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VOLUME 5 | ISSUE 9 | APRIL 11, 2012
INSIDE: CROSSWORD PUZZLE • PET CARE GUIDE • HOME & GARDEN • REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS
Wall of Warriors at Vineland High
BY RYAN DINGER
Appel Farm and Landis
Theater ink agreement.
“Appel Farm at the Landis”
debuts in October.
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ppel FarmArts &Music Center has
entered into an agreement with the
Landis Theater Foundation to
manage the Landis Theater in Vineland,”
said Sean Timmons, artistic director. “The
partnership will be known as Appel Farm
at the Landis.”
Appel Farmstaff, including Timmons,
Dee Billia, director of Marketing and
Public Relations, Lawrence Schmidt,
director of Development and Special
Projects and Jason Blacketer, events coor-
dinator, will launch the newventure. The
seasoned and accomplished staff brings a
wide platformof experience and achieve-
ment to the venture.
Beginning October 2012 Appel Farm
will be presenting a full season of music
and performing arts events at the theater
that has been described as “jaw-droppingly
beautiful.”
“We will still present the kind of artists
that Appel Farmis known for,” said
Timmons, “but the 700-plus seats in the
Vineland venue will provide wider choices
in booking artists and genres that we
weren’t able to present in the Clare Rostan
Appel Theater. We will not be presenting
concerts at the Appel FarmTheater after
our performances on April 14 of John
Lennon Imagined: The Solo Years and Jim
West’s North South East and JimWest.
The Arts &Music Festival will still take
place on June 2 at Appel Farmwith head-
liners Tedeschi Trucks Band, Dawes,
O
n Wednesday, April 4, Vineland High School stu-
dents and faculty gathered in the upstairs atrium of
the South building to witness the dedication of the
“Wall of Warriors.”
The wall, which features a yearbook-style portrait gallery,
with each portrait mounted on a wooden plaque, honors
teachers and other faculty members who have exhibited
excellence with at least 25 total years of experience, and 15
years at VHS. In the inaugural ceremony, 17 teachers, two
administrators, a secretary, a librarian, a school nurse, and a
member of the maintenance staff—most of them long since
retired and seven of them being honored posthumously—
were all inducted into the Wall of Warriors.
“This presentation provides a well deserved tribute to out-
standing individuals and great teachers,” said Dr. Thomas
McCann, VHS Principal. “We would like to build on this tradi-
tion, and continue to add a fewmembers to the wall every year.”
The idea for the Wall of Warriors project grew from the
VHS Historical Committee’s suggestion that the school do
something to honor faculty members who have exhibited
excellence and longevity at the school.
From there, Steve Lewis, an educator at VHS, was asked to
become an advisor for a student committee in charge of the
Wall of Warriors project. Lewis began to assemble a commit-
tee, starting small with just three or four students, but as the
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Venues Merge
Michael Testa, President of the Landis Foundation, poses with Sean Timmons,
Artistic Director of Appel Farm, and Robert Dragotta, Executive Director of the
Landis Theater. The Appel Farm staff will now manage the Landis Theater.
CONNECTI NG YOU TO SOUTH JERSEY. WEEKLY.
Continued page 19

Continued page 8
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STAFF
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MIKE EPIFANIO Editor & Publisher
DEBORAH A. EIN Managing Editor
GAIL EPIFANIO Controller
MARIE HALPIN-GALLO Advertising Executive
MICHELLE LOW Advertising Executive
MARCY D. CARTER Advertising Executive
TRACY BUSCHAM Graphic Designer
RYAN DINGER Editorial/Sales Assistant
The Grapevine
907 N. Main Rd., Ste. 205, Vineland, NJ 08360
PHONE: 856-457-7815 • FAX: 856-457-7816
EMAIL: letters@grapevinenewspaper.com
WEB: www.grapevinenewspaper.com
The Grapevine is published on Wednesdays by
Grapevine News Corp. Copyright © 2012. All
rights reserved.
{
CONTENTS
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1 Venues Merge
Appel Farm inks agreement to
manage Landis Theater.
1 Wall of Warriors
Longtime educators honored in
the halls at Vineland High School.
3&4 Faces in the News
6&12 In Our Schools
10 Big Screen, Big Film
The Godfather is an enticing
movie, especially if you cathc it at
the Landis Theater.
VINCE FARINACCIO
10 PET CARE
12&14 News in Brief
16 DINING
17 Recipe Corner
Try this low-glycemic sweetener
in this brownie recipe or some of
your own. LISA ANN DiNUNZIO
18 Entertainment
20 Be the Program Director
Take a survey, let management at
Landis Theater know what shows
you want to see. TODD NOON
20 Crossword Puzzle
21-23 HOME & GARDEN
24 Community Calendar
26 REAL ESTATE
27 CLASSIFIEDS
CORRECTION:
In last week’s cover story, “Tiny Miss NJ,” some misinformation was given about
Aspberger’s syndrome. The paragraph describing children born with Trisomy 18 was not
meant to describe individuals with Aspberger’s. The paragraph is reprinted here accurately:
“A rare genetic disorder characterized by an extra 18th chromosome, children born
with Trisomy 18 can suffer from kidney disorders, heart defects, mental retardation, diffi-
culty eating and breathing, among other physical malformations.”
Also, the article reported that “approximately 260 out of every 1 million babies born in
the United States” are affected by Aspberger’s. Recent reports put that number at 1 in 88.
Faces in the News
I
Success in 2011 Tournament Circuit for CCMATC
Cumberland County Martial Arts Training Center in Millville completed their 2011 tour-
nament circuit by winning 197 medals and trophies throughout New Jersey, Pennsylvania,
Texas, and Louisiana. This includes five National titles and 12 Junior Olympic
titles. Pictured here, from left are: (1st Row) Instructor Helen Renyo, Michael Mazza,
Sincere Gilmore, Ryan Tepper, JJ Renyo, Head Instructor Master Jason Renyo, Jake
Bowser, Connor O’Brien, Caleb Duffy, Timmy Long, Instructor Ashlee Donelson; (2nd Row)
Gina Wang, Winnie Zheng, Lucas Pratts, Jerica Hudson, Brandon Garton, Jacob Probst,
Joshua Donelson; (3rd Row) Queena Wang, Vincent Wang, Amaya Liles, Chieko Quigley,
Isabella Vargas, Alyssa King, Instructor Eric Colon; (4th Row) Joanna Dounoulis, Matthew
Roman, Aaron Clark, Matthew King, Brandon Turbsville, Sam Mazza. CCMA has trained
vigorously and ambitiously throughout the entire 2011 season and there are many hopes
for the 2012 tournament circuit to be equally as successful.
Champion Awards Owner Speaks to Service Clubs
Linda Anconetani, owner and operator of Champion Awards, Gifts & Engraving, recently
spoke to members of the Vineland Service Clubs Council. The company offers top quality
products at competitive pricing. As a business started in 1971, and owned by a woman, the
company has provided premier customer service, accurate and detailed work, and on-time
delivery. Champion manufactures and supplies trophies, plaques, resin figures, glass and
acrylic awards, medals, ribbons, tiaras, name badges, desk plates, engraved signage (indoor
& outdoor) rubber stamps, buttons, banners, clocks, picture frames, cast bronze and alu-
minum tablets, and much more. Of special note, the company works with non-profit organi-
zations that might be on a tight budget. Pictured here is Anconetani (left) with some of her
products along with Vineland Service Clubs President Chris Volker.
Grapevine 1-9 041112:Layout 1 4/9/12 7:46 PM Page 2
©2010 Align Technology, Inc. All rights reserved. Invisalign Teen and Invisalign
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Take the free Self Assessment at InvisalignTeen.com.
FRANK A. PETTISANI, DMD
DENTAL CARE OF VINELAND
1500 South Lincoln, Ave, Vineland, NJ 08361
Phone: (856) 691-2553 • www.dentalcareofvineland.com
STRAIGHTENING TEETH HAS COME A LONG WAY. Braces work. Yet,
even though they come in bright colors these days, the brackets and steel wires still
work the same way. Food still gets stuck in them. Flossing and brushing are an
adventure. And, when you’re a teenager sporting a mouthful of metal, easy and
confident smiles can be hard to come by.
ALL SMILES. NO SACRIFICES. Back when we were teenagers, putting up with the
hassles of braces and feeling self-conscious about wearing them were necessary in order to get
the smile you wanted. For today’s teens, getting through those formative years can be a little
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they’ll have the confidence to keep on smiling. Best of all, treatment costs about as much
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FIND OUT WHY MORE AND MORE MOMS ARE CHOOSING INVISALIGN TEEN.
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IS IT TIME TO RETHINK BRACES
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Faces in the News
I
Candles In The Attic Announces Jelly Bean
Contest Winner
Candles In The Attic recently announced
the lucky winner of their Jelly Bean
Contest. The winner was Brooke and Joe
Shays of Millville, NJ. Joe guessed that the
jar filled with jelly beans held 1500, and
the actual count was 1537.
Pictured here is Rudy The Rabbit (left)
presenting the grand prize Easter center-
piece to Brooke.
Candles in the Attic is located at 819 N.
2nd St., in Millville NJ. They are open
Fridays and Saturdays, from 10:00 am to
5:30 pm. For more information, call 856-
327-4212.
Engagement Announcement
Ms. Carol A. Dallago of Vineland
proudly announces the engagement
of her granddaughter, Miss Amanda
Nicole Costa, to Nicholas Ryan
Ellingsworth.
Amanda is the daughter of
Carolyn D. Burroughs of Vineland
and Mr. Anthony Lee Costa of
Millville.
Amanda is a graduate of Vineland
High School and Cumberland County
College. Now attending Wilmington
University, Amanda is majoring in
Behavioral Science. She is employed
at Exhibit Systems International in
Williamstown and is also a Realtor
Associate with AJ Faliciani Realty in
Vineland.
Nicholas is the son of Mrs.
Barbara Shaw of Vineland and Mr.
Scott Ellingsworth of Minetola.
Nicholas is a graduate of Vineland
High School and is employed at
MacDonald Communications in
Vineland.
The couple were high school
sweethearts, and have been together
for six years. They are planning a
winter wedding in January of 2013.
Rodriguez Offers Experience At Lorenzo’s
Nestor A. Rodriguez is 25 years old,
grew up in Vineland, and now makes
his home in Landisville, NJ.
In 2004, he graduated from Buena
Regional High School. During his time
at BHS, he began cutting men’s hair.
After graduating, he became a barber,
and now has ten year’s experience,
working with both newer hairstyles, as
well as the more traditional looks. He
currently works at Lorenzo’s
Barbershop in Vineland.
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Faces in the News
I
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262 • Hammonton (609) 567-2355
y Hill (856) 482-5797 herry C : S N
MPH , MD yson, TTyson,
In Loving Memory
For our mom, Bea Cunningham, on
her birthday. April 25, 1934 - August 2,
2005.
We thought of you with love today,
but that is nothing new; We thought
about you yesterday, and days before
that, too. We think of you in silence, we
often speak your name; All we have are
memories and your picture in a frame.
Your memory is our keepsake with
which we’ll never part. God has you in
His keeping, we always have you in our
heart.
Sadly missed and always remembered,
Your loving children and family
Casino Night Comes To Vineland Public Library
The Vineland Library Foundation is holding a “Casino Night” at Vineland
Public Library on Friday, April 20 from 7:00 – 10:00 p.m. The cost of this fund-
raiser is $45 a ticket with all proceeds going to the library. Included in the price
is $25 in play money for casino games and three hours of play at Blackjack,
craps, roulette, poker and other games, plus a chance to win prizes. Enjoy hors
d’oeuvres prepared by the Cajun chef from Landis Marketplace. A cash bar will
be available and the Trotta Trio will entertain. The dealers are all licensed profes-
sionals who will be happy to teach you how to play the games. The Foundation
would like people to come to the library–eat, drink, socialize, win a prize and
help the library. Tickets are available at the library. For information, please call
the library at 856-794-4244.
Millville Woman’s Club Welcomes Special Guest
The Literature Department of the Millville
Woman’s Club had as their special guest
speaker Millville Resident Ashleigh
Udalovas. Udalovas is Miss New Jersey of
2011 and spoke on her platform, which is
helping to wipe out illiteracy. She is now
working towards her teacher’s certification.
There are so many ways to help our chil-
dren become readers. One of her pet proj-
ects is First Book.
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Downtown Update
A New Jersey Main Street Community. In the
x
of the Urban Enterprise Zone
April 2012
603 E Landis Ave
Vineland NJ 08360
856.794.8653
MainStreetVineland.org
Todd Noon,
Executive Director
Get involved –
The Main Street committees
meet monthly, at the Main
Street oce.
All are welcome.
Organization, 1st Thurs, 4 pm
Promotion, 2nd Thurs, 8:30 am
Design, 3rd Thurs, 8:30 am
Economic Restructuring,
4th Thurs, 8:30 am
Call for other volunteer
opportunities.
C
APITAL BANK is sponsoring Main
Street Vineland’s volunteer recruitment,
retention, and recognition programs for a
third consecutive year.
This includes the Volunteer Recognition
and Networking Event (VINE), to take place
on Wednesday, April 18, from 5:30 to 7 p.m.,
at Bain’s Deli, 636 E. Landis Ave. This is an
opportunity for those interested in Main Street
Vineland’s revitalization work to learn more
about the Main Street program and become a
volunteer. It will also be a networking opportu-
nity for volunteers and committee chairs will be
on hand to answer questions and sign up new
volunteers. Everyone who signs up at the event
to become a volunteer will receive a free gift.
Light refreshments and soft drinks will be pro-
vided. RSVP by Friday, April 13, by calling Main
Street Vineland at (856) 794-8653 or e-mailing
tnoon@vinelandcity.org.
Capital Bank Sponsors Main Street
Volunteer Events for Third Year
Capital Bank is also sponosring the annual
Volunteer Recognition Brunch, which will take
place on Saturday, April 21.
Attendees and Main Street members chat at the VINE
in April of 2011.
LandisMarketPlace.com
for Coupons & Specials
At Vineland, NJ
Amish Market
“I love the beautiful
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Denise Workman,
Vineland, NJ
Downtown Vineland
631 E Landis Ave
856-213-6002
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In Our Schools
NHS Students Help Habitat For Humanity
Students in the National Honor
Society at Vineland High School
have been working on the Habitat
for Humanity housing site under
way on Plum Street, according to
Carole Dallago, NHS advisor.
The NHS students–Stephanie
Druziako, Sarah Jannarone,
Patricia Matias, Aiden Rodriguez
and Jessica Bertonazzi and oth-
ers–have been working on
Saturdays, helping with painting,
clearing the yard of debris and
other tasks, said Dallago.
This is the second year NHS
has been involved with Habitat for
Humanity. Jannarone is chair of
the project, said Dallago.
"A lot of times, when it comes
to community service, students
end up resorting to projects that are less substantial," said Druziako. "I like
Habitat because it is a rare opportunity for people my age to take part in more
hands on activities. Also, I know how important my home is to me, so I like
knowing that I can help give someone else that experience."
"I really love working with the Habitat for Humanity program," said Bertonazzi.
