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VOLUME 5 | ISSUE 21 | JULY 4, 2012
INSIDE: PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE: PG. 9 • LEVOY ANNOUNCES LINEUP • TWO NEW CAFES • POTTER’S TAVERN
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CONNECTI NG YOU TO SOUTH JERSEY. WEEKLY.
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L o c a l
R e s i d e n t i a l C u s t o m e r
Cumberland County Storm Recovery Update
Emmy-winning producer and choreographer Tabitha D’Umo, daughter of
Vinelander Gene Cortopassi, discusses her amazing career, local memories.
H
ow does a girl from South Jersey become one of
the most sought-after choreographers on the
planet? “It was probably all the hard work,” says
Tabitha D’Umo. She, along with her husband Napoleon,
has worked with some the biggest stars and on some of
the most popular television shows in the entertainment
industry. “I never gave up...we try to never take it for
granted,” she adds during a phone interview from her
home in Los Angeles. She spoke with The Grapevine
about her visits to Vineland, influences, career and the
imminent birth of her first child. The edited text of that
interview follows and can be heard in full length at
www.grapevinenewspaper.com/blog.
GRAPEVINE: Thanks for taking a few minutes out of
your busy schedule to chat with The Grapevine. We
thank your father, Gene Cortopassi, for arranging this
interview while he visits with you in L.A. How often do
you get to see your dad?
TABITHA D’UMO: Not as much as he wants, that’s for
sure. A couple times a year, between jobs. Either he’ll come
out here to visit or I’ll try to make it home for the holidays.
I’ve been very busy lately, so it’s not as frequently as I’d like.
GV: When was the last time you visited your home turf
of South Jersey?
TD: I was there during Christmas. I was working on the
Entertainment Mogul
Has Local Ties
Napoleon and Tabitha D’Umo are the Emmy-winning choreography duo known
as “NappyTabs.” Tabitha enjoys visiting her father’s hometown of Vineland,
when she isn’t too busy working with Madonna, Jennifer Lopez or other celebs.
Continued on page 20
Continued on page 4
{ INTERVIEW BY MIKE EPIFANIO; TRANSCRIPTION AND EDITING BY JUSTIN EPIFANIO }
Storms battered Cumberland County just after midnight Friday night leaving tens of thousands of
Cumberland County residents without power. The thunderstorms created lots of lightning, heavy down-
pours, and strong winds that blew down utility poles and trees all across the region. The storms hit with
little or no warning and left broken utility poles and trees, downed power lines and debris blocking drive-
ways, streets, and roads, making travel almost impossible in some areas. Traffic signal lights and street
lights were left unpowered and inoperable.
More than 23,000 Cumberland County residents and businesses were left without power in the wake of
the storm. Many of them were also without water, telephone service, cable TV or internet service. In the
City of Vineland alone—where Mayor Robert Romano had declared a local disaster—more than 35 utility
poles were blown down or in need of repair.
{ COMPILED BY RYAN DINGER }
Grapevine 1-9 070512-de:Layout 1 7/2/12 8:14 PM Page 1
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{
STAFF
}
{
CONTENTS
}
MIKE EPIFANIO Editor & Publisher
DEBORAH A. EIN Managing Editor
GAIL EPIFANIO Controller
MARIE HALPIN-GALLO Advertising Executive
MICHELE LOW 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.
1 Entertainment Mogul
The story of a local girl who’s
achieved much. MIKE EPIFANIO
3,5,6 Faces in the News
8 In Our Schools
9 Prizeweek Puzzle
10 Potter’s Tavern
The Bridgeton landmark, open
each Sunday this month, played an
important role in American inde-
pendence. VINCE FARINACCIO
12 News in Brief
14 Community Calendar/
Sports
16 DINING: Food News
The Barn Bakery and Oyster Cafe
are two new choices in the region.
17 Recipe Corner
Time for summer salads.
LISA DINUNZIO
18 Main Street Family
Each “Main Street” and its busi-
nesses share a mutually beneficial
relationship. TODD NOON
19 Entertainment
22 REAL ESTATE
23 CLASSIFIEDS
Grapevine 1-9 070512-de:Layout 1 7/2/12 8:14 PM Page 2
Justis Graduates
Chad Justis, son of Roger and Barbara
Justis of Vineland, graduated on May 17, 2012
from the University of the Arts in Philadelphia
with a Master of Arts degree in Teaching in
Music Education. Justis is a 2007 graduate of
Vineland High School.
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Faces in the News
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Graduation Wishes
Congrautlations to Sydney A. Bill upon her grad-
uation from Woodstown High School. She was sec-
retary of the National Honor Society, captain of the
varsity field hockey team, wolverine of the month,
vice president of the student government, a member
of the Student Alliance, president of the
Environmental Club, and manager of the boys varsity
basketball team.
She has been chosen to be on the first team all
conference for field hockey. She was presented
scholarship awards by the environmental club, the
Salem County School Nurse’s Association, and the
Glenn Merkle Sportsmanship award.
She plans to attend the University of Southern
Florida and to major in pre-nursing.
She is the daughter of Joseph Bill of Monroeville
and Kimberly Bill of Jackson.
In Remembrance
For Juan Alberto “Johnny” Torres. It’s been
seven years since the Lord called you to his
kingdom. Not one day goes by that we don’t
think about you or how much fun we had
together when we were kids. We miss your
laugh, jokes, smile and your great cooking. We
love you and miss you, big brother.
Love Your brothers and sisters,
Angelita, Ana, Elizabeth, Tony, Aracelis,
Lydia, and Aurea.
CORRECTION:
An error appeared in an advertisement in The Grapevine’s June 20, 2012
issue congratulating the Sacred Heart Lions softball team for winning the
2012 State Championship non-public “B” title. The last name of one of
the players, Kelly Hullihen, was misspelled. Hullihen played the whole
year with the Varsity team as a freshman. We apologize for the error.
SEND US YOUR FACES. IT’S FREE!
Get your photos published in The Grapevine... birthdays, engagements, weddings,
anniversaries, births, graduations, awards. Send them to the address listed on p. 2.
Grapevine 1-9 070512-de:Layout 1 7/2/12 8:14 PM Page 3
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Throughout the county, recovery from
the storm damage continues. The day after
the storm, Cumberland County officials
declared a state of emergency, which is
expected to help speed up the recovery
process.
“[Declaring an emergency] cuts through
a lot of red tape and makes it so we can get
the things we need to help county residents.
We’re working as hard as we can, as fast as
we can, to help clear county roadways of
debris left by the storms, so we can get
things back to normal,” said Cumberland
County Freeholder Director Carl Kirstein.
Currently, Cumberland County officials,
engineers, directors, and the County Dept.
of Public Works are working with the
County and Local Emergency Management
(OEM), the County 911 Center, the New
Jersey State Police, and Fire and Rescue
squads from throughout the County to clear
roads and get things back to normal.
The utility companies are working to
repair utility poles and get the wires back
up to restore electricity and other services
to residents throughout the area.
County Engineers and the Dept. of Public
Works have been assessing intersections and
traffic flow, where there’s no power to oper-
ate the traffic lights. The Cumberland
County Dept. of Public Works installed new
stop signs at many intersections on Saturday,
making themall way (4-Way) stop intersec-
tions for public safety. Residents should be
be alert on the road and constantly on the
lookout for newtraffic patterns. Do not
attempt to drive on a road that has been
closed for any reason whatsoever.
Despite the benefits that come from
declaring a state of emergency, much work
still needs to be done—fallen trees need to
be cleaned up and there are still many utili-
ty poles and wires that need repair. Many
utility poles and wires are still down and
Atlantic Electric, Verizon Telephone, and
the Vineland Municipal Electric Utility
(VMEU) are working diligently to get
things back to normal for county residents.
Utility companies caution that if you
should come across a downed wire, do not
attempt to touch it or repair yourself, as it
can still be live and dangerous. Avoid con-
tact with the wire at all costs, and, if you
have power, call your municipality to alert
them about the wire.
Nearly a week after the storm hit, some
Cumberland County residents are still
without power.
As of press time (7 p.m. Monday)
Atlantic City Electric reported that they
still have over 6,000 residences in
Bridgeton and Millville, respectively, with-
out power, as well as 3,400 more residents
in Upper Deerfield Township with outages.
A.C. Electric attributes these outages to
a number of things. They currently have
eight transmitters out of service, as well as
three feeders locked out.
In Vineland, the VMEU has reported
that there are still approximately 5,000 res-
idences without power. The company esti-
mates that it could be Saturday before they
are back operating on all cylinders.
According to County officials, the electric
companies have been quite diligent in their
efforts to return to full capacity operation.
A.C. Electric has added 563 additional
line personnel—all independent contrac-
tors—working along with 547 of their own
employees to restore power. Nearly 250 of
those employees are working on tree-
trimming alone.
The influx of personnel at A.C. Electric
has caused a need for larger facilities, and
the company has been using the Atlantic
City Racetrack as an assembly/staging area
for their personnel.
They’re unsure when exactly full power
will be restored, but expect it to be by the
end of the week, at the absolute latest.
If you are one of the unfortunate resi-
dents who has yet to have their power
turned back on, there are places of refuge
for those seeking an escape or reprieve
from the heat for a bit.
Since the storm, The American Red
Cross has opened cooling centers each day,
where residents can go to get some relief.
The cooling centers are at Pittsgrove
Municipal Building located, at #989
Centerton Road, Elmer (856) 358-2300; and
the Thomas Wallace School, located at
#688 N. Main Road, Vineland (856) 362-
8887, is staying open around the clock. Also,
in the City of Bridgeton, the Bridgeton Fire
Department has been taking ice to residents
without electricity. These centers are
expected to remain open each day until
power is restored to the region.
Officials recommend going to the
Cumberland Mall or another retail spot to
cool off and get something cold to drink.
Aside from the dangers of the heat for
residents who are still without power, there
is also the matter of ensuring people don’t
eat perishable food items that may now be
dangerous.
The County Health Department cau-
tions residents about food that may not be
safe to eat. Food safety during a power out-
age is always a concern. Cumberland
County Health Officials want to remind res-
idents that they should clean out and throw
away all the food that’s in their refrigera-
tors and freezers if you’ve been without
electricity. “When in doubt, throw it out,”
say officials with the Cumberland County
Department of Health. If you’ve been keep-
ing food cool using your freezer, now, a full
six days after electricity was lost, dispose of
those food items immediately. A locked and
sealed freezer without electricity can only
sustain perishable food items for about two
days before they spoil.
Remember to hydrate and drink plenty
of fluids during days with excessive heat.
Check on neighbors and the elderly to
make sure they are OK, and don’t forget
to take care of pets and give them plenty
of water. I
STORM UPDATE
Continued from cover
Grapevine 1-9 070512-de:Layout 1 7/2/12 8:15 PM Page 4
Monillas is Sacred
Heart's Head of School
Monsignor John Burton, Rector,
and the Sacred Heart High School
Board of Limited Jurisdiction has
announced the appointment of Dr.
