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Uniformity, By Design

W
hen Vineland students return to school
this September, theyll be sporting a look
that has never been seen before over the
course of the districts long history.
For the first time, Vineland students will be
uniformed.
Their new threads are the result of two years of
work by the Vineland Board of Education to insti-
tute an official uniform policy.
Board member Diamaris Rios first presented the
idea to the board after being besieged by parents
Vineland High Football Preview,
With New Coach { BY MICKEY BRANDT }
Friday Night Lights will be on Sunday Night this week as
Gittone Stadium hosts a Vineland High School football first,
according to new head coach Dan Russo. The Red and Gray
Gridiron Scrimmage pits one squad of players against another in
a mock rivalry that caps the daily full-contact drills being held
this week. The public is invited to this novel event with ticket
proceeds going to the booster club for which the game is named.
The teams are being selected tomorrow after players go home
I NSI DE: PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE: PG. 10 VHS PRINCIPALS LIST JUST PEACHY RECIPES THIRD FRIDAY IN MILLVILLE
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Y
ouve seen him on SNL and 30 Rock. Hes co-
starred in feature films and has been a staple
in the world of comedy for the last 15 years.
Now youll have an opportunity to see him in your
own backyard.
Tracy Morgans Excuse My French tour hits the
Levoy Theater in Millville on August 28. In advance of
the show, Morgan sat down (in a phone interview) with
The Grapevine to discuss his reintroduction to standup,
his controversial past, and what the future holds.
The Grapevine: Youve made a name for yourself
through TV. During that time, youve done standup, but
not really a full tour like this. What was the inspiration
to get on the road?
Tracy Morgan: You know, doing a lot of TV and
movies and all that stuff, it sort of stunted my growth a
CONNECTI NG YOU TO SOUTH JERSEY. WEEKLY.
Tracy Morgan brings his Excuse My
French tour to the Levoy on August 28.
{ BY RYAN DINGER }
School uniforms will debut at
Vineland Schools. { 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 6 Continued on page 18
Continued on page 14
VOLUME 6 | ISSUE 26 | AUGUST 14, 2013
Funnyman Tracy Morgan returns to standup with his current tour,
which includes a stop at the Levoy Theatre later this month.
No No Kidding...
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B
y the time the members of
Atlantic Street House (ASH)
commune had settled into their
Bridgeton abode in early 1973, the
Vietnam War, a conflict ASH residents had
actively protested, was over. But according
to the official ASH chronology, its members
were soon drawn to the Watergate hearings
that replaced the war on television screens.
It was this shared political agenda that
had brought together original ASH mem-
bers Ed Nakawatase, Maggie DeMarco, and
the Favas, Dave and Ceci and their children
Paul and Emily. In April 1973, they were
joined by Geoff Agrons, who had met the
other residents at their anti-war efforts. He
would spend the next year in the Bridgeton
commune.
I came to knowEd and the others at
meetings of the Tri-County Mobilization to
End the War in Vietnam, Agrons recalled.
I was attending Vineland High School at
the time. I left Rutgers University after
completing one semester, and joined my
comrades at ASHin early 1973. I think I
sought a true sense of home and community
as an alternative to the stifling nuclear fami-
ly structure, as I perceived it at the time.
Interestingly, a black-and-white photo of
the 1973 ASH lineup seated on the front
steps of the house could be mistaken as a
snapshot of an extended family. The only
hint of politics is the image of Che Guevara
adorning the front of Nakawatases t-shirt,
but the political bond certainly remained a
powerful and motivating force. It was even
reflected in the music the residents played,
largely a mixture of politically conscious
folk artists like Buffy Sainte-Marie whose
albums shared the turntable with Crosby,
Stills and Nash, Sweet Honey in the Rock
and Joan Baez.
I was 19 years old, Agrons reflected.
Most of my fellow communards were
about a decade older. They liked Joan
Baez, Holly Near, and other earnest stuff
with a political message. The newest resi-
dents tastes, however, ran a bit heavier,
favoring albums like David Bowie's The
Rise and Fall of Ziggy Stardust and the
Spiders from Mars. You can understand
why I had to leave, he added jokingly.
The reading material at 138 Atlantic
Street was another defining characteristic of
the individuals who lived there 40 years
ago. I remember the topics I was interested
in, said Ceci Brandt, who was married to
Dave Fava at the time, and in some
instances passionate aboutwomen's rights,
environmental issues, and civil rights. I sub-
scribed to Ms. Magazine and Mother Jones
magazines. Books I treasured then included
Our Bodies, Ourselves by the Boston
Women's Health Collective, The Feminine
Mystique by Betty Friedan, Sisterhood is
Powerful by Robin Morgan, The Dialectic of
Sex by Shulasmith Firestone. To this day I
hold on to them. Brandt calls the reading
experience at ASHa private activity,
adding we shared ideas fromthembut I
don't recall books lying about the common
rooms or common bookshelves.
Other members recall reading auto repair
manuals, material on organic gardening,
books by Rita Mae Brown, and The Whole
Earth Catalog. But there were also titles like
the Yippie treatise Steal This Book and polit-
ical literature fromthe more radical coali-
tions like the Black Panthers and American
Indian Movement (AIM). So, what was the
appeal of such harder-edged tracts?
What I found myself searching for was
an understanding of what anybody actually
did to change things, and what worked,
DeMarco explained. As cathartic as taking
up arms against the state might feel, who
didnt know where that would lead? But
what was interesting to me was how oppo-
sition movements pulled people together
into community. So Native Americans,
when they decided to take over Alcatraz
Island, set up community among those who
stayed on the island and those who stayed
off to provide support. The Black Panthers
ran feeding programs for kids and educa-
tion programs for adults. Gandhi brought
people back to creating their own cloth in a
move for both self-sufficiency and self
respect. Black Muslims recreated a Black
society among themselves. A popular slo-
gan of the time was live the change you
want to see, and I was interested to know
how, exactly, that worked. I
Next Week: Women of the Sticks
I
Vintage Vineland { BY VINCE FARINACCIO }
Political Agenda, Circa 1973
Post Vietnam, during the Watergate era, politics
were shared at Atlantic Street House in Bridgeton.
On the steps of ASH, in back from left: Ed
Nakawatase, Geoff Agrons, Maggie DeMarco.
In front, Paul, Ceci, Dave and Em Fava.
Grapevine 1-5 081413:Layout 1 8/12/13 7:00 PM Page 2
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Ritter Graduates From Rowan
Jeff Ritter, son
of Paul and
Wendy Ritter of
Hopewell
Township, recently
graduated from
Rohrer College of
Business at
Rowan University
with a Bachelor of
Science Degree in
Accounting.
He was award-
ed the Lawson J.
Brown Senior
Medallion Award
for graduating
with a 4.0 GPA.
Ritter also
received one of
only 10
AICPA/Accountemps Scholarships awarded nationally.
While at Rowan, he was President of the Accounting
Society, Student Government Association Academic
Senator, NJSCPA Campus Ambassador and active in the
Volunteer Income Tax Assistance program.
Ritter will attend the University of Notre Dame this fall to
complete his masters degree in accounting.
Faces in the News
I
Baby Boy Welcomed
Our Hearts are filled with Happiness; Our Lives are filled
with Love, because we have the baby boy that weve been
dreaming of
A son, David Michael Franceschini, Jr., to David and
Lindsay Franceschini of Vineland, on June 19, 2013, at 8:32
a.m. He weighed 8 lbs. 11 oz. and was 20 inches long.
Samuel and Donna Marciano of Vineland are the maternal
grandparents, and David and Valerie Franceschini, also of
Vineland, are the paternal grandparents.He joins his Proud
Big Sister, Juliana Marie Franceschini.
{
STAFF
}
MIKE EPIFANIO Editor & Publisher
DEBORAH A. EIN Managing Editor
GAIL EPIFANIO Controller
MARIE HALPIN-GALLO Advertising Executive
MICHELE LOW Advertising Executive
RYAN DINGER Editorial/Sales Assistant
JESSICA RAMBO Advertising Coordinator
LORI GOUDIE Graphic Designer
JON GERNER Graphic Designer
CHUCK SCHASER Graphic Designer
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.
CONNECTI NG YOU TO SOUTH JERSEY. WEEKLY.
Grapevine 1-5 081413:Layout 1 8/12/13 7:01 PM Page 4
Saint Josephs
University Students
Train at Eye Associates
Saint Josephs Program
Administrator for the Institute of
Catholic Bioethics, Theresa ODoherty,
called Eye Associates to ask for help in
training some students to use a
Lensometer. A Lensometer is mainly
used by optometrists and opticians to
verify the correct prescription in a pair
of eyeglasses, to properly orient and
mark uncut lenses, and to confirm the
correct mounting of lenses in specta-
cle frames.
Angela Prichett, Eye Associates
Optical Manager and a Licensed
Optician, worked with the students to
train them on the use of the
Lensometer.
Saint Josephs developed this pro-
gram to donate eyeglasses to under
privileged countries. In doing this, they
wanted to send the glasses over with
the prescription noted, which would
make it much easier, especially if that
country doesnt have access to a
Lensometer.
The Institute of Catholic Bioethics at
Saint Joseph's University was founded
on August 28, 2006, with the mission
to develop and promote interdiscipli-
nary research projects, educational
programs, academic courses, clinical
consultation and policy development
services in the field of bioethics to
meet the needs of three constituen-
cies: the Saint Joseph's University aca-
demic community, the medical estab-
lishment of the Philadelphia area, and
the Archdiocese of Philadelphia.
Eye Associates was more than
happy to assist them in their project.
We wish them good luck in their
project. We will be here for them to
train the next group of students down
the line, said Prichett.
Angela Prichett (standing), Optical
Manager at Eye Associates instructs a stu-
dent (right) on the use of a Lensometer
with Theresa ODoherty (left), Saint
Josephs Program Director looking on.
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Club Welcomes New
Board Members
The Boys & Girls Club of Vineland
recently welcomed several new members
to its board of directors. Pictured here,
from left, are new board members:
Theresa Lance, Bank of America; Robert
Romano, former Vineland mayor; and
Nicole Wong, General Mills. The Club stat-
ed that it looks forward to working with
these members in fulfilling its mission of
enabling all young people, especially
those who need it most, to reach their full
potential as productive, responsible, car-
ing citizens.
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little bit as a standup because I wasnt able
to put my full attention into it. So it was a
little bumpy when I first started doing
standup again with the vulgarity and all
that. Doing so much TV, you sort of lose
your edge a little bit. You start to think
about that. So when I started to do
standupwhen I came back to it full-time,
I felt like I had to be extra edgy. And now
Im realizing Im on the right path right
now, and I didnt have to be extra edgy.
And I pulled back from the vulgarity
because I wanted my audience to focus
more on the funny than on the vulgarity.
So now were doing it right. It feels good.
GV: I did want to talk about that. Youve
had some incidents in the past where you
got into a little bit of trouble for your
material. Youre backing off of that now or
do you still want to push the bounds?
