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National Night Out


{ BY MIKE EPIFANIO }
R
epresentatives from Susquehanna Bank
visited the Vineland Police Department
headquarters on June 12 to present a
check in sponsorship of the annual National
Night Out fireworks display to be held this year
on August 5.
According to Chief Tim Codispoti, Theres
no bigger [National Night Out] event in South
Jersey.
The free family-oriented event, which will be
held on the grounds of Chestnut Assembly of
God at 2554 E. Chestnut Ave. in Vineland from 5
to 9 p.m., will feature lots of great food, live bands
and activities for the kids. There will be a car
show on site and a helicopter flown in from
Cooper Hospital that the kids (and grownups)
can see up close. There will be a K9 police dog
demonstration and demonstrations by the
W
hether youre an athlete or someone with
genuine health concerns, your options for
measuring lung function have been limited
to visiting a doctors office or purchasing expensive
equipmentuntil now. A pair of southern New Jersey
natives have teamed up to develop the worlds first
high-tech device that lets you measure lung function
with your smartphone.
Vineland/Millville native Blaise Menzoni met Jonathan
Frey of Avalon while attending the University of Delaware
in the early 2000s. The two remained friends, though
their lives took divergent paths until reuniting recently
to get their super compact air flow meter to market.
Menzoni returned home after college to help Millville
and Vineland residents get mortgages as a Co-Branch
Manager of Gateway Funding. He now sits on the board
of directors at the Levoy Theatre, is a partner of BC
Processing, and has had many other business ventures.
Frey spent seven years working as a scientist for two
companies in Colorado (at PrimeStar Solar and ITN
Energy Systems where he worked on thin-film batteries,
electrochromic coatings, and more). Frey then realized
he missed southern New Jersey, but before returning
home, he made a pit stop to visit family in Florida.
It was in the Sunshine State that Frey and his brother
invented the SandPiper sensor while working in his
brothers shop.
175 S. Main Road & 1234 W. Landis Avenue, Vineland, NJ 856.690.1234 Se Habla Espaol CapitalBankNJ.com
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VOLUME 7 | ISSUE 23 | JULY 9, 2014
I NS I DE : WIN $825 WITH PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE: PG. 11 SUMMER CONCERTS SINBAD AT THE LEVOY
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CONNECTI NG YOU TO SOUTH JERSEY. WEEKLY.
They now seek crowdsource funds to get product to market. { BY MIKE EPIFANIO }
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 4
Jonathan Frey (left) and Blaise Menzoni display the Sandpiper I.S.
(shown plugged into an iPhone and Android phone inset), which they
hope to bring to market with some help from the online community.
South Jersey Developers Turn
Smartphones Into Lung Monitors
Continued on page 2
Pictured at the check presentation ceremony are,
from left: Officer Joe Pagano, Chief Tim Codispoti,
Susquehanna Bank Regional President John
OConnor, Vice President Rosana Schreiber,
Branch Relationship Manager Natalie Conde,
Captain Tom Ulrich and Officer Jason Scalzi.
To learn more about the SandPiper I.S. and
South Jersey Engineerings future projects,
visit their Indiegogo site at
http://IGG.me/at/SandPiper.
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Downtown Vineland
{ BY GARY HOLLOWAY, EXEC. DIRECTOR, VDID / MAINSTREET VINELAND }
I
Food and
Wine Fest
Great sponsorship opportunities are available;
reserve yours this week.
E
ven though the calendar says
July, we in Main Street Vineland
already have August on our
mindsAugust 9, to be exact.
That is the date set for the Vineland Food
& Wine Festival. Ive put blurbs at the end
of the last few columns about it, but now
its time for your first peek ahead at this
exciting event.
It will take place from4 to 10 p.m. on the
600 block of Landis Ave. and, in case of rain,
will take place the same time the next day.
The event will feature food from the areas
top restaurants and will feature everything
from barbecue and seafood to Mexican,
Jamaican, Thai, Amish, Italian, and
American cuisines. Well also have wine
tastings from local area wineries, including
Balic Winery, and Southwind Vineyard.
We havent forgotten the kids either.
Theyll be able to enjoy bouncy houses,
face-painting, and a special chalk art festi-
val for kids and adults starting at 2 p.m.
To provide the right musical ambiance,
weve brought back the Philly George
Project. This band plays a mixture of jazz,
blues, and Motown. It has toured Europe
and plays at venues throughout the shore
area. You enjoyed them a few years ago
when we had this dynamite group at one
of our BBQ n Chili Cook-Off events and
theyll be here again for this. Well also
have two other great local bands opening
up the show at 4 p.m.
Heres how the event can help you and
us. We have some attractive sponsorship
opportunities available FOR A VERY
LIMITED TIME ONLY and we need to
hear from you this week! Sponsorship of
this event is a terrific, low-cost way to
effectively and repeatedly advertise your-
self or your business to new customers
and to get your name out to the public as a
supporter. Our sponsorship levels range
from $100 to $500, $1,000, and, for maxi-
mum exposure, $2,500. Whatever level
you choose, youll be helping a great
cause, a great event, and helping yourself
in the process. We only have a limited
number of spots available and we expect
them to go quickly, so contact me BY THE
END OF THIS WEEK and Ill be glad to
reserve your spot.
Last week, I wrote about creating a
buzz. Now that I started a buzz about the
Vineland Food & Wine Festival, its your
turn to pick up on that and continue the
buzz. Talk it up to your friends, relatives,
neighbors, and co-workers. Send out
tweets and messages to your e-mail list
and Facebook friends. Lets start getting
the word out.
I also can use some worker bees to
make a buzz as helpers for this event for A
Taste of Vineland, scheduled for
Wednesday, October 15. Please feel free to
contact me to see how you can fit in. I
For more information on Main Street
Vineland, call 856-794-8653, visit
www.mainstreetvineland.org, or check
them out on Facebook.
{
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2014 CHEVROLET SONIC LT
4 dr., 4 cyl., p/steering, rack/pin, auto., p/brakes,
p/assist, AM/FM stereo, air cond., tilt wheel,
p/locks, p/windows, alarm, delay wiper, cruise
control, air bags, rear defrost, tinted glass. $500
rebate. VIN# E4158976, Stk# CV4115. $2,000
down plu tax & tags, 75 mos. @ 2.99% APR.
Selling price $17,367, deferred pmt. $15,975.
$
213
NEW
per
month
2014 CHEVROLET MALIBU LS
4 dr., 4 cyl., p/steering, rack/pin, auto., p/breaks, p/
assist, AM/FM stereo, air cond., tilt wheel, p/locks,
p/windows, keyless entry, delay wiper, cruise con-
trol, air bags, rear defrost, tinted glass. $2,000
rebate. VIN# EF207582, Stk. #CV4127, $2,000
down plus tax & tags, 75 mos. @ 2.99% APR.
Selling price $19,979, deferred pmt. $17.475.
$
233
NEW
per
month
2 dr., 6 cyl., p/steering, rack/pin, auto., 6 spd., p/brakes, p/assist,
AM/FM stereo, air cond., tilt wheel, p/seats, p/locks, p/windows,
alarm, keyless entry, delay wiper, cruise control, alloy wheels,
air bags, rear defrost, tinted glass, leather interior, ABS brakes,
$2,000 dealer cash, $1,000 Cadillac Lux Lease Conquest, Stk.
#C4032, VIN#E0170745, $2,000 down plus tax & tags, 84 mos.
@2.99% APR, selling price $34,236, deferred pmt. $34,608
$
412
NEW
per
month
4 dr., 6 cyl., p/steering, rack/pin, p/brakes, p/assist, AM/
FM stereo, GPS, air cond., tilt wheel, p/seats, p/locks, p/
windows, alarm, keyless entry, delay wiper, cruise control,
alloy wheels, air bags, rear defrost, tinted glass, leather.
$1,000 Luxury Lease Conquest, Stk. #C3027, VIN#
D0148928, $2,000 plus tax & tags, 84 mos. @ 2.99%
APR, selling price $34,844, deferred pmt. $36,372.
$
433
NEW
per
month
2014 CADILLAC ATS
LUXURY
b o b n o v i c k . c o m
808 N. Pearl St. Bridgeton
856-451-0095
SUMMER
SAVINGS
2014 CADILLAC CTS
AWD COUPE
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LUX UXXU XU LUX U RY RY X UXU YY XUU LUXURY LUXURY RRY
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uise cr , wiper y dela m, alar , ws
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$2,000 CV4115. Stk# 158976,
APR. 2.99% @ . mos 75 , tags
$15,975. erred pmt. ,367, def
mmonth
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$2,000 #CV4127, Stk. EF207582, #
APR. 2.99% @ . mos 75 , tags & ax
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NIGHT OUT
(Continued from cover)
Vineland Fire Department as well. Local
artist George Perez will provide an art and
music show.
All non-profit community organiza-
tions are invited to have a display at the
event and many have already signed on to
do so. Nearly a dozen area businesses have
already committed to make donations to
support the event. For example, Marcacci
Meats donates the hamburgers, Dietz &
Watson donates the hot dogs and Omni
Bakery donates the rolls. Donations will
also be provided by Bottinos ShopRite on
West Landis Avenue, the Lincoln and
Landis Avenue ShopRite, Rental Country,
Walgreens, DAndrea Produce, Pontanos
Produce, Brewster Fine Wines and others.
The fireworks are being presented by
Vineland-based Pyrotecnico. While the
$1,600 donation from Susquehanna Bank
makes the display possible, Pyrotecnico
will put on a fireworks show valued at
$8,000, according to Capt. Tom Ulrich.
The event has been held in Vineland
since 2007 and last year attracted 3,000
people. Thanks to the donations from local
businesses and a federal grant that covers
the cost of police overtime, the National
Night Out event costs the taxpayers virtu-
ally nothing, says Capt. Ulrich.
Vinelands Natalie Bermudez will sing
the national anthem to kick off the enter-
tainment. Secret Service, a party rock
band with local roots will perform, as will
80s rock band Arsenal.
Arsenals set will last right up until the
start of the fireworks at 9 p.m. and theyll
wrap up with a patriotic song or two to
set the stage for the aerial display.
Area residents are encouraged to
come out and meet your neighbors,
while enjoying the fun, food and music.
For more information about the event,
contact Captain Ulrich at 856-691-4111,
ext. 4185. I
1 S. Jersey Developers
MIKE EPIFANIO
1 National Night Out
MIKE EPIFANIO
3 Homeopathy Pioneer
VINCE FARINACCIO
5-7,10
19,22 Faces in the News
8 Does and Donts
PAUL J. DOE
9 PET CARE
11 Prizeweek Puzzle
12 Community Calendar
14 News in Brief
16,20 In Our Schools
17 Food for Thought
JEAN HECKER
18 Entertainment
21 Obituaries
22 Real Estate Transactions
23 CLASSIFIEDS
MIKE EPIFANIO Editor & Publisher
DEBORAH A. EIN Managing Editor
GAIL EPIFANIO Controller
MARIE HALPIN-GALLO Advertising Executive
MICHELE LOW Advertising Executive
JESSICA RAMBO Advertising Coordinator
CHRISTOPHER L. TOLER 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 2014.
All rights reserved.
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www.dentalcareofvineland.com
FRANK A. PETTISANI, DMD
Family and General Dentist

1500 South Lincoln Ave. Vineland, NJ 856-691-2553


.de www eofvinelan entalcar nd.com
Not your average dentist!
Smell the warm chocolate chip cookies baking, relax
in our comfortable high backed chairs while sipping
your favorite cofee and let our concierge take care
of your check in.
Stylish, soothing dcor.
State-of-the-art technology.
Compassionate, experienced staf.
NEW PATIENT OFFER!!!
FREE EXAM, CONSULTATION, AND
X-RAYS (REGULARLY $188)
Dental Care of Vineland participates with many popular dental
plans. And, we fle claims for you, so there are no cumbersome
forms and you do not have to take money out of your pocket
while you wait for reimbursement.
S
everal of Vinelands early physi-
cians earned attention through
their involvement in the Civil War
or their contributions to the world
of science. Emory Rounds Tuller, who
joined the ranks of medical practitioners
settling here in the 1860s for health reasons
of their own, achieved a sort of notoriety,
however, for his choice of practice.
Born in 1824 in Cataraugus County, New
York, Tuller spent his early years on his
father's farm before moving to Cleveland to
study medicine. An encounter with the
writings of Samuel Hahnemann determined
the direction his medical future would take.