"Everyone there is so friendly and it feels good to help people out."
"It's hard work but it's worth it," said Moses, "because you know you're helping
someone build a house for them and their family to grow in."
"I'm glad that I could volunteer my time to make something easier for some-
one else," said Rodriguez. "That's all we try to do; make something a little easier
for someone who needs it."
Stephanie Druziako helps clear rocks and debris during a recent day spent working at a
Habitat for Humanity housing site.
Cumberland County College Student Named Coca-
Cola Scholar
Heidi Shelley, a resident of Millville
and a student at Cumberland County
College, has been named a 2012 Coca-
Cola Community College Academic
Team Bronze Scholar. The Coca-Cola
Scholars Foundation sponsors the
Coca-Cola Community College
Academic Team program by recogniz-
ing 50 Gold, 50 Silver and 50 Bronze
Scholars, and providing a total of nearly
$187,500 in scholarships annually.
Bronze Scholars each receive a
$1,000 scholarship and a special
medallion. All Coca-Cola Community
College Academic Team Scholars will
be listed in the April 23 issue of USA
TODAY newspaper.
Selection as a Coca-Cola Scholar is
based on scores earned in the All-USA
Community College Academic Team
competition, for which more than 1,700 applications were received this year. An
independent panel of judges considers outstanding academic rigor, grade point
average, academic and leadership awards, and engagement in college and com-
munity service in selecting students for this honor.
The Coca-Cola Community College Academic Team program is sponsored by
the Coca-Cola Scholars Foundation and is administered by Phi Theta Kappa, the
largest honor society in American higher education.
Grapevine 1-9 041112:Layout 1 4/9/12 7:47 PM Page 6
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NHS Scholars Tour University Of
Pennsylvania Campus
VHS National Honor Society members listen as a student and
tour guide at the University of Pennsylvania takes them through
one of the many courtyards on campus.
Students in the National Honor Society at Vineland High
School again hit the road recently, this time visiting the
campus of the University of Pennsylvania, said Mrs. Carole
Dallago, NHS advisor.
Greeting the local scholars was Sanjay Menghani,
Saluatorian of the VHS Class of 2011 and now a student in
the Bio-med Program there. The NHS members and Mrs.
Dallago attended an Information Session at Irvine Hall that
included students from all over the nation interested in
attending the University of Pennsylvania.
"At that time, students could ask any questions to their
Admissions Counselor about the university," said Mrs.
Dallago. The Vineland students, Menghani and Mrs. Dallago
then embarked on a campus tour conducted by a Penn
Student.
"Sanjay was also accepted last year at Georgetown,
Cornell, New York University, Rensselaer Polytechnic
Institute, Villanova University, Penn State Honors College,
Drexel, Rutgers University and the University of Miami," said
Mrs. Dallago. "Our NHS students were so happy to see
Sanjay and were so grateful that he took the time to attend
the tour with them. I am so impressed with how humble he
is. I firmly believe that VHS has many fine students like
Sanjay among its ranks."
"Getting into a great school like UPenn is a dream come
true," said Menghani. "It has pushed me to work harder and
grow as a person. I cannot thank my parents, teachers,
friends, and everyone at VHS for their help and their role in
my path to where I am today. I have a long way to go to
achieve my goals, but I count my blessings daily.
"For future students, I always encourage dreaming big
and setting lofty goals," he said. "There may be room for
disappointment, but if you shoot for the moon and miss,
odds are you'll hit a star. Never give up and push onwards
when people doubt you."
The campus made quite an impression on McKenzie
Montana, a VHS senior.
"It was absolutely gorgeous and it inspired me to contin-
ue to follow my dreams," she said.
"Touring UPenn was a little daunting because it is such a
prestigious school, but it was very impressive," said Emily
Montagna, another VHS senior and NHS scholar. "The stu-
dents all seemed to be very driven and the campus was
beautiful."
Grapevine 1-9 041112:Layout 1 4/9/12 7:47 PM Page 7
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project went on, the student committee
grew to ten members.
“At first we ran into some snags, strug-
gling to generate interest,” said Lewis.
“But eventually it grew some momentum,
we had some new students—freshman—
come in, and they really took an active
part in this whole thing. It was the stu-
dents who made this event possible.”
One of the major contributions of the
student committee was coming up with
the way nominations would be submitted.
At first, committee members tried to gen-
erate nominees on their own. But after
realizing what a daunting task it was to
scour all of VHS’s history, it was decided
that they’d place an ad in The Grapevine,
soliciting the public to nominate teachers
or faculty members who had an impact on
them.
“In the first year, we were going
through yearbooks, looking for potential
nominees, and it was just taking a really
long time,” said Patrick Bryant, a junior at
VHS and member of the student commit-
tee. “After hours of complications, doing
such tedious work, we all got together and
brainstormed, and putting the ad in the
paper came up.”
The idea worked better than the com-
mittee anticipated, and eventually they
had a slew of nominees submitted by com-
munity members.
The other major contribution of the
student committee was coming up with
the wall’s unusual moniker.
“I came up with the name one day, sit-
ting outside and looking at a Fighting Clan
banner,” said Committee member, Mike
Caba. “I made the connection of fighting
and warriors. Warriors—they’re like our
teachers protecting the students. They
understand how to teach respect. Teachers
are like the warriors of education.”
After a short debate by the committee,
the alliterative name stuck.
“The coolest part for me is seeing the
students pulling together,” said McCann.
“They stayed after school, using their own
time, and worked on this with such passion.
“They deserve all the credit, and their
names will be here,” he said, pointing to a
plaque on the wall listing the names of the
students on the committee. “Like the
teachers who they worked so hard to
honor, these students will be forever
immortalized within the halls of VHS, and
that’s pretty special.” I
482 Tuckahoe Rd. Buena Vista, NJ 08310
856-696-1644
STORE HOURS: MON- FRI . 8: 30AM TO 6PM • SAT. 8AM- 5PM • SUN. 9AM- 3PM
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JOSPH DǤ OǯNILL
CĞƌƟĮĞĚ Cŝǀŝů ĂŶĚ CƌŝŵŝŶĂů 1ƌŝĂů AƩŽƌŶĞLJ
WŽŶ ĐĂƐĞ ďĞĨŽƌĞ uŶŝƚĞĚ SƚĂƚĞƐ SƵƉƌĞŵĞ CŽƵƌƚ
nĂŵĞĚ ĂƐ Ă Super Lawyer ďLJ EĞǁ :ĞƌƐĞLJ DŽŶƚŚůLJ DĂŐĂnjŝŶĞ
MĞŵďĞƌ ŽĨ DŝůůŝŽŶ ŽůůĂƌ ĚǀŽĐĂƚĞƐ &ŽƌƵŵ
lĞĂƚƵƌĞĚ ŝŶ ĞƐƚ >ĂǁLJĞƌƐ ŝŶ ŵĞƌŝĐĂ
CHARLS IǤ COANT
lŽƌŵĞƌ !ƵĚŝĐŝĂů LĂǁ CůĞƌŬ
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nĂŵĞĚ ĂƐ Ă Super Lawyer ďLJ EĞǁ :ĞƌƐĞLJ DŽŶƚŚůLJ DĂŐĂnjŝŶĞ
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(856} 692-2400
Inclusion in New Jersey Super Lawyers and Best Lawyers in America is based upon peer review rankings by other attorneys and is not a designation by the New Jersey Supreme Court.
WALL OF WARRIORS
Continued from the cover
Dr. McCann addresses
the crowd at the dedication.
Dr. McCann addresses
the crowd at the dedication.
Grapevine 1-9 041112:Layout 1 4/9/12 7:47 PM Page 8
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Honored Educators
The names of the teachers being
honored in the inaugural Wall of
Warriors ceremony are as follows:
Joyce Agostini............Social Studies*
John Casadia .............Science
Louis Casazza............Science
Joan Curio..................Social Studies
Albert Franchetta.......Maintenance
Sheila Frasnelli ..........Special Ed.
William Gaynor ..........Mathematics*
Charles Griffiths ........Social Studies
Robert Hanula............Social Studies
Linda Hudson.............Secretary
Vivian Johnson ..........Mathematics
Richard Klimek ..........Social Studies
Pamela McCullough ..Social Studies*
Francis Marone ..........Science
Vincent Martino.........Asst. Principal*
Albert Morgan............Social Studies
Anne Ostrander .........Asst. Principal*
Yolanda Pignatiello....Librarian*
Margie Procaccino.....Physical Ed.
Gloria Rochetti...........Nursing*
Christine Schneider...Language Arts
Rosemary Sottile.......Home Econ.
Ken Tubertini .............Social Studies
*Honored posthumously
Aaron Berry speaks on behalf of the
student committee in charge of the
Wall of Warriors project
Grapevine 1-9 041112:Layout 1 4/9/12 7:47 PM Page 9
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Vintage Vineland { VINCE FARINACCIO }
Big Screen,
Big Film
The Godfather is an enticing movie,
especially if you can catch it at The
Landis Theater.
I
n the mid-1970s, before directors
Steven Spielberg and George Lucas
transformed American cinema into the
blockbuster-dominated trend it is
today, Francis Ford Coppola was competing
against himself in the Best Filmcategory at
the Academy Awards. It’s a fitting testament
to Coppola who, of all the young directors
starting out at the time, was quick to emerge
as the decade’s leader in artistic accomplish-
ment and commercial success. With a mere
four films, he captured the attention of audi-
ences by blending mesmerizing narratives
with rich characterizations and provocative
themes. And in an inspired choice by the
Landis Theater, the first of those four fea-
tures, The Godfather, will be screened 7:30 on
Thursday evening at the venue.
Adapted fromMario Puzo’s bestselling
novel of the same name, The Godfather imme-
diately entered American pop culture upon its
1972 release. Marlon Brando’s portrayal of
Don Corleone, the charismatic leader of a
crime family, is brilliant and his oft-quoted
quip about making “an offer he can’t refuse”
is nowcommonplace in the American vernac-
ular. This year’s February 26 Academy
Awards Showmade several references to the
movie and it has spent the last 10 years on the
British filmmagazine Sight and Sound’s top 10
international features of all time.
But beneath its popularity lies a modern-
day Shakespearean tragedy, replete with the
flaws, foibles and sacrifices that define the
Bard’s works. In effect, The Godfather is King
Lear, with Corleone as a king presiding over
three sons instead of daughters. As in
Shakespeare’s tale, the story of The Godfather
is wrought with hubris, betrayal, deception,
revenge and love, all woven into the fabric of
two inseparable families, the Corleone clan
and the organized crime collective they con-
trol.
Brando’s Oscar-winning performance
heads an illustrious cast of largely unknowns
at the time. James Caan as Sonny, Robert
Duvall as Tom, John Cazale as Fredo all con-
tribute to creating one of the most compelling
dramas made for the big screen, but it is Al
Pacino who demands the most attention with
a riveting portrayal of Michael, the son
groomed for a legitimate life he is fated never
to attain as he transforms into a mob boss
more ruthless and cunning than his father.
The Godfather was filled with its own
share of drama during production. Paramount
Studio originally balked at Coppola’s decision
to cast Brando. At the time, Hollywood was all
too familiar with Brando’s shenanigans on
past movie sets, which led to delays and other
problems. In a brilliant move, Coppola filmed
a home movie as the actor’s screen test during
which Brando transformed into the Don by
padding his cheeks, shoe-polishing his hair
and, for the first time, assuming the raspy
vocal tones nowuniversally imitated. It got
himthe part.
Despite pressure fromthe studio, the
director placed his vision on the screen, from
dark foreboding cinematography to raw
moments of violence. Fortunately for movie
audiences, Coppola was allowed to complete
his work without compromise. By the time
the filmwon three Academy Awards, studios
had no qualms about the director, who would
go on to make Godfather II, The Conversation
and his masterpiece, Apocalypse Now, before
the decade was over. The Godfather trilogy’s
final installment, which Coppola considered
an epilogue, was released in 1990.
Unlike the incessant tinkering Lucas has
indulged in with his Star Wars epic, Coppola’s
re-working of The Godfather trilogy, besides
the obligatory DVDand Blu-Ray remastering,
has consisted only of a chronological ordering
of the tale that spans eight decades. Initially
conceived for the network television broad-
cast of the first two movies, the re-edited ver-
sion of the entire trilogy appeared as a 1992
videocassette release that has long been out of
print. The set, unavailable in digital format
and well worth seeking out if you’re a fan,
presented the Corleone saga as a 10-hour film
that included additional footage, most of
which increased the depth and understanding
of various characters and events.
There’s no doubt that this season’s sched-
ule of monthly movies at the Landis Theater
includes an enticing roster of must-see fea-
tures to satisfy any casual viewer or classic-
filmjunkie. But on the off-chance you’re look-
ing to select only one screening to attend this
year, The Godfather is it. I
Feral Cat Trap/Neuter/
Vaccinate/Return (TNVR)
Seminar
Animal Friends Foundation is hosting a a
free informational session about Feral Cat
Trap/Neuter/Vaccinate/Return (TNVR)
Seminar on Sunday, April 22, from 2 to 4
p.m. at the Weymouth Township
Municipal Building, 45 South Jersey
Avenue, Dorothy, NJ 08317.
Join them for an informative presenta-
tion that will include an explanation of
Animal Friends Foundation's mission and
why TNVR is the most effective and
humane method of controlling the over-
population of feral cats. They will take
you on a journey of trapping, surgery,
rehabilitation and returning feral cats to
the environment that they came from.
There will also be information on colony
maintenance and questions and answers.
Refreshments will be served.
AFF is an all-volunteer 501(c)3 non-
profit organization committed to reducing
the overpopulation of unwanted compan-
ion animals through aggressive spay/
neuter programs and community educa-
tion. For more information about
spay/neuter clinics, local veterinary part-
nerships or AFF’s other programs, visit
www.AnimalFriendsFoundation.com or
call 856-503-5572.
Animal Friends Foundation Inc.
629 E Wood St,Suite#302,(3rd floor)
Vineland NJ 08360
PH:856-503-5572
Fax:484-842-9566
www.AnimalFriendsFoundation.com
Mailing address: 1370 S Main Rd,#138
Vineland NJ 08360
Finding A Reliable Pet Sitter
You've booked your next vacation or
trip to visit family living far away, and
have made almost all of the arrange-
ments necessary. Just one concern
remains: Who will watch your pet?
Millions of people across North
America are pet owners. Although
hotels and restaurants are increasingly
amenable to pets, a good number of
people prefer the convenience of leav-
ing their pet at home. Mainly because
pets seem to thrive in their familiar
home environments. Keeping a pet
home will require the services of a pet
PET
CARE
For a no-obligation
advertising consultation,
call 856-457-7815 or e-mail:
sales@grapevinenewspaper.com today.
Advertise in
The
Grapevine
and get
incredible
results.
Grapevine 10-15 041112-de:Layout 1 4/9/12 7:43 PM Page 10
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system with Invisible Fence of the Jersey Shore. Certain restrictions may apply. ©2012 Invisible Fence of the Jersey Shore. ©2012 Invisible Fence, Inc. Invisible
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Sun. 9 am - 11 am & 3 pm - 6 pm
ALOTTA LUV
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sitter to care for the animal.
