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VOLUME 5 | ISSUE 20 | JUNE 27, 2012

INSIDE: PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE: PG. 9 TRE BELLEZZE VHS GRADUATES LISTED MUSIC AND FIREWORKS
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n June 14, nine-term
Congressman Frank
LoBiondo, on his initiative,
visited The Grapevine and sat down
for a wide-ranging interview with
staffers, answering questions for
more than an hour on both local
and national economic, social, and
political issues. Rep. LoBiondo is a
Republican who represents all or
parts of seven southern New Jersey
counties, including Cumberland. He
is a candidate for re-election in
November.
At the outset, because it was Flag
Day, we asked the Congressman,
who has previously sponsored legis-
lation to prohibit desecration of the
flag, where he stood on the issue of
desecrating a national symbol versus
first amendment protections for free
speech.
He said, The men and women
who put on the uniform view the
flag as more than a symbol or piece
of cloth; Its part of the fabric of the
country.
He noted that there are other
limits on free speech such as not
New Jersey
Motorsports Park
(NJMP), located at
8000 Dividing
Creek Road in
Millville, will host
The All-American
Race Weekend pre-
sented by Global
Barter Corporation,
June 30 and July 1, featuring ARCA Racing Series present-
ed by Menards, five supporting races and more.
But Friday, June 29, its Cumberland County Residents
Day. Thats when all residents (with proof of residency) will
gain admission to NJMP for just $1 per person and $1 per
vehicle parking. Attendees will also be able to enjoy $1
parade laps (in their own cars; registration required), $1 hot
dogs and $1 soft drinks. It gets even better, with free admis-
sion for kids 12 years of age and younger. Gates open at 10
a.m. and parade laps will begin at 12:30 p.m.
Cumberland County-based businesses can have free ven-
dor space during The All-American Race Weekend at NJMP
(pre-registration required; contact sponsorship@njmp.com).
A few great promotions are taking place for The All-
American Race Weekend:
With every ARCA ticket purchased, attendees will get
2 for the price of 1, in being able to enjoy all the activities
and events taking place on both Thunderbolt and Lightning
tracks all weekend long.
NJMP is giving away a Yamaha Zuma Scooter, valued
at $3,000. The first 500 people who purchase a 2-Day
ARCA event ticket will automatically be entered to win it
(must be present to win/winner will be presented with
scooter at end of ARCA race on Sunday, July 1, 2012)!
Also, NJMP is supporting various Veterans organizations
through participation in the 2012 Mid-Atlantic Custom Rod
and Antique Car Show taking place at the Vineland National
Guard Armory on Saturday, June 30, which starts at noon.
For tickets to The All-American Race Weekend, call 856-
327-7217 or visit http://www.njmp.com/arca-weekend-2012.html.
Member FDIC
Rate guaranteed, as a minimum, through 1/1/2013; interest rate may vary thereafter. Offer may be withdrawn at any time without previous notice. Fees may reduce earnings. *Annual Percentage Yield (APY).
0.50
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APY*
FEE-FREE FREE ATM Transactions FREE Checks
175 S. Main Road & 1234 W. Landis Avenue, Vineland, NJ 856.690.1234 Se Habla Espaol CapitalBankNJ.com
Our Focus Is You.
NOW
CHECKING
Congressman Visits
CONNECTI NG YOU TO SOUTH JERSEY. WEEKLY.
Cumberland County Day Kicks Off
Weekend at Motorsports Park
From left: Rep. Frank LoBiondo, his Communications Director
Jason Galanes, Grapeveine Editor Mike Epifanio, and editorial
advisory board members Paula Doe and Mickey Brandt.
Continued on page 26
Rep. Frank LoBiondo
shares his views with
Grapevine staffers
and readers.
Grapevine 1-11 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:32 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 Congressman Visits
Rep. Frank LoBiondo visits the staff
and editorial board of The Grapevine.
3,5,11 Faces in the News
4 Prizeweek Puzzle
6 News in Brief
8,24 In Our Schools
12 Community Calendar/
Sports
16 DINING: Three Beauties
Three women partner to open Tre
Bellezze, serving homestyle Italian.
FRANK GABRIEL
17 Food for Thought
Jamaican chicken for grilling out-
side or roasting in the oven.
JEAN HECKER
20 A Little History
How the Main Street movement
began in 1977 and the events hence.
TODD NOON
21-23 HOME & GARDEN
28 REAL ESTATE
30 Entertainment
31 CLASSIFIEDS
To qualied buyers: See dealer for complete details on select
models. Price includes all rebates & dealer incentives. Price
includes all costs except tax, tags and licensing fees. Not
responsible for typographic errors. All prices plus taxes, tags, and
title, plus doc. Fee. Factory rebates in lieu of special nancing.
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tags and licen xcept tax, ludes all costs e inc
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o qualied buyers: See dealer for complete T
title, plus doc. F Factory rebates in lieu of sp
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I
Vintage Vineland { BY VINCE FARINACCIO }
The Holly City
Millvilles nickname and leading industry of the
20th century came about incidentally.
S
ince the start of the 19th century,
Millville was growing steadily in
both industry and commerce
thanks to the vision of its early
entrepreneurs and the dedication of its
townsfolk. Its development was not affect-
ed when the formation of Landis
Township, recognized by state legislation
in 1864, took with it territory that had
belonged to Millville Township, including
Vineland. It soon became incorporated as
a city in 1866 and awaited the imminent
arrival of one of its most renowned busi-
nesses as well as its nickname.
It was in 1852 that the birth of one of
Millvilles leading industrialists occurred,
miles away in South Seaville. Thirty-two
years later, Theodore C. Wheaton arrived
in this Cumberland County city to open
up his business, but ironically not the one
for which he is celebrated today.
According to William McMahons South
Jersey Towns, Wheaton had attended
Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and the
University of Pennsylvania Medical
School. He established a drugstore at 18
West Broad Street and worked as a physi-
cian, soon adding a second pharmacy at
High and Sassafras streets.
McMahon reports that Wheaton devel-
oped a friendship with William Shull and
Eugene Goodwin, owners of a glass factory
with an eight-pot furnace on the outskirts
of Millville. Its reasonable to assume that
Shull and Goodwin provided the pharma-
ceutical bottles used at Wheatons drug
stores. When his friends business fell on
hard times, the doctor loaned them several
thousand dollars.
By 1888, McMahon explains, Wheaton
decided to parlay his loan into an invest-
ment and began overseeing the operation
of the factory fulltime, replacing his med-
ical profession with that of glassmaking.
T.C. Wheaton and Co., as the business was
christened, apparently showed promise
early on because its owner soon decided
to buy 25 square blocks in Millvilles third
ward for eventual expansion. The enter-
prise would become the citys leading
industry in the 20th century.
Thirty years after T.C. Wheaton and
Co. was established, a man by the name of
Clarence Wolf was serving as Millville
High School principal. He had arrived
years earlier from Highspire,
Pennsylvania, and worked his way up the
ladder in the citys public school system.
Through an association with South Jersey
businessman Burdette Tomlin, he was
offered a partnership in a new endeavor,
the Silica Sand Company, which was
headquartered in Millville. Following
Tomlins death shortly thereafter, Wolf
left the education field and became presi-
dent of the company.
According to McMahon, when the
company expanded its facilities, land con-
taining an abundance of holly trees need-
ed clearing. Wolf decided to preserve the
trees by replanting them on another area
of Silica Sands property. During the 1926
Christmas season, he came up with the
idea of sending gift packages of holly to
his customers. The gesture soon blos-
somed into a tradition, with Wolf doubling
his output.
During the 1930s, a frost killed many of
the holly trees on the company property,
prompting Wolf to vow that such a catas-
trophe would be avoided in the future. In
1939, he created a holly orchard and
coaxed Gloucester County native and
Millville vocational/agricultural teacher
Daniel Fenton out of the education field
and into the position of supervisor of the
new plantation.
Before long, there were 16 varieties of
American holly as well as English,
Chinese and Japanese holly in the
orchard. Over the years, the Holly House,
constructed in the center of the farm,
combined the two defining Millville
emblems in the form of a collection of
holly glassware from around the world.
The collection, McMahon reports, was
comprised of gifts sent to Wolf and
Fenton for their work, and featured an
array of designs of the holly leaves and
berries.
In recognition of his work, Wolf was
awarded an honorary Doctorate in Science
in 1957 by his alma mater Lafayette
College. When Wolf died at the age of 79
in 1966, Fenton assumed control of both
the company and the farm. According to
McMahon, the holly plantation was sold
to the American Holly Products Company
in 1971, marking the end of an era, but
Wolf had given the City of Millville an
enduring symbol and nickname that
graced many of the towns businesses
and enterprises over the last half of the
20th century. I
Grapevine 1-11 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:32 PM Page 2
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Faces in the News
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Holly Society of America
Visits Millville Murals
Members of the Holly Society of
America recently visited the famed Holly
Murals that are on permanent display in
the Millville Housing Authority's Holly City
Family Center, located at the corner of
Mulberry and Buck streets.
Charles Anderson, past-president, left,
and Mike Pontti, president, are seen in the
entrance hall where the Holly Murals are
housed.
Millville is the official home office of the
Holly Society of America. Each year a
meeting takes place in Millville during the
month of June. This year the meeting was
held at the Millville Historical Society's
Mansion House on Columbia Avenue.
Fifteen HSA officials traveled to Millville
from North Carolina, Kentucky, Tennessee,
and Maryland.
The Holly Murals date back nearly 60
years. In 1954, the late Clarence R. Wolf,
president of the New Jersey Sand Silica
Corporation, commissioned artist Forrest
C. Crooks to paint the murals for the for-
mer Millville YMCA. They included eight
separate panels and stretch over 60 feet.
Every panel depicts the holly plant and its
importance throughout history.
Wren Speaks to
Service Clubs
Meghan Wren, the director of the
Bayshore Discovery Project, recently
spoke to members of the Vineland
Service Clubs Council at its monthly
meeting held at the Vineland YMCA.
Wren gave an overview of the organi-
zation and its mission to educate, pre-
serve and inform people about the
Delaware Bay region. The organization
runs an array of programs including
schooner as a classroom, shore-based
activities, a lecture series, summer
camps and more. Wren encouraged
people to check out the Delaware Bay
Museum and the Bivalve Center.
From left: Chris Volker, President, Vineland
Service Clubs Council; Meghan Wren,
Director, Bayshore Discovery Project; and
BJ Giercyk, Treasurer, Vineland Service
Clubs Council.
CCC Holds Golf Tournament Fundraiser
Cumberland County Colleges annual School Counts! Golf Classic took place June 6 at
the Sand Barrens Golf Club. Not only did the event provide a day of competition and
camaraderie, but it helped to support School Counts! tuition scholarships as well. A
special thanks goes out to all the participants.
Pictured here is the winning golf team as theyre congratulated by Cumberland
County College President, Dr. Thomas Isekenegbe, and CCC Foundation Board Chair,
Mark DOnofrio. From left: Isekenegbe, Dennis Ingraldi, Pete Capizola, Ray Tamburro,
Paul Janetta, and DOnofrio. The winning team represented Newfield National Bank.
Grapevine 1-11 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:32 PM Page 3
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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:
2. In international affairs,
_ is sometimes ignored.
4. University professor
collecting little-known poems
would be thrilled to find a
rare _ by Tennyson.
5. Arguing over case of
perceived injustice, law stu-
dent claims decision to _ a
man should rest with the
most responsible person.
7. In old age, wife finds
that her husband has soft-
ened considerably and is, in
fact, _ more.
10. Certain people who _
to right a wrong may be
very self-righteous.
12. After watching spy
movie, boyfriend states he
knew immediately who was
hiding missing _ containing
details of explosive device.
13. Being _ is all in a days
work to prizefighter.
16. Upon opening email
and seeing color photo of
friend from long ago, couple
remarks on how _ he looks.
18. Partner advises col-
league, It would be better
if the _ could be revealed
now, before it develops
further.
19. Recreational areas.
20. Happy.
DOWN:
1. Ramblers might be
described as _ of the coun-
tryside.
2. Professional boxer is
angered when told that
being a senior has resulted
in his body shape showing
similarities to
old _.
3. Middle-aged woman
confides to co-worker, Im
worried my husband doesnt
have as much _ as he
should.
6. Minimal.
8. Cut out content.
9. The theft of a _ cup by
burglars could be a bitter
blow to its owner.
11. A minimal cut.
12. _ can be an unpleasant
experience.
14. Politician gives much
credit to particular _ in his
life for making his career so
fruitful.
15. While playing a game
considered a good one, par-
ticipant isnt likely to be _.
17. Naturally, a soldier, if
issued _, is expected to look
after it.
THIS LIST INCLUDES, AMONG OTHERS,
THE CORRECT WORDS FOR THIS PUZZLE.
BOOED
BOOKS
BOOMS
BORED
CAP
CLOT
DEPORT
EDIT
FAILING
FALLING
FILE
FILM
FIT
GLAD
GOLD
GOLF
HALE
HIT
LOVERS
MAP
MERE
ODE
ONE
PACT
PALE
PARKS
PAST
PEAR
PEER
PLOT
RELENTING
REPENTING
REPORT
REST
ROVERS
STRIKE
STRIVE
TRIM
ZEST
PRIZEWEEK 062312
Jackpot increases by $25 each week if
no winning entry is received!
$150
1. Solve the puzzle just as you would in
any crossword puzzle. Choose from each
printed clue the word that best fits the
definition. Write the answers in the blank
space provided in each puzzle until all
spaces have been filled in.
2. There is no limit to the number of times
you may enter, however no facsimiles or
reproductions will be accepted. Only original
newspaper entry forms will be accepted.
3. Anyone is eligible to enter except
employees/directors of South Jersey
Federal Credit Union (SJFCU) and the
Grapevine and their immediate families.
4. A basic prize of $50.00 will be awarded
to the winner(s) of each weekly Prizeweek
Puzzle. In the case of multiple winners, the
prize money will be shared. If no correct
puzzle entries are received, $25.00 will
be added the following week. Winners
agree to permit use of their names and
photos by SJFCU and/or the Grapevine.
5. Entries can be mailed to South Jersey
Federal Credit Union, Attn: Prizeweek
Puzzle, PO Box 5429, Deptford, NJ
08096, or dropped off 24 hours a day, 7
days a week in the vestibule of SJFCU,
106 W. Landis Avenue, Vineland. Mailed
entries must be received by SJFCU no later
than 10 am on the Monday following the
Wednesday publication of the Prizeweek
Puzzle. Entries dropped off at the SJFCU
Vineland branch must be received no
later than 8:30 am on the Monday fol-
lowing the Wednesday publication of the
Prizeweek Puzzle. SJFCU assumes no
responsibility for late or lost entries.
6. South Jersey Federal Credit Union
reserves the right to issue additional
instructions in connection with the
Prizeweek Puzzle. All such instructions
are to become part of the official rules.
Visit www.SouthJerseyFCU.com for list
of additional rules.