TM: Listen, Im controversial because
thats where I come from. Im on stage
doing material. I dont get on stage to be
controversial. I dont get on stage trying to
get in troubleI was being funny, I was
doing a show. Getting in trouble is what
that Philadelphia football player [Riley
Cooper] did. When I so-called got in trou-
ble. I was on stage. I was at a concert. I was
being funny. I offended some people with
my material. What that football player did
was real life. I was on stage doing what I
do, doing what Ive done all my life. You
know what Im saying? My intention wasnt
to attack anyone. I thought it was just
funny. But as a comedian, you dont control
that line of funny, funny, funny. Thats not
my whole career. Everybody wants to nail it
down to just that incident. But who didnt
get in trouble? George Carlin got in trouble.
Richard Pryor got in trouble. Its part of it.
GV: On this tour, it seems like youre
doing a few more intimate venues. Was it
part of your intention to get closer to your
fans that way?
TM: Actually, Im not doing intimate
venues. Im doing a lot of pretty big ven-
ues. I have to re-educate everyone on the
fact that I do standup. Because they know
me for television. Kevin Hart doesnt have
a big TV career like that. Hes got a big
standup career. I had a big TV career. So
you have to re-educate people, Yeah I do
standup. And its a process.
GV: So which do you enjoy more,
standup or TV?
TM: Oh no, I couldnt do that. I couldnt
say. I love all of it. I love all of show busi-
nessI would never leave one aspect out.
Although standup is closer to me because
its been with me longer. You cant ask me
that question because I havent been doing
TV my whole life. Ive been funny doing
standup my whole life. Even if it wasnt on
the stage with a mic, Ive been funny doing
standup my whole life.
GV: On the Excuse My French Tour, is
this all new material youre doing?
TM: Oh, absolutely, man. Actually Im
getting ready to shoot my Comedy Central
special next month on September 7th. So
were gearing up and weve got a lot of
great material.
GV: So let me ask you this: What else do
you have on the horizon? Obviously youre
doing this special. What else is next for you?
TM: I have a new TV show on FX called
Death Pact. Im filming my first feature
movie in October/November. I have a lot
of other things coming. And on top of that,
I have a new daughter. So life is good.
GV: Congratulations on the daughter,
by the way. I just read about that.
TM: Thank you, baby. You know, how
its going right now, Im on a cloud.
GV: Well, I want to thank you for tak-
ing a couple minutes to talk with me. And
were looking forward to seeing you down
here in South Jersey.
TM: Hey, listen, tell South Jersey I said
get ready because its coming. I
MORGAN
Continued from cover
Tracy Morgan comes to the Levoy
on August 28. Purchase tickets at
www.levoy.net or at the box office,
126-130 N. High St. in Millville, NJ.
Grapevine 6-9 081413:Layout 1 8/12/13 6:58 PM Page 6
Perfections Gift Shop Holds Grand Opening
Wayne and Charlene
Jackson, who own Perfections
Gift Shop in the upper level of
Landis MarketPlace, at 631 E.
Landis Ave., in Vineland,
recently held an official grand
opening and ribbon-cutting
ceremony. Charlene Jackson
has been in the retail business
since her teen years. She
worked in major department
stores in Philadelphia, where
she opened her first gift shop
in Einstein Hospitals Darroff
Division and then operated a deli/grocery store. She then sold art and gifts online
before opening a gift shop in the Williamstown (NJ) Farmers Market.
Among the gift items stocked are jewelry, paintings, crafts, kitchen and home
dcor, metal wall art, gifts for him and her, animated stuffed animals, gift bags, flow-
ers handmade from panty hose, decorative figurine fans, and customer art work.
On behalf of City Council and myself, I would like to welcome Wayne and
Charlene to Vineland, said Mayor Ruben Bermudez. Small businesses like
Perfections help foster new economic opportunity and strengthen the fabric and
character of the city. We wish them the best of luck with their new venture.
From left: Main Street Vineland Executive Director, Todd Noon; Vineland Economic
Development/Redevelopment Director, Sandra Forosisky; Main Street Vineland Board of
Directors Chairperson, Louise Bertacchi; business co-owner Charlene Jackson; Wayne
Jackson, Jr., son of business owners Wayne and Charlene Jackson; business co-owner
Wayne Jackson, Sr.; City of Vineland Mayor, Ruben Bermudez; and Landis MarketPlace
Manager, Gary Holloway.
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Faces in the News
I
Happy 21st Birthday
To my son Desmond Dezi
Rosado, who celebrates on August
19th, together with his uncle
Jimmie. May God fill your life with
strength, happiness, good health,
and many blessings!
We love you!
Mom, Grandma, Grandpa, and
family
Happy Birthday
To Jimmie Lopez, who cele-
brates on August 19th, together
with his nephew, Dezi. May God
bless you and continue to give you
strength each day.
We love you!
Mom, Dad, family, and daugh-
ters Jaime Lee and Sindy
Grapevine 6-9 081413:Layout 1 8/12/13 6:58 PM Page 7
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Obituaries &Memorials
IN LOVING MEMORY
For Peter Konopatski, Jr.
6/21/37 8/26/11
You never thought about yourself,
We were always your concern.
You were training to be an angel
and ready to take your turn.
In a hundred thousand little ways
You did so many things
To make us each feel special
as you earned your heavenly wings
We stop to ponder Angels
and think about you now above.
It is really clear to see
that your job on earth was love!
Deeply Missed and Forever Loved,
Wife Patricia, Daughters Veronica,
Diana, Karen, Janet, Paula and family.
Margaret Perry, 69, of Vineland, passed
away on August 2. Born in Bridgeton,
she spent the last six years of her life in
Vineland. She worked at Sheppard
Farms and Deer Park Cookie Company.
She enjoyed baking and family time.
Edward Barber, of Millville, passed away
on August 2. A lifelong resident of
Millville, he worked as a handyman,
eventually rising to repair foreman for
NJ Bell Telephone. He enjoyed fishing
and was an avid reader.
Michael Gellura, 67, of Vineland, passed
away on August 2. Born in Camden, he
came to Vineland later in lidw. He liked
to do programs of oldies and Christian
music at nursing homes and skated in
rolly derby events when we was younger.
Mamie Griner, 88, formerly of Millville,
passed away on August 2. Mamie lived
in Millville until her retirement from
Prudential Insurance Company, when
she moved to Sea Isle. She spent the
last three years of her life in MD and FL.
Joseph Higgins III, 53, of Mickleton,
passed away on August 3. Joseph
obtained his MC from NJMS in Newark
and began a career at Laskin & Higgins
Internal Medicine. He was an outdoors-
man, and was passionate about family.
Richard Huston, 52, of Vineland, passed
away suddenly on August 3. Born and
raised in Carbondale, PA, and has resided
in Vineland since 1984. Hes survived by
a wife, both parents, two sisters, a broth-
er, and many nieces and nephews.
Philip Hermanson, 67, of Vineland,
passed away quietly on August 4. Philip
was born in California and was a life-
long Vinelander. He served in Vietnam,
and went on to work in the Laborers
Union. He enjoyed riding his Harley.
Sarah Van Hook, 89, of Newfield,
passed away peacefully on August 5.
Sarah was a family person, first and
foremost, and was known to be a loving
mother, grandmother, sister and aunt.
She was active in the St. Roase PTA.
She served as a Newfield Council
Woman.
Grapevine 6-9 081413:Layout 1 8/12/13 6:58 PM Page 8
Cut-a-Thon To Benefit Relay for
Life, Eddies Dream Weavers
In 2007, at the age of 28, Edwin Weaver
Jr. was diagnosed with melanoma. In his
memory, a team was created with the
American Cancer Societys Relay for Life.
Team Eddies Dream Weavers has been
raising funds for the Relay for the past five
years. Originally founded by Loretta Sutton,
the team is now co-captained by Sutton
and Laura Calhoun. With the suppoet of
Eddies parents, Carol and Ed Weaver Sr.,
the team has raised $14,400 in the past two
years alone. The Relay fundraising year
runs from September to June, with the
Relay being held the first weekend in June.
Money raised for the Relay goes to local
cancer patients and their families. Whether
its having a loved one nearby during treat-
ments or help with appearances afterward,
the Relay can help.
To kick off the upcoming Relay year,
Todayz Trendz will be hosting a Cut-a-
Thon on October 5, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The money raised will go toward the teams
goal of $10,000. Todayz Trendz will also be
raising funds throughout the month.
Donations can be made during regular
business hours at 715 S. Delsea Drive,
Vineland. Call the shop with questions:
856-691-4440. Also, if you know someone
battling cancer, the American Cancer
Society may be able to help: 1-800-227-2345
or www.cancer.org.
Appel Farm To Provide Music
Instruction in Pittsgrove Schools
Appel Farm Arts & Music Center has
reached an agreement with the Pittsgrove
School District to provide music instruc-
tion in two schools during the 2013-14
school year.
The agreement allows Appel Farms Arts
Education and Outreach Department to
hire and supervise a part-time New Jersey
certified music teacher who will work in
both the Olivet Elementary School and the
Pittsgrove Township Middle School
approximately 20 hours a week beginning
in September. The music instructor will
spend two days a week at the elementary
school and three days a week at the middle
school in small ensemble and large group
instruction, culminating in a final concert
by both bands. Guided by the Appel Farm
Arts Education and Outreach Department,
the new instructor will be creating a
dynamic new curriculum based on New
Jerseys core curriculum content standards.
Appel Farm Arts & Music Center pro-
vides contracted arts instruction to several
schools throughout the region, including
the Salem County Vo-Tech Arts Academy at
Pittsgrove School Districts Arthur P.
Schalick High School. Appel Farm was
selected to provide the music instruction
because of its history of success in arts pro-
gramming in schools throughout the
region.
Inspira Adds New Technology
to Treat Wound Patients
Inspira Health Network is now treating
patients with even more advanced technol-
ogy for managing and healing chronic
wounds and other conditions through
hyperbaric oxygen therapy at Inspira
Medical Center Elmer.
Every year nearly five million
Americans suffer from chronic wounds
caused by diabetes or circulatory problems,
said Jaclyn Brunner, M.D., medical director
of hyperbaric therapy at Inspira Medical
Center Elmer. And, 15 percent of all dia-
betics will develop chronic wounds and
more than 60,000 of them undergo ampu-
tation each year. With diabetes on the rise
across the nation, the treatment of non-
healing wounds has become incredibly
important.
Now, with two new state-of-the-art
hyperbaric chambers, Inspiras wound care
specialists have another evidence-based
therapy to manage and heal chronic
wounds.
During hyperbaric oxygen therapy,
patients relax in a comfortable, spacious
chamber that is pressurized with 100 per-
cent pure oxygen. This oxygen-rich envi-
ronment promotes the bodys natural abili-
ty to heal and dramatically speeds up the
healing process of chronic wounds. By
increasing the amount of oxygen in your
blood that is circulated to body tissues,
hyperbaric oxygen therapy can promote
wound healing, preserve damaged tissues,
help to control infection and increase the
formation of blood vessels. Hyperbaric
therapy can also be used to treat radiation
injury, carbon monoxide poisoning and
decompression sickness (the bends").