Albert Monillas as Head of School.
Monillas brings a wide array of
qualifications, accomplishments and
accolades to his new position, but
most importantly a belief in, and a
dedication to, the values of a Roman
Catholic education. A native of
Philadelphia, Pa, and a product of
that city's Catholic Schools, Monillas
is a graduate of LaSalle University in
Philadelphia, where he majored in
Philosophy. As a young man, he
entered Religious life in the Norbertine Community and attained his Masters
Degree in Religious Education, teaching elementary school at a variety of
Archdiocesan schools in Philadelphia.
Monillas taught religion at Holy Spirit High School for nearly 15 years before
moving into administration, first as Assistant Superintendent of Schools for the
Diocese of Wilmington (DE), then as Superintendent of Schools in four public
school districts in New Jersey. From 2002-2007, he also served as New Jersey
State Assistant Commissioner of Education and as County Superintendent of
Schools in Cape May and Camden counties.
Monillas attained his doctorate in Educational Leadership in 1992 from Nova
Southeastern University. During his tenure as Superintendent of Schools, Dr.
Monillas received numerous citations from the New Jersey legislature and coun-
ty freeholders for his tireless efforts in education, and was recognized by
President Clinton as one of the nation's best after he led one school district from
Level III, the brink of state takeover, back to financial stability.
Monillas oversaw numerous facility projects, including new schools in Upper
Township and Pennsauken, served as "Blue Ribbon Schools" site visitor for 10
years, and served on numerous Middle States accreditation teams. He has
served as Adjunct Professor at Rowan University and Richard Stockton College,
been a member of the University of Pennsylvania's Study Council for many
years, and has served on doctoral dissertation committees at Seton Hall
University, the University of Pennsylvania, and Rowan University.
Monillas is eager to begin his tenure as Head of School at Sacred Heart,
where he will lead the newly restructured school beginning July 1. His major
objectives will be to maintain the Roman Catholic identity and culture of the
school, oversee college preparatory programs, recruit students from
Cumberland, Salem, Cape May, Atlantic, Gloucester and Camden Counties, and
manage the daily and fiscal operations of the only Catholic High School in
Cumberland/Salem Counties.
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Faces in the News
I
Why wait?
Register Now
Summer III • July 9-August 17
Fall Semester begins Sept. 6
www.cccnj.edu
856/691-8600, ext. 336
Just make one quick visit to the
NEW Information Center
in the Student Center Building
Registration is easy
as 1, 2, 3...
1. Fill out an application & take a
placement test
2. Choose your courses, with help
from an advisor
3. Register, with help from a counselor
Sign up this week and get a
$30 gift certificate to the
CCC bookstore!
Lobiondo Congratulates Local Awardee
On Capitol Hill recently, Congressman Frank LoBiondo (NJ-02) congratulated
a Millville student who received the Congressional Award Gold Medal. Courtney
Chance was bestowed with the national honor for her dedication to her commu-
nity, personal development, physical fit-
ness and academic success. To date,
over 2 million hours of service have
been contributed to communities across
the country as a part of the
Congressional Award Program.
In May, Congressman LoBiondo pre-
sented the Bronze and Silver medals to
local students at a public ceremony in
Millville.
Courtney Chance poses for a photo with
Congressman Frank Lobiondo after receiving
the Congressional Gold Medal.
Grapevine 1-9 070512-de:Layout 1 7/2/12 8:15 PM Page 5
Country Clutter Holds Grand Opening
Primitive and country décor—
everything from knick-knacks to
ornaments and fixtures and small
furniture—has become very vogue
today and Country Clutter, located
in the Landis MarketPlace, has
opened to meet that demand. The
business recently held an official
grand opening and ribbon-cutting
attended by Vineland Mayor Robert
Romano, as well as City of
Vineland, Main Street Vineland,
and Landis MarketPlace dignitaries.
For Robert Torres, who owns the business with his wife Leyda, the impetus for
their start-up was a hobby turned into a business. Torres hand-makes much of
what the store carries and he buys the rest from Amish crafters in Pennsylvania.
A lifelong resident of Vineland, Torres is excited about his business and how it
fits into Landis MarketPlace and downtown Vineland’s revitalization. Leyda, origi-
nally from Philadelphia, has been in Vineland eight years and also is passionate.
From left: Gary Holloway, Landis MarketPlace manager; Robert Romano, mayor of the
City of Vineland; Robert and Leyda Torres, Country Clutter co-owners; Diane Sacco, Main
Street Vineland Board of Directors Chairperson, Carmen Valentin, Management
Assistant, City of Vineland Department of Economic Development and Main Street
Vineland Economic Restructuring Committee Chairperson; and Todd Noon, Main Street
Vineland Executive Director.
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Growers of Quality Plants
For All Your
Home Gardening Needs
470 N. Union Rd. East Vineland
(between Oak Rd. & Landis Ave.)
856-691-7881
www.cmgrowers.com
Mon. - Sat. 8am-6pm Sun. 9am-5pm
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• Perennials
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PATIO
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Faces in the News
I
TD Bank Foundation Supports Mentoring
This past spring, The TD Bank
Foundation provided the necessary
funding for members of the Big
Brothers Big Sisters organization to
attend trainings that will continue to
place Big Brothers Big Sisters as the
leading choice for mentoring services.
The combined effort between The
TD Bank Foundation and Big
Brothers Big Sisters of Cumberland
& Salem Counties will bring the ben-
efits of on-going professional devel-
opment to the children and volun-
teers who participate in the outcome-
based mentoring programs. The representatives from the Board of Trustees and
the administrative staff who attended the trainings have already shared new
information within the organization, encouraging quality service delivery through
continued practices and on-going improvements.
From left: Trustee Michele Plumbo; Chairman of the Board Cosmo Giovinazzi IV; and
President/CEO Donna Bennett at Rep. Frank LoBiondo’s office in Washington, DC.
Grapevine 1-9 070512-de:Layout 1 7/2/12 8:15 PM Page 6
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Fireman Recongized for
50 Years of Service
At the June monthly meeting of the
Salem County Fire Police, Chief Dan
Hoffman and Assistant Chief Jack Ledden
presented Walt Dunham with a plaque in
appreciation of 50 years of service on
behalf of the fellow members of the fire
police. Dunham has been a member in
good standing, as well as holding the office
of Captain, for many years. He has also
been an active member of the Elmer Fire
Company for over 50 years. Pictured from
left: Dan Hoffman, Chief, Walt Dunham,
and Jack Ledden, Assistant Chief.
Guidance Center
Recognizes Rivera
Jose Rivera (center) was recently rec-
ognized for his four years of service as
president of the board of directors of the
Cumberland County Guidance Center. A
plaque was presented by current board
president Jay Einstein (right) and board
member Lawrence Pepper, Jr. (left), on
behalf of the organization. The Guidance
Center is a comprehensive mental health
center providing professional services and
programs for the Cumberland County
community.
Grapevine 1-9 070512-de:Layout 1 7/2/12 8:15 PM Page 7
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All Are Invited To:
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In Our Schools I
Students Help Spread Gospel, Far Away and Local
Students at Cumberland Christian School took part in the Voice of the Martyrs
Parachute Project in Colombia, South America. Students assembled 30 para-
chutes to be used by missionary pilots. The packages will be released from
planes, then float down into FARC camps and villages in Columbia, each package
contains a Bible as well as a solar-powered radio. Before the parachutes are
dropped, the radio is turned on so that even if the parachute catches in a tree,
someone will hear the radio and climb up to retrieve it. As a take-off on this idea
of spreading the gospel, students from Cumberland Christian School released
balloons filled with verses to be found by local Cumberland County residents.
Cumberland Christian School’s library theme has been "How Bibles are brought
to people around the world," said librarian Mrs. Judy Davis.
Cumberland County College Phlebotomy Graduates
Students of the Certified Phlebotomy Technician program at Cumberland
County College marked the completion of their training on June 26 with a gradu-
ation ceremony in the Luciano Center.
The students are: Lakesha Bowser of Millville, Brian Fagan of Vineland,
Jennifer Horton of Millville, Morgan Ilic of Franklinville, Dana Mikus of Clayton,
Marina Regalbuto of Vineland, Michelle Reimer of Bridgeton, Krista Schmidt of
Pittsgrove, Lynn Timberman of Vineland, William Tozer of Millville and Ana
Valderrama of Vineland.
CCC’s Certified Phlebotomy Technician program, administered by the Office of
Professional and Community Education, is designed for those interested in work-
ing in a clinical laboratory or public health department. Upon completion of the
program, students are able to take the National Certification Examination.
From left: (back row) Michelle Reimer; Brian Fagan; Morgan Ilic; Jessica Norris, RN,
phlebotomy instructor; Krista Schmidt and William Tozer; (front row) Marina Regalbuto,
Lynn Timberman, Lakesha Bowser, Dana Mikus, Ana Valderrama and Jennifer Horton.
Grapevine 1-9 070512-de:Layout 1 7/2/12 8:15 PM Page 8
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Note contest rules at the top of this page.
Readers can deposit their puzzles 24/7
in the drop-slot located in the vestibule of
South Jersey Federal Credit Union,
106 West Landis Ave., Vineland, NJ 08360.
Entries must be deposited by 8:30 am on Monday.
Or, completed puzzles can mailed to:
South Jersey Federal Credit Union
Prizeweek Puzzle
PO Box 5429
Deptford, NJ 08096-0429
Mailed entries must be received by 10 am on Monday.
HOW TO ENTER:
$ PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE $
ACROSS:
1. “Unfortunately, in the
coming months, the market
is certainly going to be
affected by _ prices,”
warns financial advisor.
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plains moviegoer as ani-
mals _ by camera in old-
fashioned Western film
scene.
6. Inquisitive friend is
told to ask an engineer to
explain how a _ functions.
7. _ may help an art stu-
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9. “What a huge waste of
a _,” snaps hostess while
scraping plates after dinner
party and noticing two still
half-full.
10. Knowing what a severe
upbringing young woman
had, former neighbor is not
surprised by how _ an
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13. Beautiful _ will natu-
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15. Mother warns son to
avoid film career, claiming
for an actor to _ in movies,
he must have immense
appeal.
19. Eager.
20. A _ holds quite a
weight.
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can hardly defend itself,”
argues military veteran to
anti-war protestor.
3. Paintings by famous
artists are, naturally,
highly _.
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advice when buying a
specific brand of _.
5. A careless _ can prove
to be a costly mistake for a
tailor.
8. _ might be thought of
as ruthless.
11. Young lady depends on
_ to fix rent.
12. Grow old.
14. When farmer suffers
poor crop yield after suc-
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grain, she decides to _ the
fields.
16. Often a side dish at
dinner.
17. Droop.
18. A man might prefer
not to use _ with a loose
handle.
THIS LIST INCLUDES, AMONG OTHERS,
THE CORRECT WORDS FOR THIS PUZZLE.
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newspaper entry forms will be accepted.