Hahnemanns 1796 invention of an alter-
native medicine was dubbed homeopathy, a
systemthat believes the same substance
causing the illness of a patient can cure that
person by applying it in smaller doses.
Remedies are selected not only by what
causes the illness, but by the patients physi-
cal and psychological makeup and back-
ground as well.
Homeopathy enjoyed a vigorous popular-
ity in the 19th century after NewYork City
physician John Franklin Gray began practic-
ing this alternative formin 1828. According
to online sources, its popularity may have
been due to the rather non-scientific nature
of standard medical practice at the time.
Leeching and purging were common
approaches to curing the sick and extensive
efforts like those of Vinelander Edwin
Bidwell to understand diseases such as
cholera were not yet the norm. Homeopathy,
whose effects have been compared to a
placebo, were not dangerous treatments.
Despite the considerable attention it gar-
nered in the 1800s, homeopathy was con-
tinually derided by its critics and its popu-
larity waned well into the 20th century until
it witnessed a revival begun in the 1970s.
According to his daughter Eleanors
account of his life in the Vineland Historical
and Antiquarian Society (VHAS) pamphlet
Early Physicians of Vineland, Tuller began
his homeopathic studies at the Cleveland
college he attended, graduating in the late
1840s. His daughter writes that there were
no Homeopathic Colleges then, and there
may not have been any around Cleveland,
but such institutions had begun to appear
throughout the country around 1830.
Tuller began his practice in 1850 in
Fairfield, Ohio. After marrying Ohio native
Jane Powers the following year, he spent
only another three years in Fairfield before
relocating to Newark, Ohio for the next 11
years. It was not quite reputable at that
time to be a follower of Hahnemann,
Eleanor writes in her account, and he had
many interesting experiences of persecu-
tion, but he had the courage of his convic-
tions always, and was successful in the face
of itThe world is no longer intolerant of
Homeopathy, but he was one of its pio-
neers.
The VHAS monograph reports that at
the beginning of the Civil War [Tuller]
offered his service to the military authori-
ties, which was refused on account of a sup-
posed weak heart, and his homeopathy.
Seeking a location that would be conducive
to healing his ill health, Tuller brought his
family to Vineland in March 1866 where he
continued his homeopathic medical prac-
tice for another 25 years. He died in 1891.
According to the VHAS account, Dr.
Tuller is said to have been the oldest as he
was the most eminent, practitioner of the
Homeopathic School in South Jersey.
Though tenacious of his doctrine, he was
liberal in his recognition and treatment of
physicians of the old school so called. He
was not averse to consultation with them,
not denying the possible efficacy of their
remedies, but still claiming that the
Hahnemannic preparations were strictly
scientific and preferable.
While in Ohio, Tuller, an adherent and
devout supporter of the Methodist persua-
sion, became acquainted with the religious
doctrines of the New Church and founded a
place of worship in Newark while a resident
there. Upon arriving in Vineland, he estab-
lished a church of the same faith here, act-
ing as pastor and preacher but relinquishing
those positions in 1885.
Perhaps what made Tuller a true
Vinelander can be found in the VHAS
account: Dr. Tuller was a pioneer in the
introduction of pure unfermented grape
juice as a valuable article of diet and drink
for convalescents and invalids. For the pro-
duction of this article, he established a large
plant on his grounds, and conducted it suc-
cessfully to the end of his active career. I
Vintage Vineland { BY VINCE FARINACCIO }
Homeopathy
Pioneer
Emory Rounds Tuller, who settled here in the
1860s, was one of Vinelands early physicians.
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Do you or someone you know have any unused,
unwanted, or expired medications at home?
Drop them off at:
Vineland Police Department
111 N. 6
th
Street
Vineland, NJ 08360
To get more information and become involved in your
community, call the Vineland Municipal Alliance at
856-794-4131.
Help prevent prescription drug abuse!
D
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856-794-4131.
n o i t p i r c s e r p t
e m o n i d e v l o v n i
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.
! e s u b a g u r d n
r u o y n
t a e c n
Who knew
Grandma kept a stash!
70% of all people who abused prescription pain
relievers got them from friends or relatives
Talk to your kids about prescription drug abuse.
Learn how at www.drugfreenj.org
Partnership for a
Drug-Free New Jersey
in Cooperation with the Governors Council
on Alcoholism and Drug Abuse and the NJ
Dept. of Human Services
DRUG ENFORCEMENT ADMINISTRATION
NEW JERSEY DIVISION
:: :~...t.
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Health Department
Frey explains that the SandPiper I.S. is
an affordable, super-compact air-flow
meter (Spirometer) that can accurately
test your lung health anywhere. Just plug
SandPiper I.S. into any smartphone head-
phone jack and exhale ... its that easy,
Frey says. Get instant data on your smart
device about your lung efficiency and
capacity, airflow and more via our intu-
itive app, he adds. The self-powering
SandPiper I.S. is perfect for anyone who
wants to monitor their lung function,
from casual or professional athletes to
people with cardiovascular or other ail-
ments that require lung-function testing.
Its opening access to life-saving lung
screenings without having to visit doc-
tors offices or buy whatuntil nowhave
been expensive and clunky pieces of
equipment, according to Frey.
Excited about the potential for the
SandPiper I.S., Frey knew he needed help
in getting the device to market. Thats
when he reached out to his old college
buddy, Menzoni.
Once Blaise and I discussed the sensor
further, we realized that it was worth try-
ing to get to market, Frey recalls. So
Blaise helped finance the seed funding,
and pay for needed equipment such as a
3D printer and various tools, so I could do
further research on the sensor in Florida
and get ready for its first public appear-
ance as the SandPiper I.S.
The I.S. stands for incentive spirometer.
A spirometer is the most basic screening
tool available for checking ones lungs. It
measures things like how much your
lungs hold (volume), how fast you can
blow, and more. From this information
doctors can initially begin to assess the
health of your lungs. It is the measure-
ment of choice currently for people with
COPD, asthma, and various other lung ail-
ments. However, spirometers are typically
clunky and quite costly.
The cheapest full-functioning spirom-
eter you can get starts at near a thousand
bucks, says Frey. The crucial thing about
the SandPiper is that when it goes into
production, the sensor costs drop to near
nothing. We can, literally, produce these
devices for less than a Starbucks coffee
once we get into large-scale manufactur-
ing. This, more than any aspect, is why the
SandPiper will be a key ingredient in the
personal healthcare devices of tomorrow.
There are an assortment of new ways
to measure your heart beat nowadays,
from a manual touch measurement, to
automated heart rate monitors, says
Menzoni. Shouldnt it be as inexpensive
and easy to measure your lung function as
it is to measure your heart rate? We think
the answer is yes.
Menzoni points out that, while some
initial seed funding has gotten the
Sandpiper I.S. through to its current stage
of development (creating working proto-
types and filing for patents, etc.), there
remains a very large cost hurdle in pre-
production before they can mass produce
the sensor. One of the biggest costs is in
getting FDA approval, which Menzoni
says is very expensive, as they will have to
get the right expertise to guide them
through the process. There also remains
the cost of building a mold for injection
molding of the plastic parts.
To help bridge the gap and raise the
funds needed to take the project the rest
of the way, Frey and Menzoni are turning
to the public. The company formed by
Frey and Menzoni is South Jersey
Engineering & Research and theyre using
a unique and modern approach to finding
backers and collecting funds.
Theyve turned to crowdfunding, an
Internet-based tool for raising awareness
of a product and facilitating the transac-
tions. While there are now several crowd-
funding sites available, South Jersey
Engineering & Research is using
Indiegogo, one of the first sites to offer the
service. According to the Indiegogo web-
site, the sites structure allows users to
create a page for their funding campaign,
set up an account with PayPal, make a list
of perks for different levels of invest-
ment, then create a social mediabased
publicity effort.
Menzoni says that, by contributing to the
project on Indiegogo, youll get a first gen-
eration SandPiper I.S. for use with any
Android or iOS (Apple) device with a head-
phone jack while also gaining access to the
SandPiper Spirometry App for your smart-
phone. Contributors also will breathe easier,
says Menzoni, knowing theyve helped to
increase the availability of lung function
testing for everyone. I
To learn more about the SandPiper I.S.
and South Jersey Engineerings future
projects, visit their Indiegogo site at
http://IGG.me/at/SandPiper.
DEVELOPERS
(Continued from cover)
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Faces in the News
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Six-Year-Old is Finalist in State Pageant
Miss Olivia Mashburn, 6, has been chosen as a
State Finalist in the National American Miss New
Jersey Pageant to be held August 2223 at the Hyatt
Regency, New Brunswick. The pageant is held for girls
ages 4 to 6. The newly crowned Miss Princess NJ will
receive a $1,000 cash award, the official crown and
banner, a bouquet of roses, and air transportation to
compete in the national pageant at Disneyland in
California. She has the chance to represent the great
state of NJ for the entire year. She will also tour
Hollywood and walk away with a modeling scholarship.
Families interested in learning more about this
unique and outstanding youth program may visit
www.namiss.com.
Miss Mashburn's activities include dancing,
singing, and playing with her sisters. She also enjoys soccer. Her sponsors
include Robert and Donna Groze, and Ronnie and Susan Mashburn.
SurgiCenter of Vineland
Performs Fire Drill
SurgiCenter of Vineland held their
quarterly Fire Drill at their Vineland
facility this month. Knowing the
importance of Fire Drills and Safety,
SurgiCenter of Vineland always per-
forms a drill in July for July is
Smoke Alarm Awareness Week. All
staff participate in "DRY-RUN" fire
drills four times a year.
Smoke alarms save livesbut
only when they are working. More
than 4,000 Americans die each year
in fires, and approximately 20,000 are injured. Deaths resulting from failed
emergency escapes are avoidable if you know what to do. The United States Fire
Administration (USFA) believes that having a sound, well-rehearsed fire escape
plan will greatly reduce fire deaths and protect you if a fire occurs
We feel it is very important to protect our patients as well as our employees,
states Stacey Chiari, Nurse Manager at SurgiCenter of Vineland. I have to say
we have fun doing it as well. But and if we ever have to perform under true cir-
cumstances, we will be prepared.
Matt Moss (left) and Laurie Warren (right) put out the fake fire during their July Fire Drill.
SEND US YOUR FACES. ITS FREE!
Get your photos published in The Grapevine... birthdays, engagements, weddings,
anniversaries, births, graduations, awards. Send them to the address listed on p. 2.
Womans Club Recognizes
Students of the Month
The Millville Woman's Club's students of the
month for April and May were Rondell Gould
and Trenielle Grant. Rondell plans on attending
Rowan University and major in Business
Administration and further her education in
Spain or Italy. Trenielle plans on studying to
become a doctor with a long-term goal of
becoming an oncologist. Pictured are Rondell,
Education & Youth Chairperson Sandy Walter
and Trenielle.
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Faces in the News
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Salvation Army Helps
Students to Pay It Forward
Gennaro Zapparielio, an 8th grader at
Edgarton Christian Academy, participated in
the Salvation Army's After School Program
this past school year. This service project is
part of Edgarton's Pay-It Forward program
that all graduating 8th graders participated
in. Gennaro gave several hours a week tutor-
ing students who attended the After School
Program in all subjects. A Pay It Forward
Presentation took place on May 28 at ECA
where students were recognized for their community service, Each student made a presen-
tation and wrote an essay describing their experience.
ABOVE: From left: Wendy Lopez, Gennaro Zappariello, Steve Plevins.
Soldana and Coslap
Chosen to Attend Girls
Career Institute
On May 29 the Millville Woman's Club hosted
the Girls Career Institute presentation of the
two Millville Delegates chosen from the High
School. Cierra Soldana and Erica Coslap will
be attending the GCI 's weekend at the
Douglass Campus of Rutgers University.
Cierra, who is interested in pre-medicine biol-
ogy/cardiology, and Erica, wanting to pursue
creative writing or journalism, met with other
students chosen throughout the state for this
chance to have a preview of university life.
Speakers from a wide variety of fields such
as law, FBI, engineering, veterinarian, medi-
cine, etc. will be in attendance to share their
insight into such careers.
Wii Bowling for Seniors
The Millville Senior Center hosted the lat-
est Wii Bowling competition with the
Charlotte Brago Senior Center Bowling
Team from Deerfield. The Center is a place
for seniors to enjoy all types of games,
exercise, trips, lunch and companionship.
Give Director Sylvia Stites a call for more
information at 856-207-4802.
