti-
mist. She reflected that Things
travel in cycles; in time The Avenue
will come backit's inevitable.
Deborah will be making the trip
in a 2009 Subaru Outback.
Mickey Brandt
Grapevine C1-8 060513-de:Layout 1 6/3/13 9:05 PM Page 7
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ED COSTANTE TIRE, INC., family owned and
in business for 40-plus years, holds customer
service as the primary goal. The friendly, knowl-
edgable staff, and quick and dependable service
professionals all come together to make driving
out on a new set of tires easy. They pride them-
selves in being parts and service specialists.
They carry name-brand tires for a variety of
uses, whether recreational, utility, or everyday
use. The inventory includes performance tires,
passenger tires, and truck tires from leading
industry manufacturers like Bridgestone,
Dayton, and Uniroyal. They offer alignment,
brake service, custom suspension systems, and
other automotive services. Visit their online cat-
alog, stop in, or call 800-528-6752 to request a
tire quote.
FOREST GROVE MOTORS: Louis, Kenneth
and Peter Crescitelli are the three brothers
behind the business. In 2001, when their father
decided it was time to retire, the brothers pur-
chased the business from him. Forest Grove spe-
cializes in all and any used parts or cars in the
auto market. They also feature an After Market
department and a towing service. 856-691-4669.
JTS MOBILE SECURITY AND CUSTOM
CAR AUDIO, located at 521 S. Delsea Drive in
Vineland, is a state-of-the-art shop, capable of
handling all your car mobile security and
audio/video needs. With 11 years experience,
they do everything from remote car starters to
complete car audio system installation, includ-
ing custom audio and video setups. They also
offer custom built SPL subwoofer enclosures, as
well as special ordered vehicle accessories. The
carry HID lighting kits starting at $139. JTs is
open Monday through Saturday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
JTs is an authorized DB Drive dealer and
Excalibur Alarms/Remote Start. 856-207-6558.
LAIELLIS GARAGE: The owner is Bruce
Laielli, who opened the garage 39 years ago.
Laiells Garage, located at 5373 Chestnut Avenue
in Vineland, is celebrating many years of quality
service. The garage specializes in foreign and
domestic vehicles, complete auto and light truck
repairs/troubleshooting, computerized diagnos-
tics, tires, sales and installation and hitching sys-
tems and towing accessories. They are open
Monday to Friday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 856-691-8038
ROSSI HONDA, owned by president Ron Rossi,
provides both sales and service to its customers.
The business, located at 1517 S. Delsea Drive in
Vineland, offers new vehicles such as the Honda
Civic, Honda Fit, Honda Ridgeline as well as
pre-owned or used vehicles. They also provide
different financing options to provide their cus-
tomers with the best deal for their needs. Rossi
Honda's professionally managed auto parts and
service departments are open extended hours to
accommodate their customers' busy schedules.
For Sales, Rossi Hondas hours are Monday to
Friday, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m., and Saturdays, 9 a.m. to
6 p.m. For service, the hours are 7:30 a.m. to 5
p.m. 856-692-1700.
TONYS METAL CRAFTS makes sure you
have what you need in modifying any aspect of
your cars performance. Whether you want to
meet SCCA safety standards to run the track at
the Motorsports track; hop up your antique
street rod, or make structural changes for drag
racing, put Tonys 35 years of experience to
work for you. Chassis, suspension, roll cage, any
customization you need. 856-697-4503. I
Three Undisputed Facts About
Auto Inspections
Getting your car inspected is the law.
Maintaining a safe vehicle is the law.
Your local auto mechanic is here to
help you comply with the law.
Though you may have heard other-
wise, you are still obligated to have
your car pass a motor vehicle inspec-
tion every two years and receive a
valid sticker as proof of compliance.
Previously in New Jersey, you were
required to pass both an emissions
test and a safety inspection to receive
a valid sticker. Today, due to budget-
ary constraints and to stay in compli-
ance with the federal Clean Air Act,
the Motor Vehicle Commission now
requires you to only pass an emis-
sions test. While a safety inspection is
no longer necessary to pass, you are
still required by law to keep your car
in safe mechanical condition.
Failing to keep your car in safe run-
ning order means you put yourself,
your loved ones, and other motorists
at greater risk for a motor vehicle
accident. Furthermore, law enforce-
ment officers can ticket you for failing
to maintain these safety standards.
That can be VERY expensive, since
you may receive a ticket each time
you are pulled over and ther are no
limits to how many citations you may
receive in a single day.
It is far better to address any safety
issues today rather than put your fam-
ily (or your wallet) at risk.
This NJGCA member is committed
to helping you keep your car in safe
mechanical order to avoid these possi-
ble issues by offering you a no-obliga-
tion free safety advisory.
Well do our part to lower your risk
of getting into an accident or getting
finedbut please do your part in help-
ing to keep our roads safe. Thank you
for your patronage and safe motoring.
Supplied by Alex Foschi, proprietor
of FOSCHI AUTO TUNE.
Why Service with your Dealership?
"There is only one boss. The customer. And he can fire every-
body in the company from the chairman on down, simply by
spending his money somewhere else." Sam Walton
Wiser words were never spoken. The automotive industry,
particularly dealerships, earned a fairly negative reputation in
the past for poor customer relations. We've all heard the sto-
rieshigh pressure tactics in the showroom, overselling serv-
ices in the shop, etc. Well, folks, times have changed.
Dealerships have discovered that providing a quality cus-
tomer experience and product results in customer loyalty,
which, in turn, leads to repeat business. Dealers have learned
that a customer for life is worth much more than the "one
time profit," and its really starting to show, particularly in the
service department. So why service at the dealership?
Price. Dealers have become much more competitive with
common maintenance items such as brakes, tires, batteries. In
some cases, they are actually cheaper than independent shops.
Time. The time it takes to get general maintenances done is
drastically reduced from 5-10 years ago, according to studies.
Quality. Constant training required of dealership staff by
the Auto manufacturers reduces errors and ensures that the
technicians working on your vehicle know more than anyone
else about that vehicle.
Parts. The parts used by dealers are designed specifically for
your vehicle. (Manufacturers don't spend millions in research
and development to have generic parts installed on their cars.)
Support. Loyal customers of dealerships often receive
support from the manufacturer for issues that fall outside of
warranty. The factory supports the technicians with live
technical assistance with engineers on duty.
Accountability. Manufacturers survey their dealers' cus-
tomers about their experiences. The manufacturer holds the
dealers accountable for these results. A dealership that can-
not or will not take care of their customers may not be able
to represent the manufacturer for long.
In summary, independent and aftermarket shops can't spe-
cialize in one thing, as they must work on everything. At
Toyota and Scion of Vineland, our techs are specialists. Most
have been with us over a decade. We boast one of the best
diagnostic techs in the nation in Steve Boehm. Our advisors
specialize in customer service. We are ranked among the top
100 dealers in the nation in this regard. Our amenities are top
notch. Why not give your car and yourself the service you
deserve. Our philosophy is simple. We can sell you a car once,
but our service will sell you the second, third and generations
to come. Come see us and found out why!
C
ruise
Down Memory Lane
And Car Care Guide
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