At one time pet owners had limited
options when it came time to arrange
care for their animals while they were
away. The choices were between ask-
ing a friend or family member to take
on the task, or dropping the pet off at
a nearby kennel. Today, however,
trained professionals are available to
watch your pets, some of whom will
even come directly to the house. Hiring
a pet sitter is nothing to take lightly, as
it requires finding reputable sitters who
are thoroughly vetted.
When the time comes to hire a pet
sitter, you want to ensure the person is
trained and professional. After all, this
person will be coming into your home
and caring for your pet. Develop a
series of questions you want answered,
including a list of references, proof of
bonding and insurance coverage, and
fees. You also want to ensure that the
pet and the sitter will get along togeth-
er.
If you don't know where to begin the
search, you can hire a National
Association of Professional Pet Sitters
pet sitter. These individuals have been
trained in various pet sitting scenarios
and should prove more than capable.
Once you choose a sitter, there are
ways to make the experience easier for
all involved:
• Make a list of the things your pet
enjoys and does not enjoy.
• List any food allergies or problems
with the animal.
• Provide recent veterinarian check-
up information and a basic health his-
tory.
• Communicate your needs and
wants about the animal.
• Establish rules for the home. Set
up the home for the arrival of the sit-
ter, including leaving out any necessary
supplies for the pet.
• Clean up the house to prevent any
hazards to the pet, including unplug-
ging wires from outlets, and closing
doors to rooms that are off-limits.
• Leave a radio on to simulate com-
forting noises in the house and keep
the pet calm.
• Be sure the garbage is empty so
that curious pets don't get inside and
eat something they shouldn't.
The most important thing is the
connection you have with the pet sitter
and how well you both communicate
about the needs of the animal. If you
feel comfortable with the person, this
improves the chances of a positive pet
sitting experience.
HELP CATS LIVE
BETTER LIVES
Domestic cats often enjoy a pam-
pered existence. But in spite of
their popularity as pets, cats are
increasing in number at the
nation's animal shelters, and many
do not go on to enjoy a stable exis-
tence at an adoptive home.
Though everyone can’t adopt a cat,
there are ways beyond adoption
that individuals can help the plight
of shelter cats:
• Donate goods to shelters. Area
shelters are often in need of food,
bedding materials, litter, and
money to finance the care and
housing of the animals. Check with
your local shelter for their needs.
• Spread the word about shelter
cats. Shelters routinely offer photos
and information about animals
available for adoption. Post a link
to a social networking site or send
an e-mail or text to alert others
about potential pets, particularly if
someone has been looking to
adopt a cat.
• Become an advocate for spaying
and neutering. Cat-lovers who
already have one or more cats at
home should have those pets
spayed or neutered so they will not
reproduce and add to shelter cat
populations.
• Lookout for stray kittens. Warmer
weather is often the birthing sea-
son for cats, and kittens get lost.
Call the local humane to society
pick up the stray kittens.
Grapevine 10-15 041112-de:Layout 1 4/9/12 7:43 PM Page 11
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Proposed Wastewater Treatment Facility in Richland Shot Down
This past week, a proposed study on whether a community waste-water-treatment system
could work in the Richland Village section of Buena Vista Township was officially struck
down after dozens of opposing residents protested numerous public meetings on the issue.
Several years ago, former mayor and current township Committeeman Chick Chiarello
proposed the idea of the study as part of a larger renovation of Richland Village.
The idea, according to Chiarello, was to allow businesses in Richland Village to be able
to connect into a larger and more controlled septic system, which would allow for business
expansion. Current Pinelands regulations make it prohibitively expensive to enlarge or cor-
rect existing septic systems, creating a near impossibility of business expansion.
The issue became very political over the years, and residents who opposed the proposal
began spreading misinformation about the plans, said Chiarello.
The efforts of those opposing the plan were effective as the proposal was officially killed
on Wednesday, April 4.
News in Brief
I
I
In Our Schools
PHOTO BY LOU CASAZZA
Olowere Completes Radio Broadcasting Class
Delsea Regional High School junior,
Moni Olowere completed a five-week
radio broadcasting class with KYW
news radio in Philadelphia. Since 1968,
the radio station has sponsored a pro-
gram for high school juniors and sen-
iors who are interested in a career in
broadcast media. During the five-week
course, Olowere learned how to not
only write a broadcast story but what is
needed to pursue a career in the broad-
cast media field. The graduation for the
program will occur on April 11, and, by
participating in the program, Olowere
will be eligible for an internship at KYW
when she is eighteen-years old. She
received the opportunity to participate
in the program through her involvement
in Mr. Robert Briles’s television and
video production class.
Olowere is the daughter of Pam and
Femi Olowere of Franklinville. She is a
member of the Black Cultural League
and has participated in the Rowan mentoring program as well as the cast of the
high school musical, Legally Blonde. She has received the Delsea Enthusiastic
Reader award, Crusader of the Month honors and was selected for the 2011
Delsea People’s Choice Award. Her future plans are to go to Morgan State
University and study law and minor in communications.
Grapevine 10-15 041112-de:Layout 1 4/9/12 7:43 PM Page 12
PRINCIPAL’S LIST
Grade 5
Alexandra Bisignaro
Katie Dalponte
Matthew Dortu
Jonathan Kelly
Genevieve Robins
Rucha Shah
Megan Sutter
Mikaela Szamreta
Grade 6
Paul Biagi
Allison Capra
Luke Henry
Juliehan Nguyen
Jacqueline O’Rourke
Katarena Paez
Grade 7
Ryley Bennet
Chase Bisignaro
Megan Cullis
Elizabeth Lam
Grade 8
Evan Bertonazzi
Christian Bik
Austin Christy
Angela Frederick
Natalie Frey
Rocco Sangataldo
Bianca Smith
FIRST HONORS
Grade 5
Amelia Brago
Taylor Mathis
Grade 8
Daniel Biagi
Dominic Ciancaglini
Melanie Levari
Grace Gardiner
Brigete Nitsche
Tumelo Nwanma
Gavneet Sehgal
Eric Shicunoff
Matthew Sutter
SECOND HONORS
Grade 5
Elena Anglani
Annalise Barrett
Chad Bertonazzi
Kaitlyn Cullis
Brandon Feltes
Myles Holder
Daniel Merighi
Timothy Merighi
Grade 6
Ryan Cleveland
Jack Gardiner
Matthew Guercio
Daniel Kuhar
Rajdaman Mander
Grade 7
Declan Barret
Matthew Camardo
Matteo Dawkins
Jillian Enes
Mick Kirchman
Amanda Letizia
Athanasios Mertis
Max Szamreta
Grade 8
Lindsey Armanini
Devin Bassi
Louis DiLuzio
Keith Harris
Meg Klekos
Dominick Merighi
Cara Owsley
ST. MARY’S SCHOOL SECOND QUARTER HONORS
After Decade Of Delay, District Gets Green Light
For New HVAC System At VHS
After 10 years on top of its "needs" list, Vineland Public Schools has finally
received funding to replace the aging steam boilers with a new heating, ventila-
tion and air conditioning system at Vineland High School South, said Wayne
Weaver, the district's executive director of facilities.
The multi-million dollar project was approved recently as part of a $100 mil-
lion package approved by the New Jersey Schools Development Authority (SDA)
that represents a complete overhaul of the Emergent Project Program. Including
Vineland's project, 76 projects in 68 schools within 21 school districts will
receive funding, according to Marc Larkin, the chief executive officer of the SDA.
"This is fantastic news for the district," said Weaver. "This project has been
number one on our list of emergent needs for a decade. And the cost will be 100
percent funded by the state."
Weaver said the weakening boilers and steam piping at VHS South, installed
when the building was constructed in 1963, "have been failing for many years,
and represent a severe maintenance concern for our district.
"This has truly been a team effort by our department and a personal goal of
mine to replace this obsolete system," said Weaver. Weaver credited Paul
Farinaccio, assistant director of facilities, with a key contribution in winning the
grant from the state.
"Paul has extensive knowledge and background of this antiquated system,"
said Weaver. "I feel his participation in many meetings and meticulously pre-
pared documentation and justification for the project were critical to our suc-
cess."
"This is terrific," said Dr. Thomas McCann, VHS Principal. "The students and
staff of this building have suffered extremely unpleasant conditions in our class-
rooms at the beginning and end of almost every school year. Having air condi-
tioning will certainly create a more appropriate environment for teaching and
learning."
Dr. McCann also said the '60s era steam boilers were not only inefficient but a
"serious, and constant challenge" for the school and district maintenance depart-
ment. Weaver said the SDA will outline in the next couple of weeks how the proj-
ect will be carried out. He said it was likely the existing system will be taken out
of service at the end of the heating season in 2013 with completion by October
of that year.
During the summer of 2011, SDA and the Department of Education (DOE)
redefined and launched a comprehensive effort to identify the facilities needs
across all 31 SDA Districts. This effort initially resulted in the districts submitting
over 700 conditions for consideration. In an effort to prioritize the most critical
conditions, focus on truly emergent projects and identify those eligible under the
statute for funding, DOE eliminated 400 projects because they did not meet the
specific eligibility criteria. SDA and DOE staff then visited and evaluated the
remaining 300 conditions at over 190 different schools. Conditions were reviewed
and grouped into four categories: Routine and/or Required Maintenance,
Potential Capital Maintenance Project, Potential Schools Facilities Projects and
Potential Emergent Project.
Wayne Weaver, Executive Director of Facilities for Vineland Public Schools, with
Dr. McCann, left, and Paul Farinaccio, right.
Sacred Heart Students Visit WXPN
A group of students from Sacred Heart High School’s Music Department
were invited to the WXPN Radio Station in Philadelphia. They attended a
Free-At-Noon Concert, which was followed by a “meet and greet” with per-
formers. The students also received a private tour of the radio station’s facili-
ties and gained access to the control room where radio show host, Mike
Vasilikos, was broadcasting the midday show. The tour was conducted by
Andrew Davis, the station’s broadcast engineer and a Sacred Heart High
School alum.
A Chick Chick Here
A sure sign of spring at The Ellison School is the annual arrival of the incuba-
tor warming 12 eggs to be cared for by the Kindergarten class until they hatch.
For the first week, the children care for the eggs by gently turning them and
adding water to the incubator that keeps them warm and cozy.
"The children watch as the eggs begin to wiggle and then crack," says Gerry
Hudgins, Kindergarten Teacher. "Once they are all hatched and good and fluffy,
it's time to play. The children get to hold and pet the chicks, which always
results in big smiles and squeals of delight."
Along the way, the children complete a science unit about living things, and
then bid their furry friends a fond farewell as they head to a life on a family farm.
From left: Kindergarten students, Kaeden Murphy (Vineland), Sameer Menghani
(Vineland), Aidan Fina-Bottino, (Franklinville), Sianna King (Cape May Court House),
Raneem Al-Anazi (Vineland, visiting from Saudi Arabia), and Elle Metcalf (Monroeville)
are excited to play with their new furry friends.
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Mariners to Hold Swim Team
Try-Outs
The South Jersey Mariners competi-
tive swim team will be holding sign ups
and try-outs, for the 2012 Summer Season,
at the Hess Complex Pool on Babcock
Road in Mays Landing on Saturday, April
21, from 9 to 11 am. Swimmers ages 5-18
are eligible and will need to bring a
bathing suit, towel and goggles to the try-
out. Check them out on Facebook (South
Jersey Mariners) for lots of fun photos of
your friends and classmates who are
already on the team. More information
and details are available under the tryouts
tab at www.sjmariners.org or by calling
Coach Maureen at 609-513-0623.
Organizational Politics
Explained
Are you confused by organizational
politics? Marion Vallotton, director of
Training & Organizational Development
at the Mid Atlantic Employers Association
can help.
The Human Resource Association of
Southern New Jersey will hold its month-
ly gathering on Thursday, April 19, at the
Luciano Center on the campus of
Cumberland County College. Networking
begins at 5:30 and the dinner meeting
begins at 6:30 p.m.
Vallotton will share her experiences of
working up the chain of command as well
as across department lines. She will share
her three-step process for achieving goals
when promoting new initiatives or mak-
ing a change. Cost of the dinner is $45 and
RSVPs should be made by April 16 at
www.hrasnj@gmail.com.
Three Local Residents Receive
2011 Ray Kroc Award
Gloucester and Cumberland counties
are home to three of the nation’s top
McDonald’s restaurant managers. James
Iacovone, Agnes Lopez and Damon Mays
recently received the Ray Kroc Award, an
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News in Brief
I
annual performance-based award that rec-
ognizes the top performing McDonald’s
restaurant managers in the country.
Named after McDonald’s Corporation
founder Ray Kroc, the award was estab-
lished in 1999 to honor hardworking
restaurant managers.
A select 142 managers were chosen this
year to receive the Ray Kroc Award, an
honor that comes with a cash prize, a Ray
Kroc award trophy, ring and pin and a trip
to Chicago for an awards gala on April 3
hosted by McDonald’s USA President, Jan
Fields. The banquet will take place at the
Fairmont Chicago.
Each year, this award is given to the top
one percent of McDonald’s U.S. restaurant
managers to recognize their superior per-
formance and achievement.
From a young age, James Iacovone was
destined to become a McDonald’s manag-
er. The son of Owner/Operators Paul and
Josephine Iacovone, he began wiping
trays at the restaurant while still in ele-
mentary school and is now five years into
his full-time McDonald’s career, the last
three of which have been as the general
manager of the Delsea Drive restaurant in
Vineland. Driven by the opportunity for
personal and financial growth, Iacovone
has worked hard to pave his own path in
the industry. He is an active member of
the Vineland community, enthusiastically
supporting the Boys & Girls Club, Ronald
McDonald House of Southern New Jersey
and local schools. A testament to the pow-
ers of hard work, Iacovone is pursuing his
“lifelong dream to one day be a
McDonald’s Owner/Operator.”
Agnes Lopez began her McDonald’s
career seven years ago as a manager intern
at the Seaville McDonald’s. A native of
Poland and graduate of the University of
Lodz, where she received a master’s
degree in economics, Lopez received the
internship through an international work
and study program for university students.
Her career got off to a challenging start, as
she had to overcome a language and cul-
ture barrier and the fast pace of restaurant
life. Not to be discouraged, Lopez excelled
with her job and personal life. She was
promoted through management ranks,
becoming restaurant manager of the
Malaga McDonald’s, a position that she
currently holds. Lopez is married and is
the proud mother of three-year-old Dylan.
A valued member of the Malaga commu-
nity, Lopez leads a number of community
programs, including McPrincipal Night
fundraisers for local elementary schools
and an annual breakfast for the local high
school to recognize exceptional student
achievement. “I came to McDonald’s
young and not looking for a career,” Lopez
said, “but I am glad I found one.”
Damon Mays, the valued manager of
the Millville McDonald’s, has worked at
the restaurant since 2005. The vast oppor-
tunities for upward mobility, training and
community involvement were influential
in his decision to work for McDonald’s.