For more about Inspira Health Network,
visit www.InspiraHealthNetwork.org.
Historical Society to Honor
Local History Makers
The Vineland Historical and Antiquarian
Society has selected three local history mak-
ers, who will be honored during the organi-
zations 150th anniversary gala in December
2014. They include Vineland residents
Arjorie Ingrahamand Kevin Kirchner, and
Vincent Farinaccio of Minotola.
The anniversary committee selected
these three area residents because of their
commitment to preserving Vinelands
past, said Dane Barse, president of the
Societys Board of Trustees.
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News in Brief
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Kirchner has spent more than 10 years
working with volunteers to recreate the
Palace of Depression, a well-known tourist
attraction between the 1930s and 1950s, lit-
erally created from old car parts, broken
bottles and petrified wood. Farinaccio, an
author and musician, is best known for his
Vintage Vineland column in The
Grapevine, a local weekly paper.
Ingraham, a retired business owner, is a
long-time member of the Society who has
collected regional memorabilia for many
years. Her collection of Vineland postcards
will be featured in the Societys forthcom-
ing book, Beautiful Vineland: A History in
Postcards, which will be published in 2014
by Arcadia Press.
The Society has planned a year-long
schedule of events to celebrate its 150th
anniversary as the oldest local historical in
New Jersey. In addition to guest speakers,
there will be a photo contest, historic tours,
and special events.
The celebration will end with a semi-
formal gala at Eastlyn Country Club.
Tickets will become available for sale early
next year.
The Society is open for public tours on
Saturdays between 1 and 4 p.m. The
research library is open by appointment
only.
For further information about the VHAS
or its upcoming anniversary celebration,
call 856-691-1111 or e-mail vinelandhisto-
ry@gmail.com. The Society is a private,
non-profit organization. I
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HOW TO ENTER:
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Jackpot increases by $25 each week if
no winning entry is received!
$100
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
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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 10-13 081413:Layout 1 8/12/13 7:02 PM Page 10
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W
e are taught and condi-
tioned to smile in the face
of adversity and, when
faced with unfortunate
circumstances, to keep our spirits up and
move on.
We did have our share of challenges
this past weekhaving to break the news
about cancelling the Tomato and Wine
Festival, and reading in the newspaper
about the Landis Theater. But when I
think of all the good things happening, I
brighten up and move forward with
renewed conviction.
Out of the cancellation of the Tomato
and Wine Festival, we still have the
homemade wine contest. As I write this,
I am helping to coordinate the tasting
and rating of the wines by the profes-
sional judges. We have entries from as far
away as New Mexico and that certainly is
an indication that we would like to see a
Wine Festival event next year. The tast-
ing and judging by the publicthe
Peoples Choice segment of this years
contestwill occur as part of a future
event.
Meanwhile, our Promotions
Committee is planning its next event,
Downtown Wedding Weekend. This is
scheduled for Saturday, September 28,
rain or shine, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Our
downtown area has a variety of business-
es that provide wedding-related services.
These will be joined by other area wed-
ding-related businesses in a one-stop
shop along Landis Avenue for the
prospective bride and groom. Now in its
third year, Downtown Wedding Weekend
will feature everything from gowns and
formal wear, shoes, and jewelry to flow-
ers, printing services for invitations, lim-
ousine services, banking, bakeries, and
restaurants. We will also have some spe-
cial grand prizes.
The Promotions Committee is also dis-
cussing ways to build on the Holiday
Parade coming up on November 30, with
some activities to keep the holiday festivi-
ties in high gear for a larger part of the day.
Main Street Vineland shared a booth
with Landis MarketPlace at the Vineland
Police Departments National Night Out
on Tuesday, August 7, at Chestnut
Assembly of God. The purpose of this
event, held by police departments across
the country, is to provide a fun-filled
evening where people can connect with
their local police department while
enjoying food, fun, and good company. It
was an overflow crowd and our booth
was really hopping as people spun the
wheel to win great prizes offered by
Main Street Vineland and the Landis
MarketPlace.
Our Design Committee has been dili-
gently working on composing Outdoor
Dining and Seating Standards for the
downtown. We want to encourage out-
door dining downtown, something other
cities across the country feature. Yet we
also want to make sure that the outdoor
dining furniture is up to a certain stan-
dards that are consistent and enforced.
This set of standards have been approved
by our Board of Directors and the Citys
Planning Board and were awaiting City
Council action at their meeting on
August 13. This is the first step in having
the standards included in the Citys rede-
velopment plan. This certainly is great
news and makes our volunteers feel that
the long process has been worth the
effort.
Meanwhile, you can see renovation
work underway on several buildings
downtown619 and 623 E. Landis
Avenueand the former Official Time-
Out Caf and Sports Bar at Sixth Street
and Landis Avenue.
Plenty of great things are always hap-
pening in downtown Vineland. I
For more information on Main Street
Vineland, stop into the office at 603 E.
Landis Ave., call 856-794-8653, visit
www.mainstreetvineland.org, or check
them out on Facebook.
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WINE WINNERS
The winners have been announced for
the professional tasting and judging divi-
sion of this years Homemade Wine
Competition. The winners were as follows:
DRY RED:
1st: Pinot Noir: Benson Binggeli of
Millville
2nd: Barbera: John Casadia of Vineland
3rd: Petit Verdot: Dave Becker of Dover
SEMI DRY RED:
1st: Chilean Syrah: Ronald Petrosky and
David Battistini of Vineland
2nd: Valpolicella: Ronald Petrosky and
David Battistini of Vineland
3rd: Sangiovese: Joe Pauline of
Franklinville, NJ
SWEET RED:
1st: Raspberry: John Casadia of Vineland
2nd: Late Harvest Pinot Noir: Dave
Becker of Dover, NJ
3rd: Ruby Cabernet: Pete Preziosi and
Dominick Hillard of Vineland
DRY WHITE:
1st: Muscat Symphony/ SauvignonBlanc/
Cardonnay: Dave Becker of Dover, NJ
2nd: Viognier: Charles Mish of Vineland
3rd: Soave: Doug Atkinson, Brooklawn, NJ
Downtown Vineland
{ BY TODD NOON, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, VDID / MAINSTREET VINELAND }
I
Good News
Despite the challenges, Main Street Vineland
efforts are looking up.
I
ts one of my favorite times of the year
peach season! My family and I love
peaches. Well eat them in all forms
pies, cobblers, pancakes, muffins, even made
as a sauce to go over chicken. But my person-
al favorite way to enjoy a peach is to give it a
quick wash, and go in for a bite. Peaches are
as nutritious as they are delicious, so go
ahead and get yourself some sweet Jersey
peaches, while theyre in season!
Peach Upside Down Cake
1/2 cup butter
1 cup packed organic brown sugar
5 - 6 peaches, peeled, halved, pitted,
each half cut into wedges
1 box yellow cake mix or organic cake
mix
Heat oven to 350 (325 for dark or non-
stick pan). In large bowl, prepare cake mix as
directed on package, set aside. In a 13 x 9-
inch pan, melt butter in oven. Sprinkle brown
sugar evenly over butter. Add peaches on top
of brown sugar. Pour cake batter over peach-
es and bake per directions on cake mix pack-
age or until toothpick inserted into center
comes out clean. Immediately run knife
around side of pan to loosen cake. Let cake
cool for a minute then place serving plate
upside down onto cake pan and turn plate
and pan over. Leave pan over cake for a
minute if needed, so brown sugar topping can
drizzle over cake, give a gentle tap and
remove pan. Cool 30 minutes. Serve.
Peachy Muffins
1 cup unbleached all-purpose flour
3/4 cup whole wheat flour
2 tsp. flaxseed meal, optional
3/4 cup raw sugar or natural sugar
substitute
1/2 tsp. sea salt
2 tbs. non-aluminum baking powder
3/4 cup almond milk or organic milk
1/3 cup sunflower or safflower oil
1 large egg
1 tsp. pure vanilla extract
1 cup peaches, peeled, pitted and
diced
Preheat oven to 400. In a large bowl, stir
together flours, flaxseed, sugar, salt and bak-
ing powder. In a separate bowl mix together
milk, oil, egg, and vanilla extract. Add wet
ingredients to the dry ingredients all at once,
stir just until combined. Stir in the peaches.
Fill greased or paper lined muffin cups three-
fourths full with batter. Sprinkle a little addi-
tional sugar on the top of each muffin, bake
for 20 minutes or until a toothpick inserted
into the center of the muffin comes out clean.
As always, Bon Appetit! I
Lisa Ann is author of Seasoned With Love,
Treasured Recipes and Lisa Anns Seasoned
With Love II. Send recipes for publication to
lapd1991@aol.com or The Grapevine, 907 N.
Main Rd., Vineland, NJ 08360.
Just Peachy
Peach season in New Jersey is eagerly
awaited all year long.
I
Recipe Corner { BY LISA ANN DINUNZIO }
Grapevine 10-13 081413:Layout 1 8/12/13 7:02 PM Page 13
from four days of camp. Assistant coaches,
a pair for each side, are choosing their
teams in draft rounds imitating the pro-
fessional football system. Russo said he
was moderating.
The camp is another innovation. Saying
that the tradition of the team traveling
out-of-state for overnight pre-season
practice camp was a waste of time and
money, Russo kept the players home this
year. They are bunking out in the school's
cafeteria as they prepare for the season,
on-field and off. Their meals are being
provided by local restaurants.
Russo said he's proud of his players,
which may number as high as 100 when
the season opens on September 13, and he
believes this year will mark a resurgence
of VHS football as a prestige sport.
We're dedicated to preparing the great
athletes of Vineland to compete each
week, with the ultimate goal of winning a
Group V South Jersey State
Championship, Russo wrote in a long and
detailed action plan for his program. He
stressed that the team objectives will be
reached only incrementally.
In a letter to Red and Gray Club sup-
porters, President Art Baruffi, Jr. said a
new day has dawned with the hiring of
alum and former standout player Dan
Russo. He has a plan formulated to return
the VHS football program to the elite status
it enjoyed for decades and deserves again.
(The team's fall from elite status
includes not winning a conference title
since 1985 and being 5-19 against Millville
in the last 24 years.)
The new coach might not be gracious in
the heat of football battle, but he certainly
was in speaking with me in the newfootball
office at VHS South. With his build and crew
cut, the former VHS star and All-American
tight end at The College of New Jersey
(TCNJ) still looks, at 38, like he could hit
pretty hard. (Some historians believe he is
the sole All-American from VHS.)
Russo talked about his newly hired
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INTRODUCING THE NEW VHS FOOTBALL COACHING STAFF
Defensive Coordinator: Chuck Murphy, who has 30 years experience and who
Russo described as top-notch. He was Russo's college coach at TCNJ.