Center City Yoga Holds Grand Opening
Center City Yoga, located at
629 E. Wood St., Suite 101, is
aptly nameda destination in
center city to help you in your
quest to center yourself.
Katy Pringle and Tony
Zappariello are Yoga Alliance-
certified yoga instructors who
operate the business, which
recently held a grand-opening
and ribbon-cutting ceremony.
Their aim is to make yoga
accessible and beneficial for all
agesyoung and old alike, whether in a group or in a private setting.
The story starts with Zappariello, a Vineland native who had been involved in
several jobs, including in Silicon Valley and as a vice-president of a construction
company. He started taking yoga classes while in his 30s, but took it up seriously
in 1988, but it did not become his main passion until his retirement age 60.
By 2008, he was taking three or four classes a week in Philadelphia and
Collingswood. He received his certification from Lourdes Institute of Wholistic
Studies and started to teach yoga in Philadelphia at various venues, including the
University of Pennsylvania.
A desire to come back to his roots in Vineland brought him in touch with
Pringle. Pringle is a Vineland native and graduate of Sacred Heart High School.
She practiced yoga in college and received her bachelors degree in Exercise
Science from West Chester University in 2011. Upon returning to the Vineland area,
she received her certification at the Fitness Yoga Studios in Mullica Hill.
For more information on Center City Yoga, call 856-777-0756.
Front row, from left: Tony Zappirello and Katy Pringle, co-owners of the business and certi-
fied yoga instructors; Hon. Ruben Bermudez, City of Vineland Mayor; Sandrie Bermudez,
Mayor Bermudez's wife; Tommy Serra, an area hairdresser and a friend and client; and
Gary Holloway, Main Street Vineland Executive Director.
For a no-obligation
advertising consultation,
call 856-457-7815 or e-mail:
sales@grapevinenewspaper.com today.
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Baldosaro Named CFO of Inspira Health Network
Inspira Health Network recently
announced that Thomas Baldosaro will
serve as the organizations new chief finan-
cial officer. He will lead financial operations
for the network, including its three medical
centers and all of its satellite facilities.
Baldosaro has more than 20 years of
healthcare finance leadership experience in
southern New Jersey. He has served as
Inspiras vice president of finance since
2006 and prior to that, worked as the net-
works controller.
During his 13-year career at Inspira,
Baldosaro played a key role on the financial
team that helped to successfully open the state-of-the-art Inspira Medical Center
Vineland in 2004. He has also negotiated several successful managed care con-
tracts for the health network that have resulted in significant revenue increases.
Most recently, Baldosaro played an important role in the merger of South
Jersey Healthcare and Underwood-Memorial Hospital to form the Inspira Health
Network. He has been instrumental in the financial consolidation process that
has already saved the organization millions of dollars.
Prior to joining Inspira, Baldosaro served as vice president of finance and act-
ing chief financial officer at Southern Chester County Medical Center. He also
spent eight years at Memorial Hospital of Burlington County, where he was a
part of the team that formed the Virtua system through a merger with West
Jersey Health Systems.
Baldosaro studied accounting at Stockton State College and is a certified pub-
lic accountant and a certified healthcare financial professional.
Big Brothers Big Sisters Grants Scholarships To 11
Since 1995, Big Brothers
Big Sisters of Cumberland &
Salem Counties has been
offering scholarships to youth
graduating from High School.
Total scholarship awards cur-
rently total more than
$41,000 to more than 41
recipients. This year, eleven
scholarships were distributed
to deserving students. This
has been made possible
through the generous support
of a long-time donor of the
agency. Danielle Clementson, the Director of High School Based Mentoring Program
began distributing the scholarships to recipients from May 27 to June 23 and they
are all enrolled in her program. She also took time out of her busy schedule to take
pictures with some recipients. Big Brothers Big Sisters of Cumberland & Salem
Counties would like to congratulate the 2014 scholarship awardees.
Carlos Dolores (Vineland High School Graduate) receives scholarship from Danielle
Clementson (Director of High School Mentoring).
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Does and Donts
{ BY PAUL J. DOE, FORMER EDITOR, CUMBERLAND NEWS }
My Side of
the Story
T
he pot just continues to simmer
in Vineland.
Which means, of course, that
every once in a while it boils over.
Like last week, when a court awarded a
whistleblower Vineland police officer
three quarters of a million dollars for mis-
treatment in the workplace.
Im assuming the city has insurance
that covers that but, if municipal insur-
ance is anything like private insurance,
then you can be sure that the ultimate cost
will trickle down to the taxpayers.
And, that court decision has to cause at
least a little trickle of uneasiness to
Vineland officials who have an eye on the
lawsuit filed last week by former Vineland
police officer Gamaliel Gami Cruz.
Cruz, you will recall, is the fired
Vineland police officer at the center of
one of the mayor and councils little play-
ground pushing contests.
You can read the daily newspapers for
all the details on the ongoing controversy.
Or, at least, all the details from one side
of the controversy, as the mayor hasnt
exactly been bending over backwards to
get his side of the story to the public.
And, according to at least one fellow I
bumped into at the supermarket, I havent
been exactly bending over to get the coun-
cils side of the story in my columns.
The fellow politely suggested that I
perhaps wasnt being fair and asked why
I hadnt talked to any of the council
members.
My reply, only a little facetious, was
that talking to politicians gave me a
headache.
He suggested that what I was doing
was the exact same thing as the daily
paperonly taking the other side of the
argument.
He had me there.
Problem was he then proceeded to tell
me how (he was a fellow a little older than
myself ) hed known one councilpersons
family for 70 years and what wonderful
people they were.
Thats where he lost me.
I could see that this conversation was
headed down the Vineland rabbit hole, so I
agreed that the family probably was won-
derful and we went our respective ways.
I just didnt want to get into another
argument with someone over that whole
it takes a village mentality.
What that does is remove accountability.
And the mayor and council should be
accountableand not just to their families.
Back in my reporting days, a fellow
called me to see if I would do a story
about his father.
Seems his father, a widower, had a
modest home with a scenic view of the
water. He liked to go out on his back deck
in his pajamas in the morning and have a
cup of coffee and enjoy the view.
His neighbors didnt like to see him in
his pajamas, so they built a 15-foot-high
fence that blocked their view of him and
his view of the water.
When I interviewed him I quickly
came to the conclusion that he was a
mean, bitter old man.
The neighbors were a well-respected
family that ran a very large business.
People with lots and lots of clout.
So much so, that they were able to
ignore the citys regulations that stated
that fences could be no higher than eight
feet.
The bitter old man was right, the nice
family was wrong.
The cityafter the story got picked up
by televisiondecided to make the family
remove the fence.
Bitter old man - 1. Nice family - 0.
I felt bad about it for about five minutes.
The thing is you cant pick and choose
which rules and regulations youre going
to follow based on your family back-
ground.
Same as you cant pick and choose your
family.
The difference now (for me) as a writer
is that since Im not writing news stories,
I dont have to present both sides.
The whole idea of a column is that
what you get is my side.
Its not always right and maybe its not
always pretty, but its always mine and
thats my story and Im sticking to it.

Incidentally, well be having another


get together at Larrys tomorrow
(Thursday, July 10 at 9 a.m.).
Council members and the mayor are
welcome. Separate checks, always. I
You can send Paul Doe your feedback via
e-mail: paul@grapevinenewspaper.com.
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Cumberland Countys Hunter Jumper Series
Supports the Rescue of Thoroughbreds
Turning For Home is a 501
C3 organization set up by the
Pennsylvania Thoroughbred
Horsemans Association
(PTHA) to rescue and repur-
pose thoroughbred racehorses
from Parx Race Track. The
organization retrains, rehabili-
tates and repurposes the
horses before adopting them
out after their career on the
track is over, often giving
them a second lease on life.
Since May 2008 they have
safely retired over 1,000 hors-
es from Parx Racing Track.
The Cumberland County
Hunter Jumper Series is offering the Thoroughbred High Point Award for the
show as well as a year-end award to encourage people to seek out and show off
the track thoroughbreds. They are also offering Thoroughbred Incentive Funds
(TIP) awards. For more information on Turning For Home, visit the website at
www.patha.org. For more information about the Cumberland Hunter Jumper
Show, visit www.cumberland4h.org or call the 4-H Center 856-451-2800, ext. 3.
The 4-H Youth Development Program is part of Rutgers Cooperative
Extension, a unit of the New Jersey Agricultural Experiment Station. 4-H educa-
tional programs are offered to all youth, grades K-13, on an age-appropriate
basis, without regard to race, religion, color, national origin, ancestry, sex, sexual
orientation, gender identity and expression, disability, atypical hereditary cellular
or blood trait, marital status, domestic partnership status, military service, veter-
an status, and any other category protected by law.
Mary Zanone, Second Vice President of PTHA (Pennsylvania Thoroughbred Horsemans
Association) presents Gayle Emel, leader of Star Riders 4-H Club, a check for $500 from
the Turning For Home organization to sponsor the thoroughbred division of the
Cumberland County Hunter Jumper Series. Second Story Man, an off the track thorough-
bred owned by Gayle Emel, looks on.
PET
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Faces in the News
I
Womens Hall of Fame Awards Bridgeton Student
The Cumberland County
Womens Hall of Fame has
awarded its first annual schol-
arship to a senior at Bridgeton
High School.
Symone Sweazie, of
Bridgeton, was selected as the
student who best exemplifies
academic, community, social,
athletic and family achieve-
ments. She is sixth in her class
at Bridgeton and is involved in
several extra-curricular and
athletic activities at school.
She is involved with her churchs music ministry, has volunteered at Little Red
Hen Daycare and Boo! At The Zoo, and has been honored as Exchange Club
Student of the Month and Rotary Student of the Month.
Writing in support of her scholarship application, Bridgeton High School
Guidance Counselor Boni Kane said: Symone is a role model for other students
as she continually moves ahead to achieve all of her goals.
Hall of Fame Founder and President Louise T. Bertacchi, who announced the
$1,000 award along with Carola Hartley, Chair of the Halls Scholarship
Committee, said Sweazies outstanding achievements are to be revered.
She is an exceptional young lady, and we are pleased to recognize her as the
first recipient of the Halls new annual scholarship, Bertacchi said.
The Hall of Fame, founded in 2008, will award scholarships each year at all
high schools in Cumberland County. Female seniors who plan to enroll in institu-
tions of higher education are eligible to apply, and the next winners will be
selected in spring of 2015.
The Hall of Fame recognizes women of outstanding achievement who have
made significant contributions in their professional field, to womens and girls
causes, or to community endeavors.
From left: Louise T. Bertacchi, Founder and President of the Hall of Fame; Symone
Sweazie, Scholarship Winner; Carola Hartley, Chair of the Hall's Scholarship Committee.
Gold Falcon Medal Awarded to Three
The Royal Rangers Outpost
156, Cedarville, presented the
honorable Gold Falcon Medal to
three Discovery Rangers who
achieved their rank in May.
Congratulations on your
accomplishments.
Commander Matt Cunningham Sr.,
Ranger Matt Cunningham Jr., Ranger
Shaun Haines and Senior
Commander Herbert Pierce. Not pic-
tured: Jacob Shelton.
Club Announces Members of the Month for May
The Boys & Girls Club of Vineland announced its Members of the Month for
May 2014. They are: Syannie Cruz and Zach Propert from the Carl Arthur
Recreation Center Unit; and Chris Bermudez and
Sammy Mercado from the Cunningham School Unit.
Congratulations to these outstanding Club members!
LEFT: Syannie Cruz
and Zach Propert.
RIGHT: Chris
Bermudez and
Sammy Mercado.
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$ PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE $
ACROSS:
1. "I've been doing this
since childhood," says
neighbor who can easily
make her way through a _
without getting stuck.
5. Handsome _ gives vis-
itors a good impression of
contemporary house that's
newly occupied by owners.
7. In hospital, relatives
find grandmother _ at
youngster in crib.
10. Part of an infection.
12. Discovering that a con
artist has been cheating
her, woman becomes _.
14. Film costumer spends
long time studying pictures
of more than one old-fash-
ioned _, hoping for clever
idea for upcoming movie.
15. A single-digit number.
18. Youngster tearfully
explains to mother that
uncle is mad at him for los-
ing his chess _.
21. To carry with difficulty.
22. It might be spoiled if
the people involved in _
don't keep together.
23. If they can profit by
it, some will _ you any-
thing.
DOWN:
2. Student of natural his-
tory knows he wrote wrong
answer to question requir-
ing descriptions of variety
of _.