SOLUTION TO LAST WEEKS
PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE
For a full explanation of the answers to
last weeks puzzle and additional rules,
visit www.SouthJerseyFCU.com
This weeks jackpot
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rate for payroll deduction or direct deposit. Auto loan promotional rates are for new loans only. SJFCU renances not
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Grapevine 1-11 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:32 PM Page 4
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Boys & Girls Club Receives Grant for a New Van
The Boys & Girls of Vineland received a $10,000 RMHC grant recently during
a check presentation. The grant helped fund a new van that will provide safe
transportation for field trips, tournaments and other activities. Chris Volker, chief
professional officer of Boys & Girls Club of Vineland, its board members and
staff, and Boys & Girls Club members were on hand to accept this grant.
From left: Paul Iacovone, McDonalds Owner/Operator; Josie Iacovone, McDonalds
Owner/Operator; Chris Volker, chief professional officer, Boys & Girls Club of Vineland;
Ronald McDonald; Vineland Mayor Robert Romano.
Faces in the News
I
Millville Names Industrial Park South For Retired
Industrial/Economic Development Director
City officials and local digni-
taries along with friends and family
gathered recently at the entrance
to the Millville Industrial Park
South during a dedication ceremo-
ny renaming the park in honor of
Meihale Mike Lascarides.
Lascarides worked for the City for
41 years and was instrumental in
the development of the Citys
Industrial Park South when he was
Director of Industrial and Economic
Development. The ceremony
included a sign unveiling along
with speeches by Mayor James T.
Shannon, Commissioner James
Quinn, Kim Warker Ayres and former Senator James R. Hurley.
Today, the Mike Lascarides Industrial Park (MLIP) consists of dozens of
national and international companies employing over 2000 people. Zoned I1
(General Industry) and an Urban Enterprise Zone, MLIP is ideal for medium to
heavy industry. All utilities are available along with drainage, lighting and curb-
ing. The Winchester & Western railroad provides service into the park.
Lascarides, a graduate of Millville High School, started working for the City in
1955 as Assistant City Engineer. He became Assistant City Tax Assessor in 1958,
moved up to Tax Assessor in 1967 and began working with the Millville Industrial
Development Commission in 1971. In 1975, Lascarides became the Citys first
Director of Industrial and Economic Development.
As Director, Lascarides helped add approximately $100 million in ratables
through new industrial and commercial business, including Durand International
and Durand Glass Manufacturing Company. He also obtained the first
Community Development Block Grant for Millville when the program first started
in 1975, funding that the City continues to receive today.
Mike Lascarides outside the entrance of Millvilles Industrial Park South, which now
bears his name.
Grapevine 1-11 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:32 PM Page 5
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Featuring Custom Made Furniture & Signs Amish Made
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3849S. Delsea Drive, NJ 856*765*3840 melisa@countrycouples.org
News in Brief
I
Library News
Vineland Public Library is asking the
community to take a survey, so that it
might improve services. The survey is
available at https://www.surveymonkey.
com/s/VinelandLibrary (there is a link
on our homepage) so you can easily take
the survey online. Hard copies are also
available in the library and a Spanish ver-
sion will soon become available.
The Millville Public Library will be
closed on Saturday during the months of
July and August. The library will restart
Saturday hours on the Saturday after
Labor Day. Saturday, June 30, will be the
last Saturday that the library will be open
until Saturday, September 8, 2012. For
more information on library hours con-
tact the Millville Public Library, 210 Buck
Street, Millville, telephone 856-825-7087.
Malaga Camp Meeting
The 143th Annual Camp Meeting at
Malaga Camp this year August 4 through
19 starting at 7 pm. All are invited to join
in for a great evening of preaching and
Christian fellowship. They are located at
4500 N. Delsea Drive, Newfield, NJ
08344. For more information, call 856-
466-0288.
County Launches Millville
Area Connection Bus Service
In an effort to help support
Cumberland County citizens in the
Millville area, including Laurel Lake, the
Cumberland County Office of
Employment & Training is launching a
new Millville Area Connection bus
service that will focus on providing trans-
portation for those in the Millville, Laurel
Lake area. Buses will have regular routes
that take them through center city areas
of the City of Millville, the Millville
Airport, and Laurel Lake area.
The service will help those who are
looking for employment, or have found
employment, but dont have transporta-
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tion. The new Millville Area Connection
bus service officially began on Monday,
June 18. Bus Schedules are available
online at: www.ccoel.org or local
libraries, city halls, county complex, and
at Millville and Laurel Lake faith
organizations.
Transportation service is provided at
no cost or fee to riders. Registration is
required. For your convenience, registra-
tion forms are available on the buses with
the drivers, at the One Stop Career
Center, online at: www.ccoel.org or you
can call: 856-451-8920. The new trans-
portation service is to take people to and
from work, educational activity, and/or
social services. Bus routes also connect
with NJ Transit 553 and 408. Buses are
handicapped accessible and have heat
and air-conditioning for riders comfort.
Community Education
Information Sessions at CCC
The office of Professional and
Community Education at Cumberland
County College will host numerous infor-
mation sessions for those wishing to get
on the path to a new career. The sessions
take place in the Luciano Conference
Center, Sherman Avenue and College
Drive.
The schedule is:
Commercial Driving License -
Wednesday, July 11 at 6 p.m.
Pharmacy Technician - Thursday, July
12 at 4:30 p.m.
Massage Therapist - Thursday, July 12
at 5 p.m.
Allied Health Careers - Friday, July 13
at 2 p.m.
Clinical Medical Assistant - Tuesday,
July 17 at 4:30 p.m.
Phlebotomy Technician - Tuesday,
July 17 at 6 p.m.
Call the office of Professional and
Community Education at 856-691-8600
ext. 345 for more program details and to
reserve your seat for any of the informa-
tion sessions. I
ICYCLE PEPAIP
10X Dff!
For the honth of June!
(Lcbor only. We Repcr
All 8rcnds o] 8cycles)
7ues. - Thurs. 10am - 6m
Fr. 10am - 7m - Sat. 10am - 4m
Closed Sunday and Monday
www.mojobicycIeshop.com
..
C0ME Rl0E WlTH US!!!
2012 Ciant 0efy 5
- AIum Poad ike
Rey. $Z00.00
NDW DNLY
$650.00
WiIier ItaIian Poad
icycIes. FuII Carbon
with Shimano UItegra
Rey. $200.00
NDW DNLY
$2350.00
1851 W. LandIs Ave (Near |Ill Pd. E Pt. 55) 7Ineland, NJ 08J60
. .
.mojobicycIeshop.com wwww.
Closed Sunday and Monday
. 10am - 7m - Sat. 10am - 4m
ues. - Thurs. 10am - 6m 77u
E R E R MM 00 CC
ve (N
All 8rcnds o] 8cycles)
e Repcr . W We (Lcbor onlyy.
the honth of June! or F
10X Dff!
P AI ICYCLE PEPPA
AAv . LandIs 1851 W
HH TT l0E Wl l0E Wl RR
Near |Ill Pd. E Pt. 55)
$2350.00
Y LLY NDW DN
Rey. $200.00
a with Shimano UItegr
on arb C uII icycIes. F
taIian Poad I WiIier
!!! !!! SS H U H U
Ineland, NJ 08J60 7
$650.00
Y LLY NDW DN
Rey. $Z00.00
Ium Poad ike A -
2012 Ciant 0efy 5
Grapevine 1-11 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:32 PM Page 7
Diyebhar Etom Abali
Norma Ivelisse Aborresco
Alexis Hope Acevedo
Teresa Acevedo
Dawn M. Adams
Matthew Tyler Adams
Kristen Amber Afanador
Karen Yasain Aldama
Larenz Ramiro Allain
Joshua Almodovar
Eriberto Carlos Alvarado
Hector Rene Alvarado
Danna Marie Amaro
Rebecca Lynn Ames
Andrew M. Andino
Liz Angelica Aponte
Romney S. Aponte
Stephanie Lynn Aponte
Stephanie Marie Aponte
Samantha Caroline Arabian
Samuel Jayden Arbona
Jorge A. Arce
Luis A. Arocho
Gabrielle Marissa Arroyo
Ebony Larae Artis
Suinita Lynette Artis
Jailinne Aviles
Agustin Ayala, IV
Israel Jesus Ayala
Cassandra Lee Baez
Asha Ajee Bair
Eduardo Balbuena, Jr.
Malachie Barcene
Luis Rey Barrera-Ortuno
David James Basich
Brianna Jonae Bell
Tamara D. Bell-Vasquez
Kyle Daniel Bennett
Robert Bennett
Allison Patricia Beres
Nikolai Michael Berezin
Angel Miguel Bermudez
Vazquez
Jessica Rae Bertonazzi
Heather Lee Bickerdyke
Kiefer Daniel Biggs
Morgan Elizabeth Bishop
Zachary Tyler Blair
Kristin Lee Blank
Luis A. Bones, Jr.
Sigfredo Manuel Boneta
Valerie Boneta
Adele Elizabeth Bonifield
Christopher Andre Bonner
Yishaki Boozer
Amber Ruth Borges
Samantha Borrero
Anthony Denelle Boughton
Destinie Jalisa Brickhouse
Jacob T. Brooks
Adre Tovian Brown
Cody Christopher Brown
Colt Kenneth Brown
Desmarai Celeste Brown
Ethan Harrison Brown
Kenya T. Brown
Kristopher Robert Brown
Janae Jeanne Myra Brown
Nicole Kathleen Bryant
Gerald W. Bush, Jr.
Danielle Elizabeth Bushek
Anthony Bussey
Adia Bonnie Byers
Anthony Luis Caban
Kristina M. Cagno
Alexy Calo
Toni Anita Campanella
Henry Lebre Candeias
Jonathan Candelario
Kevin Joel Caraballo
Alicia Amelia Cardona
Kenneth Cody Carpenter
Iris Delia Carrion
Elijah Carter
Jeniffer Casiano
Andrew T. Castellini
William Edward Castelow
Kathy Elizabeth Castillo
Matthew Harrison Castorina
Mabelle Castro
Katelynne Ann Marie Cerrato
Cesar Chavez
Carmen Chen
Jin Ya Chen
Kevin Chestnut
Sean Joseph Chini
Larissa N. Ciancaglini
Luis Manuel Cintron
Annalisa Francesca Ciro
Tory Tarrell Clark
Jessica Brook Clarke
Celia Ivette Class
Jenny Lynn Clayville
Roni Marie Clifford
Richard M. Colbert
Anthony Colon
Crystal Colon
Manuel Colon
Michael Joel Colon
Miranda Kellie Colon
Michael Alexander
Concepcion
Matthew Conover
Ryan Mathew Conti
Andrew W. Corbett
Edwin Raul Cordova
Joel D. Cortez
Roberto Cortez
Tyra-Leigh Torres Cosme
Katelyn Marie Couch
Willie Lee Cox
Juliana Jacqueline
Crescenzo
Jose Rios Crespo
Isiah Javon Cross
Kenneth Crowder
Cassandra Lynn Cruz
David Cruz
Elisiah Ray Cruz
Francisco Javier Cruz
Jeffrey Brandon Cruz
Joel Cruz
Moses Cruz
Chayanne Cuevas
Ashley Michelle Cuff
Jose A. Cumba
Alan Fernando Curley, Jr.
Brianna Michelle Curtis
Zaquell Wacion Curtis
Lorenzo Angel Custodio
Joseph Jon Dafcik
Kadeem K. Dalton
Tylee J. Darden
Jane Clare Dauito
Marquan Shameer Davis
Tabatha Davis
Robert A. DeCrescenzo
Kelimar DeLaCruz-Ramos
Erika De La Rosa
Hector Luis De La Rosa
Jeremy J. DelBeato
Dayana DelValle
Corey Diaz
Daniel Diaz
Shawna Marie Dickel
Mollie Elizabeth Dickenson
Anna Elizabeth DiPietro
Jessika Marie Ditty
Robert T. Ditzel, III
Amanda Faith Dolson
Kara Joy Donnelly
Lauren Nicole DOttavio
Stephanie Madeline
Druziako
Claire J. Dubois
Ivonna Nadrivna Dumanyan
Leesa C. Durling
Joseph Dusharm
Brandon C. Ebner
Gilberto Echevarria, Jr.
Marlenia Luz Echevarria
Garnett V. English
Anthony James Faison
Mitchell Faul
Ryan Daniel Fay
Ashley Maday Feliciano
Ramos
Justin T. Feliciano
Yariliz Feliciano
Nicholas Brandon Felty
Genesis Milagros Ferrer
Jasmine Cierra Ferrer
Sarah Jean Ferrigno
Miguel Angel Figueroa
Romeo A. Figueroa
Julianna Colleen Filluzzi
Samantha Lynn Fiocchi
Charles Edward Fiore
Jonathan Flaa
Jessica Marie Flitcraft
Alexis Flores
Amanda L. Flores
Juwan Amire Flowers
Shanese Angelica Fordham
Donald OBrien Forman, III
Michael Antonio Foschi
Maria Danielle Francisci
Julia Elizabeth Frank
Yesenia Kristy Fred
Gabrielle Theresa Friedman
Justin M. Fuentes
Cody Garrett Gage
Morgan Taylor Gaines-Hunt
Henry Ricardo Garcia
Melissa Kristine Garcia
Ian Garrastequi
Kelsi P. Garrett
Amanda Elizabeth Garrison
Isaias Garza, III
Matthew Harrison Gatens
Donnell L. Gause
Rohmel Tyrone Giddings
Brittany Nicole Giordano
Antonio DeJesus Gomez
Santana
Josue Emilio Gomez
Chelsea Isabella Gonzalez
Crysta Maria Gonzalez
Guillermo Gonzalez
Jacob Gonzalez
Mariaelena Gonzalez
Seidy Socorro Gonzalez
Jonathan Mason Gould
Angela Marie Granato
Axeelya Danez Green-
Miranda
Alexander Foster Groetsch
Mark Nickolaevich Groshev
Ian Alvin Gross, Jr.
Constance Elizabeth
Guaracini
Saul Alexis Guevara
Nikki Marie Hann
Nyeisha Monique Harper
Ashley Marie Harris
Jessica Renee Harris
John Elmer Harris
Maruba Harris
William Walker Harris
Charlotte Harrold
Christopher M. Harvey
Anthony Albert Hatten
Vanesha Laquell Heggs
Travis Lee Hendershot
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Familiar Faces
Friendly Service
Welcome To
JOES
Butcher Shop
A FULL SERVICE BUTCHER SHOP
We Carry Groceries & Fresh Produce
Stop In & Check Out
THIS WEEKS SPECIALS PRICES VALID FROM JUNE 27TH - JULY 3RD
711 Gershel Road, Norma
Landis Ave (Rt. 56) & Corner of Gershel Rd.
(2 minutes from Vineland Just off Route 55)
BONE IN BEEF FLAVORFUL
RIB EYE STEAKS
Cut to Your Desired Thickness
Try Our New...
SUCCULENT...
ITALIAN SAUSAGE
WITH BACON &
CHEESE!!
Links or Patties
$
3
99
Choice Boneless Beef,
Mouth Watering Top Round
LONDON
BROIL
$
4
29
Frozen Lean Baby Pork
SPARE
RIBS
$
24
90
10 lb box
Propane
Exchange Tanks
$
16
99
ICE
$
1
50
Dietz & Watson
Deli Franks
$
16
99
Dietz & Watson
Beef Franks
$
17
99
Youre Going to LOVE Our Burgers!!