Offensive Coordinator: Gary Lord, who Russo said was a standout player at
Towson University (Maryland) and Shepherd University (West Virginia). He
coached at Middle Township for the last five years.
Special Teams: Philip Brunozzi, a business executive and restaurateur, who
played for LaSalle University and U.S Naval Academy.
Offensive Line: Sylvie Cifaloglio, who played at Buena Regional and coached
at Lindenwold High School.
Assistant Offensive Coordinator: Jason Volpe, a Vineland High star and the
only holdover on the staff.
Assistant Defensive Coordinator: Jose Guzman, a college teammate of his
new boss.
Freshman Coach: Steve Centento
Volunteer staff includes: Clifton Smith, who played for Syracuse University
and in the NFL with the Redskins and Browns; Mike Piatt, who was a volunteer
coach when Russo played at Vineland; and Police Sergeant Jim Filluzzi, a former
Cumberland Regional player; William El-Bey; and Art Baruffi, Jr.
VINELAND HIGH FOOTBALL
Continued from cover
assistants, and their decades of experience,
for a good deal of our interview.
They're unbelievable, he said. In the
search, I had ranked my choices as my
ones, twos, and threes; I got all my ones.
(See box below.)
A key to the new plan is integration of
the high school program with the city's
two feeder leagues, Midget Football and
Blitz. The youth leagues have online
access to the actual high school playbook
and will use age-appropriate versions of it
in running their teams, Russo said. The
offensive style is a hybrid wing-T offense
with a lot of play action passing and a ver-
tical package to extend the defense.
Defensively, the system will base out of a
4-3, striving to create turnovers by always
being in an attack mode of blitzes, stunts,
stacks, and slants; and disguise the sec-
ondary to confuse opponents.
Each year the midget players will learn
more about the system, the high-energy,
highly organized Russo said. It's just like
learning math or English, you just keep
building on what you already know.
Other innovations include enhanced
booster club fundraising; using specialists
in strength, conditioning, and nutrition;
using health and physical education teach-
ers in lower grades as recruiters; and moni-
toring and assisting academic eligibility.
Before coming to Vineland High,
where he was hired this year as a physical
education and health teacher, Russo
taught middle school in a nearby town.
He was an assistant coach at Livingston
(N.J.) High School, had teaching positions
at several other schools in the state, and
worked in sales for several years. He is
married to Misty Russo, head soccer
coach at Delsea Regional High School.
They have three children, ages six to 16.
Needless to say, all are athletes. I
THE RED AND GRAY
GRIDIRONSCRIMMAGE
Date: Sunday, August 18.
Kickoff: 7 p.m.
Location: Gittone
Stadium, behind Landis
Intermediate School,
61 West Landis Avenue
(entrance on Montrose
Street)
Tickets at the gate: $5 for
adults; No charge for
students and children.
Grapevine 14-19 081413:Layout 1 8/12/13 7:05 PM Page 16
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In Our Schools
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Zappariello Excels at Delaware Valley Science Fair
Gennaro Zappariello, a seventh
grade student at Edgarton Christian
Academy, received honorable mention
at the 65th Annual Delaware Valley
Science Fair in Oaks, Pennsylvania.
With 200 schools represented, Gennaro
was one of close to 1,000 presenters.
Zappariellos topic was What colors
are birds attracted to? and was judged
as part of the Behavioral Sciences
Field.
Gennaro Zappariello shows off his honorable mention certificate and ribbon.
Summer Camper Enjoys
Painting
Nikki Guzman, age 7 of Newfield,
paints a picture of a lion during Carnival
Week at Edgarton Summer Camp. Sandy
Smith of Magnolia Hill Studios in Vineland
shared art appreciation with the campers,
stressing the fact that each child will
express themselves differently through
their paintings.
Weaver Honored as VASA Administrator of the Year
Wayne Weaver, the Vineland Public Schools Executive Director of Facilities,
was honored by the Board of Education recently as the Vineland Administrators
and Supervisors Association' (VASA) Administrator of the Year.
The award was presented by Mario Olsen, VASA president.
VASA represents about 60 district principals, assistant principals, supervisors
and managers of other departments.
"Each year VASA comes together to
vote on a person who they feel has
exemplified great leadership and dedi-
cation to the school district," said
Olsen. "Traditionally, we have recog-
nized someone who works at a specific
school or a group of individuals. This
year, I am proud to present a member
from our association who has assisted
every school, every student, and every
family member. This person is well
known in the district, and is highly
respected by his colleagues. He is valued by every person who has worked with
him. His commitment and dedication to his community is simply unbelievable. I
have personally experienced so many timeswhen emergencies have occurred
this gentleman was the first to respond and the last to leave."
According to information provided by Ross Stanger, a supervisor of instruction
and VASA Vice President, Weaver's nomination in part stemmed from his depart-
ment's success at keeping the district running smoothly under extraordinary cir-
cumstances.
"Over the past two years Mr. Weaver and his department had to contend with
Hurricane Irene, Hurricane Sandy, and the derecho windstorm," said Stanger in
an e-mail message to all VASA members. "These storms brought upon Wayne
and the maintenance department a host of additional projects that were unfore-
seeable. Wayne assessed damage quickly, communicated effectively and regular-
ly, and reshuffled priorities and projects to ensure that students and staff were
safe and all projects were completed. As he dealt with these issues, Wayne was
able to continue to oversee projects already begun such as the large scale project
involving the heating, ventilation and air conditioning system at VHS South."
"I am very honored and humbled to receive this award," said Weaver. "When I
received the phone call informing me [about the award], I was certainly sur-
prised because I work with so many top administrators every day. To be selected
by this groupmy peers and my colleaguesreally means a lot to me."
From left: Mario Olsen congratulates Wayne Weaver.
Grapevine 14-19 081413:Layout 1 8/12/13 7:05 PM Page 17
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Grade 9
Abigail Abate
Kylie Anthony
Kourtney Arena
Neha Ashraf
Ryan Banks
Eryca Bennett
Hannah Bokma
Mc Kenzie Bond
Stephanie Brady
Malasia Brown
Jessica Burgos
Samuel Burkett
Dennis Campanella
Ariana Cantoni
Zachary Carbonara
Karilys Centeno
Dominic Ciancaglini
Juliette Ciro
Niyah Cosme
Tiffany Cross
Kevin Cruz
Ibette Cruz-Lopez
Kayla Cruzado
Victoria Darr
Kaitlyn Deem
Bailey Digh
Destiny Dotson
Jeremy Duprey
Sanchez
Angelica Filippi-Field
Sarah Filippi-Field
Joshua Flores-
Yeoman
Hana Flumenbaum
Sean Freeman
Kayla Garcia
Gabrielle Giacomelli
Sarah Gibney
Anastasia
Glouchtehnko
Alphonso Gonzalez
Danine Gonzalez
Robert Greene
Jasmine Gutierrez
Emma Hood
Gregory Hughes
Dustin Irwin
Jaclyn Kell
Jacob Kell
Emmalynn King
Christopher Leistner
Hailey Lopergolo
Justine Lopez
Nayarith Lopez
Stephanie Lopez
Edwin Maestre Jr
Justin Malme
Thomas Mariano
Jeffrey Martine
Alexander Matos
Anthony Matos
Devon Mattie
Ciara Mcbride
Sejal Menghani
Jose Mercado
Andrew Meremianin
Karla Merino
Olivia Messore
Melanie Milam
Jimmy Moody
Caitlyn Muller
Eden Newton
Max Nezdyur
Mitchell Nieves
Tumelo Nwanma
Caitlin O'Brien
Elizabeth Oliveri
Bianca Olivero
Grace Ortiz
Jose Osorio
Sevgi Ozturk
Aaska Patel
Alan Patel
Selena Perez
Nicolas Perna
Christopher Peters
Darell Pierce
Robert Pustizzi
Matthew Quinones
Dimitri Raimonde
Kyrah Reaves
William Reichard
Caleb Ritchie
Geraldo Rivera
Michelle Rodriguez-
Rivera
Lisandro Romero
Erick Santiago
Kaitlyn Schreiber
Kathryn Slusarczyk
Brittney Soler
Kayla Speyerer
Shanelle Stewart
Henry Unite
Gregory Wallace
Eric Whilden
Xiaoqi You
Grade 10
Cecilia Adame
Adrianna Alfe
Haley Allen
Ruth Altreche
Briana Baker
Evan Barton
Angela Benson
Megan Beres
Gina Bonanno
Brooke Brown
Spencer Brown
Meranda Cardona
Leann Carlson
Kyle Castellini
Genafer Castiglia
Melvin Castro
Tiarah Chandler
Jessenia Colon
Kaitlynn Conrow
Nicole Conto
Beatriz Contreras
Cortez
George Costanzo
Hernan Cruz
Nestor Cruz
Judith Cruz-Lopez
Carolyn Cruz-Lovera
Lisa Curley
Shyheme Days
Morgan Dewinne
Angela Doulis
Camille Dubois
Nina English
Rachel Fay
Gerardo Franco-
Portillo
Rachel Garcia
Dylan Gentile
Paige Granato
Jordan Hall-Conley
Sierra Harrell
Karl Herman
Jesus Hernandez
Gina Irizarry
Samantha Kaur
Ashley Kenney
Na Hyun Kim
Dayna Labriola
Valkyrie Leach
Kyle Leimeister
Jane Lewis
Kerensa Loadholt
Christopher Louis
Nashaly Lugo
William Lunsford
Lanay Mason
Anthony Mattioli
Itzel Mayen
Desiree Melton
Mariah Mendez
Juliana Merighi
Massimo Moi
Shelby Money
Kiara Morales
Jessica Morris
Dasia Murphy
Yuleza Negron
Mercedes Noble
Mark Novatorskiy
Isaiah Ocasio
Lindsay Olita
Akshay Patel
Dhruv Patel
Nandni Patel
Neel Patel
Nirnay Patel
Rebecca Pellerano
Jeanette Perez
Oxchzeanna Perez
Katie Perry
Ricardo Ramos
Banesa Reyes
Justine Rivera
Tayla Robinson
Angelica Rodriguez
Kimberly Rodriguez
Kimberly Rodriguez
Richard Romero
Melissa Rosa
Timothy Satterfield
Emily Scanlon
Haley Sciore
Tara Selleck
Tessa Strittmatter
John Taormina
Neeraja Thakur
Julian Thompson
Emily Tonetta
Tristan Toothaker
Jomary Torres
Eric Villar
Grade 11
Tyler Adams
Brooke Ambert
Christian Anaya
Arielle Aponte
Desiree Aponte
Jacqueline Askins
Aria Asselta
Jolaolu Babalola
Alijah Beckwith