3. "I never thought I'd
be so thrilled to have my
feet on _," says seasick
cruise ship passenger, when
stepping ashore.
4. Returning from long
holiday, wealthy woman is
comforted by thought that
her hairstylist quickly
assessed _ dye is immedi-
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6. Proud estate owner
hires landscape artist to
plant picturesque _ at the
exterior corner of old man-
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8. Mother teaches her
children from an early age
that it's polite to always
thank someone for giving
you a _.
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be of special interest to
church architects.
11. Positive aspects.
13. Student is pleasantly
surprised that book about
the life of _ is a very inter-
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16. At news conference,
police officer credits having
solved mysterious crime to
an unexciting _ that no
one had much faith in.
17. People often go to a _
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19. A poem.
20. To drink with a straw.
THIS LIST INCLUDES, AMONG OTHERS,
THE CORRECT WORDS FOR THIS PUZZLE.
ADDERS
ALDERS
BALL
BATH
BOOK
DOME
GIFT
HALL
HERO
HINT
HUNT
LAND
LIFT
LUG
MARCH
MARSH
NERO
ODE
PATH
PEEPING
PINE
PUS
ROME
ROOK
SAND
SELL
SIP
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STYLE
TELL
THAT
THREE
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WEEPING
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WILY
PRIZEWEEK 070514
Jackpot increases by $25 each week if
no winning entry is received!
$825
1. Solve the puzzle just as you would in
any crossword puzzle. Choose from each
printed clue the word that best fits the
definition. Write the answers in the blank
space provided in each puzzle until all
spaces have been filled in.
2. There is no limit to the number of times
you may enter, however no facsimiles or
reproductions will be accepted. Only original
newspaper entry forms will be accepted.
3. Anyone is eligible to enter except
employees/directors of South Jersey
Federal Credit Union (SJFCU) and the
Grapevine and their immediate families.
4. A basic prize of $50.00 will be awarded
to the winner(s) of each weekly Prizeweek
Puzzle. In the case of multiple winners, the
prize money will be shared. If no correct
puzzle entries are received, $25.00 will
be added the following week. Winners
agree to permit use of their names and
photos by SJFCU and/or The Grapevine.
5. Entries can be mailed to South Jersey
Federal Credit Union, Attn: Prizeweek
Puzzle, PO Box 5429, Deptford, NJ
08096, or dropped off 24 hours a day, 7
days a week in the vestibule of SJFCU,
106 W. Landis Avenue, Vineland. Mailed
entries must be received by SJFCU no later
than 10 am on the Monday following the
Wednesday publication of the Prizeweek
Puzzle. Entries dropped off at the SJFCU
Vineland branch must be received no
later than 8:30 am on the Monday fol-
lowing the Wednesday publication of the
Prizeweek Puzzle. SJFCU assumes no
responsibility for late or lost entries.
6. South Jersey Federal Credit Union
reserves the right to issue additional
instructions in connection with the
Prizeweek Puzzle. All such instructions
are to become part of the official rules.
Visit www.SouthJerseyFCU.com for list
of additional rules.
This weeks jackpot
Note contest rules at the top of this page.
Readers can deposit their puzzles 24/7
in the drop-slot located in the vestibule of
South Jersey Federal Credit Union,
106 West Landis Ave., Vineland, NJ 08360.
Note: Use a debit card from any financial institution
to gain access to the vestibule drop box after hours.
Entries must be deposited by 8:30 am on Monday.
Or, completed puzzles can mailed to:
South Jersey Federal Credit Union
Prizeweek Puzzle
PO Box 5429
Deptford, NJ 08096-0429
Mailed entries must be received by 10 am on Monday.
SOLUTION TO LAST WEEKS
PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE
The answers to last weeks puzzle
are below. For a detailed explanation
of the answers to last weeks puzzle
and additional rules, visit
www.SouthJerseyFCU.com
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HAPPENINGS
EVERY TUESDAY
Overeaters Anonymous. Cumberland
County Community Church, 1800 E.
Broad St., Millville. 7:30 - 8:30 p.m. Free.
A 12-Step Program for anyone with com-
pulsive food behaviors. 609-805-2548.
Square Dance Lessons. 225 Broad St.
(Rt. 552), Milmay. $5. First lesson free.
Ralph Trout, Teacher. Come join the
Rainbow Squares and learn to square
dance! 856-447-3439.
EVERY WEDNESDAY
Free STD Clinic. Fam Care Building, 30
Magnolia Ave., Bridgeton. No appoint-
ment necessary. Registration 45 p.m.
STD & HIV testing and treatment. 856-
327-7602.
EVERY THURSDAY
DivorceCare Series. Vineland First
Church of the Nazarene, N. Delsea Dr.
and Forest Grove Rd., Vineland. 6:30-8
p.m. Open to all men and women experi-
encing divorce or separation. No church
affiliation necessary. Seminar Sessions
Include: "Facing Your Anger"; "Facing Your
Loneliness"; "Depression"; "Forgiveness"
and more. On-going series. Free, child
care provided. 856-697-4945.
EVERY FRIDAY
Prayers For The Sick. The Healing
Rooms, Chestnut Assembly of God,
2554 E. Chestnut Ave., Vineland. 48 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 9
Healthy Recruiting Event. Bayada
Pediatrics, 10 E. Main St., Millville, is
hosting a "Healthy Recruiting Event"
together with their neighbors, Millville
Nutrition. 4 p.m. Any qualified nurses
that are hired will receive a free shake
from Millville Nutrition and can have
their choice of some great prizes. We are
giving away a 3 month gym membership
or if you prefer to be pampered, a spa
manicure and pedicure from Nail Studio
and Spa, Millville, NJ. For more informa-
tion call 856-327-5103.
JULY 10 & 24
Community Garden Interest
Meetings. Millville Public Library, Gant
Room, 210 Buck St., Millville. 68 p.m.
Public is invited to attend. For more info.,
contact the Millville Green Team at 856-
825-7000 ext. 7288.
THURSDAY, JULY 10
Tapestry of Life Luncheon. Ramada
Inn, 2216 W. Landis Ave. & Rte. 55,
Vineland. Hosted by Garden State
Christian Womens Association. Featured
speaker is Joanne Smisko. For info. or
reservations, call 856-327-4181.
FRIDAY, JULY 11
Second Friday in Bivalve. Bayshore
Center at Bivalve, 2800 High St, Port
Norris. 5:308:30 p.m. Art exhibit, live
music, workshop, dining. 856-785-2060
ext. 108.
SATURDAY, JULY 12
Family Fun Night. Purple Penguin,
1008 Harding Hwy, Newfield. 59 p.m.
Pony rides, clown show, face painting,
food and entertainment. Partial proceeds
to local volunteer fire company. 856-697-
4731 or njpurplepenguin@comcast.net.
Blizz All-Star Cheerleading. 1940 SW
Blvd., Vineland. 7 p.m. Open house and
COMMUNITY CALENDAR

Delaware Bay Lighthouse Association:


Summer Lighthouse Cruise Schedule
The Delaware Bay Lighthouse Keepers and Friends
Association announces the following lighthouse cruise
schedule for the summer:
Saturday Night Moonlight Cruises on July 12 (leaving
dock at 4:30 p.m.) and August 9 (leaving at 3 p.m.);
Sunday Sunset Cruises on July 20 (leaving at 4:30
p.m.) and August 24 (leaving at 3:30 p.m.). Cruises
depart from Higbee's Marina in Fortescue, NJ on the
Bonanza II. The lighthouses visited in the Delaware Bay are: Miah Maull, Cross
Ledge, Elbow of Cross Ledge, Fourteen Foot Bank and either Brandywine or
Ship John (with the exception of August 9 when we do not go to Ship John
but venture further south to include Harbor of Refuge and Delaware
Breakwater). Three of the cruises are 4 hours; August 9 is 5 hours. We stop at
each lighthouse where a former lighthouse keeper will narrate the history of
that lighthouse and will be happy to answer any of your questions. Former
members of the coast guard will also be on board. It's a great opportunity for
photographers and an excellent way to "get away from it all". Spend a day on
the Bay. Cost is $40 for adults and $20 for children under 12 years of age. For
further information, contact Darlene Rigazio 609-884-1329.
FREE VEIN SCREENING
Varicose Veins?
Throbbing, achy, tired legs?
VeinVascularNJ.com
Voorhees Sewell Vineland
Board certified vascular surgeons and vein specialists
In-office 20-minute treatments Requires no down time
Covered by most insurances
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Call today to schedule a FREE screening!
856-469-4564
Charles L. Dietzek, D.O.
Medical Director
July 14 & 21......................Vineland
July 15, 17, 22 & 24 ...........Voorhees
July 16, 18, 23 & 25...........Sewell
PREMIUM POOL MAINTENANCE
SAVE
$
100
Call for details!
For All Your Pool Needs
Blueberry Crossing 240 Rt. 30 Hammonton, NJ
Chemicals
Water Lab
Equipment
Closings
Service Plans
Equip. Installs
609-704-5802
Includes all pool opening and closing services along with 16 weeks of maintenance;
computer water analysis & adding of chemicals, vacuuming of pool, emptying
skimmer baskets, back-washing filter, weekly inspection of equipment.
(Min. additional charge for spas)
MULCH
BUY BULK & SAVE!
Black
Brown
Red
Hours: MondayFriday 8am 4:30 pm
1020 Buckshutem Rd. Bridgeton NJ 08302 856-455-3828
Residential and Commercial Customers Welcome
DELIVERY
AVAILABLE
WE ALSO CARRY: Sand Topsoil Stone
Mention this ad for a discount!
grand re-opening. Discounts on registra-
tion. Fun activities. Come see the
upgrades to our facility.
Knit-A-Long. FiberArts Caf, 501 N.
High St., Suite L, Millville. This will be a
two-part project. The first part we will be
making a Biases wrap/scarf easy pattern.
Finished size 15"x72". Second part will be
a lacer kind of wrap/scarf and practice
using a graph. All materials needed are
available at the shop. 856-669-1131.
Grand Re-Opening Celebration.
Baker Place Senior Living, 685 S.
Brewster Rd., Vineland. 14 p.m. We wel-
come you to our community, meet new
friends with fun, food and entertainment.
All are invited to experience firsthand
why Baker Place is where senior living
thrives. 856-691-9111.
TUESDAY, JULY 15
Ivory and Strings Concert. First
Baptist Church, Rosemont and Catawba
Ave., Newfield. 11 a.m. Open to all ages.
Sponsored by the O.W.L.S. Fellowship of
First Baptist. No admission. Love offering
to be received. Luncheon planned. Please
call by July 12 to register attendance.
856-697-2217.
FRIDAY, JULY 18
Assistance for Veterans. Gant Room,
Millville Public Library, 210 Buck St.,
Millville. 13 p.m. Program is Ready, Vet,
Go! hosted by Catholic Charities,
Diocese of Camden; to help homeless
and low income military veterans with
financial assistance and/or housing.
Veterans will be screened for eligibility. A
counselor from Catholic Charities will be
available to talk to veterans. Please walk
in; no appointment needed. Free screen-
ing service for homeless and low-income
military veterans.
JULY 19 & 20
Barrel Tasting Weekend. Bellview
Winery, 150 Atlantic St, Landisville. 11
a.m.5 p.m. $5 per person. Stop by to
sample a variety of wines right out of the
barrel. Winemaker and owner will pres-
ent some of Bellviews best wines,
months before their availability. Tours of
thank room as well as a selection of
cheeses. 856-697-7172.
SATURDAY, JULY 19
South Jersey Vendor Festival.
Southwind Vineyard, 385 Lebanon Rd.,
Millville. Great music, summer food, wine
tasting. Bring a blanket and hang out
with us. Support local and county ven-
dors. Food and craft vendors. 856-827-
2576.
Super Smoothies Workshop.
Muzzarellis Farm Market, 3460 E. Oak
Rd., Vineland. 10 a.m. Learn how to drink
your way to vibrant health. Presented by
Kathy Dickson, C.H.C., holistic health and
nutrition coach. 856-691-2497, 609-420-
4442 or www.vitalbodywellness.com.
SATURDAY, JULY 26
Craft/Vendor Show. Padre Pio Parish,
4680 Dante Ave., Vineland. Held on
parish grounds and inside Rosary Hall.
10 a.m.3 p.m. Flea market and chicken
BBQ. Crafters and vendors are needed.