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Mays is an active member of the Millville
community, donating his time to the
Millville Chamber of Commerce, his local
church, and the Ronald McDonald House
of Southern New Jersey. One of Mays’
most important responsibilities is hiring
the crew for his restaurant, a task that he
takes very seriously. “I am very selective
with who I choose as our face of
McDonald’s,” Mays said.
McDonald’s Owner/Operators and/or
regional staff nominate restaurant man-
agers for the Ray Kroc Award to recognize
their hard work, dedication and commit-
ment to McDonald’s. From there, a selec-
tion committee from McDonald’s
Operations, Training and Human
Resources select the awardees.
East Vineland Little League
Celebrated 50 years
This field of dreams started 50 years
ago with a group of men and a dream to
build a home for East Vineland Little
League in their backyard. Two of those
men were Michael and Lee Fiocchi, local
businessmen and an avid baseball fans.
They donated 15 acres to the City of
Vineland to be used in building ball fields
in what was the beginning of East
Vineland Little League. Now, 50 years
later, Fiocchi Field, home of East Vineland
Little League has grown to five baseball
fields, two recently added softball fields, a
year round pole barn batting cage and
other support buildings. Over those 50
years over 7,000 players have run the
bases, hit their first hit or fielded a game
winning catch on these grounds.
To celebrate this golden anniversary
the Board of Directors of EVLL is holding
a special 50th Anniversary Opening Day
event on April 14 starting at 9 a.m.
“This will not be the first day of play
for the league,” states Brian Caterina,
president of EVLL. “On April 14 we will
hold a special Opening Day ceremony
with presentations to the people who
have been an integral part of this league.”
In addition, this day will be spent in
celebration for all current and past players
from East Vineland Little League. “We
want to make this a family day, for par-
ents, grandparents and players, past and
present from our league, says Caterina.
Kicking off the celebrations will be a cere-
mony along with player introductions.
Games for all age groups will be sched-
uled during the day for plenty of excite-
ment. Food services, raffles, face painting
and a bounce house will be available to all
children.
“We are proud of our league and our
roots in this community, so it is really like
a community event,” states Cathy Jost, VP
of East Vineland Little League, who has
been involved in the league for the last 20
years. Everyone is invited to come down
to the East Vineland ballparks located
near the intersections of Main and Wheat
roads and enjoy America’s favorite pas-
time on the EVLL Field of Dreams. I
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Grapevine 10-15 041112-de:Layout 1 4/9/12 7:43 PM Page 15
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Andrea Trattoria, 1833 Harding Hwy.,
Newfield, 697-8400. Chef/owner Andrea
Covino serves up Italian specialties in
atmosphere of fine dining.
Annata Wine Bar, 216 Bellevue Ave,
Hammonton, 609-704-9797. Food served
tapas style, catering, private parties.
Extensive wine list. Live music Thurs.
night.
Babe's Village Inn, Martinelli Avenue,
Minotola, NJ 856-697-1727. Famous crabs,
seafood, Italian cuisine. Eat in or Take out.
Bagel University, 1406 S. Main Rd.,
Vineland, 691-0909. Breakfast and lunch
spot offering sandwiches named for col-
leges near and far.
Bain's Deli, 636 E. Landis Ave., Vineland,
563-1400. Come in for breakfast, lunch, or
dinner. Daily specials, coffee of the day.
Barbera’s Chocolates on Occasion, 782 S.
Brewster Rd., Vineland, 690-9998.
Homemade chocolates and candies, cus-
tom gift baskets.
Bennigan’s Restaurant, 2196 W. Landis
Ave., Vineland, 205-0010. Entrees,
desserts, drink specials. Take-out. Happy
Hour Mon-Fri 3pm–7pm, Sun-Thu 10pm–cl.
All Sports packages available. NBA League
Pass, NHL Center Ice, & MLB Extra Innings.
$5, $6 and $7 Lunch Menu.
Big Apple, 528 N. Harding Hwy., Vineland,
697-5500. Steaks, veal, chicken dishes.
Meet friends at bar. Daily lunch and dinner.
Big John’s Pizza Queen, 1383 S. Main Rd.,
Vineland, 205-0012. Featuring “Gutbuster”
a 21-oz. burger, pizza, wings, subs, dinners.
Bombay Bites, 112 W. Chestnut Ave.,
Vineland, 696-0036. Indian cuisine. $8.95
lunch buffet ($5.99 on Mondays).
Bruni's Pizzeria. 2184 N. 2nd St., Millville
(856) 825-2200. Award-winning pizza
since 1956. Open Mon-Sat. 11 a.m.-10 p.m.
Sun. 11 a.m.–9 p.m.
Bruno's Family Restaurant, Cape May Ave.
and Tuckahoe Rd., Dorothy, 609-476-4739.
Breakfast, lunch, dinner, pizza. Open Mon-
Sat. 7 a.m.–8:30 p.m.
Chow’s Garden 1101 N. 2nd St., Millville,
327-3259. Sushi Bar, All-you-can-eat buffet.
Cosmopolitan Restaurant Lounge, Bakery,
3513 S. Delsea Dr., Vineland, 765-5977. Happy
hour everyday 11 a.m. –6 p.m. half-priced
appetizers, and reduced drink specials.
Crust N Krumbs Bakery, Main & Magnolia
rds., 690-1200. Cakes, pies, cookies,
breads, doughnuts, custom wedding cakes.
CrepeMaker Cafe, 607 E. Landis Ave.,
Vineland, 205-0027. Crepes any way you
like them—veggie, chicken, steak, dessert.
Dakota Steakhouse & Sushi Bar at
Ramada, W. Landis Ave. and Rt. 55,
Vineland, 692-8600. The stylish atmos-
phere is perfect for an upscale lunch or
dinner. Steaks, seafood and sushi are deli-
cious. Closed Monday for dinner.
Deeks Deli & Kustard Kitchen, 1370 S. Main
Rd., Vineland, 691-5438. Call for lunch and
dinner specials. Soft ice cream and cakes
year-round. Mon.-Sat 9 a.m.–8 p.m.
Denny’s, 1001 W. Landis Ave., Vineland,
696-1900. Breakfast, lunch, dinner. Take-
out, too. Happy Hour Mon.-Fri. 3–7 p.m.
Open 24 hours. Kids eat free Tues. & Sat.
Dominick’s Pizza, 1768 S. Lincoln Ave.,
Vineland, 691-5511. Family time-honored
recipes, fresh ingredients.
Dori’s Italian, 16 N. High St., Millville, 765-
9799. Open for lunch and dinner Mon.-Sat.
Double Eagle Saloon, 1477 Panther Rd.,
Vineland, 213-6176. Open for lunch and
dinner. Traditional tavern fair.
Elmer Diner, 41 Chestnut St., Elmer. 358-
3600. Diverse menu of large
portions at reasonable prices.
Esposito's Maplewood III, 200 N. Delsea
Dr., Vineland, 692-2011. Steaks, seafood
and pasta dishes at this Italian restaurant.
Eric’s, 98 S. West Ave., Vineland, 205-
9800. Greek and American cuisine, pizza.
Five Points Inn, E. Landis Ave. and Tuckahoe
Rd., Vineland, 691-6080. Italian cuisine and
dinner buffets to savor. Family-owned.
Gardella’s Ravioli Co. & Italian Deli,
527 S. Brewster Rd., 697-3509. Name says
it all. Daily specials, catering. Closed Sun.
Gina’s Ristorante, Landis and Lincoln Aves.
in ShopRite Plaza, Vineland. Serving dinner
Tues.-Thurs., 4-9 p.m.; Friday & Sat., 4-10
p.m.; Sun., 12-5 p.m. Reservations recom-
mended. 205-0049.
Golden Palace Diner Restaurant 2623 S
Delsea Dr, Vineland, 692-5424. Serving
breakfast, lunch and dinner daily.
Harry’s Pub at Ramada, W. Landis Ave.
and Rt. 55, Vineland, 696-8600. Enjoy
lunch & dinner 7 days a week. Happy hour
daily 4–6pm with half-price appetizers.
Live entertainment Wed. through Sat.
High Street Chinese Buffet, High St.,
Millville, 825-2288. All-you-can-eat buffet.
Jersey Jerry's. 1362 S. Delsea Dr.,
Vineland, 362-5978. Serving subs, sand-
wiches, and take-out platters.
Joe's Poultry. 440 S. Delsea Dr., Vineland,
692-8860. Barbecue and Kosher chickens,
homemade sides, catering.
Kawa Thai & Sushi, 2196 N. Second St.
(Rt.47), Millville, 825-9939. Thai and
Japanese cuisine. BYOB.
Larry's II Restaurant, 907 N. Main Rd.,
Vineland, 692-9001. Three meals daily.
Sunday breakfast buffet, early-bird dinners.
La Locanda Pizzeria & Ristorante, 1406 S.
Main Rd., Vineland, 794-3332. Pasta, veal,
chicken. Lunch and dinner. Closed Sun.
Marciano’s Restaurant, 947 N. Delsea Dr.,
Vineland, 563-0030. Italian-American cui-
sine, seafood and veal. Open daily for
lunch and dinner, Sunday breakfast buffet.
Martino’s Trattoria & Pizzeria, 2614 E.
Chestnut Ave., Vineland, 692-4448. Brick
oven pizza, risotto, polenta. Three meals daily.
Merighi's Savoy Inn, E. Landis Ave. and
Union Rd., Vineland, 691-8051.
Banquet/wedding facility and intimate
restaurant. Dungeness Crabs Night on
Tuesdays in the Bistro. Gourmet Pizza Nite
on Wed.
Millville Queen Diner, 109 E. Broad Street,
Millville. 327-0900. Open 7 Days a Week
24 Hours.
Milmay Tavern, Tuckahoe and Bear’s Head
rds., Milmay, 476-3611. Gourmet lunches
and dinners, casual setting.
Mori’s, E. Landis Ave., Vineland. 690-
0300. Adjacent to the Landis Theater
Performing Arts Center. Includes a “casual,
upscale” restaurant with a banquet facility
and lounge on site. Lunch and dinner.
MVP Bar, 408 Wheat Road, Vineland, 697-
9825. Full bar menu, drink specials.
Neptune Restaurant and Cocktail Lounge,
1554 S. Delsea Dr., Vineland, 692-2800.
Live lobsters, seafood, prime rib, steak,
cocktails.
Old Oar House Irish Pub, 123 N. High
Street Millville, 293-1200. New menu,
kitchen open until 1 a.m. Smoker friendly
outdoor beer garden.
Olympia Restaurant, 739 S. Delsea Dr.,
Vineland, 691-6095. Authentic Greek cui-
sine—lamb dishes and salads.
Pegasus, Rts. 40 and 47, Vineland, 694-
0500. Breakfast, lunch, dinner specials;
convenient drive-thru, mini-meal specials.
Pete’s Pizza, 20 W. Park Ave., Vineland,
205-9998. Pizza (including whole wheat),
subs, wings. Open daily 11 a.m-10 p.m.
The Rail, 1252 Harding Hwy., Richland,
697-1440. Bar and restaurant with daily
drink specials and lunch specials.
Saigon, 2180 N. Second St., Millville, 327-
8878. Authentic Vietnamese—noodle
soups, curry, hotpot, Buddhist vegetarian.
Speedway Cafe at Ramada, W. Landis Ave.
and Rt. 55, Vineland, 692-8600. Open daily 6
a.m.–11 p.m. Breakfast served all day. Daily
specials Mon.–Fri. Over 30 dinner selec-
tions at 2 for $19.99 and also 7 for $7.00
available 7 days a week starting at 3 pm.
Sweet Life Bakery, 601 E. Landis Ave.,
Vineland, 692-5353. Neighborhood bakery.
Homemade pastries, cakes, coffee.
A Taste of the Islands, 731 Landis Ave.,
Vineland, 691-9555. First prize winning
BBQ Ribs, Jamaican Jerk chicken, Curry
chicken, seafood, rice and beans and
much more. Closed Sunday only.
Ten22 Bar & Grill at Centerton Country
Club, 1022 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove, 358-
3325. Lunch and dinner. New tavern menu
features soups, salads, burgers, sandwich-
es, wraps and entree selections. Sunday
Brunch extravaganza.
Uncle Ricky’s Outdoor Bar, 470 E. Wheat
Rd., Vineland, 691-4454. Ribs, chicken,
fish, steaks. Always clams, eat in or take
out. Live music Saturday & Sunday night.
Dungeness Crab All You Can Eat.
Villa Fazzolari, 821 Harding Hwy., Buena
Vista, 697-7107. Dinner combos, grilled
meats, fish. Lunch and dinner daily.
Wild Wings, 1843 E. Wheat Rd., Vineland,
691-8899. Dinners, grilled sandwiches, wings.
Winfield’s. 106 N. High St., Millville, 327-
0909. Continental cuisine and spirits
served in a casually upscale setting.
Ye Olde Centerton Inn, 1136 Almond Rd.,
Pittsgrove, 358-3201. American classics
served in a picturesque setting.
DINING OUT
From fine dining to lunch spots to bakeries, the area has choices to
satisfy any appetite. Call for hours.
Cooking Classes
The Professional and Community
Education program at Cumberland
County College will offer a new series
of cooking classes designed to dis-
pense plenty of culinary advice in an
enjoyable, casual atmosphere.
Chef Jeffrey Knerr, who is certified
by the American Culinary Federation,
will take students to their next level of
cooking expertise—whether they are
the most novice of cooks or a well-
practiced chef. Classes take place in
the kitchen at Evolutions, 1350 S. West
Blvd., Vineland.
The remaining classes include:
• Food Matchmaking
Pairing a bad beverage with a great
meal is like trying to make stripes and
plaids look good together. Learn how
to pair affordable wines and beer with
a variety of foods. Being a
beverage/food matchmaker will help
you make wonderful mealtime mar-
riages.
Thursday, April 12, 6-8 p.m. $49
• Gadget Envy
Consider this class if you or some-
one you know is addicted to kitchen
gadgets! Learn how to sift through the
gadgets, discover the “must haves”
and how to get double (or triple) duty
out of the common kitchen tools you
already own.
Thursday, April 19, 6-8 p.m. $49
• Making Bread When You Don’t
Have Much Bread
Do you knead to stretch your food
budget? Making your own bread can
save you some dough. Easy, healthy
and fun bread-making techniques are
covered in this class.
Tuesday, April 24, 6-8 p.m. $49
• Gluten-Minimus
If someone in your household suf-
fers from Celiac Disease - an allergy
to gluten in wheat-based foods - your
baking choices are very limited.
Students in this class will be shown
how to substitute wheat with non-
gluten products. The result will be
breads and desserts that are both
tasty and healthy.
Thursday, April 26, 6-8 p.m. $49
For more information and to regis-
ter for any of the classes, call the
Community Education Registrar at
856-691-8600 ext. 345.
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THE SOUP KITCHEN OF
VINELAND AUXILIARY
The Soup Kitchen of Vineland Auxiliary is a non-prot 501 (c) (3): contributions: tax deductible 170 (b) (1) (A) (vi).
DUST OFF YOUR WALKING SHOES
P.U.S.H. 5 mile walk down the sidewalks Of Vineland.