3. Anyone is eligible to enter except
employees/directors of South Jersey
Federal Credit Union (SJFCU) and the
Grapevine and their immediate families.
4. A basic prize of $50.00 will be awarded
to the winner(s) of each weekly Prizeweek
Puzzle. In the case of multiple winners, the
prize money will be shared. If no correct
puzzle entries are received, $25.00 will
be added the following week. Winners
agree to permit use of their names and
photos by SJFCU and/or the Grapevine.
5. Entries can be mailed to South Jersey
Federal Credit Union, Attn: Prizeweek
Puzzle, PO Box 5429, Deptford, NJ
08096, or dropped off 24 hours a day, 7
days a week in the vestibule of SJFCU,
106 W. Landis Avenue, Vineland. Mailed
entries must be received by SJFCU no later
than 10 am on the Monday following the
Wednesday publication of the Prizeweek
Puzzle. Entries dropped off at the SJFCU
Vineland branch must be received no
later than 8:30 am on the Monday fol-
lowing the Wednesday publication of the
Prizeweek Puzzle. SJFCU assumes no
responsibility for late or lost entries.
6. South Jersey Federal Credit Union
reserves the right to issue additional
instructions in connection with the
Prizeweek Puzzle. All such instructions
are to become part of the official rules.
Visit www.SouthJerseyFCU.com for list
of additional rules.
SOLUTION TO LAST WEEK’S
PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE
For a full explanation of the answers to
last week’s puzzle and additional rules,
visit www.SouthJerseyFCU.com
This week’s jackpot
Grapevine 1-9 070512-de:Layout 1 7/2/12 8:15 PM Page 9
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T
his year, Cumberland County
residents have an opportunity
to celebrate the historical
import of Independence Day by
visiting one of the oldest historic sites in
the area, Bridgeton’s Potter’s Tavern, on
July 4 from 1 to 4 p.m. to view a pre-
Revolutionary spot where anti-British
sentiment was voiced and American inde-
pendence encouraged.
Potter’s Tavern, which was purchased
by the city in 1958, turned over to the
county in 1996 and placed into the care of
the Cumberland County Historical Society,
was built in 1773 and became a popular
watering hole in Cohansey Bridge, the
name given in 1716 to what is now
Bridgeton. The bar, owned by Matthew
Potter and located near the county court-
house, became a meeting place for many,
including early patriots who led the way in
promoting the cause of independence.
According to the Cumberland Country
website, “Potter’s Tavern is a two and a half
story modified salt box English framed
house of the type filled between the tim-
bers with salmon brick on edge set in lime
mortar… The general plan of the house fol-
lows that of early, small English houses in
America—a ‘hall’ and a ‘parlor’ or ‘chamber’
constituting the first floor. A narrow
kitchen extended across the rear of both
rooms. The rear room of Potter’s Tavern
appears to have served as the kitchen…
Evidence indicates that, originally, there
were diagonal fireplaces in [the] front room
on both floors. The old chimney therefore
contained five flues including the kitchen.”
I
Vintage Vineland { BY VINCE FARINACCIO }
Potter’s Tavern
The Bridgeton landmark played an important role in
spreading the idea of American independence.
The Cumberland County
Historical Society will open
Potters Tavern to the public
every Sunday afternoon from
1 to 4 p.m. this month.
Grapevine 1-9 070512-de:Layout 1 7/2/12 8:15 PM Page 10
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The surviving Broad Street structure
alone would be enough to merit its histor-
ical significance, but what transpired
under its roof is of equal magnitude. A
portion of the approximately 150 town
residents had formed a politically motivat-
ed collective at Potter’s Tavern and, on
December 21, 1775, produced the first
issue of the Plain Dealer, a weekly release
that served as this area’s voice of dissent
to British rule. Edited by 23-year-old
Fairfield resident and tea burner Ebenezer
Elmer, the periodical quickly made clear
its intention of rendering political dis-
course on current events and was cleverly
conveyed to Cohansey Bridge citizens.
“And as there is no prep within reach to
print them,” the writers of the publication
explain, “the following method is proposed
to render them public. Each person is
immediately engaged in the undertaking to
act as Secretary for a certain time; who will
conscribe, and number all pieces, so that
they may be read every Tuesday morning
by any one that will take the trouble to call
Matthew Potters Bar for the same. And that
every one that has a mind may peruse
them, ’tis expected that no one will offer to
take them out of his house, but everyone is
freely allowed to take a copy of any or all
the numbers as they appear and communi-
cate the same to as many as he pleases.”
The use of Potter’s Tavern certainly
placed its owner in jeopardy of treason
had authorities decided to take action, yet
Matthew Potter continued to offer his
establishment as a site for the dissemina-
tion of revolutionary prose. According to
online sources, contributors ranged from
Richard Howell and Joseph Bloomfield,
each of whom later became governor of
New Jersey, to Dr. Lewis Howell and Dr.
Jonathan Elmer, Ebenezer’s brother and
former local sheriff.
The Plain Dealer has variously been
referred to as New Jersey’s first newspa-
per and a forerunner to the newspaper
format. It may very well have been mod-
eled on the English broadside but, regard-
less, it served its purpose in promoting the
concept of independence. The issues are
currently housed in the Rare Book
Collection of Rutgers University.
The contributors to the Plain Dealer
continued their self-appointed task through
February 1776, producing what appear to be
eight issues. Sources claimthat five months
later Jonathan Elmer gave a public reading
of the Declaration of Independence in front
of the county courthouse before publicly
burning the King’s coat of arms. His brother
Ebenezer was soon one of many Bridgeton
patriots who carried the written convictions
of the Plain Dealer onto the battlefields.
He was the last survivor of Washington's
officers on the Jersey Continental Line. By
the time he returned home, the colonies
had been transformed into the country his
publication favored. I
Grapevine 1-9 070512-de:Layout 1 7/2/12 8:15 PM Page 11
Donors Provide New Doors for
Historical Society
Thanks to some generous area residents,
the Vineland Historical and Antiquarian
Society has installed new storm doors at its
museum at 108 S. Seventh Street. A local
businessman donated funds for the project
while Plowman’s Windows and Doors of
Millville provided free installation.
The doors are the latest in a string of
donations that the Society has received
over the past year from local businesses,
including: Ace Plumbing and Heating,
Chapman's Manufactured Housing,
Caterina's Tree Service, DeSoto Jewelers,
Mazzeo Detective Agency, Butch's Gun
World, Ashley Home Furniture, Grade "A"
Tutoring, De Rossi & Son Company, J.W.
Pedersen, Dondero Jewelers, NAPA
Automotive Parts, Heritage Insurance, and
Wallace Plumbing.
Any local business interested in becom-
ing a corporate sponsor of the Society may
call 856-691-1111 or e-mail vinelandhisto-
ry@gmail.com. The Vineland Historical and
Antiquarian Society, founded in 1864, is the
oldest local historical society in NewJersey.
YMCA and Citizens United
Partner for Kids’ Camping
The YMCA of Vineland and Citizens
United are partnering again to provide
young campers with nature education at
the YMCA’s Camp Merrywood. Volunteers
from Citizens United will run workshops
on Wednesdays and Thursdays from 10 to
11 a.m. during the camp season to teach
yoga, tree identification, how to identify
animal tracks, and more.
The YMCA of Vineland’s summer
camps range from sports to cooking and
glamour. Camps will continue through
August 25. For more information regarding
YMCA of Vineland summer camps, call
856-691-0030, ext. 310; visit
www.VinelandYMCA.org; or follow the
Vineland YMCA on Facebook and Twitter.
Painting nature landscapes is one of the
activities enjoyed by campers at the
Vineland Y’s Camp Merrywood, in conjunc-
tion with volunteers from Citizens United. In
this photo, Tyrone Bordley, Jr is the painter.
Intro to Teaching at CCC
Cumberland County College offers the
New Pathways to Teaching in New Jersey
program (NPTNJ) that provides a process
for individuals to become licensed teachers
without having to complete a traditional
training program.
A pre-service component to NPTNJ,
Two Millville Locations:
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904 West Main Street
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ATTENTION
BUSINESS
OWNERS
Covering Cumberland County and
Parts of Atlantic & Salem Counties
Do You Want To Reach
The Hispanic Market
For Your Business?
4369 S. Lincoln Ave., Vineland, NJ 08361
609-233-7162
Listen to us thru the Internet
at www.Labrava1440.com
Cartrabrava2@aol.com
ADVERTISE
WITH
AIRTIME
AVAILABLE
for businesses,
churches, events, etc.
News in Brief
I
Grapevine 12-15 070512-de:Layout 1 7/2/12 8:06 PM Page 12
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“Introduction to Teaching,” will begin July
11 and meets for four sessions. Classes run
from 5 to 10 p.m. Wednesday evenings, July
11, 18, 25 and August 1. Cost is $199. This
course is a requirement to begin the
NPTNJ program.
NPTNJ is a state-approved alternate
route curriculum that addresses a
statewide need for teachers at the elemen-
tary, middle and high school levels. Basic
eligibility requirements include a
Bachelor’s or higher degree, and a 2.75 min-
imum GPA in the highest degree earned.
Call 856-691-8600 ext. 345 for complete
program details and to register.
SHHS Registration for 2012-2013
Sacred Heart High School (15 North
East Avenue, Vineland) is open for registra-
tion for the 2012-2013 school year. Hours
are Monday through Thursday (8 a.m. to 1
p.m.). For more information, call 856-691-
4491, ext. 1111.
Gift Boxes for Soldiers
On Sunday, July 8, members of the
Redeemer Lutheran Church, Vineland, will
be packing gift boxes for up to 100 soldiers,
including 67 men and women of the 177th
CSSB NJ National Guard Unit serving in
Kandahar, Afghanistan. A wide range of
items are being sent, from personal items to
reading material to ping pong paddles and
balls. The packing will begin around 10:45
a.m. at the church.
Bear Sighting in Vineland
What started with a slew of bear sight-
ings around Vineland on the night of June
28 culminated with excitement on Friday,
June 29, as hundreds of Cumberland
County residents braved nearly 100-
degree temperatures on Howard Street in
Vineland to watch as area officials res-
cued a 1-year old black bear from a tree
in a residential neighborhood.
Reports that the bear had climbed a
tree in a resident’s backyard started to
surface around 10 a.m. Within
minutes, police officers were on
sight, attempting to keep the
235-pound mammal confined to
the tree until Fish and Wildlife
officials traveling from Sussex
County were able to arrive.
After several hours, the
Wildlife officials finally reached
the location. Around 4:30 p.m.
the bear was shot with a tran-
quilizer dart, and, after a few
minutes, became unconscious.
It fell about 30 feet into a safe-
ty net and was unharmed.
After holding it for observation,
officials released the bear back
into the wild later that day.
There was speculation that the cub could have been traveling with his
mother and another cub, both of which could still be on the loose in the area.
As of press time, no bear sightings have been reported since Friday.