Damary Beltran
Sarah Bennett
Patricia Berry
Morgan Blanchard
Liliya Bondarenko
Matthew Bradley-
Womer
Patrick Bryant
Steven Cabrera
Gabrielle Cantoni
Hunter Capps
Fernando Castillo
Ryan Castor
Alexia Clark
Devin Cloud
Frank Conroy
Tania Cruz Ruiz
Kayel Cruzado
Shawn D'Agostino
Rebecca Darr
Angelo Decesero
Jamil Demby
Taylor Devonshire
Emely Diaz
Malik Dickerson
Sarah Dietz
Nicholas Digiorgio
Jade Fanzo
Kathryn Faul
Nancy Felipe
Mollie Fisher
Bailey Giblin
Brian Godfrey
Javier Gomez
Jasmine Gonzalez
Sabrina Gonzalez
Margarita Gordeyeva
Alina Gousseva
Byrianna Griffin
Violetta Groshev
Ellen Harrold
Lorena Hernandez
Yesenia Hernandez
Tyrell Hollis
Christine Hughes
Angel Johnson
Brandon Jones
Michael Kobriger
Melissa Laurencio
Sharday Lebron
Reno Levari
Aubrie Lincks
Michael Luu
Dean Maffei
Dennis Maisch
John Malatesta
Bethany Malench
Nicholas Mayo
Dylan Mazzola
Sage Medina
Tristen Mendez
Nicholas Merritt
Brenna Mohan
Nathan Munoz
Elva Ochoa
Oleksandra
Ostapenko
Michael Owoo
Navejot Parmar
Briana Peters
Evan Portadin
Colby Powell
Angelina Predit
Ryan Priore
Veronica Quinones
Kiraly Quinones
Luyanda
Simran Rattan
Tierra Reaves
Alyssa Rodriguez
Dayana Rodriguez
Edissell Rodriguez
Ronald Rodriguez
Jonathan Roig
Olivia Romano
Frankie Ruiz
Ary Salazar
Karla Salazar
Chad Schwegel
Emily Shellhamer
Daniel Singer
Amandeep Singh
Guriqbaljit Singh
Veronica Sitaylo
Amanda Smaniotto
Rachel Smith
Anna Ternova
Vianka Toro
Paola Torres-Vazquez
Michele Trimnell
Jael Vaquero
Ivette Vargas
Shaniqua Vasquez
Emilio Vidro
Valerie Walters
Rebecca Watson
Grade 12
Dawn Adams
Isis Allen
Yolanda Alvarez
Renee Androckitis
Synclaire Arthur
Sanad Ashraf
Michael Askins
Rachel Bernhardt
Brianna Beyer
Leilani Bishop
Joseph Brown
William Butler
Elizabeth Ann
Campbell
Helen Cardoso
Meghan Castiglia
Karina Castillo
Brianna Ciancaglini
Christian Claudio
Gabrielle Colondres
Alyssa Compa
Alexander
Constantino
John Courter
Maria Cruz-Wilson
Adriana
Debartolomeis
Alfredo Del Rosario
Abigail Dooley
Toure Douglas
Jesse Edelstein
Brandon Emonds
Edgar Espinosa
Andrea Ferrari
Kylie Finley
Jenna Gallucci
Olivia Gentilini
Saige Gomez
Ronnie Guzman-
Rosado
Amie Harris
Dyshea Harris
Joshua Harris
Gabriel Headley
Jason Hegeman
Jenny Henderson
Lizet Hernandez
Beteta
Zhen Holmes
Nicole Hullihen
Sydney Irion
Kyra Jackson
Abiha Kazmi
Devon Kemp
Cristina Ketcham
Rebecca Kolimaga
Nadiya Kucher
Alexey Kulpin
Emile Langton
Bridgitt Leon
Gunner Loper
Mariangelys Lopez
Natasha Lugo
Lexes Marchellino
Christopher Martinez
Janice Martinez
Janet Matias
Patricia Matias
Miranda McCeig
Dianette Meza
Charles Mistretta
Christian Muller
Marc Muniz
Salena Muzzarelli
Destiny Nardone
Kristen Natoli
Aleesha Nieves
Rikki Novicke
Rahi Patel
Chelsea Pearce
William Pelosi
David Reuben
Elias Rivera
Eliud Rivera
Michael Rivera
Allison Rodriguez
Domingo Rodriguez
Jeffrey Rowan
Mark Rowan
Marisela Ruiz
Genevieve Russo
Raymond
Sammartino
Princetta Samuels
Joshua Santiago
Margaret Simek
Gurpartap Singh
Navjot Singh
Krystal Smith
Nadya Sotnychuk
Samantha Speyerer
Alexandra Steen
Anton Stetsenko
Calvin Stiles
Jermaine Sullivan
Gabriella Surace
Melissa Suriano
Isabella Taormina
Brian Taylor
Deep Thakkar
Darren Tomasso
Matthew Urgo
Jose Valencia
Daniela Villaman
Jamie Walder
Janae Walters
Rachael Watson
Danielle Weissman
John Wells
Brielle White
Braizonna Williams
Kevin Williams
Cunningham
Alternative
School
Grade 12
Marcus Ledbetter
Vineland High School Principals List Fourth Marking Period
Vineland Public Schools recently released the list of the students in grades 3-12 who earned Principals List honors for
the first marking period. To achieve this distinction, high school students must have a grade-point average of 3.75 or
above. Elementary and middle school lists will be published in a later week.
Grapevine 14-19 081413:Layout 1 8/12/13 7:05 PM Page 18
Temporary Vacancy on School Board Filled
Frank Bongiovanni was select-
ed at a special meeting to serve
on the Vineland Board of
Education, filling the temporary
vacancy created by the resigna-
tion of Carlos Mercado.
Bongiovanni, a retired Atlantic
City Police Department captain,
was one of five persons who stat-
ed their interest and experience
in five-minute presentations to
the board at the special meeting.
After the board's vote, Bongiovanni received the oath of office from Robert
DeSanto, board solicitor and then took his seat for the work session that followed.
Bongiovanni, now serving as an adjunct professor at Cumberland County
College, will serve until the new board is seated in January following the
November election. At that time, voters will select a candidate to serve the
remaining one year on Mercado's term. According to published reports, Eric
Girone and Wanda C. Lopez, who were two of the four candidates up for consid-
eration in the temporary position, will be vying for that spot, although others
may file before the Sept. 6 deadline.
Bongiovanni has already filed for one of the three, three-year terms that will
be decided in the election. Two incumbentsScott English and Dr. R. Alan
Mounierare among the other five persons seeking those open seats. The other
incumbent, Tom Ulrich, a former board president, is not running for re-election.
The other candidates include former board member Brian DeWinne, an account-
ant working as chief financial officer for a local recycling company, Richard
Baruffi, a retired Vineland educator and coach, and Mazur.
A local resident for the past 11 years, he has also served as a sports official,
and said he wants to work on issues that need to be addressed relative to facili-
ties and especially traffic problems.
Frank Bongiovanni accepts congratulations from Eugene Medio, Board of Education
President. Looking on are Dr. Mary Gruccio, Superintendent (left), and Mrs. Susanne
Morello, Board of Education Vice President.
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For a no-obligation
advertising consultation,
call 856-457-7815 or e-mail:
sales@grapevinenewspaper.com today.
Advertise in
The
Grapevine
The
Grapevine
and get
incredible
results.
Grapevine 14-19 081413:Layout 1 8/12/13 7:05 PM Page 19
and community members who felt
Vineland should embrace a uniform policy.
A lot of people had come up to me and
were asking why we didnt have uni-
forms, she said. They noted that other
area districts have uniforms and that they
would like to see them come to Vineland.
Rios also noted that past board mem-
bers had floated the idea of uniforms but
had never seen it come to fruition. With
all the demand, she made instituting a
uniform policy her top priority.
I decided to put the policy in my com-
mittee, which was the Chair of Policy and
Personnel at the time, she said. Once we
brought it to the Board, there was really
no fight. Everyone was on board.
Rios said the clear benefits of imposing
a uniform policy were what made it so
easy for everyone to rally behind it.
Ive always thought uniforms were a
good idea. They bring some unity to the
school district. Students are all the same.
Nobody is different; nobody has some-
thing better than the other person. It pro-
hibits the bullying, she said. Not to men-
tion they are much more affordable. You
only need three or four uniforms.
Affordability was the primary goal in
constructing a uniform policy for
Vineland Public Schools, according to
Rios.
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Still Enrolling for the 2013-2014 School Year
Edgar
Christian Academy
on
P.O. Box 646, 212 Catawba Ave.
Newfield, NJ 08344
Preschool 2-4 years old and Kindergarten through 8th grades
All Welcome 6:00 - 8:00 pm on
Thursday, August 22, 2013
www.edgartonchristianacademy.com
Busing from Buena, Franklin Township and Vineland
OPEN HOUSE
Contact Melissa Knapp
at 856-697-7300 ext. 304
for more information
SCHOOL UNIFORMS
Continued from cover
Cheryls School Uniforms
2100 N. Delsea Dr.
Vineland, NJ 08360
856-696-0141
Dusharms Pro Foot
925 East Landis Ave.
Vineland, NJ 08360
856-690-1500
Als Shoes
639 E. Landis Ave.
Vineland, NJ 08360
856-691-1180
Enterprise Uniforms II
20 E. Commerce St.
Bridgeton, NJ 08302
856-455-3399
Kmart
3850 S. Delsea Dr.
Vineland, NJ 08361
856-825-9411
Kohls
2101 N. 2nd St.
Millville, NJ 08332
856-293-7360
Target
2100 N. 2nd St.
Millville, NJ 08332
Old Navy
3849 S. Delsea Dr.
Vineland, NJ 08360
856-293-9870
Forman Mills
20 W. Park Ave. #9
Vineland, NJ 08360
856-690-5500
Walmart
1070 W. Landis Ave.
Vineland, NJ 08360
856-205-9940
2291 N. 2nd St.
Millville, NJ
856-825-4200
Sears
8 W. Landis Ave.
Vineland, NJ 08360
856-692-2000
VENDORS SELLING SCHOOL UNIFORMS
Grapevine 14-19 081413:Layout 1 8/12/13 7:05 PM Page 20
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Bishop Schad
Regional School
Catholic Education - Plant the seed today
for a successful tomorrow!
Accepting applications based on grade level
availability. Tuition Assistance Available!
Call Today 856-691-4490
922 E. Landis Ave. Vineland new.bsrschool.org
Bishop Schad h S h d B
R
for a successful tomorrow!
Catholic Education - Plant the seed today
i l S h
successful tomorrow!
cation - Plant the seed today
h l
y
rrow!
e seed today
Accepting applications based on grade level
. availability
Call T
e v 922 E. Landis A Av
plications based on grade level
Assistance uition TTuition
oday 856-691-4490 l T Today 856-691-4490
w e. Vineland ne
n grade level
vailable A e !
90
hool.org sc .bsr w
The result is a uniform policy that
reads more like a dress code.
Students may only wear white, red or
black, collared tops. Their shirts can be
either long-sleeved or short-sleeved.
Females are also allowed to wear blouses,
as long as theyre collared. Students are
also permitted to wear a shirt over their
collared shirt, as long as it is a single color
and is white, red or black.