We have made them JUST for you!!
Bacon & Cheese Burgers All Beef Burgers Angus Burgers
Fresh Baby Back
PORK
SPARE RIBS
$
3
99
FROZEN
BEEF
SPARE RIBS
$
1
79
STOCK UP!!!
THICK AND MEATY
Chicken Leg Quarters
$
.69
$
27
60
We Are The Source!
Closed Wednesday, July 4th
Have a Happy, Healthy & Safe 4th of July Holiday!!!
Dont Forget Your Chicken
& Rib BBQ Sauce
$
4
99
- 72oz BOTTLE
USDA Choice Juicy
Boneless Chuck Steaks
$
3
69
Roasting Pigs &
Fresh Produce
Available
LB LB
A BAG
LB
LB
5 LB
BOX
5 LB BOX
LB
LB CASE
(856) 690-5637
Mon. - Sat. 8am - 6pm
Sun. 10am - 2pm
BBQ PACKAGE A
$
54
99
5 lbs. lean ground chuck
5 lbs. chicken leg quarters
10 lbs. frozen spare ribs
3 lbs. box D&W hot dogs
In Our Schools
I
626 Graduate at 134th VHS Commencement
On June 14 at historic Gittone Stadium, 626
Vineland High School seniors accepted their
diplomas, and became the school's 134th gradu-
ating class. Among the highlights: Rowdy Rooster
showing up in character, Mr. Vineland contestants
wearing sashes, and co-valedictorian Ivonna
Dumanyan leading a group of her peers in a rap
tribute to the Class of 2012. Of course, there was
also the usual assortment of wacky eyewear and
inflatable items that were batted among the stu-
dents seated on bleachers at the football field's
50-yard line. The graduates are listed here:
Grapevine 1-11 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:32 PM Page 8
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The Thomas familys pool deck
Make every moment count with
EP Henry. Come in today to explore our
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Kirk Stephen Herman, Jr.
Camerino T. Hernandez
Edgar Hernandez
Erik Hernandez
Francis H. Hernandez
George Luis Hernandez
Jeremy Jerald Hernandez
Norberto Hernandez
Patricia Hernandez
Devontae L. Herring
Evan F. Heseltine
Rickey P.M. Hinds
Nyasha Marie Holley
Ting Holmes
Sarah Catherine Holt
Jonathan Robert Howard
KeWei Huang
Angelique Ashely Huertas
Anita L. Hymer
Robert W. Ingraham, Jr.
Jonathan David James
Amanda Lynn Jamieson
Sarah Rae Jannarone
Ana Maria Jimenez
Liliya Jimenez
Maria Christina Jimenez
Aaliyah Elaine Johnson
Andrew Noel Johnson
Danielle M. Johnson
Gabriella Giavanna Johnson
QuRaan A. Johnson
Shakiyla Johnson
Swajai Amber Johnson
Tanaya Danaye Johnson
Alene Jones
Brandon Aaron Jones
Casey D. Jones
Ivan Derrick Jones, Jr.
Ivan J. Jones
Jalisa Shandell Jones
Megan Lauren Jones
Myron R. Jones
Michael Wayne Joslin
Robin Anthony Juan
Emre F. Karakaya
Ahmet Karaosman
Aaron Christopher Karr
Kerim Kasap
Paige Arleen Kaspar
Ramanpreet Kaur
James Vincent Keelan
Kiara S. Kemp
Alyssa Ashley King
Maria Kletzkow
Fliecea Maria Kuzniasz
Jeanie Lynn LaBoy
Madeline M. Lagerholm
Lucas Christian Landis
Patrick Francis Laurencio
Andrew Wilbert Ledden, Jr.
Francisco J. Ledesma
Desire Marie Lee
Destiny Marie Lee
Kendra Leanne Lewis
Jacqueline N. Lindsay
Kwame Ishmale Little
Shyguam Llanos
Jillian Renee Loatman
Megan Alyce Lobel
Gregory LoBiondo
Aryssa Cynthia Lopez
Christopher Steven Lopez
Cindy Lopez
Jesus Luis Lopez
Jocelyn Lopez
Julia Kristine Lopez
Juliana Marie Lopez
Amber C. Lovisone
Jessica Marie Lucena
Awilda Luciano
Christian Scott Luciano
Madison Adriana Lugo
Charlene Aileen Luna
Jeffrey Todd Lunsford
Courtney Lynn Magee
Eugene Phillip Maisonave
Juan J. Maldonado
Luis Emilio Maldonado
Randall Jay Maldonado
Joshua James Malench
Jonathan Malone
Anthony Dominick Malusa
Victoria Louise Marcacci
Bradley Tyler Marcus
Sydney Eric Marcus
Zachary Scott Marcus
Jacob Marrero
Jovan Antonio Marrero
Kamal Kalimar Martin, Jr.
Maya Charday Martin
Juliana Fallon Martine
Angel Luis Martinez, Jr.
Jessica Arlene Martinez
Jose Luis Martinez
Maira Martinez
Halyna Mashura
Dean A. Mason
Nicholas Wayne Mason
Luis A. Matos
Alyssa Stephanie Maurice
Deanna Lynn Mays
Victoria Suzanne Mazzochi
Frances Elizabeth
McDermott
Valencia Lesha McFarland
Marc David McGill
Matthew Paul McGill
Jeffrey David McKishen
Finesse Tayshawna McLeod
Angel Luis Medina, Jr.
Luis Alberto Medina
Megan Josephine Medina
Kendall Ashley Mehaffey
Sandee Lynn Mejia
Christian Melendez
Christopher Alejandro
Mendez
Daniel Paiz Mendez
Felix Emmanuel Mendez
Ramirez
Michael Mendoza
Calynn Awilda Mercado
Gabriel Allen Mercado
Marc-Anthony Jaime
Mercado
Stephanie Renae Metcalf
Marissa A. Milam
Rachael Nicole Milam
John J. Miletta
Lamar Mills
Antoine C. Minor, Jr.
Jason M. Molina
Emily Katherine Montagna
Angel Alberto Montalvo
McKenzie Brooke Montana
Jesus J. Montero
Trey Moore
Victoria Beatriz Moore
Ramon Mora, Jr.
Cassandra C. Morales
Christian Morales
Emily Elise Morales
Jeremy Morales
Linda Lynn Morales
Mariah Lynn Morales
Rosa Morales Bautista
Kayshen Armando Morel
Elizabeth A. Morgan
Roland Morgan, Jr.
Ardena Vantasia Moses
Jessica Lynn Moss
Brandon Robert Muessig
Joshua Muniz
Shawn Anthony Munoz
Najee Capri Muschette
Janette Denise Navarro
Courtney Elizabeth Nealis
Brandon Joseph Nelson
Marcus Omar Nelson
Deanna Nieves
Sabrina M. Nieves
Luis Nogue
Nyasia Lee Ocasio
Ryan Angel Ojeda
Tonia N. Okuboyejo
Anna Orlov
Jonathan Ortiz
Jonathon R. Ortiz
Julissa Ortiz
Leonel Ortiz
Kevin Owoo
Edilberto Pabon
Frankie Pabon
Jan Carlos Pacheco
Arcangel Pagan
Evan Michael Pagnini
Walter Samuel Palma
Devin Kyle Pancoast
Sheba Joy Parra
Idalis Pastrana-Camacho
Odalys Pastrana-Camacho
Sajana Patel
Alyssa Pellegrini
Jonte N. Pender
Summer Nicole Pepitone
Alejandro Perez
Alisa Marie Perez
Carlos Perez
Christian Omar Perez Matias
Crispin A. Perez
Olivia Pernicka
Blake Elizabeth Pescatore
Maurice G. Peterson
Charles Brett Pettiford
Shanera Latasha Phillips
Daniel J. Pichardo
Gabriel C. Pierce
Kirk James Pierce
Jasmine Marie Plaza
BriAnna Haley Ploucher
Ariel Elizabeth Polanco
Dominick Joseph Pontari
Kyle William Potere
Lyn-Nora Joe Potter
Samuel Potter
Douglas Brian Powers
Christian Pratts
Pavel Vladislavovich Predit
Naya-Liana Prescott
Nicole Lee Puesi
Travis Paul Pyle
Briana Nicole Quiles
Giselle Lynn Quiles
Noel Quiles
Rafael Quiles
Allen Quinones
Oscar Manuel Quinones
Crystal Lynn Quintana
LOreal A.C. Ragsdale
Julio Ramirez
Ricardo J. Ramirez
Jazmin Amaris Ramos
Obed Ramos, Jr.
Brianna Nashei Ransom
Helpis Mario Raposo
Christopher Lee Reaves
Rebecca Ashley Redman
Shawnice A. Reese
Ashley Resto
Anthony Nicklas Reyes
Israel Reyes
Tania Cecilia Reyes Mexicano
Julia Ann Rhubart
Brittany Louise Riddle
Robert Anthony Risley
Adrian Rivera
Brianna Nicole Rivera
Carlos Luis Rivera
Cassandra Marie Rivera
Giovanni Rivera
Luis Angel Rivera
Natanael Rivera
Natasha Nicole Rivera
Nicole Elizabeth Rivera
Sharon D. Rivera
Jeremiah L. Roberts, Jr.
Johnathan A. Roberts
Yakira Ayanna Roberts
Aiden Michael Rodriguez
Alexandra Georgene
Rodriguez
Angel Luis Rodriguez
Bryan Joel Rodriguez Acuna
Gabriel Rodriguez
James Rodriguez
Jonathan Rodriguez
Jonathon Ryan Rodriguez
Justin Edgar Rodriguez
Justin Israel Rodriguez
Kadijah Rodriguez
Maria Margarita Rodriguez
Nickolas Rodriguez
Priscilla Marie Rodriguez
Raquel Rodriguez
Raven Lynn Rodriguez
Stephany Carolina
Rodriguez
Brittnee Summer Rosa
Eden Rosa
Edwin Rosa
Amber Danielle Rosado
Brittany Rosado
Vanessa Rosado
Angelica Salina Rosario
Julio Rosario, IV
Kareena Lynn Rosario
Annemarie Ruberti
Kyle Ruberti
Andres Armando Ruiz
Marisela Ruiz
Sandra Ivette Ruiz
Kevin Russell
Genesis Marie Saez Rivera
Hiram S. Saez
Michael Anthony Salanitro
Ashlynicol Salazar
Nicholas Cole Sammartino
Prince Donavan Samuels, Jr.
Amanda Desirae Sanchez
Lilliana Sanchez
Charlotte Santiago
Cristian A. Santiago Cruz
Daniel Vidal Santiago
Kevin Anthony Santiago
Leticia Ivelisse Santiago-
Boston
Michael Joseph Saoner
Amanda Marie Sauro
Megan Michelle Scala
Anthony Scarpa
Scott William Schneider
Joseph Wayne Sciolis
Keith Paul Scull
Cory Selleck
Magdelena E. Serrano
Shawn Muhammad Shaikh
Alina V. Shelestun
Jacqueline Sheridan
Rheanna Renee Shyka
Ryan William Sickles
Miranda Jazelle Silva
Nathaniel Simmons
Rachel Lynn Simone
Jaskaran Singh
Nina Marie Singleton
Christopher D. Slater
Sean Michael Slusarczyk
Francis Smalley
Kenneth Joseph Smaniotto
Brandi Joyce Smith
Damion Bradley Smith
Emily Hannah Smith
Joshua Smith
Matthew Scott Smith
Continued on next page
2012 VHS Graduates
(Continued from previous page)
Grapevine 1-11 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:33 PM Page 9
Buena Students Awarded Ricky Wilcox Scholarships
Top row (from left): Outstanding Wrestlers ($5,000 each): Justin Pierotti and
Jay Noah Repko; Outstanding Female Athlete: Helena Leyrer ($1,000); Outstanding
Male Athlete: Anthony Lopez ($1,000);
Bottom row (from left): National Honor Society ($500 each): Rachel Heath and
Shannon Vandzura; Natural Helpers ($500 each): Shelby Kline and Quinton Koreck.
The Ricky Wilcox Scholarship Fund is a 501(c) nonprofit that provides scholar-
ships annualy to outstanding graduating students and student athletes from Buena
Regional High School to further their education. The scholarship fund has been set
up in Rickys honor, to recognize athletes who embody the qualities he demonstrat-
ed to his school mates and opposing athletes on and off the mat and to honor the
many ambitions he had for his life through education. These funds are all generated
through the Annual Run4Ricky. To date more than $100,000 in scholarships has
has been distributed. Visit run4ricky.org for more information.
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Lets make health care pleasant again.
CompleteCare is a system of 18 oces with one radical idea:
Healthcare should make you feel better.
So, yes, we see everyone, even if you dont have insurance.
Yes, we handle virtually all the paperwork for you.
Yes, you can get an appointment fast. On the phone or online.
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aord great
healthcare.
For details or to make an appointment:
856-451-4700 www.CompleteCareNJ.org (24/7)
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Cumberland Professional Campus
1051 West Sherman Avenue
Building 2, Suite A, Vineland, NJ
(856)691-0200
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Jonique Sade Ambrose
Joshua Thomas Berge
Taylor Niquole Bliss
Moriah Elizabeth Bradham NHS
Matthew R. Broady
Sarah Nicole Carter NHS
Jessica Sarah Casmer
Jessica Nicole Ciaurelli NHS
William Edward Fitting, Jr NHS
Tyler Justin Gallagher NHS
Ryan Matthew Gandy
Rebecca Elizabeth Gardella NHS
Alexis Camille Gardenhire
Steven John Greco
Jacob Aaron Havens NHS
Samantha Jane Hines NHS
Rachel Elise Leckenbusch
Jennifer Ann Leonard NHS
Julie Marie Leonard NHS
Steve Asmar Little
Angela Rose Maccarelli NHS
Kevin A. Mangual
Emily Ann Mayhew NHS
Amanda Elizabeth Mills
Kylie Michele Ott NHS
Brandon Troy Paulus NHS
Brandon Alan Read NHS
Holly Lynne Schaper NHS
Channing Ted Stetser
Alyssa Leeann Storz
Evan Michael Toudy NHS
Michael Sherwood Walker, Jr
William Darnell White NHS
Erica Marlina Workman NHS
Alisa Yeon NHS
2012 Cumberland Christian School Graduates
Raphael Christos Sofkos
Anthony Neill Somerville
Jose Martin Soto
Kristina Lynn Soto
Shaina Marie Soto
Jasselyne Yalitza Sotomayor
Fantasia Speed
James Todd Stafford
Terrance Streater
Anthony John Street
Jasmine Analyss Strickland
Kayla Brielle Suppi
Kalea LaDonna Talbert
Parth N. Thakkar
Delmar Thomas
Marvin Thomas
Lillian Rachael Thornton
Desiree Julia Tirado
Janette Victoria Tirado
David Tlatelpa
Nasia I. Tollinchi
Louis A. Tolotti
Jessica Marie Torres
John Torres, Jr.