Spaces are $25 if you bring your own
table. Use of a table is $10 and electrici-
ty, if needed, is $5. For more details,
contact the Parish office at 691-7926 or
Laurie LaTorre at 609-381-9222.
Inspira Hosts Upcoming Blood Drives in Elmer,
Vineland and Woodbury
Want to help avert a summer blood shortage? The summer is often a difficult
time of year to collect blood, but together we can ensure blood donations are
available for all patients in need. Inspira Medical Centers Elmer, Vineland and
Woodbury will host several blood drives through August for donation to the
American Red Cross. Area residents are encouraged to participate.
American Red Cross Blood Drives:
Inspira Medical Center Elmer
501 W. Front Street, Elmer
July 30, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
August 8, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
August 19, 1:30 to 6:30 p.m.
Inspira Medical Center Vineland
1505 W. Sherman Avenue, Vineland
August 11, 9 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Inspira Medical Center Woodbury
509 N. Broad Street, Woodbury
July 2, 7 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Choose a day to donate, June 30July 7
Blood donors must bring two forms of identification and appointments are
recommended. Appointments can be made at redcrossblood.org. For medical
questions related to the blood drive, call the American Red Cross at 1-800-
GIVE LIFE.
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Baker Place To Host Grand
Reopening Event
Baker Place celebrates its grand re-
opening with its assisted living residents
and the whole Vineland community. Baker
Place recently changed its name from
Baker House to align more closely with its
mission, to provide a stimulating environ-
ment, not just a building, where senior
residents can thrive.
The Vineland Chamber of Commerce
President and board will be on hand for a
ribbon-cutting ceremony to acknowledge
the residences new, invigorated approach
to senior care at 10:30 a.m on Friday,
July 11.
Baker Place will host an afternoon cel-
ebration on Saturday, July 12, with a
complimentary wellness clinic, tours,
games, music and refreshments for the
whole family. Several community partners
will join in the celebration and be on hand
to discuss and demonstrate their services.
Our community extends beyond the
walls of Baker Place, said Jennifer Zerra,
Community Relations Manager. For
years, weve been honored to enrich the
health and wellbeing of our Vineland area
senior residents with supportive, vibrant
environments and compassionate care.
With this celebration, we acknowledge
with gratitude the pivotal role that our
families, friends and neighbors play in our
opportunity to connect our residents with
their best selves.
Inspira Health Center Bridgeton
Re-Opens Front Doors
Inspira Health Network is pleased to
announce that the front entrance of its
health center in Bridgeton is now open for
patient and visitor access, Monday
through Friday from 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Since the opening of Inspira Medical
Center Vineland in 2004, our health center
formerly Bridgeton hospital required
patients and visitors to enter through the
emergency department, said Dave Yhlen,
site administrator of Inspira Health Center
Bridgeton and COO of Inspira Medical
Center Elmer. Our Bridgeton facility has
served as an important resource for com-
munity health services and weve grown
tremendously over the years. We are very
excited to now re-open our front entrance
to the community and provide them with
more convenient access to our wide range
of health services.
In 2011, Inspira Health Center
Bridgeton underwent an $18 million reno-
vation project which included upgrades
and expansions to the facilitys mental
health units, as well as major improve-
ments to the buildings infrastructure.
According to Bridgeton Mayor Albert
Kelly, the work completed at Inspira
Health Center Bridgeton is significant for
the community. The Bridgeton facility
has evolved over the decades to serve the
changing needs of our residents. These
upgrades and the range of services provid-
ed by Inspira is yet another example of
their commitment to our city and were
grateful for their ongoing investment in
Bridgeton said Kelly.
Today, Inspira Health Center Bridgeton
provides the community with emergency
services, a sleep medicine center, a fitness
center, and various outpatient services,
including laboratory, imaging and radiolo-
gy, hemodialysis, physical therapy, occu-
pational therapy, speech therapy and
occupational health services. Additionally,
the health center serves a critical role in
providing inpatient and outpatient behav-
ioral health services to people across
southern New Jersey in need of crisis or
mental health care.
Visitor parking is available in the park-
ing lot across from the front entrance on
Irving Avenue. Between the hours of 7:30
a.m. and 4:30 p.m., visitors will be
required to check-in at the reception desk
and receive a visitor badge. For entrance
to the building after hours, all visitors will
need to enter through the emergency
department.
Wheatonarts Sponsors Arts
in the Workplace Contest
Wheaton Arts and Cultural Center is
sponsoring an Arts in the Workplace
contest. Beginning July 1 businesses
throughout the region are being chal-
lenged to bring art and creativity into
their workspace by bringing two-dimen-
sional or three dimensional art into
offices, warehouses or break rooms, by
launching collaborative art projects for
employees to engage in, by utilizing tech-
nology to share favorite works of art
among employees, or by any means a com-
pany believes would bring art and creative
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Starting at
Affordable Dentures-Vineland, Michelle Aitken, DDS, P.A.
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60 W. Landis Ave., Suite A-2, Vineland, NJ 08360
Call For Appointment
(856) 692-0735
*Same-day service on Dentures in most cases, call for details. One Visit Crown service may not be available in certain cases. Models shown are not actual patients. ** Full Mouth X-ray value is $85.
Fees effective through 11/21/14. Additional fees may be incurred depending on individual cases. We accept Cash, Checks with ID, Visa, Mastercard and Discover as payment for our services.
Except where noted, the individuals depicted are models and not actual patients.
Offers good only at Affordable Dentures-Vineland, Michelle Aitken, DDS, P.A. Coupon must
be presented at time of initial payment and cannot be combined with any other
coupons, discounts, package price, or prior order.
Offer expires 08/29/14 and may change without notice.
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$
69
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We also Clean
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News in Brief
I
process into the workdays of their
employees. Participation in this contest is
free of charge and the contest is open to
businesses throughout the region.
Companies interested in participating
are asked to register by July 31, 2014.
Registration forms and additional infor-
mation about the Wheaton Arts in the
Workplace contest is available online at
www.wheatonarts.org or by contacting
Angela Speakman, WheatonArts
Development Coordinator of Special
Projects, at 856.825.6800, ext. 118, or
aspeakman@wheatonarts.org.
After the registration is complete,
businesses can develop their art initia-
tives and are asked to submit a 30-second
video clip on the WheatonArts Facebook
page describing and showing their
efforts. Video submissions will be
accepted from August 1 to August 31,
2014. If any company is unable to partici-
pate in a Facebook submission, they
should contact the WheatonArts office to
make alternative arrangements for sub-
mission. Submissions will be judged by
WheatonArts staff, artists and volunteers
and will be based on three categories
originality, creativity and impact.
Finalists will be contacted around
September 3, 2014.
Contest winners will be officially
announced on September 20, 2014 at 1
p.m. at WheatonArts during Wheaton
Wide Open Weekend. Winning compa-
nies will receive one-of-a-kind glass tro-
phies and complimentary day passes for
their employees. Companies are allowed
to submit contest entries based on artistic
and creative efforts they are already uti-
lizing to benefit their employees.
WheatonArts will periodically post tips
and ideas on their Facebook page to bene-
fit companies developing their art con-
cepts and submissions.
WheatonArts is open Tuesday through
Sunday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Open Labor Day.
Admission: Adults $10.00, Senior Adults
$9.00 and Students $7.00. Children five
and under are free. Shopping and strolling
is free except during outdoor special
events. For information about
WheatonArts, call 856-825-6800 or 800-
998-4552 or visit wheatonarts.org.
WheatonArts strives to ensure the
accessibility of its exhibitions, events and
programs to all persons with additional
needs. Individuals needing special assis-
tance or accommodations should provide
notice at least two weeks in advance.
Patrons with hearing and speech disabili-
ties may contact WheatonArts through
the New Jersey Relay Service (TRS) 800-
852-7899 or by dialing 711.
Funding has been made possible in part
by the New Jersey State Council on the
Arts/Department of State, a Partner
Agency of the National Endowment for
the Arts, by funds from the National
Endowment for the Arts, New Jersey
Cultural Trust and the Geraldine R. Dodge
Foundation. WheatonArts receives gener-
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al operating support from the New Jersey
Historical Commission, Division of
Cultural Affairs in the New Jersey
Department of State. Additional funding
provided through a grant from the New
Jersey Department of State, Division of
Travel and Tourism.
Environmental Commission
Announces Photo Contest
The Vineland Environmental
Commission will be holding its first photo
contest. The theme of the contest is
Vineland Naturally. The purpose of the
contest is to call attention to the natural
beauty of Vineland. All photos must be of
nature only (no hand of man, no people
photos) and be real places, ie., no digital
recreations. Prizes will be awarded.
Deadline is Oct. 31, 2014. For more infor-
mation go to: http://www.vinelandcity.org,
click on Commissions and Boards. Rules
of the contest are at the bottom of the page.
Vineland Water Rates To
Increase
A rate increase for water services will
go into effect beginning with the July,
2014 billing cycle. The monthly increase
to a residential customer with a 5/8
meter service using an average of 8,419
gallons per month will be $1.26; increasing
the monthly bill from $22.26 to $23.52.
As a result of more stringent water
quality standards, the water utility has
installed radium treatment facilities sig-
nificantly increasing costs.
Vinelands water rates continue to be
among the lowest in New Jersey. The
Water Utilitys mission is to provide safe
and potable water to its customers at a
reasonable cost.
The City of Vineland Water Utility cur-
rently serves over 14,000 customers.
Vinelands water system consists of 14
wells, eight elevated tanks and over 250
miles of water distribution mains ranging
in size from 4 to 12 located throughout
the city. Vinelands water utility is one of
the 25 largest water providers in the State
of New Jersey. I
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I
In Our Schools
Grant To Help Durand Start Vegetable Garden
Marie D. Durand
Elementary School has
been awarded a grant to
start a school vegetable
garden by the New Jersey
Agricultural Society. The
agricultural society's
Learning Through
Gardening program will
give Durand materials to
build a vegetable garden,
as well as curriculum and training workshops for its teachers to assist them in
using the garden as an outdoor classroom.
The school will receive all the materials necessary to begin a school garden:
two vinyl-sided garden beds, soil to fill the beds, child-sized garden tools, soaker
hoses, and vegetable seedlings. Additional garden beds, tools, and plants will be
given in each of the two subsequent years. The New Jersey Agricultural Society
will also provide Durand teachers with training workshops and curriculum to
enable them to use the garden as an outdoor learning laboratory to teach lessons
in all subjects, including math, science, social studies, and language arts.
"It is a schoolwide endeavor that our teachers are very excited about and can't
wait to get the students involved in the planning," said Renee Braxton, assistant
principal of Durand.
Braxton submitted the grant application on behalf of the school. Mrs. Amy Viso,
a fifth grade teacher, will act as the liaison between the school and the
Agricultural Society.
The goal of Learning Through Gardening grants is to teach children how fruits
and vegetables are grown, educate children to make life-long healthy food choic-
es, and give teachers an outdoor classroom where they can teach agriculture as
part of their everyday lessons in all subjects. The New Jersey Agricultural Society
is currently supporting gardening in 29 elementary schools throughout New
Jersey. Grants are awarded through an application process.
Wallace Students Explore with Rutgers Program
Students at Wallace Intermediate School were treated to an innovative pilot program
taking part between the school and Rutgers University on June 17.
The program, part of STEAM (Science,
Technology, Engineering, Arts and Math),
engages students in environmental awareness
and artistic expression. Entitled "Explorations:
See the world through writing, sketching and
building," students were encouraged to view
their surroundings through a more critical,
imaginative eye.
Teachers participated in a morning in-ser-
vice session with the professors, focusing on
the correlation to the core curriculum stan-
dards in environmental science, visual arts and writing. Students participated in three dif-
ferent groups over the course of the day: Creative Writing - Imagining Out of Observing,
led by Professor Ellen Williams, Expressive Arts 4-H Agent; Drawing the Landscape I see,
led by Professor Richard Alomar, Landscape Architecture; and Place Models with Reused
Materials, led by Professor Tobiah Horton, Landscape Architecture.
In Support of Ronald McDonald House
This year marks the 13th
anniversary of can tab collections
at Dane Barse Elementary School
under the supervision of Mrs.
Michele Thompson, a first grade
teacher at the school.
This charity is dear to
Thompson's heart because her
two children are "miracle babies,"
born prematurely and needing
extensive hospital care. The
Ronald McDonald house was
extremely accommodating and
much appreciated. Both of her children are in perfect health today.
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See All
Medicaid
Can Do!
CompleteCare proudly accepts
NJ FamilyCare at all of its locations.