For pants, the options are just as broad.
Slacks, khakis, skirts, shorts and capris are
all permitted, as long as theyre black or
khaki. Shorts and skirts must reach the
mid-thigh in length.
All closed toe, flat-heeled shoes,
including sneakers, are permitted.
Athletic uniforms and club-related
attire is also allowed on the day of a club
or athletic event.
All clothing must be plain, and cannot
feature insignia or outwear not related to
the school or the district. Most headwear
is prohibited.
Exemptions will be made for legitimate
religious attire, as determined by the
Board of Education.
The policys versatility makes for a uni-
form even families on a tight budget
should be able to manage.
Once the Board had everything voted
for, we made the principals [of the
schools] part of the process, said Rios.
Theyre the ones who know the needs for
their children. So we allowed them to
choose the colors for the shirts and pants.
They took affordability and flexibility into
consideration when coming up with this.
For the most part, parents have
applauded the school for the varying uni-
form options.
The majority of parents are totally on
board, said Rios. A lot of parents have
said they find it exciting that students
dont all have to wear the same color.
Local business owners, especially those
who have lost business with the closing of
Sacred Heart High School, are also excited
to see the Vineland uniform policy come
to life.
Brian Lankin, owner of Als Shoes on
Landis Avenue, which is one of the official
vendors for VPS uniforms, has said the
boost in business from Vineland students
has created a nice boon for his store.
The sales Ive been losing from Sacred
Heart Ive been gaining with the public
schools, he said. Its been great for me,
for us. The new business has really filled
the void. Ive already seen a big improve-
ment in public school sales for girls and
boys.
With benefits for parents with students
in VPS schools and community business
owners, Vinelands new school uniform
policy is already proving to be a plus.
Its going to be a good thing for
Vineland, said Rios. Youre going to see
the benefits, and I think the policy will be
in place for years to come. I
Grapevine 14-19 081413:Layout 1 8/12/13 7:05 PM Page 21
COMMUNITY CALENDAR

HAPPENINGS
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14
Safe Sitter Babysitting Courses. Inspira
Medical Center Woodbury, 509 N. Broad
St., Woodbury. 9 a.m.4 p.m. Free. Provides
hands-on practice in lifesaving techniques
designed to prepare babysitters to act in an
emergency. Also provides basic care tips. To
register, 856-845-0100.
VHS Marching Clan Night. Howies
Dugout, Lincoln & Landis Ave., Vineland.
610 p.m. A portion of the sales made from
will benefit the band with its constant need
to repair and replace equipment. 856-794-
6800, ext. 2539 or vhsmarchingband.org
THURSDAY, AUGUST 15
Dig Into Reading with All Aboard The
Dinotrain. Millville Public Library, 210 Buck
St., Millville. 11 a.m. Free. Make a dinosaur,
do a dinosaur dance, and hear Miss Jan
read All Aboard The Dinotrain. For children
3 and under. 856-825-7087, ext. 12.
American Red Cross Blood Drive.
Inspira Medical Center Elmer, 501 W. Front
St., Elmer. 1:30 p.m.6:30 p.m. Blood
donors must bring two forms of ID, appoint-
ments are recommended. 856-641-7738.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 16
Paula J. Ring Education Center Open
House. 10 Buck St., Millville. 58 p.m. Free.
Tour the building and learn about all the
certificate and continuing education oppor-
tunities offered. Music, face painting, Touch
a Truck, a Treasure Hunt, Zumba, chair
massages and a fencing exhibition. Prizes,
giveaways, food and refreshments. 856-765-
3668, ext. 2372.
CompleteCare Beat The Heat. Delsea
Garden Apartments, S. 2nd St., Millville. 11
a.m.2 p.m. Free. Mobile Health Unit pro-
vides health screenings to attendees; face
painting for the kids. 856-451-4700, ext. 2072.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 17
Moonlight Cruise. The Marina, Fortescue,
NJ. Departs at 4 p.m. and lasts five hours.
$40 for adults, $20 for children ages 5-14.
View four four operating lighthouses and
the remains of two former lighthouses.
Beverages provided. 856-825-0123.
VHS Boys Soccer Team Car Wash.
Veterans Memorial School, 424 S. Main Rd.,
Vineland. 9 a.m.2 p.m. $5 for cars, $7 for
trucks and SUVs. Funds from this event will
be used to defray costs of team equipment.
AUGUST 17 AND 18
Bellview Seafood Fest. Bellview Winery,
150 Atlantic Ave., Landisville. $10 in
advance, $15 at door. Best seafood New
Jersey has to offer with live music, craft and
food vendors, tours, sangria and wine tast-
ing. For more info., visit bellviewwinery.com
SUNDAY, AUGUST 18
Chicken Barbecue. North Italy Club,
South East Ave. and Virano Ln. Noon6
p.m. $10 a platter (includes half chicken).
Clams, hot dogs, sausage and pepper sand-
wiches also available. Music by Double
Helix. 856-692-9862
Annual Glasstown Antique Fire Brigade
Muster and Fire Fighters Family Day,
WheatonArts, Glasstown Rd., Milliville. 10
a.m.4 p.m. Over 80 antique fire trucks,
firefighting apparatus and memorabilia.
Firefighting demonstrations, too. Free.
PHOTO BELOW COURTESY DENNIS SHARPE.
AUGUST 18 THROUGH 24
Maurice River Camp Meeting. Glory
Barn, Port Elizabeth Church of the
Nazarene, 3612 Rt. 47 South, Port Elizabeth.
6 p.m. on Sunday, 7 p.m. every other day.
Free. Area preachers through the week, plus
Gospel-style Heaven Bound Singers on
Saturday. Visit the snack shack 5:306:30
p.m. on Friday and Saturday for dinner
before the service. 856-327-1529.
MONDAY, AUGUST 19
NAMI Monthly Support Meeting.
Chesnut Assembly of God, 2554 E. Chesnut
Ave., Vineland. 79 p.m. NAMI Cumberland
County is a support, education, and advoca-
cy group serving consumers of mental
health services, as well as the families and
friends of persons affected by a serious
mental illness. 856-691-9234.
TUESDAY, AUGUST 20
American Red Cross Blood Drive.
Inspira Medical Center Elmer, 501 W. Front
St., Elmer. 1:306:30 p.m. Blood donors
must bring two forms of ID; appointments
are recommended. 856-363-1738.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 21
Mark Demitroff. Vineland Historical and
Antiquarian Society, 108 S. 7th St.,
Vineland. 6:30 p.m. Free. A geologist by
trade, Demitroff has spent many years
researching different aspects of Pine
Barrens history, and is currently pursuing a
doctorate in geology. 856-691-1111.
SPORTS HAPPENINGS
FRIDAY, AUGUST 16
Night of Fire and Thrills. New Jersey
Motorsports Park, 8000 Dividing Creek
Rd., Millville. Features monster trucks, The
Raging Inferno, and a jet-powered
firetruck. Tickets at 856-327-7256.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 17
VHS Field Hockey Alumni Game. VHS
South Track, 2880 E. Chesnut St.,
Vineland. 11 a.m. Free. Open to all former
VHS field hockey players, sticks and shin
guard provided on a first come, first serve
basis. Participants are encouraged to bring
equipment if they have any. A gray alumni
shirt will be provided. Alumni should arrive
by 10:30 a.m. to sign in. For more info.,
e-mail kcronk@vineland.org.
PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES BASEBALL TRIP
St. Padre Pio Parish, 4680 Dante Avenue, is sponsoring a bus trip to see the
Philadelphia Phillies play the Colorado Rockies on Wednesday, August 21, at
Citizens Bank Park. Bus departs Rosary Hall parking lot at 4:45 p.m. for the 7:05
p.m. game. Cost is $50 per person and includes ticket, bus, parking fees and
tip. Seating is in section 205. Cole Hamels Bobble Figurine give-away. Some
seats remain. Call Janice at the parish office at 856-691-7526, ext. 4.
VACATION BIBLE
SCHOOL
August 19-23: SonQuest-
Rainforest VBS. Faith Bible Church,
3139 E. Chestnut Ave., Vineland.
Follow Jesus on a Life-Changing
Adventure. For kindergarten through
fifth grade. For more info., call 856-
691-3460.
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
HIGH SCHOOL REUNIONS
For details about these reunions, e-mail or call the numbers provided.
The Sacred Heart High School class of 1958 will hold its 55-year reunion at 6 p.m.
on September 1 at the Greenview Inn, 4049 Italia Avenue in East Vineland. The affair
will begin with a cash bar cocktail hour and appetizers followed by dinner and
dessert in the banquet room. If you have not received an invitation, contact Judy
Lascarides at 23 Sunset Drive, Millville NJ 08332 or email at jl0930@msn.com.
Vineland High School class of 195855-year reunion on Sunday, September 22, at
The Greenveiw Inn at Eastlyn Golf Course. Hot and cold hor d'oeuvres, carving sta-
tion, desserts, soft drinks, coffee and tea, cash bar. Make checks payable to VHS Class
of 1958. Mail by September 1 to Marie Abate, 243 Steven Dr. Vineland. NJ 08360.
Vineland High School class of 1993 is holding its 20th year class reunion on
Saturday, October 12 from 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. at The Greenview Inn at Eastyln Golf
Course, located 4049 Italia Ave in Vineland. Tickets are $60 per person or $110 per
couple. It includes beer and wine and a buffet dinner. Entertainment will be provided
by a DJ. Make checks payable to VHS class of 93. Mail to P.O. Box 206, Vineland,
NJ, 08360. For more info., call 856-498-2336.
Vineland High School Class of 197340-year reunion on Saturday, November 2, at
Eastlyn Golf Course, located in Vineland. There will be a cocktail hour at 6 p.m. with
a dinner served at 7 p.m. Tickets for this event are $65 a person. Make checks
payable to VHS Class of 1973 and send them to 1314 Magnolia Rd., Vineland, NJ
08361. Seating is limited, so send payments as soon as possible. RSVP by Sept. 15.
Buena Regional High School Class of 1978 will hold its 35th class reunion on
November 16th at Merighis Savoy Inn. Anyone who has not received a notice from
the reunion committee should email mbconvey@hotmail.com as soon as possible.
The Vineland High School class of 194865th luncheon on October 17, 2013 at
12:30 p.m., at Marcianos, 200 N. Delsea Dr. in Vineland. Call 856-691-7172.
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FRIDAY, AUGUST 16
Third Friday. Downtown Millville. A very special art
exhibit awaits you from 6 till 9 p.m. or later at the
Riverfront Renaissance Center for the Arts, 22 N High
St., Millville. Six pioneer artists who helped kick-start
the art movement in the first five years of its develop-
ment are participating in this group event.
TAWES, the first Pioneer Artist, arrived in Millville in
December 2000. For the show, TAWES, pictured, work-
ing in his studio, has been working on four new works
in his innovative style that will be revealed the night of
the reception.