Kaitlyn Torres
Ramon Alex Torres
Ruben Torres
Steven Michael Torres
Logan Ashley Townsend
Victoria Maria Tretheway
Anthony Joseph Trovarelli
Melyssa Taylor Tsangaris
Wade Maurice Tull
Shameka Marie Tulloch
Aaliyah Renee Turner
Monique Lashey Tyler
Jonathan Tyson
Monica Rose Vastano
Iris Maria Vega
Laura G. Velasquez
Brandon Velez
Cristobal Velez
Emanuel Neri Velez
Jazelle Destiny Velez
Lissa Marie Velez
Maria Helena Velez
Brandon Scott Venditti
Breanna Lynn Vicente
Nicholas Michael Vidro
Nichole Marie Viera
Martinez
Miguel Angel Villanueva
Amanda Nicole Viruet
Katelynn Kathleen Walder
John Walker
Maryann Julia Wallace
Kiya Princess Janee Wells
Ameshia Elaine White
Keyonna A. Wiggins
Everett Daniel Williams, IV
Matthew D. Wobensmith
Matthew N. Wolfe
Zugeiy Berenice Yepez
Halil Ibrahim Yildiz
In Our Schools
I
2012 VHS Graduates
(Continued from previous page)
Grapevine 1-11 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:33 PM Page 10
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Date: July 7th
Time: 11 am - 3 pm
Location: 1853 Vine Road,
Vineland, NJ
We will be serving Iree hot dogs,
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appreciation to our loyal customers.
1853 Vine Rd. Vineland
691-4848
Fax: 856-691-2294
marcaccimeats@verizon.net
8PECAL8
June 27 - June 30
Hours: Mon-8at. 7am-6pm
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Police K-9 Teams Showcase Skills at
Pitman Community Appreciation Night
On Wednesday, June 13, the Pitman Police Department
held a Pitman Police Community Appreciation Night at
Alcyon Park in Pitman. The event featured a K-9 Demo, with
K-9 teams from the Glassboro Police Department, the
Rowan University Police force, the Westville Police
Department, the Gloucester County Sheriffs Office, the
Mantua Police Department, the Washington Township Police
Department, the Wenonah Police Department, and the
Mantua Township Police Explorers all participating. Also in
attendance was retired Glassboro Police K-9 handler, Ken
Brown, of Vineland. The night also featured detectives from
the Camden-Gloucester Regionalized Bomb Squad.
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Vineland Rotary Club Installs New Officers for 2012-2013
The Rotary Club of Vineland held a special dinner meeting for
the Installation of Officers for the club year 2011-12 on Frday,
June 22 at the Greenview Inn Ballroom at Eastlyn Golf Course in
Vineland. The dinner meeting was held in lieu of the club's regu-
lar Tuesday luncheon meeting.
Past District Governor CarolAnn Jeronimo performed the
induction for the officers and directors of the Vineland Club for
2012-2013: President Ed Duffy, President-Elect Hope Brolis, Vice
President: Kevin Bernhardt, Secretary: Gail Marino, Treasurer:
Bonnie Laube, Charities Treasurer: Dave Schad and Immediate
Past President Keith Petrosky. Directors: Club Administration,
Karen Bauman; Community Service, Joseph Delgado; Foundation,
Alan Dickinson; International Service, Tina Ritondaro; Membership,
Steve Schiavo; New Generations, Melanie Druziako; Public
Relations, Mike Epifanio; and Sergeant-at-Arms, Bruce Middleton.
RIGHT: Outgoing President of the Vineland Rotary Club, Keith Petrosky
(left), hands over the gavel to new President Edward F. Duffy, Esq.
BELOW: Vineland Rotary officers and directors for 2012-2013. PHOTOS BY JAY PARKS
Grapevine 1-11 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:33 PM Page 11
50 Years as South Jerseys Premier Academy of Fine Arts
For Class Registration
BarnStudio.org 856.825.5028
Funding has been made possible in part by the New Jersey State Council on the Arts / Department of State, the National
Endowment for the Arts, the Cumberland County Board of Chosen Freeholders and the Cumberland County Cultural &
Heritage Commission.
Painting r Drawing r
Landscape r Master Classes
A NewJersey Non-Prot Corporation
The Best Way to Learn
The Barn Studio of Art is a non-competitive
Art Academy. Each student is taught as an
individual with fundamentals based on
tradition. Self-discipline and self-esteem are
encouraged, which ultimately increases self
condence and freedom of expression.

Nature Walks and Discovery
The gardens are in full bloom in the summer
and nature is just around the corner. The
pond is full of goldsh and water lilies, while
colorful dragonies buzz overhead. Children
of all ages are encouraged to explore the
nature trails and collect precious treasures
along the way.
Art Classes
for Children,
Teens
&
Adults
REGISTER NOW!
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COMMUNITY CALENDAR

HAPPENINGS
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27
Glasstown Chapter of the National
Federation of the Blind of New Jersey
Fund-Raiser. Pizza Hut Of Vineland, Main
Road Commons Shopping Center, corner
of Main Rd. and Chestnut Ave., Vineland.
58 p.m. Support the non-profit organiza-
tion by mentioning the group when paying
for orders from the buffet menu. 856-696-
3518.
Free Confidential HIV Testing. 287
Irving Ave., Bridgeton. 11 a.m.2:30 p.m.
The South Jersey AIDS Alliance is provid-
ing the testing in two locations in honor of
National HIV Testing Day. A free picnic
lunch and music will be provided. For
more information, visit sjaids.org or call
856-293-7335 or visit them on Facebook.
Free Heart Risk Assessments/Heart
Healthy Dinner. SJH LIFE Center, 2445
South Delsea Dr., Vineland. 5:30 p.m. The
latest information on heart health will be
presented by board-certified cardiologist
Gladwyn Baptist, M.D. Seating limited,
registration required by calling 1- 800-
770-7547 or visiting www.SJHeart.com
THURSDAY, JUNE 28
Paying it Forward Scholarship
Benefit. Merighis Savoy Inn, 4940 E.
Landis Ave., Vineland. 611 p.m. In loving
memory of Colette Bleistine. Dinner,
dessert, a Chinese auction and entertain-
ment by Secret Service. Tickets are $40
and can be purchased by contacting:
Carmella Hansen 362-8844; Kim Linn
794-6922 or Frances Matos 794-6700, ext.
6606. Please make checks payable to
Sue Kowalski or Marisa Taormina with
Paying It Forward in the memo.
FRIDAY, JUNE 29
Meet the Author: C.D. Koehler.
Millville Public Library, 210 Buck St.,
Millville, 2 p.m. C. D. Koehler, the author
of So Many Secrets: The Promise of
Zandra, will be returning. Last year he
published the first book in the series, and
this year he will be back in Millville to talk
about the second book, The Jabezzan
Box, which has been published recently.
The fantasy series is set in a fictional
southern New Jersey town called Holly
Mills. This good vs. evil fantasy series
engages the imagination of both young
and old, while maintaining and promoting
traditional values. Koehler grew up in
Millville and attended the Millville Public
School System. As a child, he remembers
walking to the Millville Public Library
when he was a student at Wood School.
Currently, he is a school administrator in
Ohio. This program is free and open to
children, teens, and adults. The fantasy
book series is appropriate reading for
grade 5 through adult.
Books will be available for sale and for
signing by the author. Cash only. For
more details, call 856-825-7087, ext. 14,
ask for Theresa.
SATURDAY, JUNE 30
Susan G. Komen for the Cure Benefit.
Moris on Landis, 830 E. Landis Ave.,
Vineland. 711 p.m. Appetizers, full cash
bar, DJ, Chinese auction, 50/50. Must be
at least 21 years of age to attend. Proceeds
go toward Samantha Trapp and walking
partner Shelby Swydersky in hopes of
reaching goal of $4,600 for the October 5
three-day in Philadelphia. Tickets $25,
must purchase in advance. 856-213-3164.
Health & Wellness Fair. Bishop Hall
Family Development Center, 827 E.
Commerce St., Bridgeton. 10 a.m2 p.m.
Free adult screening onsite, plus childrens
activities. 856-451-1552.
Sidewalk Sale. High Street from Broad
to Sassafras streets, Millville. 10 a.m.5
p.m. The Glasstown Arts District and
MOTOR(LESS) LAPS
New Jersey Motorsports Park is
excited to now offer Motor(less) laps.
Starting June 21, and for two days
each month, NJMP will open the
track at 6:30 p.m. for two hours to
bicyclists, skateboarders, rollerblad-
ing, runners and parents with
strollers to challenge themselves on
one of our world-class road courses.
2012 Dates:
Thunderbolt: 7/26, 8/7, 9/23,
10/12, 11/9
Lightning: 7/10, 8/23, 9/21,
10/26, 11/9
NJMP track experiences are for
participants who own a street legal
car onlyno race cars. Every car
must pass a technical inspection.
High performance driving experience
insurance will be available and every
participant will be required to wear a
helmet. Open top/convertible cars
must have approved rollover protec-
tion. NJMP is not responsible for
excessive wear and tear to brakes,
tires or other car parts. Participants
will be responsible for any damage
to NJMP property. To capture your
experience on video, NJMP now
offers Go Pro Hero HD video cam-
eras to rent at additional rate.
Track Experience Dates:
June 28 - Lightning
July 22 - Lightning
August 30 - Thunderbolt
For more information or to regis-
ter for an upcoming experience
please contact Michael Allenbaugh,
Track Operations Manager, at 856-
327-7250 or mallenbaugh@njmp.com
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Main Street Millville will be offering a
wide variety of bargains. At 11 a.m. there
will be a drawing for the "Star Spangled
Shopping Spree" on the Glasstown Plaza
at High and Sassafras Streets. Fill out
one or more entry forms to win $500 or
two $250 "Downtown Dollars" prizes.
These "Dollars" can be spent like cash in
all of the participating businesses.
TUESDAY, JULY 3
Kids Klub: Party in the USA with
Miss Naomi. Cumberland Mall, Center
Court, Rts 47 and 55, Vineland. Celebrate
America with Miss Naomiwear your
patriotic gear and get ready to party the
red, white, and blue way. 10:30 a.m.
Membership in the Kids Klub is free. To
sign up, stop by the malls Management
Office (near Boscovs) to complete an
application and receive your free
membership tag.
JULY 5 THROUGH 8
Treasure Chest Flea Market. St. Mary
Magdalen Regional School Cafeteria,
Continued on next page
SATURDAY, JUNE 30
Susan G. Komen for the Cure
Benefit. Moris on Landis, 830 E.
Landis Ave., Vineland. 711 p.m.
Appetizers, full cash bar, DJ, Chinese
auction, 50/50. Must be at least 21
years of age to attend. Proceeds go
toward Samantha Trapp and walking
partner Shelby Swydersky in hopes of
reaching goal of $4,600 for the
October 5 3-day in Philadelphia.
Tickets $25, must purchase in
advance. 856-213-3164.
FOOD PANTRIES
Word of Life Pantry, 425 N. 6th
St., Vineland. Word of Life "Love
Thy Neighbor" Food Pantry sup-
plies families with food and house-
hold items throughout the year.
Our pantry is open on the third and
fourth Sunday of each month from
1:30 - 2 p.m. Families are allotted
one food pick up per month. For
more details, call 507-0005. Word
of Life is located at 425 N. 6th
Street Vineland (across from
Landis Park).
A Helping Hand" is a ministry of
Faith Bible Church whose goal is to
provide food assistance to those in
need throughout the Vineland area.
This ministry operates out of the
Faith Bible Church facility on the
third Saturday of every month from
9 to 11 a.m. Faith Bible Church is
located at 3139 East Chestnut
Avenue, across from Vineland High
School. Phone: 856-691-3460 or
email www.faithbible.org.
Grapevine 12-15 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:24 PM Page 13
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 48 p.m.,
Friday and Saturday 9 a.m.2 p.m.,
Sunday 911:30 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.
Glasstown Chapter of the National
Federation of the Blind of New Jersey
Meeting. Trinity Episcopal Church, 800 E.
Wood St., Vineland. 10 a.m.12 noon.
RSVP Lydia Keller at 856-696-3518.
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.
FIRST AND THIRD THURSDAYS
Grupo de Autismo. Convent, 23 W.
Chestnut Ave., Vineland. 10 a.m.12 noon.
Group of families with children diagnosed
with autism. Share information, ideas,
experiences, and suppport. Addressed to
the Hispanic community and people with
special needs. 882-8929,
https://www.facebook.com/gdautismo.com
SPORTS HAPPENINGS
SATURDAY, JUNE 30
Blizz All-Star Cheerleading Team
Placement. Blizz Complex, 345 Lincoln
Ave., Vineland. $15 Ages 3-11, 9 a.m.; Ages
12-18, 10 a.m.; Special needs sign-ups and
parent meeting, 11:15 a.m. Competitive
cheerleading in the Vineland area for ages
3 to 18 and special needs athletes of all
ages. No experience needed. For direc-
tions, visit www.blizzallstarcheerleading.
Join us in Celebrating
St. Padre Pio & Italian Culture
Ticket Prices vary
by seating and range
from $30 to $100.
Purchase early as
premium seating
is limited.
Parishioners and members
of the public alike are also
invited to Pray, Play &
Eat at the 10th
Annual Padre Pio
Festival
Sunday, Sep. 23, 2012
Our Lady of
Pompeii Church
4680 Dante Ave.,
Vineland NJ 08361
856-691-7526 www.pppnj.org
Saturday, Sept.
22nd, 2012
7:30 pm,
Landis Theatre
in Vineland
Special guest attendant to celebrate, pray and sing with us for a very special benet:
PATRIZIO BUANNE
(International recording artist and Padre Pio ambassador, Napoli-Italy)
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McAlister Receives Tennis Club Scholarship
Delsea Regional High School
graduate, Sarah McAlister,
Class of 2012 has been award-
ed the Delsea Tennis Club
Sportsmanship Scholarship
Award along with a $500
check. The scholarship is given
in memory of Joe Dunn, a ten-
nis enthusiast who exemplified
fairness and good sportsman-
ship based on the criteria of
demonstrating a love of the
game of tennis, dedication to
the game, and plans to attend
college. McAlister was nomi-
nated by the Delsea girls tennis coach, Lakishia Powell for her leadership,
passion and enthusiasm for the game of tennis and her thoughtfulness in
making other team members feel welcome. She is the daughter of Wendy and
Raymond McAlister of Monroeville.
From left: Cliff Mooney, president of Delsea Tennis Club, Sarah McAlister, and Delsea
Girls Tennis Coach, Lakishia Powell.
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 pro-
gram is free for all interested. If
youd like to run, call the Vineland
Recreation Office at 856-794-4084
or visit www.vinelandcity.org/recre-
ation or www.vinelandrunning.com
to obtain a registration form. All
participants must register before the
day of the race.
COMMUNITY CALENDAR

WEDNESDAY, JULY 4 11 AM - 9:30 PM


Captain Buck & Waltman Riverfront Parks Millville, NJ
Buck Street at the foot of Sassafras Street
See a full schedule of fun at www.GlasstownArtsDistrict.com
1-800-887-4957 Smartphones: millvilleapp.com
Funded by the Urban
Enterprise Program
This programis made possible in part by funds fromthe
New Jersey State Council on the Arts/Department of State,
a Partner Agency of the National Endowment for the Arts.