From primary care to dental and specialists, see all Medicaid can do!
856-451-4700
www.CompleteCareNJ.org
Favorite two fruit pies, combined in one.
Fruits of
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CATERING AVAILABLE
W
hen we were kids, we lived
across the street from the
Vineland YMCA on Landis
Avenue, and back then they still had the
old Victorian house in front that served as
the offices. In the summer, they had a
camp and at the end of the week, they
would throw out all of the unused paints,
crayons, markers, and other supplies that
quickly became part of our weekly reper-
toire of recycling.
Next door was a church that also ran
summer camps and they too had a treas-
ure trove of junk in the trash at the end of
the week. I am sure that it was my sister
Lindas idea to begin this bike-riding foray
into trash hunting and I just tagged along
as a lookout! What funyou never knew
what you were going to find! I think that
this early dumpster diving inspired my
lifelong love of other peoples stuff and
who would think that nowadays it is actu-
ally considered fashionable to be a
junker.
My favorite TV show right now is Junk
Gypsies on the GAC channel 147.
Its on every Thursday night starting at
8 p.m. with re-runs of the first season and
then at 9 p.m., the new shows begin. It
may be on other nights, too. It is about
two sisters making their living from junk!
Who would have thought? Why, Linda
and I were way ahead of our time!
During the summer. my favorite dessert
has always been pie, I always look forward
to a big piece of homemade peach or blue-
berry pie with a big scoop of vanilla ice
cream. This recipe combines both fruit
and you can make an individual pie of any
size. Enjoy!
Free-Form Blueberry-Peach
Tart
1 refrigerated rolled piecrust or your
own favorite pie crust
3 thinly sliced peaches
1 quart blueberries
3 tbsp sugar
sprinkle of cinnamon
2 tbsp unsalted butter, cut up
6 ounces of Philadelphia cream cheese
softened
Heat oven to 375 F with the rack in
the lowest position.
Mix all fruit and 2 tbsp sugar, sprinkle
with cinnamon, set aside.
Place the piecrust on a parchment-
lined baking sheet. Leaving a 2-inch bor-
der. Spread the cream cheese all over the
bottom, sprinkle with 2 tablespoons of the
sugar. Top with the fruit, dot with butter
then fold the edges of the dough toward
the center, partially covering the fruit.
Bake until the juices are bubbling and
the crust is golden (tent with foil if the
crust browns too quickly), 35 to 40
minutes. I
Jean Hecker is a full-time travel agent at
Magic Carpet Travels and a part-time foodie.
She has a BA in Home Economics Education
from Rowan University and enjoys exploring
all facets of the food and restaurant industry.
available for purchase in the tasting room.
Fri.: Chris Huff. Sat.: Mike Greto. 609-567-
9463.
SATURDAY, JULY 12
Keith Monacchio. Bogarts Bookstore. 210
N. High St., Millville. Free. Live music, 2 p.m.
Summer Concert Series at Bellview
Winery: SunDog. 150 Atlantic Ave.,
Landisville. 48 p.m. Park yourself on our
lawn, enjoy some tasting and settle in to
relax with some great tunes. Light Fare
menu available, as well as some seasonal
platter specials. Tickets are $10 at the gate
and include wine tasting. Outside food okay
but no outside alcohol. Leashed pets are
welcome. Bring your own lawn chairs.
JULY 18 THROUGH 20
A Grand Night for Singing. Guaracini
Performing Arts Center, Sherman Ave, and
College Dr., Vineland. 8 p.m. except
Sunday at 3 p.m. Cumberland County
College will present the musical revue,
showcasing the music of Richard Rodgers
and Oscar Hammerstein by featuring
songs from every Broadway musical writ-
ten by the award-winning pair. Produced
and directed by Deborah Bradshaw;
Rosalind Metcalf is the vocal and music
director, and choreography is by Crissy
Amico-Borowski. Appropriate for ages 10
and older. Tickets $10 adults, $5 seniors
age 55 and older, $5 for children. Call the
Cumberland County College Box Office at
856-692-8499 for more information and
to reserve tickets. Tickets may also be
ordered online at www.click4tix.com/gpac.
Honk Jr. Sacred Heart Church Hall, 1010
E. Landis Ave., Vineland. Friday and
Saturday at 7 p.m., Sunday at 2 p.m. The
Gabriel Project presents a play based on
Hans Christian Andersen's The Ugly
Duckling by Anthony Drew and music by
George Stiles. Tickets $12, Students/
Seniors- $10 available from any cast
member or at the door. All proceeds will
go to The Gabriel Project, created to help
children in our community as well as in
other countries in need of operations and
medical treatments. It was started over
20 years ago by Mark Melamed to show
that kids can make a difference. Since
then, the project has helped over 16 chil-
dren and produces shows to keep doing
so. Show is dedicated to Melamed.
SUNDAY, JULY 20
Mrs. Doubtfire. Levoy Theatre, 126-130
N. High St., Millville. 6 p.m. Doors open at
5:30. Fourth of the Summer Family Movie
Series, Tickets $5-$10. Call 856-327-6400
or visit www.levoy.net.
MONDAY, JULY 21
Free Music Lecture. Vineland Public
Library, 1058 E. Landis Ave., Vineland.
67:30 p.m. Question-and-answer ses-
sion. (Questions must be submitted to
Somers by Wednesday, July 16either at
the Fresh Ears lectures or by e-mail at
composer.lecturer@gmail.com).
www.vinelandlibrary.org call
856-794-4244.
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ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT
JULY 8 THROUGH 14
Nightlife at Bennigans. 2196 W.
Landis Ave., Vineland, 205-0010. Karaoke
Thursdays with Bob Morgan, 9 p.m.-
close. Live music Fridays 9 p.m.-mid-
night. All Sports Packages: Drink specials
seasonally for MLB Extra Innings, NBA
League Pass, NHL Center Ice, and NFL
Sunday Ticket. Call for RSVP and details.
Nightlife at MVP Sports. 408 Wheat
Rd., Vineland. 856-697-9825. Food and
drink specials all week. Wed.: Pool tourna-
ment, cash prizes. Thurs.: DJ Real Deal.
Fri. Ladies Night 9 p.m.
Nightlife at DiDonato Family Fun
Center. 1151 South White Horse Pike,
Hammonton. 609-561-3040. Tues.: Quizzo.
Fri. and Sat.: DJ and karaoke.
Nightlife at Tre Bellezze. 363 Wheat
Rd., Vineland. Wed: Ladies Night (karaoke
and free pool. Thurs: Tony Mascara 710
p.m. Fri.: DJ Joe Gorgo from 92.1 WVLT
610 p.m. Sat.: Tony Mascara 7-10 p.m.
Nightlife at The Centerton. Ten22, The
Centerton Country Club & Event Center,
1022 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove. Tues.: Trivia.
Wed.: Country Night, $5. Every third
Thurs.: Comedy Night, $5. Flashback
Fridays with DJ Scott. Sat.: DJ Mooses
Top 40 Songs.
Nightlife at The Cosmopolitan. 3513
S. Delsea Dr., Vineland, 765-5977. Tues.:
Karaoke with KAO Productionz featuring
Kerbie A. (9 p.m.1 a.m.). Wed.: Salsa Night,
Latin-inspired dance party. Thurs.: Singles
Night with DJ Slick Rick. Fri. and Sat.: top 40
Dance Party with DJ Tony Morris.
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.
JULY 9 THROUGH 12
Nightlife at Old Oar House. Old Oar
House Irish Pub. 123 N. High St., Millville,
293-1200. Wed.: Karaoke. Fri.: Del & Pel 9
p.m. Sat.: Overworked & Unemployed 9
p.m. Sun.: Glen Eric 59 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 Bojos Ale House. 222 N.
High St., Millville, 327-8011. Tues.: Bike
Night with live entertainment. Wed.:
Nick@Nite Open Mic 7 p.m. Fri.: Live
music 9 p.m. Daily drink and food specials.
EVERY FRIDAY
Gene Cortopassi. Merighi's Savoy Inn, E.
Landis Ave. and Union Rd., Vineland, 691-
8051. 6 p.m. Dinner music.
EVERY SATURDAY
Back in the Day Dance Party. Villa
Fazzolari, 821 Harding Hwy. (Rt. 40), Buena.
856-697-7101. 7 p.m.midnight. Five hours
nonstop dance music from 1970s and 80s.
THROUGH JULY 25
Petite Moments. Gallery 50, Inc., 50 E.
Commerce St., Bridgeton. An international
juried miniature art competition.
Wed.Sat. 11 a.m4 p.m. 856-575-0090.
FRIDAY, JULY 11
Dominic Mancini & Dan Barry Duo.
Bogarts Bookstore. 210 N. High St., Millville.
Free. Live guitar music, 7-9 p.m.
Sinbad. Levoy Theatre, 126-130 N. High
St., Millville. 8 p.m. Doors open at 7:30.
One of Comedy Central's Top 100
Standup Comedians Tickets $39-$44. Call
856-327-6400 or visit www.levoy.net.
JULY 11 AND 12
Live Music Series. Sharrott Winery, 370
S. Egg Harbor Rd. (Rt. 561), Blue Anchor.
69 p.m. On patio and lawn overlooking the
vineyard, enjoy gourmet foods and cheeses
JULY 25, 26, 27,
AUGUST 1, 2, 3, 8, 9
Spamalot. Little Theatre, 66 E.
Sherman Ave., Vineland. 8 p.m.,
except July 27 and August 3 at 2
p.m. Lovingly ripped off from the
classic comedy motion picture,
Monty Python and the Holy Grail,
Spamalot is the fresh Broadway
hit and irreverent parody of the
Arthurian legend. It was nominated for
14 Tony Awards, winning three, includ-
ing Best New Musical for 2005. Tickets
for all seats and all shows are $17, or
$14 for seniors and are available now at
CumberlandPlayers.com.
From left: Kevin Pavon as Sir Bedevere,
D. Michael Farley as Sir Lancelot, Joe
Dugan as King Arthur, Taylor Brody as Sir
Robin, Dennis Badurina as Sir Galahad
and Aaron Blandino as Patsy
Summer Concert Series
The City of Vineland presents the
2014 Concert Series at Giampietro
Park Monday evenings at 7 p.m. at
the Enrico Serra Band Shell. IN CASE
OF RAIN: Memorial School
Auditorium, Main Road and Chestnut
Avenue
Come out and enjoy the free con-
certs and dancing on the adjacent
dance floor.
July 14: Ross Ippolito
July 21: In High Gear
July 28: Gene Ianette
August 4: Tony Mascara
August 11: Frank Marone and The
Italians
Special arrangements for persons
with disabilities can be made if
requested in advance by contacting
the Business Administrators Office at
794-4000, ext. 4144.
Transportation arrangements for
seniors and/or disabled can be made
through CATS (691- 7799) at least 48
hours prior to trip.
Summer Concert Series
The American Federation of
Musicians, Local 595, presents the
2014 Concert Series at Joe Dale
Pavilion in Minotola on Tuesday
evenings at 79 p.m. rain or shine.
July 15: Joeseph Janetta 4Js
July 22: Cumberland County
College Band
July 29: John Lolli
August 5: Gene Iannetti
August 12: Jack Melton Big Band
August 19: Bud Cavallo Group
Summer Concert Series
Buena Vista Township presents the
2014 Concert Series at Michael Debbi
Park Wednesday evenings at 7 p.m. at
in richland on Cedar Avenue. Hot
dogs, desserts and beverages will be
sold at each concert. Seating is avail-
able or bring your own lawn chairs.
Dance floor, weather permitting
July 9: The Entertainers
July 17: The 4 Js Band
July 23: The Bob Ferris Orchestra
July 30: Ten Eddy Drive
August 6: Lonnie Youngblood
August 20 and 27: Rain dates

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1853 Vine Rd. Vineland
691-4848
Fax: 856-691-2294
marcaccimeats@verizon.net
SPECIALS
July 912
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$
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WHOLE BONELESS
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BONE-IN
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FRESH CHICKEN
PARTY
WINGS
(10 LBS. OR MORE)
STORE HOURS: MON.SAT. 7: 00 AM 6: 00 PM
Summer is finally here! Its time to fire up the grills and enjoy those
long summer nights with family and friends. With our large selection
of delicious steaks, lean pork ribs, and fresh chicken, Marcacci has
something for everyone! Come in and experience the difference.