— Story and photos by Ryan Dinger
Grapevine 12-15 070512-de:Layout 1 7/2/12 8:06 PM Page 13
Mon. Tues. Wed. 9-4:30pm • Thurs. 9-7pm • Fri. 9-6pm • Sat. 8:30-3pm • Sun. 9-1pm
696-9890 • 692-8659 • Lincoln & Dante Shopping Center • 1760 S. Lincoln Ave.
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• Transmission
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• Fluid Exchange for
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TELL ‘EMYOU SAWIT INTHE GRAPEVINE!
We have a distribution of 25,000
in the greater Vineland market.
(Including Millville, Bridgeton, Upper Deerfield,
Newfield, Franklinville, Richland, Buena, etc.)
We’re Counting On You!
We bring you The Grapevine for free every week and we
only ask one thing in return ... Please let our advertisers
knowthat you sawtheir ads in The Grapevine.
Our loyal readers should be your customers.
For advertising info, call 856-457-7815
HAPPENINGS
EVERY THURSDAY
DivorceCare Series. Vineland First
Church of the Nazarene, N. Delsea Dr. and
Forest Grove Rd., Vineland. 6:30-7:45 p.m.
Open to all men and women experiencing
divorce or separation. No church affilia-
tion necessary. 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.
THURSDAY, JULY 5
Cataract Coffee Talk. SurgiCenter of
Vineland, 251 S. Lincoln Ave., Vineland.
Anyone interested in attending should reg-
ister due to the limited space available.
Call Stacy, nurse manager at 691-8188 ext.
272 to register.
Photographic Society of Vineland
Meeting. Newfield Senior Center, corner of
Catawba Ave and Church St., Newfield. 7
p.m. Visit www.psvcameraclub.com or call
David Lowenstern at 794-2528.
JULY 5 THROUGH 8
Treasure Chest Flea Market. St. Mary
Magdalen Regional School Cafeteria,
Millville (parking in the rear of the church
on Buck St.) The Parish of All Saints will
hold its annual flea market in the air-con-
ditioned cafeteria. Thursday 4–8 p.m.,
Friday and Saturday 9 a.m.–2 p.m.,
Sunday 9–11:30 a.m. ($1 a bag day). For
further information, call 825-0021.
SATURDAY, JULY 7
Marcacci Meats Customer
Appreciation BBQ. Marcacci Meats,
1853 Vine Rd., Vineland. 11 a.m.–3 p.m.
Serving free hot dogs, hamburgers, and
soda at this 4th annual event.
Richland Park Cruise. The Mid
Summer’s Night Cruise will be resched-
uled for this Saturday, July 7th. The cruise
is open to all makes and models of cars
and will be held at Richland Village Park
Route 40 and Main Street, Richland, NJ.
There will be DJ music and hot food will
also be available. The cruise begins at
4:00 p.m. and is sponsored by the South
Jersey Mustang Club. Trophies and spe-
cial awards and door prizes will be given
out. For more information call Marvin at
856-697-6306 or Dennis at 856-697-8692.
Proceeds through donations will benefit
the program “Autism Speaks.” The cruise
is a rescheduled event from June 30.
Glasstown Chapter of the National
Federation of the Blind of NJ
Meeting. Trinity Episcopal Church, 800
E. Wood St., Vineland. 10 a.m.–12 noon.
RSVP Lydia Keller at 856-696-3518.
SUNDAY, JULY 8
Semper Marine Detachment 2nd
Sunday Breakfast. Semper Marine
Detachment #205, 2041 W. Landis Ave.,
Vineland. 8 a.m. - 12 p.m. All you can eat
breakfast. $7, $4 for children under 12, 5
and under free. 692-4300.
THURSDAY, JULY 12
Summer Fun Luncheon. Ramada Inn
in Vineland, 2216 West Landis Ave. and
Route 55. (Parking in the rear entrance.).
12 noon–1:45 p.m. Peggie Ferrarie and
Bernadette Doerr will talk about scrap-
booking and card making. Cynthia
Holloway from Maryland will speak on
"How to Forget the Past and Press On."
Open to all women. $15 inclusive. Free
nursery (bring a bag lunch for each
child). 856-327-4181 or www.gscwc.org/
Storyteller Michael A. Forestieri.
Millville Public Library, 210 Buck St.,
Millville. 1:30 p.m. Children will enjoy the
humor and magic as the storyteller per-
forms "There's a Giant Reading My
Book". Register at 856-825-7087, ext. 12.
All Millville Public Library programs are
free and open to the public.
The Puerto Rican Festival of
New Jersey
The Puerto Rican Festival of New
Jersey invites you to join them the
week of July 21 through 29 in their
45th annual Celebration of Puerto
Rican Culture.
• Saturday, July 21, the Annual
Banquet will take place at Divine Mercy
Parish located at 23 W. Chestnut Ave.,
$50 per person/includes dinner, drinks
and entertainment.
• Sunday, July 22, will be the Flag
Raising Ceremony on the steps of
Vineland City Hall starting 1 p.m.
• Monday, July 23, will be the Flag
Raising Ceremony at Millville City Hall
at 1 p.m. and at Bridgeton Cumberland
County Court House at 5 p.m.
There will be activities, food, rides
and entertainment at Landis Park every
day Monday through Saturday after 3
p.m.; with different days being dedicated
to seniors, women, youth, Puerto Rican
Folklore and International Latin Day.
The culmination of the celebration
will be the Puerto Rican Parade start-
ing 1 p.m at Landis Ave. and Delsea Dr.
and ending at Landis Park with activi-
ties that continue until closing at 10
p.m. on Sunday, July 29.
The Puerto Rican Festival is spon-
sored in part by the Cultural Heritage
Commission of Cumberland County. If
interested in being a part of these
activities or participating in the
Parade, call 856-696-1147 or contact
by email at vldfestival10@aol.com
Grapevine 12-15 070512-de:Layout 1 7/2/12 8:06 PM Page 14
FRIDAY, JULY 13
Second Friday By The Bay. Bivalve.
5:30–8:30 p.m. Enjoy food, music,
gallery exhibits, lectures, vendors, and
craft activities in a beautiful waterfront
setting. July theme is People of the Sea.
Guests can sit and enjoy a dozen oysters,
sip New Jersey beer or wine, have a deli-
cious bowl of the Cafe's signature Oyster
Chowder or a homemade dessert while
listening to the music or just watching
the river flow. Local singer and storyteller
Jim Albertson, and The Johnson Girls, an
energetic all-woman mostly a cappella
group from New York, performs folk
music with an emphasis on songs of the
sea and shore.
SPORTS HAPPENINGS
JULY 30 - AUGUST 3
Sacred Heart Baseball Skills Camp.
Morey Field, East Park Ave. and Park Dr.,
Vineland. $110. 4 - 8 p.m. each night.
Designed for players age 10-15, the camp
will focus on age specific fundamentals
and drills to maximize a player’s potential.
Sacred Heart coaches John Triantos and
Abe Heredia will be the instructors. For
more information, contact Triantos at 609-
335-7936.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 10
7th Annual Everett Marshall Charities
Golf Tournament & Dinner. White Oaks
Country Club, 2951 Dutch Mill Rd.,
Newfield. $100 for golf and dinner; $35 for
dinner. Registration begins at 11 a.m., shot-
gun start at 12:30 p.m. Proceeds from this
event will benefit The Burn Foundation.
Deadline for registration fee payment is
August 3. For more information or to make
reservations, call 856-697-6900.
W
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VINELAND RECREATION
GRAND PRIX RUNNING
Taking place each Wednesday from
July 18 through August 15, this annual
running series will be held at South
Vineland Park, located at 429 W.
Elmer Rd, across from Progresso. The
series will consist of a 3.1 mile race
and a 1.5 mile race on each day with
both races starting at 7 p.m., and
open to all ages. The program is free
for all interested. If you’d like to run,
call the Vineland Recreation Office at
856-794-4084 or visit www.vinelandci-
ty.org/recreation or www.vinelandrun-
ning.com to obtain a registration form.
All participants must register before
the day of the race.
3.5%
Sales
Tax
The stone makes all the difference
1969 South East Ave (Between Grant & Elmer Rd.) Vineland, NJ 08360
Call for Details: 856-692-8650 Mon.-Fri. 7-5 ‡ Sat. 7-12
Exclusive
Financing
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Ballet
Workshop
Weymouth Road, Vineland
HAVE FUN IN OUR
Mini Dance Camp
Monday through Friday. August 6 - 10
Ages 4 - 12. Beginners welcome.
Tap, Ballet, Jazz, and Acro. Evening classes.
Program for parents showing what was learned on Friday.
Ages 4 - 6 - $65.00, Ages 7 - 12 - $85.00
Call now for information and to register.
856-697-2929
RED CROSS
BLOOD DRIVES
For more, call 1-800-RED CROSS
or visit www.redcrossblood.org.
JULY 5: Maranatha Baptist Church, 1524
Bridgeton-Millville Pike, Millville,
2 - 7 p.m.
Donation Types: Blood
JULY 9: RSMO Vineland, Moose Hall,
187 W. Wheat Rd., Vineland, 2 - 7 p.m.
Donation Types: Blood, Double Red Cell
JULY 10: Vineland Rotary Club hosts at
Ramada Inn, 2216 W. Landis Ave.,
Vineland, 8 a.m. - 1 p.m.
Donation Types: Blood, Double Red Cells
JULY 16: Wawa hosts at Faith Fellowship
Ministries, 226 Old Dutch Mill Rd,
Malaga, 8 a.m. - 6 p.m.
Donation Types: Double Red Cells, Blood
JULY 17: St. Padre Pio Parish, Our Lady
of Pompeli, 4680 Dante Ave., Vineland, 3
- 8 p.m.
Donation Types: Blood, Double Red Cells
JULY 20: HealthSouth Rehabilitation
Hospital of Vineland, 1237 W. Sherman
Ave., Vineland, 12 noon - 5 p.m. Donation
Types: Blood
JULY 21: New Jersey Motorsports Park,
8000 Dividing Creek Rd., Millville, 7 a.m.
- 3 p.m.
Donation Types: Double Red Cells, Blood
JULY 23: Franklin Township Community
hosts at Malaga Assembly of God, 377
Dutch Mill Rd, Malaga, 1:30 - 6:30 p.m.
Donation Types: Double Red Cells, Blood
JULY 23: RSMO Millville, Millville Elks
Lodge 580, 1815 E. Broad St, Millville, 2 -
7 p.m.
Donation Types: Double Red Cells, Blood
JULY 27: I Bleed for the Red Cross Club
hosts at Vineland High School, 2880 E.
Chestnut Ave., Vineland, 2 - 7 p.m.
Donation Types: Double Red Cells, Blood
JULY 27: Genesis Eldercare, 54 Sharp
St., Millville, 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.
Donation Types: Double Red Cells, Blood
JULY 27: Groupe SEB, 2121 Eden Rd.,
Millville, 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.
Donation Types: Blood
Please call 1-800-RED CROSS (1-800-
733-2767) for availability.