Most of the District
is accessible. Call for
more information.
All-day Event Family Fun & Fireworks!
Food court & beer garden
Live music & magic show
Watermelon & pie-eating contests
Kids Zone bouncies, train & mechanical bull
Riverwalk crafters, jewelers & face painting
Kayak & canoe rentals
Maurice River Cruises with Captain Dave
Uncle Sam appearance
MILLVILLE, NJ
11 AM
High Street parade
12-9 PM
Daylong festival
9:15 PM
Spectacular fireworks
synchronized to music
Major Sponsors
Continued from previous page
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shutterfly.com. For more info., email bliz-
zallstars@comcast.net
Wiffleball Tournament. Just off
Brewster Rd., Vineland. Held annually to
raise money for charity, this year for St.
Jude's Children's Hospital. Eight teams
and about 65 participants.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 4
Ride the Trail to a Cure. Cumberland
County Fairgrounds, Millville. 9 a.m. The
Cumberland County Fair Association and
the Cumberland 4-H Program are spon-
soring a horse trail ride to benefit the
Breast Cancer Research Foundation. The
ride will be 10 miles in the Union Lake
Wildlife Management Area. Registration
will start at 8 a.m. Meet in the 4-H Horse
area at the Cumberland County
Fairgrounds. Fee is $25 per rider which
includes lunch and give-away items.
Riders who pre-register will receive a t-
shirt. To register or for more information,
call 856-451-2800 ext. #3 or visit
www.cumberlandcofair.com.
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.,
shotgun 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 informa-
tion or to make reservations, call 856-697-
6900. Sponsorships are available.
Senior Golf Schedule
(Entry Deadline In Parenthesis):
July 3 at White Oaks; 10:30 a.m.
tee time (6/26)
July 10 at Running Deer; 11 a.m.
tee time (7/3)
July 17 at Wyncote; 10:30 a.m.
tee time (7/10)
July 24 at Valleybrook; 10:30 a.m.
tee time (7/17)
July 31 at Town & Country; 10:30
a.m. tee time (7/24)
August 7 at Chesapeake Bay-
Rising Sun; 11 a.m. tee time (7/31)
August 14 at Westwood; 10:30
a.m. tee time (8/7)
August 28 at Centerton; 10:30
a.m. tee time (8/14)
September 4 at White Oaks;
10:30 a.m. tee time (8/28)
September 11 at Town & Country;
10:30 a.m. tee time (9/4)
September 18 at Back Creek;
10:30 a.m. tee time (9/11)
September 25 at Running Deer;
11 a.m. tee time (9/18)
October 2 at Buena Vista; 10:30
a.m. tee time (9/25)
* For more information or to join,
call Paul J. Doerr at 691-4098.
Grapevine 12-15 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:24 PM Page 15
C
reating a new restaurant often
represents the culmination of an
entire lifes body of work. In the
case of nascent Tre Bellezze on
East Wheat Road near Vinelands border
with neighboring Buena Borough, that
number gets multiplied by three.
A trio of womenpartners JoAnn
Wendling, her daughter Sophia Sutton and
colleague Janet Piperanticipate opening
their homestyle Italian facility on July 9.
Translated as three beauties the busi-
ness will feature the cuisine of Chef Phil
Maycott, formerly employed at Berlins
well-regarded Filomena restaurant.
For those previously familiar with the
location from former incarnations, it will
soon be well worth a return trip.
Interiors, once drab, uninviting and in
desperate need of a revise, are now deco-
rated with pleasant green hues.
Wendling explains that four different
shades of the herb-inspired color sage
apropos for an eaterywere specifically
chosen to enhance the new environment.
A circular bar near the entrance has
been similarly remodeled, offering upscale
design features.
Coupled with a thoroughly re-equipped
kitchen, the place has pretty much gone
through a complete overhaul.
Asked why they chose this particular
venture, Wendling enthuses: We were
looking for adventure.
She continues, adding I would like to
leave her [Sophia] with a legacy.
Sutton and Piper, longtime veterans of
East Vinelands Five Points, seem particu-
larly well-suited for this enterprise.
Sutton is an experienced waitress and
barkeep, but also not afraid to jump into
the fray of the kitchen and help out
during hectic moments.
Piper, who will manage the front-of-the-
house, possesses the calm, professional
demeanor so essential to successfully han-
dle that high-pressure position.
Wendling herself, formerly in retail
apparel ran a clothing factory for 14 years
but adds, I love cooking.
Additionally, this is not her first foray
into food business, having operated lunch-
eonettes in both Millville and Vineland in
the distant past.
The process of acquiring this property
began in late winter, and on the day we vis-
ited various contractors scurried about,
completing many of the final tasks.
This is always an intriguing moment for
us, like being in the delivery room during
the birth of a child. Minus the blood, sweat
and shrieks of pain, of course.
Watching the care and attention to
detail that all three women exhibited, we
expect that Tre Bellezze will quickly
become a welcome addition to the local
dining scene.
And that one wordlocalwould seem
to very much define their entire concept.
Both partners and chef anticipate purchas-
ing most of the products they will serve
from regional farms and purveyors.
The anticipated menu, still very much a
work-in-progress, will reflect that as well.
Wendling calls it Old World holiday cook-
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Downtown Vineland 631 E Landis Ave 856-213-6002
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At Vineland, NJ
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Gabriels Horn { BY FRANK GABRIEL }
Three Beauties
Three women partner to open Tre Bellezze, a
homestyle Italian restaurant.
Grapevine 16-20 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:22 PM Page 16
Annata Wine Bar, 216 Bellevue Ave,
Hammonton, 609-704-9797. Food served
tapas style, catering, private parties.
Extensive wine list. Live music Thurs. night.
Bagel University, 1406 S. Main Rd.,
Vineland, 691-0909. Breakfast and lunch
spot offering sandwiches named for colleges
near and far.
Barberas Chocolates on Occasion, 782 S.
Brewster Rd., Vineland, 690-9998. Homemade
chocolates and candies, custom gift baskets.
Bennigans Restaurant, 2196 W. Landis Ave.,
Vineland, 205-0010. Entrees, desserts, drink
specials. Take-out. Happy Hour Mon-Fri
3pm-7pm, Sun-Thu 10 p.m.close.
Big Apple, 528 N. Harding Hwy., Vineland,
697-5500. Steaks, veal, chicken dishes. Meet
friends at bar. Daily lunch and dinner.
Big Johns Pizza Queen, 1383 S. Main Rd.,
Vineland, 205-0012. Featuring Gutbuster a
21-oz. burger, pizza, wings, subs, dinners.
Black Olive Restaurant. 782 S. Brewster Rd,
Vineland. 457-7624. 7 a.m. - 10 p.m daily.
Entrees, desserts. Take out available.
Bombay Bites, 112 W. Chestnut Ave.,
Vineland, 696-0036. Indian cuisine. $8.95
lunch buffet ($5.99 on Mondays).
Bruni's Pizzeria. 2184 N. 2nd St., Millville
(856) 825-2200. Award-winning pizza since
1956. Open daily for lunch and dinner.
ing that you cant get anymore.
Among the lunch specialties planned are
a muffaletta on special-order bread. That
classic sandwich, created by Italian immi-
grants in New Orleans, is a belly-filling
combination of meats and cheeses, ampli-
fied via a garlic-rich olive tapenade.
Its a bit of a rarity on local bills of fare,
with only one place that we know of
Giovannis, at East and Oak Avenues in
Vinelandcurrently serving it.
From-scratch soups, one of our top
barometers of a well-run restaurant, will
also be prominent. Among them are Italian
family favorites minestrone and escarole
with chicken meatballs, plus a soup of the
day, from largely seasonal varieties
like lentil, split pea and bean.
Pastas planned include cavatelli,
lasagna and tri-color penne with
vegetables.
A pizza oven has been added to
the kitchen along with huge slabs
of custom stone for cooking pies.
Among the other unique touches
you should expect to find here are
grilled, never steamed, localthere
goes that word againvegetables.
Other signature items will
include house-made mozzarella
plus gluten free pasta and pizza.
Happy hour is planned for 3 to 7
p.m. daily with a free buffet on
Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
Adjacent to the main space, a small but
charming banquet room with seating for up
to 30 is being readied for use.
But beyond all these physical improve-
ments, its the three ladies of Tre Bellezze
who are, at least for us, the real crux of
this story.
With many decades of industry experi-
ence, they enter with eyes wide open,
aware of both the benefits and potential
pitfalls. And possessing several lifetimes
worth of experience. I
Tre Bellezze, 363 East Wheat Road in
Vineland, is scheduled to open on July 9.
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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 7/4/12
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)
Continued on next page
OPENING IN JULY
}oanne WendIing Sohia Suon and }anel Iier have laken lheir exerience
in lhe reslauranl business of Ius years and oened a Iace vhere lhe
communily can come and be comforlabIe bringing lheir famiIies lo en|oy
IocaIIygrovn roduce and herbs icked fresh from lhe farm lo your labIe
*
Hnmcmadc Mnzzarc!!a Chccsc by ChcI PhlI Muco
Irivale room avaiIabIe for bridaI birlhday and anniversary arlies
Irom business Iuncheons lo famiIy aairsve can accommodale
E WHEAT RD VI NELAND NJ
Gluten-Free
Pizza, Pasta
and Beer
Fresh
Mint
Mojitos
HAPPY HOUR EVERYDAY FROM TO PM
ComIimenlary uel Thursday Iriday and Salurday m
DINING OUT
From fine dining to lunch spots to bakeries,
the area has choices to satisfy any appetite.
Call for hours.
Sophia Sutton and Janet Piper ready for the opening of
Tre Belleze on July 9. PHOTO BY RYAN DINGER
Grapevine 16-20 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:22 PM Page 17
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Oil, Brakes, Trans-
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Family Owned & Operated
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Bruno's Family Restaurant, Cape May Ave.
and Tuckahoe Rd., Dorothy, 609-476-4739.
Breakfast, lunch, dinner, pizza. Open Mon-
Sat. 7 a.m.-8:30 p.m.
Chows Garden 1101 N. 2nd St., Millville,
327-3259. Sushi Bar, All-you-can-eat buffet.
Cosmopolitan Restaurant Lounge, Bakery,
3513 S. Delsea Dr., Vineland, 765-5977.
Happy hour everyday 11 a.m. - 6 p.m. half-
priced appetizers, and reduced drink specials.
Crust N Krumbs Bakery, Main/Magnolia
rds., 690-1200. Cakes, pies, cookies, breads,
doughnuts, custom wedding cakes.
Dakota Steakhouse & Sushi Bar at
Ramada, W. Landis Ave. and Rt. 55,
Vineland, 692-8600. Stylish atmosphere
perfect for an upscale lunch or dinner.
Delicious steaks, seafood and sushi. Closed
Monday for dinner.
Deeks Deli & Kustard Kitchen, 1370 S. Main
Rd., Vineland, 691-5438. Call for lunch and
dinner specials. Soft ice cream and cakes
year-round. Mon.-Sat 9 a.m.8 p.m.
Dennys, 1001 W. Landis Ave., Vineland, 696-
1900. Breakfast, lunch, dinner. Take-out, too.
Happy Hour Mon.-Fri. 3-7 p.m. Open 24
hours. Kids eat free Tues. & Sat.
Double Eagle Saloon, 1477 Panther Rd.,
Vineland, 213-6176. Open for lunch and din-
ner. Traditional tavern fair.
Elmer Diner, 41 Chestnut St., Elmer. 358-
3600. Diverse menu of large portions at rea-
sonable prices.
Esposito's Maplewood III, 200 N. Delsea Dr.,
Vineland, 692-2011. Steaks, seafood and
pasta dishes at this Italian restaurant.
Erics, 98 S. West Ave., Vineland, 205-9800.
Greek and American cuisine, pizza.
Fat Jack's BBQ. Cumberland Mall, next to
Starbucks, 825-0014. Open 7 days a week,
11 a.m.-9:30 p.m. Eat in or take out. Serving
ribs, wings, sandwiches, salads and sides.
Five Points Inn, E. Landis Ave. and Tuckahoe
Rd., Vineland, 691-6080. Italian cuisine and
dinner buffets to savor. Family-owned.
Ginas Ristorante, Landis and Lincoln Aves.
in ShopRite Plaza, Vineland. Serving dinner
Tues.-Thurs., 4-9 p.m.; Friday & Sat., 4-10
p.m.; Reservations recommended. 205-0049.
The Greenview Inn at Eastlyn Golf Course,
4049 Italia Avenue, Vineland, 691-5558. The
golfers lounge and bar serves lunch and
snacks daily 11 a.m.4:30 p.m. The
Greenview Inn is a fine dining restaurant
open for dinner Wed.-Sun. at 5 p.m.
Harrys Pub at Ramada, W. Landis Ave.
and Rt. 55, Vineland, 696-8600. Lunch &
dinner 7 days a week. Happy hour daily 4-
6pm with half price appetizers. Live
Entertainment Wednesday thru Saturday.
Larry's II Restaurant, 907 N. Main Rd.,
Vineland, 692-9001. Three meals daily.
Sunday breakfast buffet, early-bird dinners.
La Locanda Pizzeria & Ristorante, 1406 S.
Main Rd., Vineland, 794-3332. Pasta, veal,
chicken. Lunch and dinner. Closed Sun.
Marcianos Restaurant, 947 N. Delsea Dr.,
Vineland, 563-0030. Italian-American cui-
sine, seafood and veal. Open daily for
lunch and dinner, Sunday breakfast buffet.
Martinos Trattoria & Pizzeria, 2614 E.
Chestnut Ave., Vineland, 692-4448. Brick
oven pizza, risotto, polenta. Three meals
daily.
Merighi's Savoy Inn, E. Landis Ave. and
Union Rd., Vineland, 691-8051. Banquet/
wedding facility and intimate restaurant.
Dungeness Crabs Night on Tues. in the
Bistro. Gourmet Pizza Nite on Wed.
Outdoor dining in the adjacent Lunas
Outdoor Bar & Grille.
Moris, E. Landis Ave., Vineland. 690-0300.
Adjacent to the Landis Theater Performing
Arts Center. Includes a casual, upscale
restaurant with a banquet facility and
lounge on site. Lunch and dinner.
Neptune Restaurant and Cocktail Lounge,
1554 S. Delsea Dr., Vineland, 692-2800.
Live lobsters, seafood, prime rib, steak,
cocktails.
Olympia Restaurant, 739 S. Delsea Dr.,
Vineland, 691-6095. Authentic Greek cui-
sinelamb dishes and salads.
Pegasus, Rts. 40 and 47, Vineland, 694-
0500. Breakfast, lunch, dinner specials;
convenient drive-thru, mini-meal specials.
Speedway Cafe at Ramada, W. Landis Ave.
and Rt. 55, Vineland, 696-8600. Open
Daily, 6 a.m.-11 p.m. Breakfast served all
day. Daily specials Monday thru Friday.