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I Faces in the News
CompleteCare Welcomes New President
After careful consideration from the CompleteCare Health
Network Board Succession Committee, a resolution was
passed at their June 26, 2014 meeting to name Curtis
Edwards of Bridgeton as the president of the organization
with full responsibility over all CompleteCare departments as
of July 1, 2014. Mr. Edwards will continue to report to Gil
Walter, who retains the title CEO until his retirement on
December 31 of this year. The vote to move Curtis into the
position of president signals the boards satisfaction with
Curtiss demonstration of increased readiness to fulfill the
chief executive position.
Preceding graduation from Rowan University with a BA in Business
Administration, Edwards served in the U.S. NAVY in San Diego, CA. After honorary
discharge from the NAVY Mr. Edwards completed a Masters degree in Business
Administration at Wilmington College in Wilmington, DE.
In 2004, Edwards joined CompleteCare as part of a Robert Wood Johnson proj-
ect to bring together leaders in area communities to improve the health of the
people in the region. In the decade since, Mr. Edwards has been a member of
CompleteCares executive team charged with orchestrating the organizations
community engagement and government relations. Most recently, Mr. Edwards
role has been that of Executive Vice President, during which time he has overseen
the unprecedented expansion and growth of CompleteCare which now serves over
55,000 patients annually. He also oversaw the organizations evolution into a high-
quality patient centered medical home.
Edwards is very active in local communities and has many civic responsibilities
including member of the Mayors Campaign for Healthier Millville, Bridgeton,
Vineland and Cape May Court House, Vice-President for the Bridgeton Board of
Education, Secretary for Gateway Community Action Partnership, and President
for the Bridgeton Rotary Lunch Club. In 2009, Edwards was awarded the MCN
Unsung Hero Award for distinguished dedication to migrant health.
Vineland Rotary Installs New Leadership
The Rotary Club of Vineland celebrated the beginning of a brand new year of
service by inducting its 2014-2015 President, Kevin Bernhardt during the clubs
annual Installation Dinner. Held at the Running Deer Golf Club, the event was
attended by Past District Governor, Carol Ann Jeronimo, who assisted with the
installation of Bernhardt, as well as six officers and seven Board Members.
The club also recognized the contributions made by Edward Duffy, who served
as President for the last two years. When issues arose that prevented last years
President Elect to take the helm, Duffy generously offered to extend his term.
Bernhardt will serve for one year along with the new slate of officers and board
members. The clubs new officers include: Wayne Triantos, President-Elect;
Susanna Philippoussis, Vice President and Fundraising Chair; Linda Foster,
Secretary; Bonnie Laube, Treasurer; Dave Schad, Charities Treasurer; and Edward
Duffy, Immediate Past President. The clubs 2014-2015 Board of Directors includes:
Karen Bauman, Club Administration; Omolabake Fedeyibi, International Service;
Alan Dickinson, Foundation; Nick Surace, Community Service; Steve Schiavo,
Membership; Melanie Druziako, Youth Service; and Mike Epifanio, Public Relations.
The Rotary Club of Vineland has 91 members and meets on Tuesdays, at 12:10
p.m. at the Vineland Ramada Inn. For more details, visit www.vinelandrotary.com.
LEFT: The club's new officers and board. From left: Kevin Bernhardt, Wayne Triantos,
Melanie Druziako, Nick Surace, Steve Schiavo, Omolabake Fedeyibi, Linda Foster, Alan
Dickenson, Dave Schad, Ed Duffy, Karen Bauman, Bonnie Laube, Susanna Philippoussis,
and Bruce Middleton. RIGHT: Past President Ed Duffy handing over the gavel to newly
inducted President, Kevin Bernhardt.
Alcox Awarded $2,500 Penland Art Scholarship
Bryan Alcox was
awarded $2,500 at
a June 23 ceremo-
ny held at the
Millville Senior
High School by
representatives of
the Downtown
Millville Merchants
Association
(DMMA) in memo-
ry of local artist
and community
activist James F.
Penland.
"I am thrilled to
be honored by the
Downtown Millville Merchants Association with this generous scholarship," said
2014 Millville High School Graduate Alcox. "This money will be very helpful next
year as I start art school."
Bryan has been accepted at Rutgers, New Brunswick and is enrolled in the Art
Program there for the 2014-2015 scholastic year beginning in September. He
hopes to pursue a career in Fine Arts. The scholarship was established by the
DMMA to honor the late artist James F. Penland, its first President and tireless
advocate of Millville's Arts District. It was under the enthusiastic leadership of Mr.
Penland that the organization was formed and operated the highly successful
annual Downtown Millville Arts Antiques and Music Festival from 2008 until 2013.
"When we disbanded the DMMA earlier this year, we remembered that it was
always Jim's wish that we should create a scholarship with the remaining assets
of the organization. We're proud to honor his legacy of talent and hard work to
make the world a better place through his art," said Amy Lombardo, DMMA
President. The recipient was chosen by the Millville High School Fine and
Performing Arts Department to aid a talented student who was furthering his or
her education in the Arts.
"Jim would be so pleased to see that his scholarship will be helping such a
worthy recipient to further his art education," remarked Mr. Penland's partner,
Les Park. "Jim was always one to pass along his gifts and inspiration, and this
gift will inspire a new generation of artists; who knows how far the ripples of this
act will flow into the future as this young man inspires others."
Bryan Alcox accepts $2500 check from the Downtown Millville Merchants Association's
James F. Penland Art Scholarship Fund. (L-R) Amy Lombardo-President of the DMMA,
Les Park, Bryan Alcox, Sandy Walter-DMMA Treasurer, Henry Hartman, MHS Fine and
Performing Arts Chairman.
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CenterForDiagnosticImaging.com
Shailendra Desai, M.D. NPI 1073553152
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856.794.1700
If you need the best MRI in
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e\teae|a .c+a t|me.!
|ew l+r +w+ ee | |+.e te j+r| +ae |ew l+r
ee | |+.e te w+||!
With the top technology,
the biggest bore (70 mm) and the
most convenient location, CDI is the
clear choice for high feld MRIs
in Cumberland County.
VINELAND
1450 E. Chestnut Ave.
Bldg 4, Suite A
Spring Cleaning
Save
$
25
Now is the time to take
care of your chimney
American Fireplace
Hearth Shop & Chimney Sweep
3370 S. Delsea Dr. Vineland
856.825.6008
Licensed & Insured #13VH01293200
exp. 7/30/14
Service
Wood Stove & Fireplaces
Sweep Inspect
Caps Mortar repair
S a l e
SAVE BIG
on Select
Floor Model
Gas Fireplace
& Cast Iron
Gas Stoves
Supplies limited
Franklinville Educator Earns
National Recognition
Kathleen Assini, an eighth grade social studies
teacher at Delsea Regional Middle School in
Franklinville, NJ, will receive the 2015 California Casualty
Award for Teaching Excellence, one of public educations
most prestigious awards.
Assini is among 39 public educators who will be hon-
ored at the NEA Foundations Salute to Excellence in
Education Gala to be held in Washington, DC on
February 13, 2015. One of public educations most antici-
pated events, the gala attracts more than 850 of the
nations leaders from public education, philanthropy, and
the private sector.
The educators were nominated by their National Education Association state
affiliates. Each educators school will receive a $650 award.
From the 39 state awardees, five finalists will be selected to receive $10,000
cash awards. At the conclusion of the Washington, DC gala, one finalist will be
named the nations top educator and receive an additional $25,000. The NEA
Foundation and the National Education Association jointly present the awards.
I In Our Schools
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Obituary & Memorial Policy
The Grapevine publishes abbreviated obituaries at no charge. Full-length obit-
uaries are published for an added fee. Contact The Grapevine at (856) 457-
7815 or your funeral director for more information.
Memorial announcements are also published for a nominal fee. Contact The
Grapevine at (856) 457-7815 for pricing and submission guidelines.
I
Obituaries & Memorials
Louis M. Louie Dalponte, 90, of
Richland, passed away on June 27
Louis was the founder of Dalponte
Farms in Richland. He was a Past
executive Member and President of the
Atlantic County Board of Agriculture
for 50 years. Louie will be remembered
and forever loved for being hard work-
ing and family oriented He was a
devoted and loving husband, father,
grandfather and brother.
Meredith A. Larcher (nee Foden), 57,
of Vineland, passed away at home on
June 28 after an extended illness. She
graduated from Vineland High School
and attended Cumberland County
College where she received her associ-
ates degree. She was a bartender at
the South Vineland Tavern. Before her
health failed, Meredith was employed
as a teachers aide with the Vineland
Public Schools working at the Sabater
Elementary School. She also assisted
her husband in the operation of
Larchers Auto Repair and Towing in
Vineland. Meredith loved animals
especially her cats.
Casimiro "Cosmo" Rosenti, 92, of
Newfield, passed away on June 29.
Cosmo was born in Rosenhayn. He was
the youngest son of Italian immigrants.
Cosmo was employed at Kontes Glass
for thirty-nine years, but was a farmer
at heart, and especially enjoyed gar-
dening. He was a wonderful gentleman
with a terrific sense of humor through-
out his entire life.
William Bill E. Irwin, 67, of Vineland,
passed away on July 1. Bill served in
the Vineland National Guard and
worked for several years at Kimble
Glass. For over 30 years he worked at
the NJ Veterans Home as a painter. Bill
loved his four-legged kids and going
to visit the sick at Innova Nursing
Home in Hammonton.
In Loving Memory of
My Husband
Paul J. Ridgeway Jr.
1/2/19437/27/2013
The moment that you died my
heart was torn in twoone side
filled with heartache; the other died
with you.
I would often lie awake at night,
when the world was fast asleep,
and take a walk down memory lane
with tears upon my cheeks.
Im sure that time will heal my
heart thats torn in two and turn my
tears into smiles with memories
of you.
Forever missed,
Your wife Judi
In Memory Of
David Gautier
Passed away May 8, 2014
Happy Birthday to our beloved
brother. We miss you.
Love your sisters:
Iris, Rachel, Margie, Irene,
Anna and Alice; and
your brothers: Haggeo Jr. and Paul.
T H I S S A T U R D A Y
July 12
th
122 p.m.
www.maturorealty.com
1080 E. Landis Ave.Vineland, NJ 08360
856-696-2255
3 homes 1 neighborhood!
Start your tour at 1824 Magnolia Road, then visit 1750 Pats Lane, and zip over to 2481 Blackwood Drive
Call
Mike Spinelli
(856) 207-0110
MikeSSellsHomes.com
Call
Eric Macon
(609) 774-0710
EricMacon.com
Call
Susanna
Philippoussis
(856) 979-1116
RealEstatebySusanna.com
1824 Magnolia Road
Corner of Magnolia & McMahon
2481 Blackwood Drive
Spring to Franklin to Paterson
to Blackwood
1750 Pats Lane
Magnolia to Holmes to Pats Lane
OPEN HOUSE
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The following transactions of $10,000 or more were filed with Cumberland County in
the month of April 2014 (transactions may have occurred in an earlier month).
Names listed may, in some cases, be those of buyers or sellers representatives.
REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS
BRIDGETON
127 South Ave., Mary Stewart to Bat
Realty LLC on 4/2/14 for $25,000
500 N Burlington Rd., Lynx Asset
Services LLC to Leticia Flores Huerta on
4/2/14 for $25,000
18 Preston Ave., William Felmey, Jr. (Ind.
Atty.) to Seth C Jackson on 4/7/14 for
$37,800
COMMERCIAL TWP
913 Steep Run Rd., Elmer John Shelton,
Jr. to Joseph M Dragotta, Jr. on 4/3/14
for $161,498
DEERFIELD TWP
582 Mulberry St., Bay Atlantic Federal
Credit Union to Stephen John Pollock, III
on 4/3/14 for $88,500
DOWNE TWP
878 Main St., Home Loan Investment
Bank to Kevin Nocon on 4/1/14 for
$25,000
216 Cove Rd., Carpino Holdings LLC to
Steve Paik on 4/2/14 for $108,913
FAIRFIELD TWP
Rockville Rd., E Herbert Smith to Laning
Brothers Farms Inc. on 4/2/14 for
$65,230
MAURICE RIVER TWP
182 Main St., Christine E Sickles (Exec.)
to Lawrence R Burke on 4/3/14 for
$130,000
MILLVILLE
500 S Wade Blvd., Victor Plumbo to
Friedrich & Dimmock Inc. on 4/1/14 for
$900,000
228-230 N Main Rd., 3rd, Craig Soens to
Faiola Family LP on 4/2/14 for $110,000
805 Columbia Ave., Denise Stiles-
Hannah to Crystal M Scheyder on 4/2/14
for $130,000
2314 Mistletoe Ln., Barbara M Hogan to
Howard Somerville on 4/2/14 for
$135,000
1011 Shar Lane Blvd., Debra D Walker to
Samuel Osborne on 4/2/14 for $181,000
507 Richard Dr., Alana L Molino (Exec.)
to Cynthia E Brown on 4/3/14 for
$100,600
STOW CREEK TWP
Jericho Rd., P David Cruzan to Daniel C
Cruzan on 4/3/14 for $91,000
Jericho Rd., Duane A Sr Cruzan to
Daniel C Cruzan on 4/3/14 for $91,000
Jericho Rd., Dale F Sr Cruzan to Daniel
C Cruzan on 4/3/14 for $91,000
Cruzan Rd., Dale F Sr Cruzan to Daniel C
Cruzan on 4/3/14 for $120,400
UPPER DEERFIELD
219 Landis Ave., Gasper F Sparacio to
Gennaro G Bifulco, II on 4/3/14 for
$199,000
VINELAND
1319 W Cornell St., Alberto Cruz to
Isaura Figueroa on 4/1/14 for $40,000
3260 S Union Rd., Walter Pyciak (Trust)
to Bruce R Harbison on 4/1/14 for
$175,000
1772 Almond Rd., Rose Chasse (by Atty.)
to VSA Holdings LLC on 4/2/14 for
$65,000
1772 Almond Rd., VSA Holdings LLC to
William M Gruccio on 4/2/14 for
$70,500
2139 E Chestnut Ave., Henry P
Makarczyk (Exec.) to Richard K Berti on
4/2/14 for $95,000
114 W Montrose St., Grisela Rivera to
Christopher J Gaulden on 4/2/14 for
$100,000
1849 Kings Rd., Maria M Mendez to
Evelyn Rodriguez on 4/2/14 for $110,000
719 S Valley Ave., Hazel M Conlan to
Jose Perez on 4/2/14 for $130,000
3561 Italia Ave., William Blanchet to
Meghan Spinelli on 4/2/14 for $168,000
1461 Briar Trail, Stephen A Schofield, Jr.
to Sean Fischer on 4/2/14 for $260,000
1542 Westwood Dr., Wayne Miller, Jr. to
Beth E Allen on 4/3/14 for $160,000
1339 Tammie Terr., Folkstone Properties
LLC to Becky A Linton on 4/3/14 for
$204,900
1370 Tammie Terr., Folkstone Properties
LLC to Shawn Lieske on 4/3/14 for
$228,900
1403 Matthew Ln., Thomas Begasse to
Kathryn Vertolli on 4/3/14 for $242,000
1760 Cherokee Ln., Steven R Cleveland
to Eric Girone on 4/3/14 for $253,000
317 2nd St. North, Habib American Bank
to Millville Laundromat LLC on 4/3/14
for $430,000
436 Saddlebrook Dr., Nadezhda
Yuvkhimenko to Sanjay Dagar on 4/4/14
for $15,000
n
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on Facebook?
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Call 9 a.m - 5 p.m daily, Deadline for paid ads: Friday, 3 p.m.
To order your classified call, 856-457-7815 or visit
www.grapevinenewspaper.com/classifieds
Call 9 a.m - 5 p.m daily, Deadline for paid ads: Friday, 3 p.m. To order your classified, call 856-457-7815 or
visit www.grapevinenewspaper.com/classifieds. See box below for additional ordering information.
Only $10 per ad, per week, up to 20 words; over 20 words,
$0.50 per word. $0.30 for boldper word/per issue, $3 for a
Border/per issue. Add a photo for $15. Mail Ad & payment or go
online to www.grapevinenewspaper.com/classifieds.
Not responsible for typographical errors. Once an ad is placed, it cannot be cancelled or changed. The Grapevine does not in any way
imply approval or endorsement. Those interested in goods or services always use good judgment and take appropriate precautions.
Acct. No. ___________________________________Exp. Date________ 3 Digit # on back
of card__________
Signature:__________________________________________
Printed Name:______________________________________
Name ___________________________________
Address__________________________________
City__________________________Zip_________
Phone #: ________________________________
email____________________________________
The Grapevine
907 N. Main Rd., Suite 205
Vineland, NJ 08360
www.grapevinenewspaper.com
Mail Ad
Form with
Payment TO:
Classifieds
Call for more information
856-457-7815
Check if needed.
Refer to prices above.
JBold
J Border
CLASSIFIEDS
Credit Cards
Accepted:
2 acres of Farmland
in Rosenhayn available
for use. Maintenance
of grounds required in
lieu of rental fee. Call
856-982-0300.
15 acres of farmland
available in North
Vineland. Help with
paperwork in lieu of
rental fee.
856-692-0879
Pete Construction.
Specializing in decks,
roofs and home
remodeling. State
licensed and insured.
Call for a free esti-
mate. 856-507-1456.
Piano teacher with 30
years experience seeks
anyone interested in
taking piano lessons in
my home. Please call
Ana 794-8977.
Mechanic - C Level,
F/T, Full Bene. Pkg.,
D/L & Exper. req'd.
Fax resume to 609-
561-0840 Arena
Buick-GMC,
Hammonton.
Share house, no
charge for utilities, no
security deposit to
move in, $699/month.
Vineland.
609-213-0832.
For Rent: Office/Retail
2350 to 5350 sq. feet,
ground floor. Prime
area on Landis Ave.,
Vineland. Call 856-
692-6849
We Buy
Used Vehicles!
See Lenny Campbell See Merle Graham
808 N. Pearl St., Bridgeton NJ
(856) 451-0095
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
Dave's Property Cleanup.
Garage clean-ups, and gut-
ters, help cleaning house
when moving out, lawns
cut, staining decks. 856-
207-6438
Jack's Light Hauling. Light
to medium hauling. Will
haul scrap metal, trash, cut
lawn and clean out garages.
Reasonable price. Contact
Jack: 856-979-3018.
MLV Roofing. Rubber roofs,
shingles, mobile homes,
coatings, and repairs. 856-
207-9810.
Have a bike taking up
space in your home?
Please consider donating
it. The Vineland Rotary
Club has partnered with
Pedals for Progress to
export bikes to third-world
countries where they are
needed for transportation.
Also collecting treadle and
portable sewing machines.
Contact Henry Hansen at
856-696-0643 for drop-off
or pick-up.
DISH TV Retailer. Starting
at $19.99/month (for 12
mos.) & High Speed
Internet starting at
$14.95/month (where
available.) SAVE! Ask
About SAME DAY
Installation! CALL Now!
1-800-816-7254
Medical Guardian - Top-
rated medical alarm and
24/7 medical alert moni-
toring. For a limited time,
get free equipment, no
activation fees, no com-
mitment, a 2nd waterproof
alert button for free and
more - only $29.95 per
month. 800-918-1743
Micro Electric LLC.
Residential repair, addi-
tions, and services.
Bonded and insured.
no job is too small.
NJ LIC #14256.
Call 609-501-7777.
WORK AT HOME with
Commission Based Phone
Sales. Call 609-213-0832.
Vineland 2bd/1ba
$850/mo+util no pets
credit & background check
call 856-296-5181
Home share in E.
Vineland, single occupant
professional mature non-
smoker, no pets, new
home. References. 609-
851-4855.
Kenmore stainless steel
electric range VGC $100.
Kenmore glass top electric
range, excellent condition,
white. $270.
856-794-5096.
Electrical
Contractor
Help Wanted
For Rent
Services Services
Services
Misc.
Farmland Avail.
1. ____________ 2. ____________ 3. ____________ 4. ___________ 5. ____________
6. ____________ 7. ____________ 8. ____________ 9. ___________ 10. ____________
11. ____________ 12. ____________ 13. ____________ 14. ___________ 15. ____________
16. ____________ 17. ____________ 18. ____________ 19. ___________ 20. ____________
21. ____________ 22. ____________ 23. ____________ 24. ___________ 25. ____________
26. ____________ 27. ____________ 28. ____________ 29. ___________ 30. ____________
31. ____________ 32. ____________ 33. ____________ 34. ___________ 35. ____________
36. ____________ 37. ____________ 38. ____________ 39. ___________ 40. ____________
41. ____________ 42. ____________ 43. ____________ 44. ___________ 45. ____________
46. ____________ 47. ____________ 48. ____________ 49. ___________ 50. ____________
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.
WANTED! Antique
Firearms, Rifles,
Pistols, all types of
Firearms and Military
items from
Revolutionary War to
World War II. Buying
single items or entire
collections. Fully
Licensed Federal &
State Firearms Dealer
all transactions would
be legal and will come
to you, cash paid on
the spot. Call 609-
204-9734
Pekingese pup, rare,
chocolate male, 9
weeks, papers, shots,
wormed, fluffy brown
bear. 1st $450.00. Call
text 856-553-3158 or
609-481-9509. Adult
white female.
Sleeper sofa, love
seat, chair set in great
condition. Non-smoker
household. Moving,
set of 3 asking $300
or BO call 691-7003.
2004 Pontiac Grand Prix
GTP, 3.8L super charge.
Excellent condition. Call
856-696-5182.
2 ceiling fans, 1 with light.
Excellent condition. $60.
856-691-1552.
Real Estate
Immaculate four bedroom,
three and one-half bath
like-new property featuring
numerous upgrades
throughout; custom light-
ing, gourmet kitchen with
granite counter tops,
honey maple cabinets,
double oven, crown mold-
ing and more.Full finished
basement has an office,
game room, and a full
bath. The additional 774
square footage of living
space in basement brings
the total square footage to
3,150. Move in ready. 2400
La Valle Avenue, Vineland.
Call Chelsea 609.214.8778
For Sale
For Sale
Bikes Wanted
A CLEANING CONNECTION
MAID SERVICE
(856) 324-3563
www.acleaningconnection.com
Residential & Offices -
We have you covered!
Licensed / Bonded / Insured
PLACE YOUR TRUST IN US!
WEEKLY / BI-WEEKLY / MONTHLY
Professional
Carpet, Upholstery,
Tile & Grout
Cleaning offered
by our sister
company Carpet
Connection
10 % OFF YOUR
FIRST SERVICE
KELLY ODEE - OWNER
ACLEANINGCONNECTION
MAIDSERVICE
(856) 324-3563
acleaningconnection.com
Selling your Car?
Do you have a car or boat that is
taking up space in your driveway?
Are you hoping to sell your vehicle
for some extra cash?
Publicize the sale of your vehicle by
advertising in The Grapevines
Classifieds section. Make your junk
someone elses treasure.
Prices 40% 75%
OFF RETAIL!
Household goods, Building Materials,
Appliances, Furniture & Books
856.563.0292
601 S. Delsea Dr. Vineland
Mon. & Tues. 105 Wed. 128
Thurs. & Fri. 106 Sat. 95
Retail and Donation Center
Shop Donate Volunteer
WWW.QUALITY-DENTALCARE.COM
Same Day Caps & Crowns
Full Time Orthodontic Staff Orthodontic License #5738
We Will Care For Your Childrens Dental Needs
Your Kids Will Love Our Video Game Room
Zoom Whitening
Dental Implants ...The only member of the ICOI in Cumberland County
Locally Owned & Operated
Payment Options to Make Dentistry Affordable
Interest-Free Payment Plans Available
Evening Appointments Available
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Denta
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Todays Cosmetic & Family Dentistry
Scan this QR code
with your smart
phone to view our
web site.
Love Your Smile Love Your Smile
Like us on Facebook!
Vineland
691-0290
Next to Acme
Bridgeton
451-8041
Across fromWalmart
TWOCONVENIENT
SMILECENTERS
Must present coupon.
Exp. 7/31/14
Back to the Beach
SPECIAL
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Join us today as
a new patient
for only
REGULARLYA $202VALUE!
This includes Comprehensive Oral Exam, X-Rays and Cancer Screening.
When you mention this ad
Back to the Beach
SPECIAL
Our Friendly Staff
From Left to Right:
Brenda your Hygienist
Dr. Kassem, Associate
Dr Kissell, Owner
Dr. Bogdan, Associate
Diana your Hygienist
Michelle your Hygienist
Our Friendly Staff
From Left to Right:
Brenda your Hygienist
Dr. Kassem, Associate
Dr Kissell, Owner
Dr. Bogdan, Associate
Diana your Hygienist
Michelle your Hygienist
FR
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