JULY 29: Red Cross hosts at Ramada
Inn, 2216 W. Landis Ave., Vineland, 9
a.m. - 2 p.m
Donation Types: Double Red Cells, Blood
JULY 30: Spring Oak Assisted Living,
1611 S. Main St., Vineland, 10 a.m. - 3
p.m.
Donation Types: Blood
Grapevine 12-15 070512-de:Layout 1 7/2/12 8:06 PM Page 15
T
he Bayshore Discovery Project
(BDP, 2800 High St, Port Norris),
along with members of the
Commercial Township Chamber
of Commerce, Port Norris Rotary, volun-
teers and friends, held an official ribbon
cutting for The Oyster Cracker Café in
Bivalve recently. The Café, part of BDP’s
Bayshore Center at Bivalve, is located in the
historic Bivalve Shipping Sheds and
Wharves along the scenic Maurice River.
The goal at the Café is to serve “mostly
homemade, often locally grown, sometimes
organic and always delicious seafood and
traditional fare,” according to BDP
Executive Director Meghan Wren. “The
Oyster Cracker is critical to building a suc-
cessful destination for the Delaware
Bayshore. The local seafood and Jersey
Fresh produce complement the Delaware
Bay Museum, gift shop and art gallery at the
historic site, the Bivalve Shipping Sheds.
Visitors can now be intellectually stimulat-
ed, aesthetically pleased and gastronomical-
ly satisfied—all in Bivalve!” Proceeds from
the Café help support BDP’s educational
programs.
Commercial Township Mayor Donna
Moore, enjoying a cup of Oyster Chowder,
said, “This is a fantastic addition to
Commercial Township. I enjoy the great
food and the beautiful location.” The Port
Norris Rotary Club meets (and eats) at the
Café every Thursday.
Member Clyde Phillips said, “I enjoy the
friendship and the gourmet grilled cheese
sandwiches.” ”
The Oyster Cracker Café logo was cho-
sen from among 10 designs created by Port
Norris graphic animator Steve Moore. All
of his Oyster Cracker designs now deco-
rate the interior of the cozy café, which is
run primarily by BDP’s multi-talented
volunteers.
The Café is open for lunch on Thursday,
Friday and Saturday from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.,
and on Second Fridays from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m.
The addition of the Café makes the his-
toric Bivalve Shipping Sheds and Wharves a
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Pair of Aces
Two cafes open in the region—The Barn
Bakery & Cafe in Clermont and
The Oyster Cracker Cafe in Bivalve.
Pound and ½ of Dungeness Crabs,
Bistro Salad Bowl, Italian Bread,
Your choice of red or white pasta
Dungeness Crabs
EVERY Tuesday
$
23
00
+9+0 Landis Avc · Vincland, NJ 0S360
(856) 691-8051
Oufside af Luna`s EVERY Tuesday: +0¢ Wings - $2 Bud Lighf Draffs
EVERY Tuesday
Your choice of red or white pasta
Bistro Salad Bowl, Italian Bread,
Pound and ½ of Dungeness Crabs,
Oufside af Luna`s EVERY Tuesday: +0
(856) 691
+9+0 Landis Avc · Vin
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1-8051
ncland, NJ 0S360
0¢ Wings - $2 Bud Lighf Draff
G
reetings! This is the third, and final
installment of the “no cooking/keep
cool” meals intiative I’ve undertaken.
These tasty, easy-to-prepare salads are good for
you, and spotlight some of our finest local pro-
duce. Serve with some store-bought rotisserie
chicken and a multi-grain roll or pita, and your
stove and oven-free dinner is served. Have a
flavorful, safe and happy summer.
Tomato, Cucumber & Onion
Salad
2 large tomatoes, cut into bite-size
wedges
1 large English (seedless) cucumber,
washed and sliced
1 small onion, peeled and sliced
Extra virgin olive oil, to taste
Apple cider or balsamic vinegar, to
taste
Dried oregano, to taste
Sea salt, to taste
Black pepper, to taste
In a large serving bowl, add the tomatoes,
cucumbers and onion. In a small bowl, mix
together olive oil, vinegar, oregano, salt and
pepper. Pour dressing over salad and toss.
Serve.
Asparagus Salad
30 stalks asparagus, washed, ends
trimmed and discarded
2 lemons, juiced
2 tbs. apple cider vinegar
1/4 cup extra virgin olive oil
Sea salt, to taste
Black pepper, to taste
Steam asparagus just until fork tender,
then drain and dry the stalks before placing
them in the refrigerator to completely chill.
In a small bowl, mix together the lemon
juice, vinegar, olive oil, salt and pepper, set
aside. Once asparagus is chilled, place them
onto a serving dish and drizzle with the
dressing. Serve.
As always, Bon Appetit! 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.
Summer Salads
Avoid heating up the kitchen by
preparing a simple and tasty salad.
I
Recipe Corner { LISA ANN DiNUNZIO }
At the Ribbon Cutting for The Oyster
Cracker Cafe, from left:
Volunteer Connie Stowman, BDP staff
Teri Watson, BDP Director Meghan Wren,
Commercial Township Mayor Donna Moore,
Port Norris Rotarian Clyde Phillips, volun-
teer Ann Simpson & Port Norris Rotarian
Dom Capaldi.
V
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VIP Discount Cards MakeYou Smile
(877) VIP-4224 / (856) 696-8484
Dining, Business & Entertainment
Savings
FREE Online
Classified Ads
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Gift Cards
Grapevine 16-21 070512-de:Layout 1 7/2/12 8:03 PM Page 16
destination that offers visitors much to see
and do, as well as a slate of summer events
and educational opportunities for all ages.
****
The Barn Bakery & Café, a quick-service
eatery and sister to Vineland’s award-win-
ning The Sweet Life Bakery, has opened its
doors in Cape May County’s Woodland
Village (1843 N. Route 9, Clermont) with an
official grand opening celebration sched-
uled for July 1. Nestled in the midst of
Woodland Village’s charming landscaped
setting and collection of retail shops, the
cozy bistro offers light lunch fare and a vari-
ety of grab-and-go items, including an
assortment of gourmet cupcakes, cookies
and other baked treats.
The Barn Bakery & Café boasts a world-
class culinary pedigree and is preceded by
the reputation of its sister eatery The Sweet
Life Bakery, a Vineland staple. Since open-
ing The Sweet Life in 2007, husband and
wife owners Stephen Wilson and Jill
McClennen have received accolades for
their wedding and specialty cakes from SJ
Magazine, The Knot and Wedding Wire.
Most recently, The Sweet Life was honored
in Edible Jersey magazine’s 5th anniversary
issue as a Local Heroes Winner in the Food
Artisan category.
“Jill and I are passionate about food,”
says Wilson, like his wife a graduate of the
Culinary Institute of America. “It’s an art
that everybody can appreciate. We work
hard with our crew to create a special,
memorable dining experience. Our manag-
er Ariana Scalfo has been with us for over
four years and knows the business inside
and out.”
Adds McClennen, “We’re incredibly
excited to be in Cape May County. We love
bringing people great food in an unpreten-
tious way. The Barn is a soothing place
where you can grab lunch or something
from our bakery case and unwind with a
coffee and a good book.”
The Barn is open Monday through
Sunday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. For more informa-
tion, visit www.thebarnbakerycafe.com, The
Barn Bakery & Café on Facebook or call
609-624-8400. I
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SOUTH JERSEY LANDSCAPE SUPPLY
1363 S. Delsea Dr. Vineland • 856-563-1500
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HOURS:
Mon. - Fri 8am - 5:30pm
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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).
CONCERT POSTPONED
Due to the violent storm on June 30, the benefit concert
scheduled for July 1 had to be postponed until the Fall.
Make Checks Payable to: Soup Kitchen of Vineland Auxiliary
Mail to: Soup Kitchen of Vineland Auxiliary, PO Box 636, Vineland, NJ 08362-0636
We look forward to hosting
SCOTT BREINER
Renowned Director, Organist and Pianist
And the 50-member Cape Shore Chorale
For an Afternoon to Remember of Spirituals
and Folk Music in the coming months.
Watch The Grapevine, future newsletters,
e-mails, postcards, posters and fliers
for the exact date.
The Program book will be distributed at the fall concert. Until then...
Do you have items to donate? Want to volunteer?
We rely on nancial contributions from the public to continue to
advocate for and help our neighbors cope with poverty, hunger,
loneliness, homelessness, pain, violence and abuse.
Contact the Soup Kitchen of Vineland Auxiliary at 856-690-5509.
We In Cumberland County Are Failing Our Kids
We Have The Worst Rate In New Jersey Child Poverty*
*The Daily Journal, Monday, May 28, 2012. Page 1.
Thanks to your generosity with donations, business card ads
and well wishes, we were able to present to the Ministerial
Food Pantry and Spirit and Truth Ministries $1,000.00 grants
and meet our budget for all our other charities. Thank you.
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Downtown Vineland
{ TODD NOON, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, VDID / MAINSTREET VINELAND }
I
Main Street
Family
Main Street and its businesses share a mutually
beneficial relationship.
I
n last week’s column, I wrote about
the history of the Main Street pro-
gram. This week, I want to take a
closer look at Main Street and the
very important—and mutually beneficial—
relationship our Main Street program has
with its businesses.
From the standpoint of you—the cus-
tomer—why should you patronize down-
town businesses? After all, you could prob-
ably find everything you want in a mall,
shopping center, or big-box store. You
could probably find it all under one roof, in
climate-controlled comfort, and with no
need to move your car. Why would you
want to go from store to store, from block
to block? It just seems so old-fashioned!
Well, therein lies the advantage.
If I want a pair of shoes, I can go
downtown to Al’s Shoes or Martini Shoes
and, if I’ve been a customer there before,
they probably have a record of my shoe
size and the kind of shoes I have pur-
chased there in the past. If I am a new
customer, they will make sure to make
note of that information. They will
remember if they have something in stock
that suits my size and style.
If they are running a special sale, they
will remember their preferred customers
and give them the heads-up about it. They
get to know you as a person—not just
another faceless customer. That is old-
fashioned—old fashioned customer serv-
ice, that is. Very often, you would have to
fend for yourself in a mall, shopping cen-
ter, or big-box store. You may find what
you want, but where is the service behind
the sale? You go in, get what you want,
and get out—but do they remember you
after that?
That is why we’re so excited about our
merchant campaigns—such as “Keep It
Local Wednesdays,” “Lunch on Landis,”
our newly reinstituted Downtown
Sidewalk Sale coming up on July 28, and
our second annual Wedding Weekend
planned for October 6. These are ways for
you to discover—or rediscover—the many
fine businesses we have in our downtown.
It gives these businesses the opportunity
to show you the down-home, old-fash-
ioned customer service that is a hallmark
of a Main Street business.
That is how businesses help Main
Street, but how does Main Street help the
businesses? Let us turn again to some
high-profile events to show you.