Over 30 dinner selections at 2 for $19.99
and also 7 for $7 available 7 days a week
starting at 3 pm.
Sweet Life Bakery, 601 E. Landis Ave.,
Vineland, 692-5353. Neighborhood bakery.
Homemade pastries, cakes, coffee.
Ten22 Bar & Grill at Centerton Country
Club, 1022 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove, 358-
3325. Lunch and dinner. New tavern menu
features soups, salads, burgers, sandwich-
es, wraps and entree selections. Sunday
Brunch extravaganza.
Tre Belleze, 363 E. Wheat Rd., Buena, 697-
8500. Serving lunch and dinner daily with
complimentary buffet Thurs., Fri. and Sat.
from 3-5 p.m. Serving gluten-free pizza,
pasta and beer.
Uncle Rickys Outdoor Bar, 470 E. Wheat
Rd., Vineland, 691-4454. Ribs, chicken, fish,
steaks. Always clams, eat in or take out.
Live music Saturday & Sunday night.
Dungeness Crab All You Can Eat.
Villa Fazzolari, 821 Harding Hwy., Buena
Vista, 697-7107. Dinner combos, grilled
meats, fish. Lunch and dinner daily.
Wheat Road Cold Cuts, 302 Wheat Rd.,
Vineland, 697-0320. Deli and catering.
Wild Wings, 1843 E. Wheat Rd., Vineland,
691-8899. Dinners, grilled sandwiches,
wings.
Winfields. 106 N. High St., Millville, 327-
0909. Continental cuisine and spirits
served in a casually upscale setting.
Continued from previous page
Comes with pasta red or white,
salad, garlic bread
Dungeness Crabs
Every Tuesday $
23
00
+9+0 Landis Avc Vincland, NJ 0S360
(856) 691-8051
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UPCOMING ENTERTAINMENT
Come and see our exciting
new menu and entertainment

ITALIAN STYLE TAPAS MENU SERVICE
Thursday 6/28/12:
Almost Free with
Kathy Epifanio
Friday 6/29/12:
Kenny Jeremiah
& Bittersweet
Saturday 6/30/12:
Bobby & Kitt
UPCOMING ENTERTAINMENT
830 E. Landis Ave. | Vineland, NJ 08360 | 856-690-0300 | www.morisonlandis.net
HAPPY HOUR
With Drink
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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
Open Wednesday
juIy 4th
7an to 12:30pn
Come in and cool off and enjoy your
ice cream treats. Funnel Cake Fries,
with or with out ice cream
01&/ +6-: 5)
Ice Cream
Holiday Cakes
Available
L
ast month I said " Ah, Venice!" This
month I am saying "Ah, Summer!
When we were kids, we just lived for
June, July, and Augustbackyard barbecues,
picnics at Parvins, horseback riding at Rocking
R Ranch, custard at Serene, riding our bikes
around the Karin Street neighborhood, Fourth
of July at Gittone Stadium, shopping at Mr.
Bigs and Garwood Mills for shorts and tank
tops, going with Dad to Masilottis in
Landisville to get our sandals. What glorious
fun we had! We put all of our school friends on
hold for the summer, knowing that they would
be there when we got back in September. My
sister Linda and I were self-sufficient and we
spent the entire summer either playing grand-
ly or fighting temporarily.
I never thought of how much those school
friends really shaped our consciousness until
recently I got together with a few of the girls
from my class at Sacred Heart Grammar/
High School. All of a sudden we were all 16
again and it was a great feeling. I cannot really
explain it, but I feel connected again to a part
of my past that did shape my life and, if there
were any old unresolved conflicts, whether
real or imagined, they just disappeared. Paula
and Scott Pagliughi hosted it at their home
and Scott served us up the most fabulous Jerk
Chicken along with a savory mix of Sausage
and Peppers. It was a perfect afternoon and I
look forward to future get-togethers and hope
that we can include more of the girls that we
couldnt find this time.
Here is Scott's incredible Jerk Chicken
recipe. He put it on the grill for that real
smoky flavor, but I tried it in the oven and it
was just as tasty. Try it either way and be sure
to invite over a few old friends.
Scott's Grilled Jamaican Jerk
Chicken
Put all of the following ingredients in a
food processor and blend until just combined.
Do not make soup out of it!
2 small red chilies
6 stalks scallions
1 large onion
6 cloves garlic
1/2 cup cilantro, 1/2 cup curley parsley
2 tbsps fresh ginger minced
1 1/2 tsp dried thyme
1 1/2 tsp dried marjoram
2 tsps allspice
1/2 tsp black pepper
1/2 tsp nutmeg
1/4 tsp cinnamon
2 tbsp dark brown sugar
3 tbsp fresh lime juice
3 tbps soy sauce
3 tbsp dark rum
3 tbsp olive oil
2 tbsp apple cider vinegar
2 tbsp table salt
Place chicken pieces (as many as
desired) and marinade into a large ZipLoc
bag and place in refrigerator for at least 6-8
hours, mixing bag around occasionally.
Then pull out chicken and grill over
mediumheat for about 15 minutes per side.
Discard marinade, or, if you do not have
access to a grill, place all in a roasting pan
and roast for 25 minutes at 350 degrees F or
until temperature registers 165 degrees. I
Jean Hecker, a travel agent at Magic Carpet
Travels and a part-time foodie, has a BA in
Home Economics Education from Rowan and
enjoys exploring the food and restaurant industry.
Jamaican Bird
A special chicken recipe to share with
friends old and new.
I Food for Thought { JEAN HECKER }
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Downtown Vineland
{ TODD NOON, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, VDID / MAINSTREET VINELAND }
I
A Little
History
Its interesting to remind ourselves of how the
national Main Street program got started in 1977.
F
or a number of years now, I have
been writing this weekly column,
and when I first started off, I was
skeptical that I could find some-
thing interesting enough to write about each
week (and Im sure some will argue that Ive
yet to write about anything interesting).
I like to think that over the years Ive
been able to help readers understand what
the Main Street approach to downtown revi-
talization is and the impact its making here
on Landis Avenue. But one question that I
occasionally get asked is how the Main Street
program got startednot necessarily in
Vineland, but nationwide. For those of you
interested, the following has been taken from
the website of the National Trust for Historic
Preservationthe organization that oversees
the Main Street programand gives an
insightful account as to how the Main Street
program came to be.
In 1977, concerned about continuing
threats to traditional commercial architec-
ture in economically declining downtowns
across America, the National Trust for
Historic Preservation launched the Main
Street Project. The three-year demonstra-
tion project was designed to study the rea-
sons so many downtowns were dying, iden-
tify the factors affecting downtowns health,
and develop a comprehensive revitalization
strategy to save historic commercial build-
ings. In a regional competition among 70
towns, three pilot communities, ranging in
size from 5,000 to 38,000 people, were cho-
sen for the project: Galesburg, IL, Madison,
IN, and Hot Springs, SD. The National Trust
assisted the three communities by providing
an analysis of each downtowns assets and
needs. These architectural and economic
profiles, conducted by consultants under the
direction of the Trust, served as the basis for
design improvements and economic revital-
ization strategies that would make it feasible
to rehabilitate and reuse historic downtown
buildings. With a grant from the manufac-
turing firm Bird and Son, the Trust hired a
full-time Main Street program manager for
each community. The program managers
role was to serve as an advocate for the
downtown; coordinate project activities; and
convince merchants, property owners, and
city officials to spend funds that would cre-
ate long-term benefits. In effect, the three
program managers served as catalysts for
change.
The demonstration program laid the
groundwork for the Main Street approach to
downtown revitalization. What became clear
over the three years was the need for a
strong public-private partnership; a dedicat-
ed organization; a full-time program manag-
er; a commitment to good design; quality
promotional programs; and a coordinated,
incremental process. By almost any standard
of measurement, business improved in all
three downtowns during the Main Street
Project. Seven new businesses opened in Hot
Springs, six in Madison, and 30 in Galesburg.
Sales tax revenues increased by 25 percent in
Hot Springs, while the downtown occupancy
rate in Galesburg rose to 95 percent.
Moreover, for every dollar spent on manag-
ing the local Main Street project, $11 was
invested by private businesses in rehabilita-
tion and adaptive-use projects. Most impor-
tantly, scores of buildings were rehabilitated
and put back into productive use, preserving
important symbols of each community's
unique heritage for future generations.
Main Street's economic impact has been
tremendous. From 1980 to 2002, Main Street
communities saw a cumulative net reinvest-
ment of $17 billion, with an average reinvest-
ment of $9.5 million in each community.
More than 57,000 net new businesses and
231,000 net new jobs have been created, with
the average cost of a job created only $2,394.
In fact, with each dollar spent on operating
the local program generating $40.35 in
return to the community, the Main Street
program became the most cost efficient eco-
nomic development program in the country.
After 35 years, the Main Street program is
still going strongin Vineland, throughout
New Jersey and across the country. I
For more information on Main Street
Vineland, stop in the office at 603 E. Landis
Avenue, call 856-794-8653, visit them online
at www.mainstreetvineland.org, or check
them out on Facebook.
Two Millville locations to serve you
Headquarters:
One Savings Place, Albertson St. 856-825-0809
Branch Office:
904 West Main St. 856-293-9480
Member: FDIC
& Loan Association
www.MillvilleSavings.com
Great Rates, Hometown Service Since 1941
During these volatile financial times, it is important our customers know their money is secure with
Millville Savings. Through our strong capital investments, prudent and conservative lending practices,
plus internal system upgrades, rest assured your money is safe at Millville Savings.
Heres one reason why:
Bauer Financial gives Millville Savings 5-starsagain!
Weve earned the highest possible rating for financial security from the nations leading independ-
ent bank rating service again. Just like we have every quarter since BauerFinancial started in 1988.
Visit bauerfinancial.comto learn more.
Factor in our great rates, hometown service, a complete range of banking products and services,
plus the latest in data processing, and Millville Savings adds up to a great place to do your banking.
In uncertain times
Bring your money home to 5-star security
With markets in turmoil, keep your accounts safe and secure at Millville Savings
EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY
A
p
p
ly
t
o
d
a
y
!
LEADERSHIP
Cumberland County
This fall, the Leadership Cumberland County class of 2013 will begin a
significant journey toward better understanding themselves and this
remarkable region.
Amonthly program that begins in September, LCC features day-long
sessions that focus on topics such as education, criminal justice, economical
development, cultural diversity and government.
Individuals or organizations with emerging or
established leaders - dont be left behind.
For an application, call 856/691-8600, ext. 208 or visit
www.cccnj.edu/lcc. Applications must be received by August 17.
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Eating Seasonally
Domenica A. Caporusso: Dietetics
Student Indiana University of Pennsylvania
Luanne J. Hughes, MS, RD: FCHS
Educator, Rutgers Cooperative Extension of
Gloucester County
Every three months we adapt to the
new seasons heading our way. Fortunately,
for us, each new season brings with it
unique abundance of fresh produce that
boasts a variety of new flavors and tastes
to savor. More and more, consumers are
making the choice to eat seasonally,
allowing Mother Nature and local agricul-
ture to dictate what they select to eat.
Eating seasonally means eating a
variety of local foods that are in season
and at peak flavor, shortly after harvest,
during that particular time of the year;
making locally grown foods the founda-
tion of daily meals; and making a con-
scious decision to support local farmers
and growers by choosing as many foods as
possible from the local state or region.
Along with new flavors and great-tasting
opportunities, buying locally grown, in-
season produce offers many benefitsto
you, your community and even the local
economy.
IMPROVING HEALTH & NUTRITION
Variety: Variety is not only the spice
of life; its also the way to a healthier,
more nutritious diet. When different pro-
duce is available throughout each season,
it encourages you to try an assortment of
fruits and vegetables, rather than eating
the same few day after day. The greater
the variety of fruits and vegetables in
your diet, the greater the variety of vita-
mins, minerals and phytonutrients you
consume.
Quality: The quality of the nutrients
in your fruits and vegetables is related to
how long produce has been sitting since it
was harvested. Food starts to change as
soon as its picked, and delicate nutrients
begin to deteriorate with time. When pro-
duce is harvested hundreds or thousands
of miles away, it travels for days or weeks
to get to your market. Once in the market,
it sits on a shelf until it is sold. Time, tem-
perature changes, exposure to air and arti-
ficial light all rob fruits and vegetables of
valuable nutrients. Locally grown fruits
and vegetables reach your plate sooner
than those from far away, meaning that
the nutrients are preserved and intact.
Freshness: There is an inherent
freshness guarantee that goes along
with buying locally grown produce,
whether you purchase it from a farm
stand, farmers market, or grocery store.
When produce is harvested hundreds or
thousands of miles away, it is picked
before its fully matured, so it wont spoil
during transport.
In-season, locally grown produce, on
the other hand, tends to be fresher
because it is picked at its peak of quality
and nutritional value, often the same day
you buy it. It is ready to eat right away, is
at peak nutritional potential, and sits for
less time since it doesnt travel long dis-
tances from farm field to the market. Its
fresh. And the fresher the produce, the
better it tasteswhich makes eating fruits
Continued on next page
SUNDAY, JULY 8
3rd Annual Grillin on the Farm.
Muzzarelli Farm Market, 3460 Oak
Rd., Vineland. 11 a.m.2 p.m. Free
samples of all the grilled food, fresh
squeezed orange juice. featuring
Jersey Fresh fruits and veggies for
your delight.
C&H DISPOSAL SERVICE INC.
FOR ALL YOUR WASTE SOLUTIONS COMPLETE RECYCLING SERVICES SAME DAY SERVICE
WEEKLY FRONT LOADER
Trash Service 2-8 Cubic Yard Containers
ROLL OFF CONTAINER SERVICE
10-40 Yards Container
Residential & Commercial
SEPTIC SYSTEM CLEANING
Pump Station Installation & Repair
Septic Evaluation For Real Estate
Transactions
COMPLETE DEMOLITION &
BACKHOE SERVICE
Old Structure Tear Downs &
Concrete Removal
Basements Dug Land Grading
Portable Toilet Service For
All Occasions
856-358-3457 | www.chdisposalservice.com | Elmer, NJ
CHECK OUT
OUR PRICES!
Yard & Basement Cleanup We Can Help!
Mention This Ad
For A Discount!
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THOMPSONS
RECYCLING CENTER
WE ALSO CARRY:
Sand Topsoil Stone
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Grapevine 21-25 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:30 PM Page 1
A Master Gardener
re-organizational meeting
took place recently.
Officiating the ceremony was
Master Gardener Jane Christy.
Mary Ellen Walker of
Cedarville was installed as
the new Cumberland County
Master Gardener's
Organization President. Sworn
in to serve a second term are
Carol Henry, Vice President,
Mickey Alston, Secretary, and
Ken Taft, Treasurer. Pictured
from left: Carol Henry, Mary
Ellen Walker, Mickey Alston,
Ken Taft, and Jane Christy.
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and vegetables more appealing.
Food Safety: Buying locally grown
produce offers you the ability to know
exactly how and where your produce was
grown. You can ask the local farmer at the
farmers market or farmstand about how
they ensure produce safety, their growing
practices, the varieties they choose to
grow and freshness. Or, at the grocery
store, simply ask the produce manager.