Ellen Gavin, Pioneer Artist
#12, is a journalistic oil painter
who will be documenting come-
dy, irony or poignancy in the
urbanscape or landscape. Her
work, The Women, is pictured.
Pioneer Artists #4, Beverly
Hughes, will display mostly
fiber related work, a painting of
the sheep from Burcham's
Farm, custom-dyed knit scarves
from the wool of these sheep
along with unspun wool in
treasure boxes. Hughes will also exhibit one botanical, for which she is well known.
Mary Rowson, Pioneer Artist #6, will show portraits that are part of a series of
Inspirational Women who will be introduced to local Middle School Children. The
program will demonstrate how the sculptures were made and include the personal
stories of these incredibly talented and successful women. Students will be encour-
aged to view their own special talents.
Rita Lynn Lyman-Hedr, Pioneer #10, is a mixed media visual and performing
artist, poet and massage therapist. She is a native of southern New Jersey and her
work in all forms is strongly influenced by the changing colors, tides and moods of
"the shore" where she lives. She has been painting since the age of nine.
Katherine Pokorny, Pioneer Artist #9, is inspired to paint the world that sur-
rounds us. I paint places that I have been or from photos of places my friends and
family have been. I hope when people see my paintings, they find at least one that
captures a moment and makes them feel like they are standing there.
In the Artists Alcove at the Riverfront Center see the work of Joe Rademan and
Jill Cucci-Smith and the gift shop. Many of the working artists studios on the sec-
ond floor will be open and welcome you to get to know them and see their art.
The Clay College is proud to feature the exquisite work of our resident artists.
The highly accomplished resident artists of Clay College will exhibit a range of work
from sculpture to functional pottery. We will also be registering people for the
upcoming Fall non-credit classes.
The newest gallery and studio in the Village on High, An Abstract Hart and Paj
Designs Studio, will have a large new assortment of new handmade SteamPunk
accessories, hand painted decorative boxes in all shapes, styles, and sizes as well
as beautiful hand painted wine bottles.
Located in Cottage J stop in and look at the brand new paintings by both
Meganne Peck and Kate Hart. Custom orders for SteamPunk items, abstract family
portraits, and costume masks will be taken. The artists also customize and modify
nerf guns in SteamPunk styling.
An End of Summer sale at Across the Pond, 129 N. High St., will feature sum-
mer gardening itemss. Refreshing Lemon Souffl iced tea samples will be served.
While youre in the Village on High, visit Fiber Arts Caf for half-price sales on
yarns. Browse the shelves for unique yarns and tools for
knitting and crocheting. Owner Carol Moore will be glad to
schedule you for upcoming classes.
At An Octopuss Garden, meet Becca and Chris
Greever. Chris makes cutting boards and jewelry,
pictured; Becca's pillows are made from repurposed rock
concert t-shirts.
Shop for fashions and accessories at Downtown
Fashion Resale, at 129 N. High. The shop features high-end
gently worn items at great prices, including brand names.
Welcome Charles and Carlos into the Arts District!
Third Friday events at the Levoy Theatre and Bogarts
Bookstore are listed on the next page.
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

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AUGUST 12 THROUGH 19
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 TV Sports
Packages. $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.: Four Wheel Drive, live coun-
try 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. Line
Dancing Party with Pepper Paul 8 p.m.,
Sat. live band 710 p.m.
EVERY MONDAY
Jeff Giuliani of Eleven Eleven. Double
Eagle Saloon, 1477 Panther Rd.,
Vineland. Live acoustic 811 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.
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.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14
Free Outdoor Concert: John Clark
Little Big Band. Michael Debbi Park,
Cedar Ave., Richland. 7 p.m. Hot dogs,
desserts, and beverages sold. Seating
available or bring lawn chairs. Dance
floor (weather permitting).
EVERY THURSDAY
Jazz Duos. Annata Wine Bar, Bellevue
Ave., Hammonton, 609-704-9797. Live Jazz
featuring area's best jazz duos. 6:30 - 9:30
p.m. No cover. RSVP recommended.
Jeff Giuliani of Eleven Eleven. Double
Eagle Saloon, 1477 Panther Rd.,
Vineland. Live acoustic 710 p.m.
AUGUST 14 THROUGH 17
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.: Live music 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.:
Kids Dont Bounce 9 p.m., Sat.:
Undercover Duo 9 p.m., Sun.: Glen Eric
59 p.m.
Nightlife at Bojos. 222 N. High St.,
Millville, 327-8011. Tues.: Bike Night with
live entertainment. Fri.: TBA 8 p.m. Daily
drink and food specials.
EVERY FRIDAY
DJ: Joe Gorgo. Tre Bellezze, 363 East
Wheat Rd., Vineland. Complimentary buf-
fet 3-6 p.m. 697-8500.
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, 710 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 pop-
ular mainstream dance music. 765-5977.
AUGUST 16, 17, 18, 22, 23, AND 24
Smokey Joes Caf. Eagle Theatre,
208 Vine St., Hammonton. 8 p.m. except
August 18 at 3 p.m. Music of legendary
songwriters Leiber and Stoller. Tickets
are $25 for General Admission and $30
for Front Rows. Tickets can be purchased
at www.TheEagleTheatre.com or 609-
704-5012.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 16
Sixpence None The Richer. Levoy
Theatre, 126-130 N. High St., Millville. 8
p.m. Christian rock, platinum recording
artist, Grammy-nominated. $25 - $20.
Military discount available at box office.
856-327-6400 or www.levoy.net.
Third Friday: Book Signing / Linda
Bell & Family. Bogarts Bookstore. 210
N. High St., Millville. Free. Childrens
author Stephanie Cole Sanchez with her
Ribbit! Hop! Bullyfrogs, Stop! 69 p.m.
Live music. 79 p.m.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 17
Writers Workshop with Judi Brett /
Mile 6. Bogarts Bookstore. 210 N. High
St., Millville. Free. Workshop 10:3011:30
a.m. Live music. 79 p.m.
Johnny Cash Tribute Band/Scotty L.
Tre Bellezze, 363 East Wheat Rd.,
Vineland. Live music 812 p.m. 697-8500.
SUNDAY, AUGUST 18
Bay Atlantic Symphony Summer
Concert. Music Box at Borgata Hotel
Casino & Spa in Atlantic City. 5 p.m.
Beethovens Symphony No. 8 and
Prokofievs Violin Concerto No. 2 featur-
ing soloist Stefan Jackiw in fifth concert
in the Symphonys summer classical
series. Tickets ($25 and $35) are avail-
able for purchase by calling 866-900-
4849, online at www.theborgata. com, or
in-person by visiting the Borgata Box
Office.
MONDAY, AUGUST 19
Free Outdoor Concert: Bud Cavallo
Band. Giampetro Park, Enrico Serra
Band Shell, E. Landis Ave., Vineland. 7
p.m. In case of rain, the concerts will be
held at Memorial School Auditorium,
Main Road and Chestnut Avenue. Free.
TUESDAY, AUGUST 20
Free Outdoor Concert: John Lolli.
Bruno Melini Park, Central Ave.,
Minotola. 7 p.m. In case of rain, concert
will be held at Louise Basile Pavilion.
Courses in Screenwriting,
Filmmaking Techniques at
Woodbine Site
If youve always wanted to make a
movie or turn that story in your head
into a screenplay, The Richard
Stockton College of New Jersey is
offering you courses this fall at its
Cape May County instructional site in
Woodbine.
Robert Steele, director of Media
Instruction at Stocktons Sam Azeez
Museum of Woodbine Heritage, will
be teaching the four-credit college
courses, Introduction to Screenwriting
and Techniques of Film & Video
Production, starting Sept. 4.
Steele noted that the class sizes
are small, and urged anyone interest-
ed to sign up while there is still room.
Techniques of Film & Video
Production will be offered on
Mondays and Wednesdays from 3:35-
5:25 p.m.; Introduction to
Screenwriting will be offered on
Mondays and Wednesdays from 6-
7:50 p.m. Both courses will be held in
Room WIS 101at Anne Azeez Hall,
610 Washington Ave. in Woodbine
from Sept. 4-Dec. 11.
To register, go to:
www.stockton.edu and type the word
registrar in search box.
Grapevine 20-23 081413:Layout 1 8/12/13 7:06 PM Page 23
Energy Saving Tips
Immense heat waves this summer can
lead to high-cost energy bills. That means
its prime time to learn new ways to keep
your cooling-costs down without drying up
your bank account.
To make your house energy efficient and
keep your budget intact, the editors at The
Family Handyman have compiled a list of
10 useful energy-saving tips for those hot
summer days. Note, many of these tips will
save you money on your heating too!
This advice includes:
1. Replace your old air conditioner: If
you live in a hot and humid climate, you
may want to consider replacing your old
AC with an Energy Star model. Paying
higher upfront costs makes sense over time
and, you could save as much as 30 to 50
percent as well as save you enough money
to offset the purchase price. Calculate your
payback with the AC savings calculator at
energystar.gov.
2. Switch to Compact Fluorescent
Lamps (CFL): We have a bright idea to
save you money and its as easy as changing
a light bulb. Fluorescent bulbs are known
for cutting lighting costs, but they can also
help keep your cooling bill down. Ninety
percent of the electricity used by an incan-
descent bulb is converted to heat rather
than light. That extra heat means extra
cooling expenses.
3. Install a programmable thermo-
stat: This is a very easy upgrade that pays
itself back in about a year. Increasing the
temperature on your thermostat by four to
six degrees every time you leave your
house can save you 5 to 20 percent on your
energy bill.
4. Clean or change the ACfilters
monthly: If you dont want to replace your
entire AC unit then you may want to con-
sider changing your AC filter monthly.
Dirty air filters slow airflow and make the
blower and cooling system work extra
hard. This is the number one cause of air
conditioner breakdowns.
5. Fix leaks in ACducting: Your money
may be slipping through the cracks if you
have gaps in the duct joints of your house.
If you are living in an older home, 10 to 40
percent of your cooling dollars can be lost
to cool air being allowed to wastefully run
through an attic, crawl space or basement.
6. Block out sun with windowshades:
Around 30 percent of heat comes through
your windows, but by installing tinted or
low-E window films you can save seven
percent on cooling costs. These window
films are not only easy to install, but also
inexpensive, making this a perfect and sim-
ple solution to saving money on your ener-
gy-costs.
7. Keep cool with shade: Did you ever
think landscaping could be more than just a
beautification tool for your yard? Well, per-
haps you should. Direct sunlight coming
through the roof or windows is responsible
for around half of the heat gain in a home,
but by shading your house with trees or
vines you can save up to 30 percent of your
households energy consumption, making
your yard work pay off in more ways than
one.
8. Check your ACsystems efficiency:
Checking whether or not your AC unit is
due for a tune-up is rather simple. Check
for the difference in air temperature at the
air supply and return grilles with a ther-
mometer. Make sure the air exiting is 14 to
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Home
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OCTOBER 11 THROUGH 13
South Jersey Pumpkin Show &
Fall /Winter Home & Garden
Expo. Salem County Fairgrounds, 735
Harding Hwy. (Rt. 40), Woodstown.