Our downtown has several “mega”
events during the year that bring thou-
sands of people to Landis Avenue—Cruise
Down Memory Lane, the Vineland
Seafood Festival, the BBQ ‘n Chili Cook-
Off, and the Holiday Parade. As the street
needs to be closed down for these large
events and the focus of attention is on the
event itself, it is easy to relegate the down-
town businesses to the sidelines—or you
as a business owner to feel ignored.
Actually, such large “feet-on-the-street”
events are conceived to help the business-
es. They give businesses access to many
more people than would normally be the
case. These can be immediate or potential
customers.
If you doubt me, just ask any of the
merchants in Landis MarketPlace, which
stayed late for Cruise Down Memory
Lane. When we have an emcee at one of
these events, we can have them announce
specials that businesses are running—free
advertising to thousands of people. If a
business needs assistance in capitalizing
on these events, we can help them come
up with coupons or other ways to get their
message out there.
The relationship between Main Street
and its businesses is almost like a family.
The individual members help the family
and the family as a whole helps its indi-
vidual members. As more and more malls
are experiencing vacancies and down-
turns, our Main Streets are reviving
because of this special relationship and
an appreciation of some old-fashioned
pleasures. I
For more information on Main Street
Vineland, stop in the office at 603 E.
Landis Avenue, call 856-794-8653, visit
www.mainstreetvineland.org, or check
them out on Facebook.
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528 N. Harding Highway • Buena, NJ 08310
Phone: (856) 213-6391 • Fax: (856) 213-6594
www.guiseppesmarket.com
Fresh Produce, Hot & Cold Take Out Food,
Deli Meats & Imported Cheeses, Vegetable
Platters, Fruit Platters & Baskets
Professional Catering
Mon. - Closed • Tues. - Sat.: 9am - 7pm • Sun.: 10am - 4pm
CLIP AND SAVE COUPON
$
3 Off
Any $25
Purchase or More
Cannot be combined with any
other oer • GVN • Exp 7/25/12
We Sell Boars Head &
Dietz & Watson Products
Tuesdays: Senior Day
All Seniors Get 10% O Their Purchases
cannot be combined with any other oer
Wednesdays: Happy Hour
4pm - 6pm. 10% O Purchases
cannot be combined with any other oer
EBT WE ACCEPT
Fridays & Saturdays
Italian Garlic Blue Clawed (cooked) Crabs First
come rst serve. (limited - when available)
Edgarton Christian Academy, 212 Catawba Ave., Newfield
Now Enrolling for the 2012-2013 School Year
Edgar
Christian Academy
on
P.O. Box 646, Catawba Ave., Newfield, NJ 08344
Preschool 2-4 years old and Kindergarten through 8th grades
For more information call 856-896-0242
or e-mail info@edgartonacademy.com
www.edgartonchristianacademy.com
Vineland & Franklin Township
Busing from
All Parents Of Registered & Potential Students
Are Welcome To Attend On
Summer Camp
Starts July 2nd -
i i St ll T me To Register!
First ECA Board Meeting
Tuesday, July 10, 2012, 7:00 pm
Open House
All Registered & Potential Students
Are Welcome To Attend On
Tuesday, July 17, 2012, 6:30 pm
Our Farm to School Lunch Program is proud to announce a collaborative
partnership with The Rutgers Food Innovation Center.
JULY 3 THROUGH 7
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. Sing your heart out. 765-5977.
EVERY WEDNESDAY
Salsa Night. The Cosmopolitan. 3513 S.
Delsea Dr., Vineland. Latin-inspired dance
party. 765-5977.
Country Dancing. The Centerton Country
Club & Event Center, 1022 Almond Rd.,
Pittsgrove. 7–11 p.m.
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. Centerton
Country Club & Event Center, Ten22 Bar &
Grill, 1022 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove, 358-3325.
6–8 p.m. Magician and sleight of hand illu-
sionist performs his world-class magic.
JULY 5 THROUGH 8
Nightlife at Ten22. Centerton Country
Club & Event Center, The Patio Bar at
Ten22, 1022 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove, 358-
3325. Thurs: DJ Tommy B 8 p.m., Fri: TBA
9 p.m., Sat: DJ Tommy B 9 p.m.
Nightlife at Mori’s. Lou Ferretti's Mori's
on Landis, 830 E. Landis Ave., Vineland,
690-0300. Live entertainment every
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday night. 8
p.m.–12 midnight.
JULY 5 THROUGH 9
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.
JULY 5, 6, AND 7
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.:
Beer Pong Tournament with $100 Cash
Prize. Fri.: TBA. Sat.: TBA.
Nightlife at Bojo’s. 222 N. High St.,
Millville, 327-8011. Tues.: Bike Nite with
live entertainment. Thurs.: Karaoke. Fri.:
Mike Bryan Band. Sat.: DJ/band. Daily drink
and food specials.
Nightlife at Old Oar House. Old Oar
House Irish Pub. 123 N. High St., Millville,
293-1200. Wed.: Karaoke 9 p.m., Fri.: Ravioli
Shanker, 9 p.m., Sat.: Rob Huntley, 9 p.m.
Sun.: Joe Kozak in the Beer Garden, 5-9 p.m.
EVERY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
Top 40 Dance Party w/ DJ Tony Morris.
The Cosmopolitan. 3513 S. Delsea Dr,,
Vineland. All of the most popular main-
stream dance music. 765-5977.
FRIDAY, JULY 6
Alex Siniari and Jeff Carroway.
Bogart’s Bookstore. 210 N. High St.,
Millville. Free admission. Country, folk and
bluegrass. 7–9 p.m.
SATURDAY, JULY 7
Bob Michel. Bogart’s Bookstore. 210 N.
High St., Millville. Free admission. Folksinger,
poet and spinner of tales 7–9 p.m.
MONDAY, JULY 9
John Lolli. Giampetro Park, E. Landis Ave.,
Vineland. 7 p.m. Enrico Serra Band Shell.
In case of rain: Memorial School Auditorium,
Main Rd. and Chestnut Ave. Come out
and enjoy the free Monday concerts and
dancing on the adjacent dance floor.
TUESDAY, JULY 10
4Jays Joe Janetta. Bruno Melini Park,
616 Central Ave., Minotola. 7–9 p.m. Rain
or shine. Come out and enjoy the free
Tuesday concerts staged by The American
Federation of Musicians, Local 595.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 11
The 4 J’s Band. Michael Debbi Park,
327 Cedar Ave, Richland. 7–9 p.m. Free,
bring a lawn chair.
THROUGH JULY 31
Illustrations by Jennifer and Ryan
Hoxworth. Vineland Public Library, 1058
E. Landis Ave., Vineland. Ryan and
Jennifer are avid collectors of LEGOs,
which is a strong source of inspiration for
their illustrations, including this exhibit.
Both donated illustrations for Imagine
What’s Possible, a children’s book published
by the American Cancer Society to help
children with cancer. 794-4244 for details.
JULY 19 THROUGH 22
The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling
Bee. Cumberland County College, W.
Sherman Ave. and College Dr., Vineland. 8
p.m., except Sunday at 3 p.m. This musical
is a tale about a quirky, yet charming cast
of overachievers, for whom a spelling bee
is the one place where they can stand out
and fit in at the same time. Please Note:
Grownups play kids, some audience inter-
action, nose picking, name calling, inap-
propriate word spelling, cheap jokes and
big laughs. Contains adult humor. $12
Teens/Adults, $8 for ages 55 and over.
LEVOY OPENS AUGUST 3
The Levoy’s first show is slated for
Friday, August 3. Catch the resident the-
ater troupe, the Off Broad Street Players,
in their inaugural production of The
Music Man.
Here's a small sampling of what's
booked so far. Check the website at
http://www.levoy.net for new bookings:
• Paul Thorn, blues/root rock,
Americana Chart topper
• Hot Peas 'n Butter, featured on
Nickelodeon and Noggin
• Rusted Root, featured in NASA's
Mars Exploration,
• Masters of Motown, pictured, cele-
brating the artists, music and style of
Motown
• Jamie Aaron Kelley, Heart and Soul
of Rock-n-Roll
• Second City comedy troupe
• Harlem Gospel Choir, one of the
most prominent gospel choirs in the U.S.,
• Jars of Clay, well-known Christian
rock group
• The Hunts, a family of 9 featuring
thunderous step dance and high-powered
fiddling
• Silent Film Greats - Chaplin &
Keaton, with The Peacherine Ragtime
Orchestra
• Irish Comedy Tour, and
• Battle of the Bands
Also, volunteers are needed for a vari-
ety of functions at the Levoy. Those inter-
ested in being part of the excitement may
stop by the Riverfront Renaissance Center
For the Arts, 22 North High Street in
Millville, or call 856-327-6400 or email
info@levoy.net.
Starring roles include Ushering,
Concessions Stand, Box Office Sales,
Education & Outreach, Fundraising,
Sponsorship, Backstage and many more
exciting opportunities.
A formal Grand Opening Gala is
scheduled for September 8.
Those interested in further information
on the Levoy as well as the entertainment
calendar and on line ticketing should visit
the website, www.Levoy.net.
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

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Super Bowl with Madonna, so I was in New
York for a few months, which was great
because it was close. I got to come back and
visit a couple times and then I was there for
the holidays.
GV: As a professional musician, I would imag-
ine your father was a big influence on your
decision to become a performer yourself.
TD: Absolutely, he was always very supportive
of the things that I did, both he and my mother
[Cynthia]. Through the dance classes, singing
lessons, piano lessons, acting classes, and
cheerleading. They were just, like, ‘Whatever
you gravitate towards, we’ll support,’ and for
me it was always dance.
GV: Who else would you cite as major influ-
ences in shaping who you are professionally?
TD: I think when I was a really little girl, I had
my cousin Lisa [D’Augustino]. She was Miss
Cumberland County and she was a dancer [in
the company at Vineland Regional Dance
Company]. She was about six years older than
me. I always looked at her, like, ‘she’s so pretty,
she’s so talented, such a great dancer.’ She
would teach me how to do cartwheels in my
backyard and little things like that. So in my
young age, I was really inspired by her.
GV: Growing up, did you visit your father’s
hometown of Vineland very often? What are
your recollections of visiting there?
TD: Oh, all the time, we have relatives all over.
Every holiday, every event, any reason, we
would be up in Vineland. We were always at
one of my aunts’ and uncles’ houses, having a
party, getting together with everybody. So I
was there quite a bit, and my grandmother
[Mamie Cortopassi] used to take care of me
while my parents worked. We would go visit
her sisters and family up there.
GV: How did a girl from Galloway Township,
NJ get to be such a mover and shaker in the
entertainment industry?
TD: I don’t know. It was probably all the hard
work and I never gave up. My husband and I
came out here and we had the mindset of
doing it because we loved it. I think our head
was in the right place. It wasn’t the pressure
that ‘you have to succeed’ or ‘that’s all I have’.
I think that with the right intention, you just
put it in the right places. Never take it for
granted because we could be doing something
else. We could be doing some office work, he
[Napoleon] was studying to go to med school.