P.U.S.H. – People United to Stop Hunger
WHERE:
Registration and start and nish - Chestnut
Avenue Assembly of God parking lot (2554
E Chestnut Ave. Vineland, NJ 08361)
REGISTRATION:
8:30am to 9:00am, Walk starts 9:00am
FEES:
Adults 16 and Older:
Pre-registration - $8.00 Registration $10.00,
Children 10 to 15: (must be accompanied by an adult)
Pre-registration $3.00, Registration $5.00\
Children 9 & Under: (must be accompanied by an adult)
Free
May 19, 2012
Questions: 856-690-5509
or soupkitchen@verizon.net
Make Checks Payable to: Soup Kitchen of Vineland Auxiliary
Mail to: Soup Kitchen of Vineland Auxiliary, PO Box 636, Vineland, NJ 08362-0636
Sponsored by Soup Kitchen of Vineland Auxiliary. All proceeds from the walk go to the Vineland
Ministerium Food Bank to assure that our Vineland neighbors do not go to bed hungry.
1853 Vine Rd. Vineland
691-4848
Fax: 856-691-2294
marcaccimeats@verizon.net
8PEC¡AL8
April 11 - April 14
Hours: Mon-8at. 7am-6pm
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G
reetings! I know many people have to
watch their sugar intake, so I would
like to share with you a low glycemic
sweetener that my family and I use in modera-
tion. It’s Wholesome Sweeteners Organic Blue
Agave. This sweetener is taken right from the
core of the blue agave plant. It’s a multi-pur-
pose sweetener to use in baked goods, in place
of pancake syrup, in beverages, in cereal (both
hot and cold) and more. It’s quick-dissolving
and delicious. Another plus about Wholesome
Organic Raw Blue Agave is that it has none of
the bitter aftertaste associated with artificial
sweeteners. You can use as a one-for-one ratio
replacement for sugar, or adjust its use to your
own personal taste—it’s actually sweeter than
sugar, so less is more. When using in baked
goods, be sure to reduce the other liquids in
the recipe, and bake at a lower temperature by
about 25 degrees; to account for the lower bak-
ing temperature, simply bake a little longer.
Using Organic Raw Blue Agave may very well
broaden dietary options for many diabetics,
but, just as with any sweetener, use in modera-
tion, and be sure to check with your doctor if
diabetic before using, as glycemic index varies
with how each person metabolizes sugar.
Mom’s Fudgy Brownies
2/3 cup agave
1/3 cup unsweetened cocoa powder
1/2 cup white whole-wheat flour
1/4 tsp. non-aluminum baking powder
1/4 tsp. baking soda
1/4 tsp. sea salt
1/2 cup unsweetened applesauce
2 tbs. olive oil
1 large egg, at room temperature
3/4 tsp. pure vanilla extract
Preheat the oven to 350°. Grease an 8-inch
square pan with non-stick cooking spray, set
aside. Place the agave into a small saucepan on
stovetop and warm over low heat, once agave
is warm, add the cocoa and stir with a fork
until well combined. Let mixture cool to room
temperature. Meanwhile, in a small bowl, add
the flour, baking powder, baking soda, and salt,
whisk until well combined. In a large bowl,
combine the applesauce, oil, egg, and vanilla,
whisk together until well blended, then add
the agave-cocoa mixture and whisk until
smooth. Add the flour mixture to the liquid
mixture and stir gently until no traces of flour
remain. Pour the batter into the prepared pan
and bake until the surface looks dry around
the edges of the pan, and a toothpick inserted
into the center comes out with just a few moist
crumbs clinging to it, (about 25 minutes).
Place the pan on a cooling rack and let cool
completely before slicing into 16 squares. I
Lisa Ann is author of Seasoned With Love,
Treasured Recipes and Lisa Ann’s Seasoned
With Love II. Send recipes for publication to
lapd1991@aol.com or The Grapevine, 907 N.
Main Rd., Vineland, NJ 08360.
Sugar Watch
Try this low glycemic sweetener in this
brownie recipe or in your own dishes
I
Recipe Corner { LISA ANN DiNUNZIO }
Important Note: Not all brands of
agave are processed the same, some is not
even pure agave. You can learn more
about one of the best brands at
www.wholesomesweeteners.com/
AgaveFactsVSFiction.html
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ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

APRIL 10 THROUGH 14
Nightlife at Bennigan’s. 2196 W. Landis
Ave., Vineland, 205-0010. Karaoke
Thursdays with Bob Morgan, 9 p.m.-close,
$3 Heinekens, DJ/Dance Party Fridays 9
p.m.-Close, $3 Coronas. All Sports
Packages: MLB Extra Innings, NBA League
Pass, NHL Center Ice, and NFL Sunday
Ticket. $3 23-oz. Coors Light & $5 23-oz.
Call for RSVP and information.
EVERY TUESDAY
Karaoke. The Cosmopolitan. 3513 S.
Delsea Dr,, Vineland. Come sing your heart
out. 765-5977.
EVERY WEDNESDAY
Salsa Night. The Cosmopolitan. 3513 S.
Delsea Dr,, Vineland. Latin-inspired dance
party. 765-5977.
EVERY THURSDAY
Jazz Duos. Annata Wine Bar, Bellevue
Ave., Hammonton, 609-704-9797. Live Jazz
featuring area's best jazz duos. 6:30 - 9:30
p.m. No cover. RSVP recommended.
Magician Kevin Bethea. Ten22 Bar &
Grill at The Centerton Country Club &
Event Center, 1022 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove.
6–8 p.m. Magician and sleight of hand illu-
sionist Kevin Bethea, performs his world-
class magic tableside.
THURSDAY, APRIL 12
The Godfather. Landis Theater, 830 E.
Landis Ave., Vineland. 8 p.m. Tickets $14;
purchase online at Landistheater.com or by
calling 691-1121.
APRIL 13 THROUGH 15
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 Neptune Restaurant. 1554
S. Delsea Dr., Vineland. Nightly entertain-
ment. Call for details. 692-2800.
Nightlife at The Rail. The Rail, 1252
Harding Hwy, Richland. 697-7245. Thurs.:
Game Night. Fri.: Voo Doo Cadillac. Sat.:
Danny Eyer Band.
Nightlife at Old Oar House. Old Oar
House Irish Pub. 123 N. High St., Millville,
293-1200. Wed.: Karaoke 9 p.m. Thurs.:
Joe Kozak 9 p.m,. Fri.: Danny Eyer Band 9
p.m., Trashbag Poncho 9 p.m.
EVERY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
Top 40 Dance Party w/ DJ Tony
Morrison. The Cosmopolitan. 3513 S.
Delsea Dr,, Vineland. All of the most popu-
lar mainstream dance music. 765-5977.
FRIDAY, APRIL 13
Oldies Dance with Jerry Blavat. Buena
Vista Country Club, Rt. 40 and Country
Club Ln., Buena. All proceeds benefit The
Boys and Girls Club of Vineland.
Dan Barry. Bogart’s Bookstore. 210 N.
High St., Millville. Free admission.
“Barefoot acoustic." 7–9 p.m.
FRIDAY, APRIL 13
John Lennon Imagined:
The Beatles & Solo Years.
Appel Farm Arts & Music
Center, 457 Shirley Rd.,
Elmer, 358-2472. 8–10 p.m.
Created and led by Rex
Fowler (Aztec Two-Step) and
Tom Dean (Devonsquare),
The Nutopians (a name sug-
gested by Yoko Ono) perform
remarkably fresh treatments
of Lennon’s Beatles and solo
song compositions. The live
show features entertaining
storytelling, three-part vocal
harmonies and a host of tal-
ented musicians performing on acoustic, electric and bass guitars; cello, violin,
mandola, accordion, piano, chromatic harmonica and light percussion. Tickets
are $27.50 and can be purchased online at www.appelfarm.org or by calling
Appel Farm at 800-394-1211.
WEDNESDAYS THROUGH MAY 2
Karaoke Contest. Old Oar House
Irish Pub. 123 N. High St., Millville,
293-1200. Wed.: 8 p.m. The Pub
teams up with Kurbster
Entertainment to bring seven weeks
of competitive. The singers have
been selected and will sing at least
two songs each night.
The

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Second Fridays at Viet Bistro: The
Trio. Cumberland Mall, 3849 S. Delsea
Dr., Vineland, 825-5001. Stephen Testa on
bass, Joe Bocchetti on piano and J. Jody
Janetta on drums. 6 and 7:45 p.m.
ElevenEleven. Merighi's Savoy Inn, E.
Landis Ave. and Union Rd., Vineland, 691-
8051. Celebrate the grand opening of
Luna's Outdoor Bar and Grill. Jeff Guliani
performing solo on the deck and then his
full band, ElevenEleven, will play in the
ballroom at 9:30 p.m.
Second Fridays on Landis. Martini
Shoes, 613A Landis Ave., Vineland. 6–9
p.m. Local artists showing are: George
Perez, Margaret Ricci, Lynn Martini, Paula
Pagliughi, Judy Miller, Carole Ward, Sue
Mounier, Janice Olivio, Kitty Finn (painting
pictured below), Ruth McLaughlin and
Harper Ewing. Works displayed include
paintings in oil, watercolor, pen and ink
and acrylics. Photography, hand blown
glass art and stained glass will also be on
exhibit. All art is original and done by area
artists. Stop in to meet the artists and for
refreshments.
SATURDAY, APRIL 14
The Troubadour KP. Bogart’s Bookstore.
210 N. High St., Millville. Free admission.
Guitar duo. 7-9 p.m.
Adelante. The Sweet Life Bakery, 601 E.
Landis Ave., Vineland, 692-5353. Live
music with J. Jody Janetta on drums, Paul
Woznicki on piano/flute and Steve Testa on
bass. Sets: 11 a.m. and 12:15 p.m.
Robert Klein. Landis Theater, 830 E.
Landis Ave., Vineland. 8 p.m. Regarded as
a pioneer of observational comedy and
cutting edge political humor, Klein is a
master of timing, phrasing, and vocal agili-
ty. His acclaimed career spans comedy,
theater, television, and film. Tickets for
Robert Klein are $35 and $45. A very lim-
ited number of Club Level tickets, which
include bar and food service, will also be
available. can be purchased online at
Landistheater.com, at the box office, or by
phone at 856-691-1121.
North, South, East and Jim West.
Appel Farm Arts & Music Center, 457
Shirley Rd., Elmer, 358-2472. 1–2 p.m.
Travel the globe with Jim West’s multicul-
tural extravaganza of puppeteering includ-
ing a giant dragon from China, a Native
American Totem pole and a hand shadow
spider from Africa. Puppetry, classical
music, storytelling and geography – this
thrilling show has something for everyone!
(Best suited ages 4 and up). Tickets are
$8 and can be purchased online at
www.appelfarm.org or by calling Appel
Farm at 800-394-1211.
SUNDAY, APRIL 15
Poetry on High. Bogart’s Bookstore. 210
N. High St., Millville. Free admission.
Original poetry and music with host Rita
Lyman and featuring Steve Testa.
1–4:30 p.m.
Adelante. Texas Roadhouse, 2299 N. 2nd
Street (Delsea Drive-Rt 47), Millville, 293-
1894. Cancer fundraiser. Live music with J.
Jody Janetta on drums, Paul Woznicki on
piano/flute and Steve Testa on bass.
1–3 p.m.
TUESDAY, APRIL 17
Bay Atlantic Symphony Monthly
Lecture Series. Millville Public Library,
210 Buck St., Millville. 6:30 p.m. Paul M.
Somers is taking your questions for the
"Okay, Here's What I Missed" lecture. Free.
856-451-1169.
APRIL 19 THROUGH 22
Fiddler on the Roof. Cumberland County
College Presents Join CCC’s Theater Arts
Program in the Fine and Performing Arts
Center for one of several showings. Adult
Tickets $12 per person. For times and tick-
ets, call 856-692-8499.
THROUGH MAY
Stealing Home: How Jackie Robinson
Changed America. African American
Heritage Museum of Southern New Jersey,
MLK Center, 661 Jackson Rd., Newtonville.
The first black Major League Baseball
(MLB) player of the modern era, Robinson
broke professional baseball’s color line by
debuting with the Brooklyn Dodgers in
1947. Museum open Tuesday–Friday, 10
a.m.–4 p.m., Monday and Saturday by
appointment. 609-704-5495 or www.aahm-
snj.org. Admission is free, but donations
appreciated.
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Carolina Chocolate Drops and Jukebox the
Ghost.
The Board of Trustees of Appel Farm
Arts &Music Center and the Landis
Theater Foundation announced the agree-
ment was signed on April 2 for Appel Farm
to program, market and manage the historic
theater in Vineland.
The agreement will take effect beginning
September 1, 2012, and will be renewable on
an annual basis. Staff of the SalemCounty-
based Appel Farmhas already begun to pre-
pare for the transition, and key employees
will move to the Landis Theater offices in
late June or early July.
A dialogue between both organizations
that started in October, 2011 was the basis for
the subsequent management agreement.
Appel Farmwas seeking opportunities to
expand its renowned presenting series, and
the Landis Theater Foundation was looking
for opportunities to strengthen the manage-
ment and operations of its newly renovated
theater. Built in 1937, the Landis Theatre was
renovated, and re-opened in May, 2010. The
difficult economy presented challenges in
keeping the theater financially stable. The
partnership with Appel Farmgreatly expands
staffing resources available to ensure that
the theater succeeds in its mission.
“We are delighted to be partnering with
Appel Farmat the Landis Theater. They
have a long history of success in presenting
artists both in their own theater, and at the
annual Arts &Music Festival,” noted
Michael Testa, president of the Landis
Foundation Theater Board. “There is noth-
ing more important to us than having the
beautiful Landis Theater open, thriving and
providing enriching experiences to the peo-
ple of Vineland, and the entire region, and
we feel confident that both organizations
will be working toward one goal—success.”
Appel Farmwas founded as a private
summer arts camp in 1960 by Albert and
Clare Appel. In 1978 it was incorporated as a
non-profit organization, and since then has
expanded its activities to include a present-
ing series, providing arts education within a
four-county area and use of its facilities for
meetings and conferences. It has received
many citations and awards that include
being named by the NewJersey State
Council on the Arts as a “Major Presenting
Organization” along with a “Citation of
Excellence,” The Governor’s Award for
Tourismin 2004 and 2008, the Jersey Arts
People’s Choice Awards for Favorite Arts
Camp and Favorite Place to take an Arts
Class and numerous other accolades.
“This is a unique partnership,” noted
Appel FarmExecutive Director Mark
Packer. “Our 51 years of experience as a
non-profit allows us a deeper understanding
of the challenges in Vineland, and we have
created an extensive business plan to guide
us as we move forward in programming for
the theater. Our marketing teamis prepar-
ing a survey that will be distributed widely
throughout the area, and we will be listen-
ing to feedback fromthe community.”
The survey is available online at
www.surveymonkey.com/s/LandisTheaterSurvey
through May 11 and will also be available
in hard copy in the box office of the
Landis Theater, located at 830 East Landis
Ave., Vineland, or by calling Appel Farm at
856-358-2472.