49 p.m. Friday, 10 a.m.6 p.m..
Saturday, 10 a.m.5 p.m. Sunday.
With the cold winter months coming,
you will find everything from win-
dows, doors, kitchens, heating,
remodeling to basements.
Homeowners will save thousands on
home repairs, addtions, lawn and gar-
den products and services. Everything
from Headless horsemen, Pumpkin
Pyramid, Little Miss Pumpkin Show,
All Breed Dog Parade, Apple &
Pumpkin Dessert contest, Scarecrows,
Hay rides, Amusement Rides, Boo
Barn for Kids and so much more.
Free admission. Parking fee. 856-765-
0118 or www.sjpumpkinshow.com
Grapevine 24-28 081413:Layout 1 8/12/13 7:08 PM Page 20
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CORRECTION:
New Jersey Secretary of Agriculture
Douglas H. Fisher visited roadside farm
stands in four South Jersey counties recently
to highlight where consumers can find
Jersey Fresh produce during this prime time
of the growing season.
In last weeks issue, caption information
for the photo above was incorrect.
At Muzzarellis, Secretary Fisher, far left;
Jersey Fresh inspectors, in blue shirts, from
left, Ralph Maresco, Joe Montresor, and
Mike Martinelli; Charlie Muzzarelli (in plaid),
and Rita Muzzarelli.
Muzzarelli Farm Markets Grillin on the
Farm events have become quite popular. At
left, Angelo is pictured grilling fresh peppers
during last months event.
20 degrees cooler than the air going in.
9. Use fans and raise your thermostat:
Fan off your cooling bills by turning on
your ceiling fans. Setting your thermostat
to a higher temperature and keeping your
ceiling fan on, allows for the air to circulate
better keeping you cooler. In fact, every
degree above 78 degrees can save you 5 to
10 percent on air conditioning costs.
10. Tune and clean your ACregularly:
Providing your AC with the proper mainte-
nance, such as cleaning the debris from the
outside, can prolong the lifespan of your
unit for up to 20 years. Also check to see if
your refrigerant needs recharging because
this can help improve the efficiency of your
AC by up to 20 percent.
Deerfield Township Harvest
Festival Memories Wanted
The 35th annual Deerfield Township
Harvest Festival, set for October 11, 12 and
13, will salute 35 Years of Great Music and
Family Fun and will include photos,
videos and other commemorations of 35
years of Harvest Festivals. Please share
your photos and memories and you and
your family may be a part of the 35th
anniversary newspaper supplement, special
video and photo presentations on Fest-a-
Vision, the jumbo video screen at the festi-
val and other special exhibits. Send photos
and your thoughts and memories electroni-
cally to Linda at harveyfest@dthf.org or
contact her at 609-805-4679. Along with
the picture, include your first and last
name and the name, if any, you would like
shown with the picture. Pictures and
information can be emailed as an attach-
ment to harveyfest@dthf.org or sent to
Harvey Fest, PO Box 350, Rosenhayn, NJ
08352. Deadline for entries is October 1.
For further information visit dthf.org or
email festival@dthf.org. I
TUESDAY, AUGUST 20
Annual RAREC Vegetable
Twilight Meeting and Research
Tour. Rutgers Agricultural Research
& Extension Center, 121 Northville
Rd., Bridgeton. 5:309 p.m. Touring
will commence at 5:30 p.m. with
stops throughout for presentations by
investigators. Free. Pesticide recertifi-
cation credits have been requested.
This is your opportunity to have
plant, insect, disease or weed
samples identified.
Grapevine 24-28 081413:Layout 1 8/12/13 7:08 PM Page 21
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Faces in the News
I
Kids' Dreams Come True Through Program
Cristalis Tirado and
Giovanni Colon, mem-
bers of the Boys &
Girls Club of Vineland,
were recently able to
obtain a scholarship
for art lessons at the
Barn Studio of Art in
Millville, thanks to the
Fund-A-Dream
Program. The program
helps cultivate and
encourage a special
talent or interest in
Club members by pro-
viding funds for an
experience or opportu-
nity that could put them on the road toward realizing their full potential and
take them to heights that are inconceivable to them now.
Cristalis Tirado, left, and Giovanni Colon with their paintings at the Barn Studio of Art.
Dolphins Donate To Salvation Army
Dolphin senior swimmers Vlad Kozub, TJ Merighi and Rachel Bernhardt present a
check for $1,500 to America Barriera, Captain Miguel Barriera and Steve Plevins from
the Salvation Army. This donation was generated from a recent team sub sale planned
by the senior swimmers, with proceeds to be used to send area children to the
Salvation Army Summer Camp. Second from left, between Kozub and Merighi is
Dolphin coach, John Casadia.
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Need work? Have a business and need more
customers? Why not get the word out through
The Grapevines Classifieds?
Advertize your skills and busi-
ness in the Classifieds by calling
856-457-7815.
Car or boat taking up space in your
driveway? Sell your vehicle for some
extra cash by advertising in The
Grapevines Classifieds
section. Make your
junk someone elses
treasures.
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
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.
Seamstress: Bridal and
special occasion dresses.
Minimum five years expe-
rience. Cherry Hill area.
PT. Call 856-834-2232.
A-frame house on
Rainbow lake. One bed-
room, bedroom/family-
room, 1 1/2 baths,
kitchen, eating area, liv-
ingroom w/gas fireplace,
loft w/ lav and closet.
W/D and attached
garage. Central air, gas
heat and hot water. No
pets Utilites not includ-
ed. $1400/mo. call 856-
982-7772.
For rent: Upstairs apart-
ment. West Vineland,
Sunset Avenue. Two bed-
room. $1100/mo. Includes
heat and electric. Call
856-794-1623.
House to share in Vineland:
Near stores, cable TV,
shared bathroom and
kitchen. $450/mo. Prefer a
Christian. References req.
Call 856-982-5890
Chihuahua Puppies: Sweet,
lovable temperament.
Shots, wormed, paper-
trained. $350. If interested,
call 856-696-0969.
Having a party but you
dont need a planner? Buy
a complete party basket
with everything you need.
One dozen guests and up,
starting at $50. If interested,
call 856-765-9098.
2006 MX-5 Miata Grand
Touring. Copper red,
25,000 miles, power win-
dows, door locks, auto-
matic transmission and
cruise control. $13,000.
Call 856-327-0131.
Cocker Spaniel Puppies
Family raised, ACA, 9
weeks old, 5 females,
shots and vet checked.
$375. Call 856-207-9811.
ACOA group forming: An
Adult Children of
Alcoholics group is now
forming in Vineland. For
information on meeting
days and locations, call
856-982-5890
Rain Forest Lawn Cutting.
No contract needed. If
interested, call 856-327-
3299.
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
Residential Window
Cleaning. Owner Operated,
for a free estimate call
Mike's Cleaning Service @
856-305-1166.
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.
Saturday, August 17th,
7 - 11 a.m. Household
items, clothes, furni-
ture and more.
2475 Barry Dr., East
Vineland. Near Lincoln
and Dante.
Got School Stress?
The Homeschool
Academy of South
Jersey can help.
Choose from IN-Class
or ON-Line or AT-
Home affordable,
K-12th grade pro-
grams in Millville.
www.hasjschool.org.
609-805-2548.
Piano Lessons in my
home. Ages 4.5 and
up! Music and move-
ment birthday par-
ties. Ages 2 to 4.5
If interested, call
856-794-8977.
2 acres of Farmland
in Rosenhayn available
for use. Maintenance
of grounds required
in lieu of rental fee.
Call 856-982-0300.
Home Health Aide
(Certified)
CHHA/Program Aide
Vineland, NJ
Inspira Health Network
seeks CHHAs to join
our team at Vineland
LIFE Center or
Vineland LIFE Home.
You'll provide care and
assistance to partici-
pants in their homes,
as well as in a facility.
When in the home,
provide and assist
participants with
skilled and non-skilled
activities of daily liv-
ing, restorative and
supportive care.
Requirements: High
school diploma or
GED, current NJ Home
Health Aide certifica-
tion, valid drivers
license and insurance.
CPR certification.
Apply online:
www.inspirahealthnet-
work.org, Category
Nursing Support
Services.
Krystal Clear, LLC Home
and Office Cleaners.
Exceptional Service,
Senior discounts,
Spring cleaning spe-
cials, Free Estimates.
(856) 982-3310
Help Wanted
Home
Improvement
Services
Services Farmland Avail.
For Sale
For Rent
Yard Sale
Announcements
We Buy
Used Vehicles!
See Lenny Campbell See Merle Graham
808 N. Pearl St., Bridgeton NJ
(856) 451-0095
Call Free 1-855-340-7179
www.OmahaSteaks.com/mbfvc70
4 FREE Omaha Steaks Burgers
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1.____________ 2.____________ 3.____________ 4.____________ 5.____________
10.____________
15.____________
9.____________
14.____________ 13.____________
7.____________
12.____________
6.____________
11.____________
20.____________ 19.____________ 18.____________ 17.____________ 16.____________
25.____________ 24.____________ 23.____________ 22.____________ 21.____________
30.____________ 29.____________ 28.____________ 27.____________ 26.____________
35.____________ 34.____________ 33.____________ 32.____________ 31.____________
40.____________ 39.____________
42.____________ 41.____________ 44.____________ 43.____________ 45.____________
47.____________ 46.____________ 49.____________ 48.____________ 50.____________
38.____________ 37.____________ 36.____________
8.____________
Monthly 45 Residual
income that gets big-
ger every month. Mr.
Kim Wilson. Millville,
NJ. Call 1-800-320-
5645, ext. 3671.
Share a Nice Big
Modern House in a
Great Neighborhood.
$699/mo. Call 609-
213-0832.
Cooks and servers
needed breakfast and
lunch shifts please
email desired salary
and experience to
bluplate@hotmail.com
Grapevine 24-28 081413:Layout 1 8/12/13 7:08 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
Marlene Urban
Customer Service Representative
Capital Bank of New Jersey
West Landis Avenue Branch
Interest rate may vary. Offer may be withdrawn at any time without previous notice. Fees may reduce earnings.
Marlene Chose Capital Bank!
Capital Bank is proud to have Marlene Urban as a member our Capital Team. She
has served the banking needs in the communities of Deerfield, Upper Deerfield and
Pittsgrove Townships for 46 years and she continues that tradition of service with us.
Competitive rates and products like our fee-free checking with interest attract people
to us, but its our hometown bankers like Marlene that keep them loyal. In fact, our
customers often sing our praises to their family and friends. Its not uncommon that
when one becomes our customer, others soon follow.
Marlene and many others all over South Jersey choose Capital Bankand recommend
us to their family, friends and colleagues.
Vineland Chooses Capital Bank.
Grapevine 24-28 081413:Layout 1 8/12/13 7:08 PM Page 24