He could be in a hospital 24 hours a day. So
we try to never take it for granted. I think the
way you treat people can go a long way. We
still have a long career ahead of us.
GV: You met your husband of 13 years,
Napoleon D’umo, in Las Vegas while attend-
ing UNLV. And you’ve been together both as
a couple and professional partners [known
together as NappyTabs] ever since. How do
you make that work?
TD: Yeah. Ironically, we don’t like not being
together. I know it’s kind of strange. Everyone
says, ‘How do you work together every single
day and not drive each other crazy?’ I think
it’s because we started our careers together
and we finish each other’s sentences. We talk
about it all the time. We love what we do and
there’s a great strength that we have of
bouncing ideas off each other. There are times
where I’m a little down in the dumps and I’m
going, ‘Gosh I don’t have a good idea, I don’t
feel creative’, and he’s there to pick me up
because he understands it and vice versa. It’s
a great relationship, actually, to have that per-
son that you love and the passion that you
love. To share it all together, it’s wonderful.
GV: What was your biggest break in gaining
national exposure and getting opportunities
to choreograph and produce for some of
today’s biggest stars and shows?
TD: A lot of it was my involvement with “So
You Think You Can Dance.” It’s been a real
game changer for us. We had been in the busi-
ness for a long time teaching classes, working
on different projects with different artists and
things like that. Other choreographers were
always behind us. No one ever really knew who
was responsible for creating these things when
they watch it on television until “So You Think
You Can Dance” came along. They exposed the
process and the choreographers behind the
work. Now we have also become household
names, like the dancers, for the work that we
do. This then gets you more work because peo-
ple have seen what you have done. When we
met Jennifer Lopez, she said, ‘I’m a big fan of
the show and I love what you’re doing. I’ve
been watching it and I want to work with you
guys.’ So that just opened so many doors.
TABITHA
Continued from cover
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GV: What would you consider to be your
biggest accomplishment in your career so far?
TD: I think winning the Emmy for outstand-
ing choreography last year was pretty unbe-
lievable for us. We never fathomed it, as hip-
hop choreographers on the show...That genre
has never been recognized at that level...It’s
always contemporary, or something a little
more traditional, so it was a big step for us.
GV: It was nine months ago when you and
Napoleon won that Emmy Award [for three
routines choreographed on season seven of
So You Think You Can Dance—"Scars,"
"Fallin'" and "Outta Your Mind.”] My family
and I are big fans of the show, especially my
wife and daughter, and we were all blown
away by the “Outta Your Mind” routine.
Where do you get the inspiration for chore-
ography like that?
TD: Well, it comes from different places all the
time. It’s always the music that inspires us.
When you listen to it, you listen to the lyrics.
Napoleon and I probably play a CD in the car
and drive around for about a week, like,
‘Hmm, what do you see, what do you feel?’ I
never think of movement. I always think of
what I feel or a feeling that I want to try to
create and then create choreography to sup-
port it. The challenge with So You Think You
Can Dance is that you never know who you’re
going to get until the night before you work
with them. So there are several times when
you have an idea in your mind really clearly
and you’re prepared. Then you find out who
you’re going to get and you’re like, ‘It just
doesn’t make sense to who they are or the type
of dancer they are.’ So you have to learn how
to move quick, think quick, adjust quickly
with that kind of show. With that Twitch and
Alex combination, it was so perfect.
GV: Your work on So You Think You Can
Dance has led to opportunities to work on
other major television projects like American
Idol and the Howie Mandel showMobbed,
where you have primary roles both on
screen and behind the scenes. What’s it like
to work on major television productions like
these and what’s the best part of it?
TD: We’re really enjoying it now as we get a
little bit older. We had our time dancing, and
now we have our time choreographing. We’re
really having fun, being executive producers
on some shows. We have so many ideas with
things that could be a part of the creative
process. Then we see it through the dance. The
dance, of course, is the main result. We work
with Howie on how the reveal is going to hap-
pen and how we’re going to catch them off
guard. It’s thrilling. Every day it’s exciting and
we want to start doing more and more cre-
ative directing and working on projects like
that as well. We’re currently in the middle of
directing a new project for a two-week run in
Las Vegas about the life and philosophy of
Bruce Lee, so we’re working with some mar-
tial arts right now. We’re working with
Shannon Lee, his daughter. She’s totally sup-
porting the project and we’ll bring in choreog-
raphers to work with us. But now we’re going
to focus more on directing.
GV: You choreographed Madonna’s Super
Bowl halftime show last year. What is she
like to work with?
TD: She is stellar. She is the hardest-working
lady. I have so much respect for her. She pays
attention to every little detail, from what she’s
wearing, to how her hair is, to what the
dancers look like. She wants to have perfec-
tion around her and I love that. So often in
this business, you work with artists that really
don’t appreciate the full package. They come
in and they only have a couple hours to
rehearse a number and they’re like, “Yeah it
looks great.” She would say, “I love everything
but this part doesn’t feel quite right.” She has
an opinion about it.
GV: You’ve also done choreography and cre-
ative direction for Christina Aguilera, Ricky
Martin, Celine Dion, Kanye West, and
Jennifer Lopez, among others. Who is your
favorite pop star to work with?
TD: Well, we’re very close with Jennifer.
We’ve been working a lot with her lately. She’s
a dancer at heart, so we enjoy being with her
since she has an appreciation for the moves. We
just have a fun time in the studio. Every project
is so different, you can’t have your favorite
because they are all unique in their own way.
We also had a film that hasn’t come out yet,
CoBu, and we worked with a Korean artist.
Her name is BoA. She’s a sweetheart. We just
choreographed something for her video. Every
artist or person you work with is so unique. So
I couldn’t pick a favorite, but Jennifer is defi-
nitely up there simply because of her dance
ability. We get to play with her a little bit more.
GV: The biggest NappyTabs production will
make its debut in about a month.
TD: I know!
GV: How are you preparing for parenthood
and do you plan to take a break from your
career after the birth?
TD: Yes I think so. We have the Bruce Lee
show that we’re doing and Napoleon will have
to take the lead on that. I’ll be home and I’ll
take a little bit of a backseat. The lucky part of
our career is that we do work quite a bit from
home. We have a studio in North Hollywood. I
am able to do a lot from home. Even though
I’ll be a little low-key for a bit, I’ll still be able
to be involved, which is quite nice.
GV: Preparing for this interview, I caught up
with your recent Tweets
[http://twitter.com/NAPPYTABS] and saw
that the pre-birth nesting has gotten a little
bit out of hand.
TD: We had a week off after American Idol
and we went to try to get out of town for a
few days. It turned into Extreme Home
Makeover. My dad is here suffering through
the construction.
GV: There are also a lot of Tweets about all
the folks, some famous and some not so
famous, who are raving about your
NappyTabs clothing line, specifically the
sweatpants.
TD: We’re so lucky. We started the clothing
line five or six years ago, maybe even longer
now. We were teaching a lot of dance con-
ventions throughout the US. We were spon-
sored by Capezio. They’d give us clothes or
things to wear and it just didn’t quite fit
right with the urban street fashion that we
would envision. So we started our clothing
line called NappyTabs. It’s been going ever
since. We opened a store a year ago in North
Hollywood. It’s been growing and our signa-
ture item is the sweatpants. Everybody loves
the sweatpants. Our traditional ones have
funky pockets in the back. The new ones have
bright colors. A lot of dance shows have been
rocking our gear, which is fabulous to have
that kind of support. My dad said he wants
to try to open a store up in Vineland.
While Tabitha was half joking about her
father’s “plans” to open a NappyTabs clothing
store in Vineland, Gene’s pride in his daugh-
ter is clearly evident in his facial expressions
when he speaks of her. He says that her fame
is not something he can easily get used to.
“It still catches me off gaurd,” says
Cortopassi. “When I’m out [in Los Angeles]
visiting her and we go to a movie or a ball-
game and people come up and want to get
their picture taken with her... it’s surreal.
“She’s still the same girl I knew when she
left town when she was 18. The fame hasn’t
changed her at all. She still loves the Italian
cookies my mom [Mamie] bakes for her.” I
NappyTabs Credits:
NappyTabs—is a combination of
Napoleon (Nappy) and Tabitha’s
(Tab) nicknames. Tabitha is 38
years old and Napoleon is 43.
Television:
• So You Think You Can Dance
• America's Best Dance Crew
• American Idol
• Mobbed
• In Living Color
• The Ellen DeGeneres Show
• 61st Primetime Emmy Awards
• Carrie Underwood's All-Star
Holiday Special
• American Music Awards
• Dick Clark's New Year's Rockin'
Eve with Ryan Seacrest
Stage:
• JabbaWockeeZ's MÜS.I.C.
• Cirque du Soleil—Viva ELVIS
• Cirque du Soleil—Michael
Jackson: The Immortal World Tour
• Madonna's halftime performance
for Super Bowl XLVI
• Currently casting for an untitled
stage show about Bruce Lee
Celebrities they’ve worked with:
Madonna, Christina Aguilera, Ricky
Martin, Celine Dion, Carrie
Underwood, Nicki Minaj, Prince,
Jasmine Villegas, 50 Cent,
Will.i.Am, Kanye West, Jennifer
Lopez, Beyonce, Toni Braxton, Missy
Elliott, Monica, Timbaland, Sisqó,
Destiny's Child and many others.
Clothing Line:
NappyTabs dancewear is the first
line of hip-hop dance apparel.
Tabitha and Napoleon cite the lack
of appropriate dancewear for the
hip-hop dance community as inspi-
ration for the company. Early in its
production, Tabitha sewed the
clothes herself. The clothing is avail-
able online at www.nappytabs.com.
Left to Right:
Tabitha D’Umo,
Gene Cortopassi and
Mamie Cortopassi
Gene Cortopassi’s
Performance Schedule:
Gene is a vocalist and musician
(mostly trumpet) who plays smooth
jazz and performs songs from the
Great American Song Book.
Sugar Hill Inn, Mays Landing
Saturdays, July 7 & 24, 6–10 p.m.
Tomatoe's Restaurant, Margate
Every Monday, 7–11 p.m.
Table 31, Philadelphia, PA
Every other Saturday
Merighi’s Savoy Inn, East Vineland
Fridays, September–June
Check with venues for updated schedules.
Grapevine 16-21 070512-de:Layout 1 7/2/12 8:04 PM Page 21
Fireworks all over the beaches at the shore. Check out our
Facebook page at OC Jack to see where to view them.
75 Broadway, Unit 119, Somers
Point - Waterfront Condo
3 Bedroom, 2 Bath • Views from every
room • Marina & Pool on site
304 Aberdeen Way, Rio Grande
Age-Restricted Community • LAST NEW
CONSTRUCTION AVAILABLE!