ABOUT APPEL FARM STAFF
Appel Farm’s staff brings a wide platform
of experience and achievement to the ven-
ture. Since 1989, Artistic Director Sean
Timmons has programmed the Appel Farm
concert events and the annual Arts &Music
Festival. His vision and knowledge of music
presenting has guided the series that
attracts thousands of people to the Center
every year. Director of Marketing and Public
Relations, Dee Billia has worked in market-
ing and communications for the past 22
years. Her experience encompasses senior
positions at the NewJersey Symphony
Orchestra and the NewJersey Theatre
Alliance, and she was instrumental in devel-
oping statewide programs such as Family
Week at the Theatre, and www.njArtsTix.org,
the country’s first statewide discount ticket-
ing website. Director of Development and
Special Projects Lawrence Schmidt has
worked as a programadministrator and offi-
cer at the NewJersey Council for the
Humanities, the Noyes Museum, Mainstage
Center for the Arts and Tuckerton Seaport.
He is the past president of the South Jersey
Cultural Alliance, a member service organi-
zation for arts, history and cultural organi-
zations in southern NewJersey.
ABOUT APPEL FARM
Appel Farm Arts & Music Center is a
non-profit regional arts center serving
audiences, artists, and students. Programs
include an overnight summer arts camp,
concerts, family matinees, a major outdoor
music festival, and classes for children and
adults, outreach in New Jersey public
schools and a conference center. For more
information about Appel Farm, visit
www.appelfarm.org or call (856) 358-2472. I
APPEL AT THE LANDIS
Continued from the cover
Teddy Petrie, Children's Theater Director
and Box Office Manager, Landis Theater.
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Downtown Vineland
{ TODD NOON, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, VDID / MAINSTREET VINELAND }
I
You Be The ProgramDirector
Take a survey to let the new Landis Theater management know what kind of shows you want.
A
s many may already know,
Appel Farm Arts and Music
Center in Elmer will be taking
over the management duties at
the Landis Theater this coming
September. (See cover story). Given
Appel Farm’s decades of providing high
quality arts-related entertainment and
education to our region, this promises to
be a great partnership—one that benefits
the theater, Appel Farm, the City of
Vineland, the downtown and, most
importantly, area residents.
Late last week, I received an e-mail
from Appel Farm, asking for my help in
spreading the word about an online sur-
vey that Appel is conducting to learn
what kinds of programming people want
to see at the Landis Theater. As the e-
mail explained, participating in the sur-
vey is, “totally anonymous, unless you
choose to give your contact informa-
tion,” and any comments or suggestions
received, “will be used to help create an
exciting premiere season of Appel Farm
at the Landis!”
This survey is a terrific opportunity
for people to share directly with Appel
Farm their opinions on what kinds of
shows and entertainment they would like
to see offered at the theater. I encourage
readers of this column to take just a few
moments to participate in the survey.
You can do so by visiting this website:
www.surveymonkey.com/s/LandisTheaterSurvey.
The survey will be open 24 hours a day
through May 12.
****
Coming up next week is our annual
Volunteer Information and Networking
Event (VINE). This popular event—
sponsored by Capital Bank of New
Jersey—is completely free and will take
place on Wednesday, April 18, from 5:30
to 7:00 p.m., at Bain’s Deli located at 636
E. Landis Avenue (yes, it will be open
for this event). In addition to hearing
about what Main Street Vineland does
and learning how downtown revitaliza-
tion is a lot like blind dating, you will
also connect with current volunteers
and meet our committee chairs—who
are volunteers themselves—who can talk
to you about the many exciting projects
their committees are working on. Best of
all, we’ll have some free, tasty refresh-
ments for you to enjoy, and everyone
who signs up to be a volunteer will
receive a free gift. Space is limited, so
call our office today at 856-794-8653 or
email me at tnoon@vinelandcity.org to
reserve your place.
Regardless of your skills, abilities, or
time, we can use your help and you can
be assured that the work you do is valu-
able, needed and truly appreciated.
I hope you are able to join us at this
year’s VINE on Wednesday, April 18. If
you have any questions about it, please
feel free to give me a call and I will be
glad to talk with you about it. I
For more information on Main Street
Vineland, visit 603 E. Landis Ave., call 794-
8653, visit www.mainstreetvineland.org, or
check them out on Facebook.
The Grapevine’s
Crossword Puzzle
ACROSS
1. Bay Area Transit Auth.
(abbr.)
5. Pull apart by force
9. Ancient Egyptian King
12. Missing soldiers
13. Capital of Japan
14. Diamond month (abbr.)
15. Spheres
16. Surpassing good
17. British thermal unit
18. Philippine island &
seaport
19. Legally argued
20. Belonging to singer
Fitzgerald
22. Bowler hats
24. Has a strong odor
25. Doyens
26. London Gallery
27. Rural delivery
28. Rods
31. Stonhenge plain
33. Withdraw from
membership
34. Execute or perform
35. Central or Yellowstone
36. Municipality in Norway
39. Bay of NW Rep. of
Ireland
40. Skin designs
42. Son of Jephunneh
43. Baseball's Ruth
44. Clare Booth __, Am.
writer
46. Black tropical
American cuckoo
47. Filled with fear or
apprehension
49. 6th Jewish month
50. Wide metal vessel
used in cooking
51. Make by pouring into
a cast
52. Colombian city
53. Heat unit
54. Carpenter, red and army
55. Adam and Eve's garden
DOWN
1. Big man on campus
2. Made public by radio
or television
3. Labelled
4. Inform positively
5. Drinks habitually
6. Supplemented with
difficulty
7. SW Scottish river & port
8. American poet 1874-
1963
9. Pads
10. Ingestion or intake
11. Tie up a bird before
cooking
13. Bulrushes of the
genus Scirpus
16. Turned rod on a
spinning wheel
21. Having or covered
with leaves
23. The 44th U.S. President
28. Midway between S
and SE
29. Tuberculosis (abbr.)
30. Inspected accounting
procedures
31. A twilled woolen fabric
32. Potato state
33. The work of a sailor
35. Involving 2 dimensions
36. Fanatical or overzeal-
ous
37. Consolation
38. Wild sheep of north-
ern Africa
39. Erect leafless flower-
bearing stalk
40. Afrikaans
41. Weighing device
43. Very dry champagne
45. Emerald Isle
Solution to the March 28 puzzle
Grapevine 16-28 041112-de:Layout 1 4/9/12 7:41 PM Page 20
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Household Hazardous Waste
and Electronics Recylcing
On Saturday, April 21, the Cumberland
County Improvement Authority, in associa-
tion with the City of Millville, the Landis
Sewerage Authority, and the Cumberland
County Utilities Authority, will sponsor the
first Household Hazardous Waste and
Electronics Recycling Day of 2012.
Residents may bring their household gener-
ated hazardous waste and electronics to the
City of Millville Streets and Road Complex
on Ware Avenue from 8 a.m to 2 p.m.
“This event is reserved specifically for
Cumberland County residents. Residents
are allowed to dispose of the following
items: gasoline and kerosene, pesticides
and herbicides, household batteries, oil-
based paints, turpentine and thinners, and
other solvents. Residents are limited to 150
pounds or 20 gallons of material per trip.
Residents can also recycle their electronics
items, such as computers, monitors, key-
boards, TVs, VCR and DVD players, stereos
and cell phones. No small quantity com-
mercial generators of hazardous material
will be allowed to dispose of their waste
during these clean-up days,” said
Cumberland County Recycling Coordinator
Dennis DeMatte Jr.
The Cumberland County Improvement
Authority will no longer accept alkaline
Home
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Looking Ahead
WheatonArts returns to a six-day
operating schedule beginning April 3.
The arts organization will be open
Tuesday through Sunday, 10 a.m. to
5 p.m., through December 31, 2012.
SATURDAY, MAY 5
Eco-Fair. 10 a.m.–5 p.m. A Free
“Community Open House” produced
in partnership with the Cumberland
County Improvement Authority.
Visitors will learn how to protect the
environment and practice eco friend-
ly living. Dozens of environmentally
minded vendors and community
organizations will be on site. The day
also features “eco-friendly” Glass
Studio demonstrations, hands-on
crafts for children, exhibits, nursery
stock, herbs, flowers, entertainment,
food and refreshments.
SUNDAY, MAY 6
A Free Community Day. 10 a.m.–5
p.m. Features a variety of eco-
focused, family friendly, hands-on
activities throughout the day, special
exhibits in the Museum of American
Glass, plus creative demonstrations
in the Artist Studios.
Continued next page
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Mon.-Fri. 7:30am-6pm
Sat. 8am-4pm • Sun. 8am-2pm
(YHU\WKLQJIRU6SULQJ
PLANTS: Lettuce • Herbs • Broccoli • Collards • Tomatoes • Strawberries • Pansies
4-Step Scott’s
5,000 sq. ft.
$79.99
- $20.00 Rebate
$59.99
Rebate Ends
4/30/12
Bovung
Manure 25 lbs.....
$
4.99
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$29.99
Holly Tone
20 lbs
$
12.99
Top Soil
40 lb. Bag
$
1.99Bag
6/
$
10.00
Pellet Lime
40 lb bag
$
3.99
Peat Moss
3.8 cu.ft
$
9.99
a bale
Bulk
Seeds
Pole Limas $5.99 lb.
Silver Queen $13.95 lb.
Onion Sets (Yellow) $1.69 lb.
Bush Blue Lake Seed $4.95 lb.
All Organic
Espoma
Plant Tone
40 lb. Bag
$
19.99
1607 S. Delsea Dr. • Vineland • 856-691-9468
www.Latorre-Hardware.com
3.5%
Sales Tax
4-STEP
PROGRAM
4-Step Scott’s
15,000 sq. ft.
$199.99
- $45.00 Rebate
$154.99




































PLANTS: Lettuce • Herbs • Broccoli • Collards • Tomatoes • Strawberries • Pansies
Pellet Lime
Espoma
All Organic All Organic
Espoma
a bale
9.99
$
3.8 cu.ft
Peat Moss
12.99
$
20 lbs
Holly Tone






PLANTS: Lettuce • Herbs • Broccoli • Collards • Tomatoes • Strawberries • Pansies
Bush Blue Lake Seed $4.95 lb.
9.99
Onion Sets (Yellow) $1.69 lb.
Silver Queen $13.95 lb.
Pole Limas $5.99 lb.
Seeds
Bulk
Pellet Lime
3.8 cu.ft
Peat Moss
40 lb. Bag
Top Soil
Manure 25 lbs....






$ô1.99
PLANTS: Lettuce • Herbs • Broccoli • Collards • Tomatoes • Strawberries • Pansies
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3.99
10.00
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$
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$
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$29.99
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%KAOUKQNLKJ@JAA@=NAO?QA
✔ Get all your water
gardening questions
answered.
✔ Free giveaways!
✔ Limited Seating.
Call For Reservations
FREE POND OPENING SEMINAR
1363 S. Delsea Dr. Vineland • 856-563-1500 • HRS: Mon - Fri 8am - 5:30pm • Sat 8am - 4pm • Se habla espanol
SOUTH JERSEY
LANDSCAPE SUPPLY
<RXU/DZQDQG*DUGHQ2XWOHW
Saturday
April 14th
Starts 11:30
WHERE?
10
%
off orders of
$250 or more
3.5%
Sales Tax
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<RXU/DZQDQG*DUGHQ2XWOHW
LAND
SOUTH JER
Vineland • 856-563-1500 • HRS: Mon - Fri 8am - 5:30pm • Sat 8am - 4pm • Se habla espanol . Delsea Dr Delsea Dr. 1363 S. 1363 S. Delsea Dr
WHERE?
ax TTax Sales
3.5%


<RXU/DZQDQG*DUGHQ2XWOHW
CAPE SUPP S LAND
EY S SOUTH JER
Vineland • 856-563-1500 • HRS: Mon - Fri 8am - 5:30pm • Sat 8am - 4pm • Se habla espanol


<RXU/DZQDQG*DUGHQ2XWOHW
Y LLY CAPE SUPP
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Vineland • 856-563-1500 • HRS: Mon - Fri 8am - 5:30pm • Sat 8am - 4pm • Se habla espanol
$250 or more
off orders of
off orders of
$250 or more
10
%
Home
Garden
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d
batteries for recycling or disposal at house-
hold hazardous waste events.
“Changes in federal regulations com-
bined with less hazardous battery compo-
nents mean the typical household AAA,
AA, C, D and 9-volt batteries now fall
below the federal and state hazardous
waste standard and should be disposed of
with your regular trash,” said DeMatte.
Manufacturers have eliminated mercu-
ry content, making the battery safe for dis-
posal. The Authority continues to encour-
age residents to recycle rechargeable bat-
teries found in cordless power tools, digital
cameras, cellular phones, and toys at the
many electronic drop-off centers through-
out the county or household hazardous
waste events.
“I would also like to remind everyone
that tires will not be accepted at the
Hazardous Waste Days this year. Residents
may bring tires to the Cumberland County
Solid Waste Complex during normal busi-
ness hours. There is a fee of two dollars per
automobile tire, and five dollars per truck
tire under ten tires,” concluded DeMatte.
Anyone with questions regarding the
Household Hazardous Waste and
Electronics Recycling Days may contact the
Cumberland County Improvement
Authority at 825-3700. If you are unable to
attend this clean-up day, store your eligible
materials in a safe manner until the next
scheduled collection day on June 16 at the
County Complex in Bridgeton. The last col-
lection day for 2012 will be September 15 at
the City of Vineland Road Department.
Perennials Are A Gardener's
Friend
Gardening is often seen as an art form
to men and women with a green thumb.
Once the landscape is designed, home-
owners may not want to change much
from year to year. That is where perennial
plants can be an advantage.
Designing a landscape and keeping the
garden looking beautiful takes a keen eye.
It also requires time and commitment. If
home gardeners have to replant items
year after year, gardening can become
time-consuming and expensive. Turning
to perennial plants and flowers to serve as
the anchor for a home garden can make
the process easier.
Perennials are plants that live indefi-
nitely. In terms of flowering plants,
perennials will bloom every year. In
essence, they have the staying power of
shrubbery but are more delicate in nature
and often appealing to the eye.
There are perennials for every season,
soil type and sun exposure. They come in
a wide variety of blooming flowers or
attractive foliage. Chances are if a home-
owner wants to add perennials to the gar-
den, there is a variety available that will
fit his or her needs.
Here are some perennials that can be
added to the garden:
• lavender
• ornamental grasses
• asters
• chrysanthemums
• irises
• poppies
• milkweed
• goldentufts
• anemones
• columbines
• daylilies
• peonies
• hostas
Once perennials are in place, there is
relatively minimal maintenance that is
required. The tune-ups that may be need-
ed are some deadheading to promote new
Continued from previous page
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April Master
Gardener Classes
Rutgers Cooperative Extension
Cumberland County Master Gardeners
training/accreditation courses continue
in March and are held weekly until the
end of May. Each three-hour course is
open to the public for a fee of $20,
which includes intensive topic training,
handouts, and refreshments.