Very often, they are familiar with the
farmers who grow and supply their local
produce. Conversely, if there is a need to
track the origin of your produce due to a
food safety scare, locally grown produce is
easier to trackto ascertain safetythan
food that has traveled long distances and
passed through more handling steps.
BUILDING THE LOCAL ECONOMY
Buying local, seasonal produce ensures
that the profit from the sale is going right
back into the areas economic system,
whether you buy directly from a farmer or
from a local store. Whether you shop at
the grocery store, farm stand or farmers
market, your purchase benefits the areas
economy in several ways:
For Farmers: When farmers sell
directly to consumers from a farm stand
or farmers market, they keep a higher
percentage per sale because there is no
middle manyoure buying fresh, seasonal
produce directly from the grower. At the
grocery store, selling locally grown pro-
duce to a much larger audience offers
farmers an opportunity to sell larger
quantities of produce by reaching more
consumers during regular shopping trips.
For the Community: Agriculture is an
important part of the quality of life we
enjoy. Productive farmland helps keep
property taxes down, subsidizes the costs
of suburban sprawl and the services asso-
ciated with residential growth, and adds
to a communitys character by providing
indirect benefits such as scenic vistas,
open space and wildlife habitats. These
attract additional opportunities for
tourism, recreation and outdoor sports
all of which contribute to the areas econ-
omy. Local agriculture also supports local
jobs. Thousands of people are employed
both seasonally and year-round by farms
and agribusinesses.Other local businesses
also rely on locally grown products to sup-
port their own efforts.
PROTECTING THE ENVIRONMENT
Reducing the distance produce has to
travel from field to consumer is also bene-
ficial to our environment. Much of the
food sold at our stores today has little con-
nection to the local environment.
Consumer demand for produce that
comes from farms that are hundreds or
thousands of miles away adds to the dis-
connect many consumers have towards
local agriculture and local farmers. By
reconnecting to the local food system,
we can also promote ecological diversity
and protect natural resources.
Home
Garden
a
n
d
Continued from previous page
Looking for Crafters
Do you enjoy baking, taking pho-
tos, growing vegetables, flower
arranging, making crafts, painting
and drawing or doing needlework? If
you enjoy any of these hobbies, then
the Cumberland County Fair
Association invites you to be an
exhibitor in the Home Arts Building
during the week of the Cumberland
County Fair, July 2-7. The Home Arts
Building provides an annual site for
local non-professional artisans to
display their talents, creative abilities
and interests.
Divisions include vegetables, flow-
ers, needle and handwork, painting
and drawing, crafts, baked goods,
photography and woodworking.
Home Arts Exhibitors Books and
entry forms are available at local
libraries or can be picked up at the
4-H Center located at 291 Morton
Avenue in Carmel, Monday-Friday,
8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Entry forms
are due this month. To request a
book by mail call 856-451-2800, ext.
#3. For more information contact
Mary Jane Surface, Home Arts
Building Coordinator at 856-451-
3820 or 856-455-7634.
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Grapevine 21-25 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:30 PM Page 2
The Vineland High School S.H.A.P.E. Club (Students Helping Animals, Plants and the
Environment) accept the 2012 Clean Communities Waterway Award. Advisors Lisa Fagan
and Michelle Villar, along with club members, accepted the award from Dennis DeMatte
of the Cumberland County Improvement Authority.
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Conserve: Compared to foods grown
in other regions of the United States or in
other countries, food that is locally grown
does not have to travel far to reach the mar-
kets shelves. Unlike locally grown prod-
ucts, food that comes from other states or
countries could have traveled 1,300 miles
or more before it reaches the market. By
definition, locally grown foods require
much less fuel and energy to transport,
simply because theyre grown nearbyin
the same state or region. The cost and use
of fuel is greatly reduced when stores
stock produce from local farms, which
benefits the environmentas well as
farmers profits and consumer food costs.
Reduce: Just-picked produce is
extremely fresh. If sold locally, it does not
require special air-tight packaging or
transport. This reduces the use of plastic
bags and packaging, and helps reduce the
amount of energy utilized or waste associ-
ated with those plastic bags/packages.
BECOME A SEASONAL EATER
Seasonal eating is more than just a way
to shop. For many consumers, its a frame
of mind, a conscious decision to support
local farmers, preserve our agricultural
heritage and help the environment while
eating the freshest, healthiest fruits and
vegetables possible. Use these tips to help
take a more seasonal approach to eating:
Make Use of Labels and Signs: Since
2009, stores are required to use Country
of Origin Labels (C.O.O.L.) on their pro-
duce. These labels can help you learn
where your produce was grown. Although
C.O.O.L. labels dont specify state, produce
manufacturers are more commonly
including stickers, signage and packages
that tell consumers in which state U.S.
produce was grown.
Learn Whats In Season: Whether its
a grocery store, farmers market or farm
stand, it is common to see shelves stocked
with a variety of seasonal, local produce
and non-local produce, as well. Visit the
NJAES, Rutgers Cooperative Extensions
Whats In Season From The Garden
State web site at njfarmfresh.rutgers.edu
for timely updates on seasonal food tips,
produce availability and locally
grown/produced products. Sign up for
their e-newsletter, too. Check out the
Guide to the Gloucester County Farm
Products at gcfofguide.com.
Think Hot And Cool: While fresh
produce may be most abundant and wide-
ly available during summer, learn about
locally grown cool-weather crops, as well.
Potatoes, winter squash, carrots, lettuces,
cabbage, onions, beets, turnips, apples and
pears are widely available in spring,
autumn and winter.
Pick Your Own: Several months out
of the year we can incorporate activities
along with healthy eating. There are a
variety of pick your own farms through-
out New Jersey, which allow families to
spend time together picking apples, peas,
peaches, cherries, pumpkins, berries,
potatoes and more. Not only is it a fun day
out with the family, its also a way to save
money on your food.
Picking your own produce is often less
expensive than buying already picked pro-
duce. And, helping children understand
where their food comes from is one way
to get them interested in food and encour-
age them to eat their fruits and vegetables.
Visit the Jersey Fresh You-Pick Guide at
jerseyfresh.nj.gov/searches/pyo.htm or
pickyourown.org/NJ.htm to find a Pick
Your Own near you.
Not Just Fresh: Drying, freezing and
canning fruits and vegetables when
theyre in season are excellent ways to
make summer produce last throughout
the year, whether you do it yourself or
purchase them at the store or farm. Look
for juices and ciders made with local pro-
duce, too. For information on home food
preservation, visit the National Center for
Home Food Preservation at nchfp.uga.edu
or University of Nebraska Lincoln Food -
Home Food Preservation at
food.unl.edu/web/preservation. I
Grapevine 21-25 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:30 PM Page 3
Delsea Holds
Peoples Choice
Awards
Delsea Regional High
School held its annual
Renaissance Peoples
Choice Awards before
school was out. The
Renaissance Peoples
Choice awards are designed
for faculty and staff to rec-
ognize students who have
gone above and beyond the
call of duty in academics, the community, citizenship, and responsibility.
Program coordinators, Ms. Jessica Blakeslee and Mrs. Cathy Hertens organized
the event with students and their guests attending. The following students were
honored during this event: Brooke Asroff, Kenyetta Bass, Keith Braxton, Anna
Butterick, Rajah Byrd, Christine Cancglin, Courtney Carola, Ramon Cases,
Kaitlyn Collins, Nicholas Collins, Craig Doughty, Courtney Earnest, Chris Fare,
Grace Fletcher, Lance Fletcher, Philip Franco, Joshua Hameier, Michael Kennedy,
Alexis Langston, Jacqueline Marques, Gabriella Mayo, Sarah McAlister, Coree
McErlain, Dylan Nicholas, Trey Parker, Mackenzie Patterson, Brittany Reimel,
Dakota Rivers, Ellen Schilling, Ryan Selfridge, Lindy Sheppard, Scott Simmons,
Kylie Trush, Monica Watkins, Jason Weaver, Aubrie Weyhmiller and Emily Zeck.
From left: Renaissance Club Members, Louisa Abuiso, Anna Butterick, Alex McGuire and
Brooke Asroff announce recipients of Peoples Choice Awards.
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).
COMING TO VINELAND
July 1, 2012 3 p.m.
Make Checks Payable to: Soup Kitchen of Vineland Auxiliary
Mail to: Soup Kitchen of Vineland Auxiliary, PO Box 636, Vineland, NJ 08362-0636
An Afternoon to Remember
of Spirituals and Folk Music
At Chestnut Assembly of
God 2554 E. Chestnut Ave.
Free Will Offering.
SCOTT BREINER
Renowned Director, Organist and Pianist
And the 50-member Cape Shore Chorale
Receipts from business card ads in the Program Book
will help to improve the lives of our kids. Business
Card or four lines of text will be included in the
Program Book for only $10.00. Please send your card
or the four lines and your check by June 24. Phone
856-690-5509. Email soupkitchen@verizon.net
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.
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In Our Schools I
Veterans Donate New Flag to Sabater Elementary
Thanks to a donation from the Korean War Veterans Chapter 234 of Atlantic
County, and to honor Flag Day on June 14, Sabater Elementary School will now
have a new 8 X 10 foot American flag flying over the school campus on South
East Boulevard.
A ceremony was held in the school cafetorium on June 6 to dedicate the new
flag, and retire the colors that have been flying above the school since "the flag"
was transferred to what was the Cunningham Elementary School on East Avenue.
The donation was arranged by Ed Benish, Sabater assistant principal, who is
also a retired National Guard lieutenant colonel. Lt. Col. Benish and three mem-
bers of the Korean War Veterans Chapter--John Varallo, Sal Occhiolini and Bill
Coultercarried out the official flag folding before in the cafetorium, which was
packed with every student in the school, staff, and some parents.
Displayed on the wall of the room was the new flag. The old flag was folded
by the veterans, in a somber ceremony that recalled the sacrifice of all those
who have died defending the United States. During the ceremony, Lt. Col. Benish
explained the significance of each fold.
The flag will be on display in a prominent place in the school, and preserved
in the building's archives, he said.
Following the flag-folding ceremony, Lt. Col. Benish led the assemblage in the
Pledge of Allegiance.
From left: Coulter, Varallo, Occhiolini, Ed Walsh (Acting Sabater Principal and also a
veteran) and Benish with the old flag prior to the ceremony.
Grapevine 21-25 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:30 PM Page 4
Delsea
Delegates for
Boys State
Delsea Regional
High School dele-
gates for Boys State
who attended the
American Legion
sponsored activity at
Rider University from
June 17-22 are Jamie
Newman, Mark Giovinazzi, Pat Carione, Charles Zielke III and Ed Daisey. This is
an academic honor based on character, interest in New Jerseys government,
leadership, cooperativeness, courage, honesty, and scholarship. Delegates are
selected from the junior class. The purpose of the program is to teach students
how government works while helping them to develop leadership skills and an
appreciation for their rights as a citizen.
Jamie Newman is the son of Bruce Newman and Debbie Darcy of Franklinville.
He is a member of DECA and is the Southern Region Vice President for the
entire statewide DECA. He also is a member of the soccer, swimming and tennis
teams. In addition to taking honors classes, Jamie has earned Superintendents
List honors. Newmans future plans are to attend the U.S. Naval Academy.
Mark Giovinazzi is the son of Robert and Donna Giovinazzi of Franklinville. He
is a member of the Key Club, National Honor Society, Atheneaum League, Peer
Transitions and the tennis team. Additionally, he placed third in the PSA contest
sponsored by the Gloucester County Safety Task Force. His community service
includes the Church of Nativity Youth Group and participating on a Relay for Life
team for the American Cancer Society. His future plans are to attend a four-year
college and graduate school to receive a doctorate in physics.
Pat Carione is the son of Bill and Diane Carione of Franklinville. He is a mem-
ber of Student Government Association, National Honor Society, Key Club and
Peer Transitions. Additionally, he was a member of the soccer team earning 2nd
Team Tri-County honors and participated on Delseas Relay for Life team to sup-
port the American Cancer Society. He also received the Sage Scholars Award.
His future plans are to attend a four-year college majoring in chemistry.
Charles Zielke III is the son of Chad and Michele Zielke of Franklinville. He is a
member of the Atheneaum League, tennis team and is president of the Future
Farmers of America. Additionally, he is president of the 4-H Heads and Tails Club
and volunteers to assist with the MS walkathon. His future plans are to go to col-
lege for agriculture and become a farmer.
Ed Daisey is the son of Douglas Daisey and Kathleen Seelaus-Daisey of
Franklinville. He is a member of Student Government Association serving as
class president, JROTC (cadet captain), Key Club, Renaissance, Delta Eta Sigma,
marching band and National Honor Society and the Atheneaum League.
Additionally, he is a member of the track and field team and the JROTC Raiders.
He also has a website business. His future plans are to go to college on an Army
ROTC scholarship and major in computer science.
From left: Jamie Newman, Mark Giovinazzi, Pat Carione, Charles Zielke III, Ed Daisey.
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TELL EMYOU
SAWIT IN
THE GRAPEVINE!
We have a distribution of 25,000
in the greater Vineland market.
(Including Millville, Bridgeton,
Upper Deerfield, Newfield,
Franklinville, Richland, Buena, etc.)
Our loyal readers should be
your customers.
For advertising info,
call 856-457-7815
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thing in return ... Please let our
advertisers knowthat you sawtheir
ads in The Grapevine.
Veterans Memorial's Music
Department Earns Honors
The Veterans Memorial School jazz
band achieved the highest rating possible
goldfor the third consecutive year in the
May 18 Performing Arts and Consultants
(PAC) Music Festival at Brick Township
High School, according to Ed Zatzariny,
Veterans Memorial band director.
The intermediate string ensemble,
which includes students from Rossi,
Wallace, Landis, and Veterans Memorial
School, also performed in the festival, earning the second highest rating of silver.
In all, 45 students participated in the competition.
Three Veterans Memorial students from the jazz band also won individual soloist
awards: Princess Cortes, a seventh grader, for her alto saxophone performance;
Alphonso Gonzalez, an eighth grader, for his keyboard performance; and Jeremy
Wozunk, also an eighth grader, for his drumset performance. Zatzariny is the jazz
band director and Craig Phillips is the intermediate string ensemble director.
From left: Jeremy Wozunk, Alphonso Gonzalez, and Princess Cortes.
Grapevine 21-25 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:30 PM Page 5
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Celebrating
20 Years!
being allowed to yell fire in a crowded
theater and said this issue rises to that
level: No one should be allowed to burn or
desecrate the flag.
LoBiondo responded to a question
about those with veterans benefits being
able to get health care closer than the
Veterans Administration (VA) hospital in
Wilmington, what progress theres been in
providing care through hospitals in our
region, and if there was a remote chance
of a VA hospital in Cumberland County.
The chances of the VA building a hos-
pital are nil, they arent building any-
more, the representative said. But, he
noted the facility on Sherman Avenue in
Vineland used to be run out of trailers and
now its a beautiful clinic. In January, a
modern 10,000-square-foot clinic opened
in Northfield.