3 Bedrooms, 2 Baths
Direct 609·398·$OLD (7653)
Cell 609·892·0512
www.TEAMOCJACK.com
www.jackandjillattheshore.com
Happy July 4th
Jill Perry-Zaborowski & Jack W. Zaborowski
KELLER WILLIAMS REALTY
1 Atlantic Avenue, Ocean City, NJ
Each ottice is independently owned e operated
1100 New Jersey Ave,
Unit 103, North Wildwood
1 Bedroom, 1 Bathroom
Fully Functional kitchen
Great Rental History!
639 Bay Ave, Ocean City
3 Bedroom, 2 Bath
Great Open space
Close to EVERYTHING
North Station Road Townhouse
Diamond Beach Gem
3 bedroom, 2 bath
First floor Master • Close to Beach
PRICED TO SELL!
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Facebook page a
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Rio Grande ayy 304 Aberdeen W Way
ool on site room • Marina & P
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AILABLE! VVAILABLE! AAV UCTION CONSTR
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ownhouse North Station Road TTownhouse
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y! t Rental Histor Grea
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e c i t t o h c a E
t n a l t A 1
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Jill Perry-Zaboro
m o c . e r o h s e h t t a l l i j d n a k c a j . w w w
m o c . K C A J C O M A E T . w w w ) 3 5 6 7
YTHING Close to EVERRYTHING
t Open space Grea
th 2 Ba 3 Bedroom,
Ocean City ve, 639 Bay A
d e t a r e p o e d e n w o y l t n e d n e p e d n i s i
J N , y t i C n a e c O , e u n e v AAv c i t
Y T L A E R S M A I L L I W R
. Zaborowski Jack WW. Zaborowski owski &
TO SELL! PRICED
irst floor Master • Close to Beach F
th 2 ba 3 bedroom,
Diamond Beach Gem
Oak Valley
Townhouses & Apartments
www.oakvalleyapartments.com
Rental Office #711 • Mon. - Fri. 10am - 5pm
1301 S. Lincoln Ave.Vineland, NJ
CALL TODAY (856) 696-1929
DISCOUNTS FOR:
Police • Firemen • Military
Three Bedroom Townhomes
One & Two Bedroom Apartments
Pet Friendly Community
*To Qualied Applicants
Move in by
Sept. 1, 2012 and
We Will Pay up to
$500.00 Toward
Moving Expenses*
Move into a
townhome by
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your 1st month’s
rent is FREE*
We Can Help!
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Which Includes:
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Wondering what to do with all your stuff?
Real Estate { BY JACK W. ZABOROWSKI, BROKER/ SALESPERSONKELLER WILLIAMS REALTY – JERSEY SHORE }
I
Housing Down the Shore
The Spring housing market sprung along the southern
New Jersey Shore, ushering in a positive summer season
T
he resort/vacation housing mar-
ket has seen a pleasant surge
since the turn of the New Year.
The consumers’ confidence is at an all-
time high for the resort market at the
southern New Jersey Shore. A strong
example is Margate, which had the most
building permits pulled in the past
months since the peak of the housing
boom. Ocean City is boasting a higher
average sale price for both single-family
homes and condominiums. In addition,
there is a strong increase in the rental
market; it is up approximately 12 percent.
On a “grand” note, The Grand at
Diamond Beach has sold over 100 units
since July of 2011, with an average sale
price over $600,000.
The decline in housing prices over the
past several years, and the stance of the
Federal Reserve have helped provide all-
time low interest rates. This combination
makes housing the most affordable it has
been in most of our lifetime. While the
Fed has indicated that its intention is to
maintain the current policy into 2014,
whether or not this will actually happen
remains to be seen. With housing prices
at their lowest in almost 10 years, now is
an excellent time to acquire resort real
estate for any purpose. This is not an
opportunity to be missed.
Besides the immediate shore towns
where some great investment properties
can be found, let’s not forget about their
immediate neighbors directly offshore.
Towns, such as Somers Point, Northfield,
Rio Grande, and Cape May Court House
are also prime areas to target for those
not wanting direct island living. These
towns continue to currently shift with
the market and have some great residen-
tial buys.
Now is defi-
nitely the time
for investors to
gear up and
pick out their
projects, or
pick up some
rental proper-
ties. Rentals
are on the rise,
as well as in
demand, especially year-round rentals.
The southern New Jersey Shore area is
not just a great vacation resort; it offers
tremendous year-round residential living.
It must be remembered this area is ideal-
ly located with its ease to travel and com-
mute to Delaware, Maryland,
Philadelphia and its surrounding com-
munities, and New York City. I
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Zaborowski suggests some of the best
bargains “at the Shore” can be found in
offshore towns, such as Somers Point,
where these condos are located. While not
sporting inflated beach town prices, these
condos offer stunning bay views and are
minutes from the beaches and board-
walks—all for less than $360,000.
For a no-obligation
advertising consultation,
call 856-457-7815 or e-mail:
sales@grapevinenewspaper.com today.
Advertise in
The
Grapevine
The
Grapevine
and get
incredible
results.
Grapevine 22-24 070412-de:Layout 1 7/2/12 6:47 PM Page 28
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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
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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
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Acct. No. ___________________________________Exp. Date________ 3 Digit # on back
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Vineland, NJ 08360
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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 around the house, 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
Micro Electric LLC.
Residential repair, addi-
tions, and services.
Bonded and insured.
“no job is too small.”
NJ LIC #14256.
Call 609-501-7777
YARD SALE! SAT., JULY
7th, 8 AM to 1 PM. 1629
Dolly Drive, Vineland, NJ
08361. Clothes, filing cab-
inets, office stuff,
microwave carts, house-
hold goods, books, CDs,
baby stuff, etc.
Metal Studs. 18 GA. 8 feet
long. 50 PCS. Asking
$100. Call 856-364-9045.
Buyer must pick up.
2005 Chrysler Sebring
Convert Touring Edition.
Loaded. New tires, battery.
Excellent condition.
31,000 miles. $11,900.
Call 856-691-2254
Two boxer male dogs for
sale, $300.00 for both.
one is white the other is
brown. They are a year old
and are brothers, crates
included. 856- 982-0596.
New Samsung stainless
steel refrigerator with
french doors. 29 cu. Feet.
Bottom drawer freezer.
$1,500. Negotiable. Call
after 5:30 p.m. 691-2525
Sectional Sofa w 2
Recliners. Light brown
microsuede. Excellent
condition! $450 Call
856-205-0654
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.
Precious Hearts Daycare
Christian daycare for
infants 6 weeks to tod-
dlers 3 years old. Enroll
now for September.
Located on 100 S. 15th
Street, Millville. 856-825-
8800
Jack’s Light to Medium
Hauling Service. Serving
all of Vineland, Millville
and Bridgeton. Will pick up
all junk. Call 856-979-3018
Looking for people who
want to make extra money!
Free training videos online
& live daily conference
calls! For info go to
www.unlimitedprofits.me
REAL Painting:
Reasonable Prices–High
Quality Residential &
Commercial Painting
Interior/Exterior/Custon
Staining–South Jersey
Areas. (302) 444-2396
BUSH AND TREE TRIM-
MING, SNOW, LEAF, TREE
AND STUMP REMOVAL,
GUTTERS/BASEMENT
CLEAN-OUTS, MOWING,
FIREWOOD SALES.
VINELAND/MILLVILLE
AREA. 856-305-0194
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
AJB III Construction.
Licensed and fully insured.
Windows, doors, remodel-
ing, and more. Call us
today at 856-332 7865.
Wanted Dead or alive.
Junk or running cars.
Quick removal. Cash
paid. 856-649-2732.
Electrical
Contractor
Pete Construction
Specializing in decks,
roofs and home
remodeling. State
licensed and insured.
Call for a free esti-
mate. 856-507-1456.
Huge Yard Sale!
Wheaton bottles,
baby wear, clothing,
books, jewelry,
household supplies,
belts, pocketbooks,
etc. Lots of items!
New stuff coming in
every week. Every
Friday, Saturday, and
Sunday in July &
August, first and sec-
ond weekends of
September. 8 a.m. - 3
p.m. every day. 215
Smith St., Millville,
NJ 08332.
New matresses, low-
est prices! Twins
start at $149.99; Fulls
at $189; Queens at
$229; and Kings at
$379. Call Jack at
856-935-2930 or
609-420-8739
Pizzazz Dance Center
is seeking an enthusi-
astic part-time dance
instructor for the
upcoming season.
Looking for someone
who is a well-rounded
instructor and very
knowledgeable. Pay
based on experience.
Please send resumes
to pizzazzdc@aol.com.
Farm Manager
Wanted! Looking for
an experienced farm
manager to manage
and work 200+ acres
in Rosenhayn, NJ.
Please send resume
to cdensten@little-
bearproduce.com
Temporary Position:
Distribution for
Cumberland County.
For more information,
please call 856-696-
2584.
Krystal Clear, LLC,
Home and Office
Cleaning Service..
Experienced,
Professional staff.
Ask about our senior
discounts. Free esti-
mates! 856-982-3310,
or 856-507-8939
Help Wanted
Home
Improvement
Landscaping
For Sale
Announcements
Services
Bikes Wanted
Yard Sale
Do you have a car or boat that is
taking up space in your drive-
way? Are you hoping to sell your
vehicle for some extra cash?
Publicize the sale of your vehicle
by advertising in The Grapevine’s
Classifieds section. Make your
junk someone else’s treasures.
LANDSCAPING & PAVERS
Professional Installations...Over 10 Years
SPECIALIZING IN:
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Landscape Design • Walks,
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or 856-498-7571
lewbowhunter@gmail.com
See our work on

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SPECIALIZING IN:
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unter@gmail.com
56-498-7571
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alks, W pe Design •
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ALIZING IN:
We Buy
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See Lenny Campbell See Lenny Campbell
808 N. Pearl St., Bridgeton NJ
(856) 451-0095
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Owned & Operated by Brian Butler
25 yrs. Experience, specializing in
power washing, trash removal, lawn
maintenance, painting, moving & more!
Call 856-392-7059
Or email
btb162@gmail.com
Items Wanted
Grapevine 22-24 070412-de:Layout 1 7/2/12 6:47 PM Page 29
Time To Refinance.
Mortgage Rates Have
Never Been Lower
In The History Of The
U.S. Housing Market.
Ever.
Lobby Hours Both Locations:
Monday - Wednesday: 8:30 AM– 5:00 PM
Thursday & Friday: 8:30 AM – 6:00 PM
Saturday: 9:00 AM – 1:00 PM
Drive-Thru Hours Both Locations:
Monday- Thursday: 8:00 AM– 6:00 PM
Friday: 8:00 AM – 7:00 PM
Saturday: 9:00 AM – 1:00 PM
Or Anytime at CapitalBankNJ.com
Se Habla Español
175 S. Main Road & 1234 W. Landis Avenue, Vineland, NJ • 856.690.1234
Our Focus Is You.
Member FDIC
What Are You Waiting For?
Capital Bank has some of the best rates available.
Call us at 856.690.1234.
Capital Bank is rated 5 Stars by Bauer Financial.
See your bank’s rating at BauerFinancial.com
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