The April courses are as follows:
• April 17—Plant Diseases
• April 24—Pesticides: What You
Need to Know
• May 1, 2012—Rain Gardens
• May 8, 2012—Mosquitoes and Ticks
• May 15, 2012—Herbaceous Plants
• May 22, 2012—Propagation
All classes run from 9 a.m until 12
noon and are held at Rutgers
Cooperative Extension Education
Center, 291 Morton Ave., Rosenhayn.
For further information or to register
for a session, call 451-2800, ext. 4.
And please visit our tables at the
Eco Fair at WheatonArts on Saturday,
May 5 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. We will
have a Children’s Table with activities
centered around our theme “Growing
Your Way To A Better You” and lots of
prizes for participants. Children will
also have the chance of planting their
very own salad bowl with our lettuce
plugs! Also, we will be selling our many
vegetable and flowering plants. Come
learn more about the Cumberland
County Master Gardeners in person at
this fun and educational event!
and stronger growth and cleaning up after
winter before the new blooming season
takes place.
Once the early spring season arrives
and the ground is not too muddy or rain-
soaked, clear out any leaves and debris
that have gathered around where peren-
nials are located.
Using shears, cut down any dead grass-
es, stems and stalks from spent perennials
that overwintered. Remove any dead
wood and broken branches. Be careful not
to trim spring-blooming shrubs because
some flowers bloom on year-old stems
and this can cause the plant not to flower.
Perennials that aren't flowering as
well as they used to or have dead centers
may need to be divided to promote
stronger growth. This should be done in
early spring before the plant blooms or
late fall before the winter arrives.
Dividing plants and replanting not only
grows the garden, but also is a healthy
revitalization for the plant. I
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COMMUNITY CALENDAR

HAPPENINGS
EVERY THURSDAY
DivorceCare Series. Vineland First
Church of the Nazarene, N. Delsea Dr. and
Forest Grove Rd. 6:30-7:45 p.m. Open to
all men and women experiencing divorce
or separation. No church affiliation neces-
sary. Seminar Sessions Include: "Facing
Your Anger"; "Facing Your Loneliness";
"Depression"; "Forgiveness" and more.
DivorceCare uses a video series featuring
some of the nation's foremost experts on
divorce and recovery topics. This is an on-
going series. Free, child care provided.
697-4945.
EVERY TUESDAY
Free Educational Consultations.
Cumberland Christian School, 1100 W.
Sherman Ave., Vineland. Consultations and
a tour of the campus for those who are
interested in a Christian education for their
children. Call for an appointment or stop
by any Tuesday from 8 a.m.–5 p.m. Now
accepting applications for the 2012-2013
year, for grades K3-12th. Stop by or call
856-696-1600, ext 301.,
www.cccrusader.org
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11
Greater Millville Chamber of
Commerce Luncheon. New Jersey
Motorsports Park, Millville. 11:30 a.m.
Speaker is Tom Maddox, President of
American Diving Supply, & Titanic
Expedition 2005 Co-Pilot Mir 2
Submersible, who will tell of his rare
opportunity to dive on the Titanic recovery.
$22. 856-825-2600.
CDI Patient Education Seminar.
Center for Diagnostic Imaging, 1550 E.
Chestnut Ave., Vineland. 5:15 p.m.
Free Seminar. Topic: Head, Neck,
Testicular, and Esophageal Cancer. RSVP
to 856-794-1700.
THURSDAY, APRIL 12
Spring Is in the Air Luncheon.
Ramada Inn in Vineland, 2216 W. Landis
Ave. & Route 55, Vineland. Noon–1:45
p.m. Chelsea Musick, professional country
and Christian singer and Pamela Cahill,
who will share "How to Overcome Fear."
Open to all women. $15 inclusive. Free
nursery but bring a bag lunch for each
child. 856-765-5187 to RSVP by April 9.
Club Birthday Celebration Luncheon.
300 "E" St., Millville. 12:30 p.m. Millville
Woman's Club will host guest speaker
Lauren VanEmbden, who will talk on the
ongoing Levoy reconstruction. $12. RSVP
to Carol Dickson at 856-765-5372.
Diabetes Support Group. Vineland
YMCA, 7 p.m. Above All Health Solutions
hosts Nutrition Expert, Liz Moore, who
shares healthy food choices, recipes, and
helpful nutrients, etc. for those with dia-
betes, pre-diabetes and those who want to
reduce the risk. Call Karen Thomas for
more information. 856-275-1769.
FRIDAY, APRIL 13
Spring Penny Party. LLPOA Community
Center, Lake Shore and Narcissus, Laurel
Lake. 5:30 p.m. Drawing begins at 7 p.m.
Kitchen open for light dinners. 825-0319.
www.LaurelLakeNJ.com
Seminar on Healthcare Careers.
Cumberland County College, Luciano
Conference Center, Sherman Ave. and
College Dr., Vineland. 2-4 p.m. Information
session for those wishing to find out about
careers in the health care industry. 856-
691-8600 ext. 345 to RSVP.
Second Friday: Superstitions of the
Sea. Bayshore Discovery Project, 2800
High St, Port Norris. 5:30–8:30 p.m.
Cumberland County's newest Friday night
option with a celebration of Superstitions
of the Sea. Rich Fuller & Friends musi-
cians will entertain guests with a mix of
Bluegrass, Beatles and Beach Boys on
vocals, accoustic guitar, violin and banjo.
Local raconteur and musician Jim
Albertson will tell Jersey Devil stories and
sing songs about the sea. Make & Take
Workshop: Make your own Good Luck
Charms. Cafe will offer Oyster Chowder,
13-Bean Soup. Oysters, shucked while you
watch, for $1 a piece.
SATURDAY, APRIL 14
Town Wide Yard Sale. In Mauricetown.
Mauricetown/Haleyville United Methodist
Churches Loyalty Circle. 8 a.m. Food avail-
able for purchase and bake sale on church
property. 785-2931.
Tribute Night/Beef & Beer. Clayton
Elks Lodge, Broad and Walnut St.,
Clayton. 8 p.m.–midnight. Time Warp,
Exray Imij, Doboomers, and Bill Naples
performing. $20 in advance, $25 at door.
856-863-1733.
Historical Society Tea Party/Poetry
Reading. 108 S. Seventh St., Vineland.
1–4 p.m. Seating limited, register ASAP.
$10 and $5 for ages 12 and under. To reg-
ister, call 856-691-1111 or e-mail vineland-
history@gmail.com.
APRIL 14 AND 15
Spring Wine Release Weekend.
Bellview Winery, Atlantic St., Landisville.
10 a.m–5 p.m. Explore Bellview’s newly
released white wines. Free admission to
this event. Call 856-697-7172.
SUNDAY, APRIL 15
Millville Historical Society Fundraiser.
Elks Lodge in Millville, 4–6 p.m. Benefits
the restoration of the 1814 Mansion House
on Columbia Avenue. Sit-down dinner
catered by Larry Hurst,, entertainment is
Benny Marsella, singer and drummer of
"Anthony & the Sophomores" and "Junior
Pirollo & the Four J's." Tickets at 293-
1078, or visit Steelman's Photographics.
Tickets $30 per person and must be pur-
chased in advance. No tickets will be sold
at the door.
Spring Thaw Car Cruise. Bennigan’s
Grille & Pub, 2196 W. Landis Ave.,
Vineland. Noon–4 p.m. South Jersey
Cruisers Association Car Club event.
Music by Dee Jay “Sounds of Steve” Steve
Mauro. Cruise open to American cars and
trucks only that are, street rods, rat rods,
muscle cars, cruisers and classics. No
fees. Event cancelled if raining. 825-8806
or thesouthjerseycruisers.com
Newfield Sportsmen’s Club Venison
Breakfast. North Italy Club, East Ave.
and Virano Ln., Vineland. 7:30 a.m–12
noon. Also, 50/50 raffle, Chinese auc-
tion. Tickets $8.
Crusader Classics Car Show. Delsea
Regional HS, Fries Mill Rd., 10 a.m.–3
p.m. Also, Chinese auction, DJ, and food.
Portion of proceeds from car show will be
donated to the Donna Brandt Memorial
Scholarship fund which gives a scholar-
ship to a graduating senior majoring in
education. Donna Brandt is a former
teacher from Delsea Middle School. Car
show registration fee is $8; after April 10,
$10 and owners may register the day of
the show. Trophies given for 17 classes.
Registration information is found on
http://tinyurl.com/delseacarshow. 856-
694-0100 ext 391.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18
Tri-Chamber Officials Roundtable.
Hosted by the Vineland, Millville,
and Bridgeton Chambers of
Commerce. At the New Jersey
Motorsports Park Officers Club.
5:30 p.m. Meet with Officials
from local, state, and federal gov-
ernment. Call 856-691-7400 to
register. Free to members. $10
fee for non-members.
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APRIL 16 AND MAY 7
CDL Informational Sessions. Luciano
Conference Center, Sherman Ave. and
College Dr., Vineland. 6 p.m. Cumberland
County College prepares graduates for
employment as a commercial truck driver.
The program provides learning opportuni-
ties that introduce, develop and reinforce
occupational knowledge, skills and atti-
tudes required for job acquisition.
Students will also study for and take the
test to receive a Hazmat endorsement. All
of the many details of the six-week pro-
gram will be outlined and discussed dur-
ing. 691-8600 ext. 345 for more details
about the CDL course and to register for
an information session.
MONDAY, APRIL 16
NAMI Meeting. Chestnut Assembly of
God, 2554 E. Chestnut Ave., Vineland. 7–9
p.m. The Cumberland County Chapter of
the National Alliance on Mental Illness
holds its business/support group meeting.
691-9234 or 794-9987.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18
Volunteer Information and
Networking Event (VINE). Bain's Deli,
636 E. Landis Ave., Vineland. 5:30 –7 p.m.
Vineland Downtown Improvement
District/Main Street Vineland's event for
those interested in finding out more about
the organization and signing up as a vol-
unteer. RSVP by Friday, April 13.
THURSDAY, APRIL 19
Yom HaShoah (Holocaust
Remembrance Day. The ceremony,
sponsored by the Jewish Federation of
Cumberland, Gloucester & Salem
Counties, will include a service, at 5:30
p.m., at the Wall of Remembrance, at
Alliance Cemetery in Norma, and a pro-
gram at 6:30 p.m. at Beth Israel
Congregation, 1015 E. Park Ave., Vineland.
Miles Lerman Holocaust Education Award
will be presented to Morris Indyg.
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VENDORS NEEDED!
Flea Market to benefit Girl Scouts
at D'Ippolito Elementary School
1578 N Valley Ave., Vineland.
Saturday, May 5, 9 a.m.–3 p.m.
Must have own tables/tents for
shade—12 X 12 space $10.
Call Jen 267-934-3629.
Dane Barse Elementary School
PTO is seeking vendors for its first
annual "Mom's Night Out," on
Friday, April 20, 6:30–8 p.m. at
the school, 240 S. Orchard Rd.
Cost is $10 per space, must supply
your own table. Setup time 5:30
p.m. Checks for table reservations
should be made payable to Dane
Barse PTO and mailed to school by
April 16. For further details and a
vendor form, paste this URL into
your web browser:
http://www.vineland.org/pr/public/
barse402.pdf
NEED
CASH?
Walk In With:
Gold & Silver Jewelry, Sterling
Flatware, Broken or Out of Style
Jewelry, Pre-1964 US Coins &
Vintage Watches
Walk Out With:
Ask About Our Family And
Friends Referral Program
35(&,286
0(7$/6(;&+$1*(
710 A. Landis Ave. Vineland, NJ 08360
(856) 213-6133
Hours: Tues. - Fri. 10am - 4:30pm · Sat. 9am - 2pm



































Bus Trips
• St. Padre Pio Parish Senior Club in
Vineland is sponsoring a bus trip to the
Smoky Mountains for a 6 day, 5 night
stay, October 15th ˆ 20th. $580 PP-
double occupancy; $555 PP - triple occu-
pancy; $740 PP - single occupancy.
Package includes five breakfasts and
three full course dinners; shows at the
Comedy Barn, Smoky Mountain Opry;
Tour & tasting at the Ole Smoky
Tennessee Moonshine; Smoky Mountain
Tour and more. Bus Departs Rosary Hall
parking lot (4680 Dante Avenue,
Vineland) at 7 am. $250 deposit due with
each reservation; Payment in full due by
9/7/12. Full refund given 30 days prior to
trip. Call Rosemary at 856-226-3451 for
reservations or more information.
• Sabater Elementary School is spon-
soring a bus trip on Sunday, May 20 to
see the 3 p.m. performance of Tyler
Perry's Madea Gets a Job at the
Liacouras Center in Philadelphia. Funds
raised from this event will benefit the
student activity fund. Tickets range in
price from $80 to $95, including bus
transportation. The bus will leave the
Main Road Shopping Center parking lot,
opposite McDonald's, at 1 p.m. The bus
is expected to leave Philadelphia at 5:30
p.m. Dinner on your own will be at
Adelphia in Deptford at approximately
6:30 p.m. Arrival back in Vineland is
expected at 9 p.m. Deadline for pur-
chasing tickets is April 4. For more
information, contact Val Carbonara at
432-8542.
The Vineland High School Class
of 1982 is holding its 30th class
reunion on Saturday, November 24,
from 7 p.m. until midnight, at the
newly remodeled Greenview Inn at
the Eastlyn Golf Course. The
Greenview Inn is located at 4049
Italia Avenue.
Tickets are $75 per person and
include a full course meal, bever-
ages and entertainment by a disk
jockey.
For more detailed information,
including a reservation form, copy
and paste this URL into your web
browser: http://www.vineland.
org/pr/public/vhs82_reunion.pdf
The class officers are also
attempting to reach all of their
classmates. Please contact them
through their Facebook page - VHS
Class of 82, or contact Lisa (Rosi)
Arena at larena@vineland.org.
Grapevine 16-28 041112-de:Layout 1 4/9/12 7:41 PM Page 25
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Blaise Menzoni
Mortgage Originator - NMLS #244387
0ftoe 856.692.9494 · lax 856.691.3687
Cell 856.297.7087
Lmail: bmenzoni©gateZayfunding.oom
1117 L. Landis Avenue, 3uite C · vineland, N1 08360
With rates at historic lows,
now is a great time to buy a new home or oonsider
retnanoing your existing mortgage.
lor unparalleled servioe, great rates and a variety
of tnanoing options, oall Blaise Menzoni.
)+$‡9$‡&RQYHQWLRQDO
Opening Doors to Home Ownership
Oak Valley
Townhouses & Apartments
Three Bedroom Townhomes
One & Two Bedroom Apartments
Pet Friendly
Police, Fire, & Military Discounts
www.oakvalleyapartments.com
Rental Office #711 • Mon. - Fri. 10am - 5pm
1301 S. Lincoln Ave.Vineland, NJ
CALL TODAY (856) 696-1929
Discover our peaceful and tranquil setting.
Be surrounded by the beauty of nature
while enjoying your new home.
OPEN HOUSE
SATURDAY, APRIL 14, 2012
10 AM TO 1 PM












































BRIDGETON
96 Princeton Ave., Elaine M Weiss (by
Atty.) to Kaitlyn M Engisch on 2/9/12 for
$103,000
14 Elmer St., Vincent J Parenti, Sr. to
Deena Bertolini on 2/10/12 for $40,000
DOWNE TWP
200 Cove Rd., Edwin S Vile, Jr. to Henry
Papiano on 2/6/12 for $228,000
579 Haleyville Rd., Nocon Family LLC to
A Lillian Tomlin on 2/14/12 for $125,000
FAIRFIELD TWP
502 S Burlington Rd., Leslie M Meehan
(Ind. Adm.) to Leslie M Meehan on
2/1/12 for $92,000
58 Reeves Rd., Caswell Bridges to
Amanda A Nnachetam on 2/1/12 for
$205,000
GREENWICH TWP
57 Pier Rd., Lauren Delise to Robert
Schofield on 2/9/12 for $186,000
HOPEWELL TWP
177 W Park Dr., Mary A Jaggers (by
Atty.) to Tiffany A Pritchett on 2/7/12 for
$128,500
23 Parvin Rd., Cumberland County Sheriff
to Robert C Litwack on 2/8/12 for $80,000
LAWRENCE TWP
113 North Ave., John J Roesly, Jr. to
Domitris Mosley on 2/6/12 for $65,000
225 Factory Rd., Clint Carroll to James
Fulleylove on 2/8/12 for $60,000
MAURICE RIVER TWP
1 Meadow St., Kay D Anderson (Est. by
Exec.) to Nicole-Kirstie LLC on 2/14/12
for $75,000
MILLVILLE
27 Dewberry Rd., Federal National
Mortgage Assoc. (by Atty.) to Vernon L
Kelley on 2/1/12 for $88,500
540 High St., Cumberland County Sheriff
to Fulton Bank on 2/1/12 for $263,600
309-311 E Oak St., Kevin Reed to 311
Oak LLC on 2/2/12 for $77,000
825 Sassafras St., Raymond G Morgan,
Jr. (Ind. Atty.) to Rogelio Martinez on
2/2/12 for $92,000
10 Dayle Dr., Luis V Freites to Lisa M
Harrell on 2/2/12 for $196,500
565 Hogbin Rd., Donale McColloch
(Exec.) to Green Acres Farms Inc. on
2/9/12 for $217,000
530-532 High St. & C., Cumberland
County Sheriff to Millville High Street
LLC on 2/9/12 for $275,100
15 E Oak St., Cumberland County Sheriff
to New Jersey Housing & Mortgage
Finance & C. on 2/15/12 for $25,634
UPPER DEERFIELD
1714 Highway 77, Arlene G Tice to MJC
Properties LLC on 2/7/12 for $630,000
166 Seeley Rd., June P Ware to Robert D
McMahan on 2/8/12 for $160,000
VINELAND
1555-1557 N Orchard Rd., US Bank Trust
(by Atty.) to Kay Jiannone on 2/1/12 for
$127,000
2160 W Garden Rd., Jacqueline DiMaio to
J Daniel Whitehead on 2/1/12 for $155,000
2120 E Oak Rd., NVR Inc. (DBA) to
Jennifer Foster on 2/1/12 for $179,554
1280 Utopia Ln., Richard D Lera to Tyler
D Barbee on 2/1/12 for $190,000
2881 Brookfield St., Richard J Cancilla
to Edward Rada on 2/1/12 for $221,000
200 S East Ave., William Ruck to Joseph
Caporale on 2/2/12 for $108,000
750 S 6th St., Angel S Vargas to Angel D
Vargas on 2/2/12 for $145,000
19 Victory Ave., Shirley Zislin to Katerine
R O’Doyle on 2/2/12 for $155,000
1103 W Sherman Ave., 1103 Realty Co.
LLC to Lena & Dean LLC on 2/2/12 for
$550,000
582 N West Ave., Dean J Alvino to
Hector M Nieves on 2/3/12 for $129,000
1150 Almond Rd., Randall Caccese to
Moises Crespo on 2/3/12 for $130,000
2102 E Oak Rd. L3, NVR Inc. (DBA) to
Renee Sparacio on 2/3/12 for $190,716
1330 Oak Lane., Maria E Boyer to
Amilcar Aquino on 2/6/12 for $135,000
7198 E Plum St., Cumberland County
Habitat For Humanity Inc. to Jose
Zambrana on 2/6/12 for $150,000
1347 W Cornell St., Coucill D LLC to
Joseph L Ragsdale on 2/8/12 for
$132,500
1416 N East Ave., Ernest D Marcacci, Jr.
to Kimberly D Gant on 2/8/12 for
$175,000
63-65 E Elmer Rd., Volodymyr Gladkyy
to Frank J Rybyinski on 2/8/12 for
$192,000
2342 N East Ave., Mary T Definis to
Dominga C Valles on 2/8/12 for
$230,000
997 Sherman Ave., David C Kupsky (Est.
by Exec.) to Silver-Huston Realty
Associates LLC on 2/9/12 for $40,000
2102 E Oak Rd. L2, NVR Inc. (DBA) to
Joseph Stringari on 2/9/12 for $160,085
Panther Rd., A Richard Ferrari to Robert
J Ferrari, Jr. on 2/14/12 for $70,000
120 W Laurel St., Charles Rufty to
Ismael Rosa on 2/15/12 for $124,600
REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS
The following transactions of $20,000 or more were filed with Cumberland County in
the month of February 2012 (transactions may have occurred in an earlier month).
Names listed may, in some cases, be those of buyers’ or sellers’ representatives.
Grapevine 16-28 041112-de:Layout 1 4/9/12 7:42 PM Page 26
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Call 9 a.m - 5 p.m daily, Deadline for paid ads: Friday, 3 p.m.
To order your classified call, 856-457-7815 or visit
www.grapevinenewspaper.com/classifieds
Call 9 a.m - 5 p.m daily, Deadline for paid ads: Friday, 3 p.m. To order your classified, call 856-457-7815 or
visit www.grapevinenewspaper.com/classifieds. See box below for additional ordering information.
Only $10 per ad, per week, up to 20 words; over 20 words,
$0.50 per word. $0.30 for bold—per word/per issue, $3 for a
Border/per issue. Add a photo for $15. Mail Ad & payment or go
online to www.grapevinenewspaper.com/classifieds.
Not responsible for typographical errors. • Once an ad is placed, it cannot be cancelled or changed. The Grapevine does not in any way
imply approval or endorsement. Those interested in goods or services always use good judgment and take appropriate precautions.
Acct. No. ___________________________________Exp. Date________ 3 Digit # on back
of card__________
Signature:__________________________________________
Printed Name:______________________________________
Name ___________________________________
Address__________________________________
City__________________________Zip_________
Phone #: ________________________________
email____________________________________
The Grapevine
907 N. Main Rd., Suite 205
Vineland, NJ 08360
www.grapevinenewspaper.com
Mail Ad
Form with
Payment TO:
Classifieds
Call for more information
856-457-7815
1.____________
2.____________ 3.____________ 4.____________ 5.____________
10.____________
15.____________
9.____________
14.____________ 13.____________
7.____________
12.____________
6.____________
11.____________
20.____________ 19.____________ 18.____________ 17.____________
16.____________
25.____________ 24.____________ 23.____________ 22.____________
21.____________
30.____________ 29.____________ 28.____________ 27.____________
26.____________
35.____________ 34.____________ 33.____________ 32.____________
31.____________
40.____________ 39.____________
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8.____________
Check if needed.
Refer to prices above.
JBold
J Border
CLASSIFIEDS
Credit Cards
Accepted:
Need work? Have a business and need more
customers? Why not get the word out through
The Grapevine’s Classifieds?
Advertize your skills and
business in the Classifieds by
calling 856-457-7815.
Having a Yard Sale or Garage Sale?
It’s time to make room in that attic, garage or
basement, and there’s no better way to get the
word out than to advertise your yard sale in
The Grapevine’s Classifieds.
Use the form below, or visit
www.grapevinenewspaper.com/classifieds
Deadline is Friday for the following Wednesday’s paper.
Micro Electric LLC.
Residential repair, addi-
tions, and services.
Bonded and insured.
“no job is too small.”
NJ LIC #14256.
Call 609-501-7777
ACTORS/ACTRESSES
Wanted for low budget horror
movies. E-mail resume to:
southjerseyfilms@aol.com
NOW HIRING. NATIONAL
COMPANY FOR CLAIMS
REP, TRANSPORTATION
REQUIRED, IN-HOUSE
TRAINING PROVIDED,
PART-TIME HOURS FOR
FULL TIME PAY. FOR
INTERVIEW CALL NICK AT
856-974-3758.
Office Retail Available. Mint
condition. Excellent down-
town area. $700 per month
plus utilities and security.
Call 856-692-6849.
Vineland locations:
2 bedroom, second floor,
$850/mo.
Also, 1 bedroom, $750/mo.
Includes heat and hot
water. References and
credit check required.
Call 352-751-5415
Downsizing yard sale;
4/14, 8 - 2 pm. 665
Brentwood Dr., Vineland.
Rain date: 4/21. Table saw,
tools, lures, antiques, col-
lectibles, and kitchenware
and more!
Yard Sale! 215 Smith St.,
Millville. April 13th, 14th,
15th, 20th, 21st and 22nd,
and May 4th, 5th, and 6th.
Starting at 8 am.
Order your St. Joseph’s
Pants! (filled pastry
Cavazune) Call Nancy at
692-4497.
Matching 24” tall cut
glass lamps with white
shades and nightlight
base. Excellent condition.
$85 for pair. 856-691-
1552.
Looking for a good home
for a five year old female
mixed poodle! Very lov-
able and craves attention.
Call (856) 982-8125
Chickens For Sale: Laying
hens, 10 months old,
Rhode Island Reds,
whitee leg horn. Baby
chicks are here. Eggs,
hatching eggs available,
24/7. Call 609-722-2002
Hospital bed, like new,
motorized positions,
complete and clean.
Asking $300 OBO. Please
call 856-691-9275 or
856-305-2400.
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.
CAROL'S DOG DEN,
PROFESSIONAL DOG
GROOMING SINCE 2000.
3027 Cedarville Road,
Millville 856-447-3870
or 609-501-7480 $10
first grooming with ad.
Looking for people who
want to make extra
money! Free training
videos online & live daily
conference calls! For info
go to www.unlimitedprof-
its.me.
BUSH AND TREE TRIM-
MING, SNOW, LEAF, TREE
AND STUMP REMOVAL,
GUTTERS/BASEMENT
CLEAN-OUTS, MOWING,
FIREWOOD SALES.
VINELAND/MILLVILLE
AREA. 856-305-0194
Wanted Dead or alive.
Junk or running cars.
Quick removal. Cash
paid. 856-649-2732.
Steelman's Drywall.
Hanging, finishing and
repairs. No job too big or
small. Free estimate. Call
Joe 609-381-3814.
Turk's Pressure Clean.
Property maintenance.
Vinyl and aluminum sid-
ing, concrete, brick, roof
cleaning, gutter clean-
out. Over 25 years in
business, fully insured.
(856) 692-7470.
John's Lawn Mowing:
Clean Ups, edging, bush
and tree trimming &
stump removal, mulch,
river-rock, gutter cleaning,
Vineland/Millville area
856-305-0194
Electrical
Contractor
Pete Construction
Specializing in decks,
roofs and home
remodeling. State
licensed and insured.
Call for a free esti-
mate. 856-507-1456.
Head of School
Sacred Heart High School, Vineland, NJ
Seeking an individual with an understanding of the
mission of the Catholic school who possesses the
knowledge and skills to share the truths of the Catholic
Faith with students, parents and staff. Position will
require a full-time administrator whose responsibilities
include the areas of Curriculum and Instruction,
Budget Preparation and Implementation, Pupil
Personnel, Staff Personnel, Parish/School Community
Relations, and Physical Facilities.
Applicants must possess the following:
· Master’s Degree
· N. J. Principal Certification or an equivalent certificate
· N. J. Teacher’s Certificate or an equivalent certificate
· Five years teaching experience
· Experience in budget preparation and analysis
· Evidence of competency in management, communi-
cation and collaborative skills
Send resume to:
“Head of School,” Christ the Good Shepherd Parish,
1655 Magnolia Road, Vineland, NJ 08361
Homecare Provider
available: Prefer to
stay in Cumberland
County. No live in,
but overnight avail-
able. No driving.
Call 856-691-1133 or
856-581-5127
Power Chair from the
Scooter Store. Model
Jazzy Select GT. New,
never used. Complete
with charger and leg
rests. Asking $1500.
Call 856-692-0099
For Sale: Berger
Surveyer’s Transit
model No. 200A. Will
measure horizontal
and vertical. $100.
Call 856-691-1838
Erica Beauty Salon
now hiring experienced
cosmetologists. Need
to start asap.
Call Jessie at
856-507-9500
Affordable! Home
repairs and clean-
ups. Hunny-do. Get
your hunny-do list
done! Free estimates.
856-466-5903, 856-
466-5803, or 856-
692-7575 at home.
Help Wanted
Home
Improvement
Landscaping
For Sale
HELP WANTED
Services
Bikes Wanted
For Rent
Yard Sale
We Buy
Used Vehicles!
See Lenny Campbell See Lenny Campbell
808 N. Pearl St., Bridgeton NJ
(856) 451-0095
Claudia Carozza
Member of the National
Tutoring Association
1-888-592-9307
Live Online Tutoring/Email Tutoring/Homework Help
SAT Test Prep/Homeschooling for Grades K-12
Language Arts, English, Writing, Reading, Social Studies, Science, Elementary & Middle School Math
claudia@alphaplustutoring.com • www.alphaplustutoring.com
Miscellaneous
Dog Grooming
Items Wanted
Grapevine 16-28 041112-de:Layout 1 4/9/12 7:42 PM Page 27
We’re Still
Lending All Over
South Jersey!
175 S. Main Road & 1234 W. Landis Avenue, Vineland, NJ • 856.690.1234
CapitalBankNJ.com Se Habla Español
Our Focus Is You.
Member FDIC
We’ve Approved Millions Of Dollars To Area Businesses In The Last Few Months...
Here Are Just A Few Examples:
Capital Means Business.
$350,000
Line of Credit
Real Estate Developer, Camden County
$1,980,000
Commercial Mortgage
Real Estate Investor, Cape May County
$400,000
Equipment Financing
Food Processor, Cumberland County
$1,350,000
Term Loan
Electronic Payment Services Company, Cumberland County
$720,000
Commercial Construction Loan
Builder/Developer, Cumberland County
$250,000
Working Capital Line of Credit
Medical Practice, Cumberland County
$495,000
Real Estate Construction Loan
Individual, Atlantic County
$352,000
Commercial Mortgage
Apartment Building, Gloucester County
$111,000
Letter of Credit
Retail Store, Camden County
Our West Landis Avenue Branch
Our Main Road Headquarters
Capital Bank is rated 5 Stars
by Bauer Financial.
See your bank’s rating at
BauerFinancial.com
Grapevine 16-28 041112-de:Layout 1 4/9/12 7:42 PM Page 28

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