We had, additionally, more service
provided by clinics and by doctors for vet-
erans here at home that used to only be
provided at Wilmington, LoBiondo added.
When we were talking about the need
to replace the Memorial HomeI was able
to secure about $30 million federal dollars
to combine with what the state was doing.
The Congressman discussed a recent
visit by the head of Veterans Health
Administration for the eastern region to
the Vineland Memorial Home.
We had 150 or 200 veterans there and
we addressed a number of questions, and
the goal has been to make health care for
veterans more accessible closer to home,
he said.
He described an agreement now in place
with the VA that arose out of complaints of
veterans needing to ride the bus to
Wilmington. If a veteran has such a hard-
ship, he can get a waiver and be treated
locally, LoBiondo stated. This doesnt elimi-
nate all cases needing to go to Wilmington,
but he described it as a big concession.
He said in the past year he and others
have been working on the availability of
cancer treatment. He said he cant get
enough traction with his colleagues for a
plan to have each veteran given a card,
which can be taken to a VA facility or a
doctor or hospital of the veterans choice.
The provider would work out an agree-
ment with the VA to cover the treatments.
I think that would make the most
sense, he said. I think that is providing
the best health care, which is the ultimate
goal, and I think it would be most cost-
effective for the VA as well.
A Grapevine questioner noted that
Cumberland County has the highest
unemployment rate in the state and is at,
or near, the bottom of statewide lists in
teen pregnancy, crime, domestic abuse,
gang activity, and other social ills and
asked whats being done to raise skill lev-
els of potential workers and to fund pro-
grams to help solve the social problems.
I look at it as being on the top of all
the wrong lists, the Congressman said.
Concerning unemployment, he said the
current rate in the county is 14 percent, but
that is probably a low estimate because it
doesnt count the people who have given
up on looking for work. He said the One
Stop Career Center in Vineland is very
important in retraining potential employ-
ees and Cumberland County College
entered into an agreement with business
and industry to recruit and retrain workers,
and said it was a smart way to do things.
He said job training is a safety net so
people can take advantage of opportuni-
ties in the marketplace. We need to cre-
ate a climate where jobs are created, he
emphasized.
On federal funding for social programs,
LoBiondo was clear. Its not the federal
governments role to be involved in a
hands-on way. The federal government
shouldnt come to Vineland to confront
problems directly because the solutions
here are often different from other places,
he opined. Instead, money should be fun-
neled through state capitals so they can
determine the best way to spend it.
We [Congressmen in Washington]
dont want to determine the exact way
that those funds should be devoted to
local programs, LoBiondo said.
On the Patient Protection and Affordable
Care Act (enacted in 2010) and howsome
provisions impact religious freedom, the
Congressman said those aspects of the law
were one more example of howthe legisla-
tion provides the excuse, the opportunity,
the vehicle to violate religious freedom.
(The Supreme Court is considering the con-
stitutionality of the sweeping health care
lawchampioned by President Barack
Obama. A decision is expected to be
announced as soon as this Thursday.)
He said that, during the debate on the
law, often referred to as Obamacare, he
met with many local health professionals
and found that, even though he knew
thered be opposition, it was far more
strenuous than he had anticipated.
The Congressman pointed out that 111
new boards and commissions were creat-
ed by the law.
The most egregious was the
Independent Patient Advisory Board,
which has the ability to determine which
conditions doctors can deal with at what
age, he stressed.
He said the true cost of the law, deter-
mined by the non-partisan Congressional
Budget Office, is double what was estimat-
ed and exceeds two trillion dollars. He
added that recently he sought opinions in
the counties he represents and business
leaders listed the unknown impact of the
health care law as a major factor in their
lack of confidence, and their holding back
on spending and hiring.
LoBiondo said that, in his district, doc-
tors were dramatically opposed to the
bill because it would interfere with the
doctor-patient relationship.
This is the first time where non-med-
ical bureaucrats would have a say in what
doctors can and cant do, he said.
He added that the law will impose
restrictions and slice up the revenue pie
for hospitals so they would have to change
dramatically the way they do business and
not be able to do the traditional things
many expect them to do.
LoBiondo revealed that the law creates
somewhere between 10,000 and 20,000
IRS agent jobs to be hired under the act.
He described their role as health care
enforcement, saying the agents will make
sure businesses are paying what is
required and will go to hospitals to
enforce rules and mandates.
The Grapevine pointed out that the
ballot for the general election on
November 6a presidential electionwill
include municipal and school board candi-
dates for the first time. Those elections
were previously held in the spring. We
asked the Congressman if he believes that
will be a positive, or if voters be too over-
whelmed by all the choices from President
down to local offices.
LoBiondo said we wont know the
answer to that until after the election, obvi-
ously, since we dont have any experience
with it yet. He noted it will save money for
local governments, which no longer have to
finance a separate election. Also, the
turnout will be much higher. He agreed it
might be overwhelming, but overall
thought the new system should be positive.
When asked if he was going to endorse
any candidate in the Vineland mayoral
election; he steadfastly declined to do so.
A questioner noted that, in his early
years as a Congressman, LoBiondo was in
favor of term limits and said he would vol-
untarily limit the length of his tenure to
six terms. We noted how his position has
changed and asked him why.
The Congressman answered that he
has voted for term limit legislation three
or four times. What changed his mind was
that these bills never passed. So, when his
sixth term came around, absent a law that
applied to everyone else in the House, he
decided, it would not be the best thing to
leave Congress. (LoBiondo is currently
serving his ninth two-year term in the U.S.
House of Representatives, having first
won the seat to serve constituents from
New Jerseys Second Congressional
District in November 1994.)
He said hes never been a party line
voter and has caught grief for it. Instead,
he said, he votes what he believes is in the
best interests of his constituents. For
example, he said, he couldnt come back to
Cumberland County if he voted against
food stamps. He said he made a decision
years ago on whether he wanted a beltway
agenda or a district agenda and people
know that if whats proposed in
Washington doesnt work in the district,
people can count on him to oppose it.
Im a kid who grew up on a farm in
Rosenhayn, he said, and noted that this
LOBIONDO
Continued from cover
Grapevine 26-32 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:16 PM Page 26
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factors into his voting decisions.
The Grapevine said that Cumberland
County has a large proportion of undocu-
mented immigrants. We asked LoBiondo if
he favored restrictive legislation that would
facilitate the deportation of more of these
residents and if he thought local employers
hiring them should face more sanctions.
He said that no one wants to round up
and deport all undocumented immigrants,
calling it untenable. He said enforce-
ment of immigration laws is costing many
millions of dollars and immigration
reform has to be looked into. He said
President Obama couldnt do it because
his position is amnesty and he cant get
much support for that.
The Congressman said locally there is
an issue with farms. He wants employers
to be responsible in the area of farm labor
and a good faith effort is what is required.
He noted a farmer cant do much if a
worker presents false identification.
The Grapevine brought up the legaliza-
tion of sports betting in New Jersey. [The
state missed a window before 1991, when
federal law declared that any state that did-
nt already have sports betting was banned
from offering it. On last Novembers ballot,
New Jersey voters passed a referendum to
allow sports betting in Atlantic City casinos
and at the states racetracks. Governor
Chris Christie, saying the ban is unconstitu-
tional, is setting up the regulatory structure
for it and challenging the federal govern-
ment to stop it in court.] In January,
LoBiondo sponsored legislation to overturn
(temporarily) the federal ban.
LoBiondo said his role is to carry the
ball for approval to the federal level,
allowing the betting in any state that
approves it.
He said Betting is working well in Las
Vegas and we have highly regarded [gam-
bling regulatory agencies], so why
wouldnt it work here?
The Congressman was asked about his
announced support for Rep. Paul Ryans (R-
Wis.) budget plan, which essentially priva-
tizes Medicare as a cost-cutting measure.
He emphasized that the country is
basically borrowing 45 cents for every fed-
eral dollar spent. To make matters worse,
most of this is borrowed from China, he
pointed out. He said the country is using
an unsustainable model, and if we dont
correct the situation, well look like
Greece, where not implementing austeri-
ty is causing the country to spend its way
into a deeper and deeper hole.
He analyzed the federal budget as fun-
damentally having two partsmandatory
spending and discretionary spending.
Social Security, Medicare, and Medicaid
must be funded. Discretionary spending is
used for things such as roads, bridges, and
homeland security, among many others.
He said that even if the country eliminated
all discretionary spending, the problem
wouldnt be solved because mandatory
spending is so large and growing so fast.
According to the Medicare Board of
Trustees, LoBiondo said, in five to seven
years the system will be insolvent.
LoBiondo doesnt want Medicare to
become non-existent, which will happen,
he believes, if nothing is done.
He pointed out that, under the Ryan
Plan, those in or near retirement will be
unaffected with traditional Medicare con-
tinuing for them.
In 1965, when Medicare was created,
he explained, we didnt have all the med-
ical tests we do now. These are wonder-
ful tests, but as the population has grown
and aged, we are dooming the plan to
extinction. We are leaving a debt that
future generations cant possibly pay and
putting ourselves in a very vulnerable
national security situation, he continued.
He said when we have national disas-
ters, we have to pay for them, along with
many other things, but no one wants to
figure out how to pay for it.
Theres no magic wand to fix these
things, but we cant ignore them, he said.
Congressman LoBiondo was asked
whether he thought the advent of super
PACS was a concern and whether there
was a group working for him. (They are
organizations that can collect unlimited
donations from individuals and corpora-
tions and use them in support of political
candidates).
I dont anticipate any super PAC
help, he said. I have a big concern about
super PAC hurt.
He said that it was worrisome that a
super PAC can come in and spend huge
amounts of money. He said he cant take
elections lightly because of the money that
can be raised by these groups.
A Democrat and four independents have
filed to run against him in this falls elec-
tion, he noted. He said he still goes door-to-
door and to local events. He said con-
stituents expect that and he is demonstrat-
ing that he thinks their votes are important.
Also, when a constituent has a problem and
calls his office, he tries to return every call
and that registers in the district.
The Congressman was asked where he
sees himself in five to 10 years. He noted
hes 66 years old and has been asked,
How do you know when its time to step
down? His answer has been that you
cant do this job at half-speed and its time
when you find yourself not going to events
at home or get tired of talking to people.
My policy is not to look out past this
term, he said.
At this point, LoBiondo became more
animated and discussed things that make
him feel motivated and challenged.
He pointed out the he serves on the
House Armed Services Committee and the
House Transportation and Infrastructure
Committee, and is chairman of the Coast
Guard and Maritime Transportation
Subcommittee, which oversees the Coast
Guard Training Station in Cape May. Also,
he said he serves on the Subcommittee on
Aviation, which makes decisions about the
William J. Hughes Technical Center in
Egg Harbor Township. The center is lead-
ing the entire country in a transition from
a radar-based air traffic control system to
a satellite-based one. With the change, in a
time of national emergency, planes can
now reach New York and Washington in
nine minutes. Hes in his first term on the
House Permanent Select Committee on
Intelligence, which he said is the culmina-
tion of a lot of effort and makes him feel
like a kid in a candy store. The only
downside is that everything he is briefed
on is classified because its so vital to
national security so he cant talk to con-
stituents about it, the Congressman noted.
Still energized, LoBiondo described
how good he feels about constituent serv-
ice. He said maybe its a veteran who
didnt get a medal, maybe its fighting the
closure of a VA hospital, its wherever he
gets to work in the interest of constituents
and where he has the power to make a dif-
ference. He said Frank LoBiondo doesnt
have any magical powers, though.
Its not me, its the power of the
office, he said.
Participants in the questioning were Mike
Epifanio, Editor and Publisher; Deborah A.
Ein, Managing Editor, who transcribed the
interview; Mickey Brandt, Contributing
Writer; and Paula Doe, representing her
husband, Contributing Columnist Paul Doe,
until he could arrive. Photos by Ryan
Dinger, Editorial/Sales Assistant.
From left: Paul and Paula Doe, Mike Epifanio, Rep. Frank LoBiondo, Deborah Ein, Mickey
Brandt and Ryan Dinger.
Grapevine 26-32 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:16 PM Page 27
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any young couples and renters
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excess shadow inventories in the housing
market, the reality is that this is a remark-
able time to be a home buyer. Its not just
that housing prices in New Jersey are gen-
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New Jersey has
increased, too.
There are many
factors that go into
the affordability
index. When you
take into account
home price, mort-
gage rates, payment
as a percentage of
income, median fam-
ily income, qualifying
income, and monthly
Principal and
Interest (P&I) pay-
ments, we see that
affordability is the
best it has been. We
have a historically low 4 percent average
interest rate for a 30-year, fixed-rate mort-
gage. Credit availability has stabilized. Since
the 2006 peak, there has been a decline of
34 percent on average in home prices.
In fact, some of the nations economic
giants are advocating that now is a great
time to buy. Wareen Buffett said, If I had
a way of buying a couple hundred thou-
sand single-family homes, I would load up
on them. Even foreign investors believe
that now is a great time to buy. Foreign
buyers have increased U.S. home buying
by 24 percent. Residential international
sales in the U.S. for the past year equaled
$82.4 billion, up from $66.4 billion in 2011.
In Cumberland County, the median
price of a three-bedroom home is
$159,900. There are 557 homes on the
market in Cumberland County right now
that are three bedrooms with a wide
selection of other amenities.
This is definitely a buying opportunity. I
Opportunities
Abound
There are about 550 three-bedroom affordable homes
on the market in Cumberland County.
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Simonini of Coldwell Banker Excel Realty, is among 500 similarly
priced homes currently available in the Cumberland County market.
Grapevine 26-32 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:16 PM Page 28
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is talking about.
ce
601S. Delsea Drive Vineland | Family Owned and Operated for 62 years
Plumbing, Heating & Electrical Supplies Plumbing, Heating & Electrical Supplies
REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS
The following transactions of $20,000 or more were filed with Cumberland County in
the month of May 2012 (transactions may have occurred in an earlier month). Names
listed may, in some cases, be those of buyers or sellers representatives.
BRIDGETON
343 Atlantic St., Beneficial Financial I Inc. to
Derek Patchell on 5/3/12 for $41,256
195 East Ave., John H Burns (Ind. Adm.) to
Rosalinda Garcia-Roman on 5/3/12 for $52,000
30 Preston Ave., Shore Management Co. of
Delaware Valley Inc. to Reina Pacheco on
5/3/12 for $92,000
7 Twin Oaks Dr., Sherwood at Twin Oaks LLC to
Martha L Morales on 5/3/12 for $190,000
283 Fayette St., Jerome H Soderberg to Juan
Huerta on 5/9/12 for $60,000
COMMERCIAL TWP
324 Canary Rd., Steven Ploucher to Laurence E
Jupin, Jr. on 5/3/12 for $75,000
328 Quail Rd., Lewis J Atkinson to James Kates
on 5/7/12 for $104,890
304 Robin Rd., Russell DAmbrosio to Lawrence
L Koebernik on 5/8/12 for $12,500
DEERFIELD TWP
559 Kenyon Ave., Betty J Ryan (by Atty.) to
Riane Bernard on 5/3/12 for $100,000
357 Woodruff Carmel Rd., Traci Mensh (Ind.
Adm.) to John Rossi on 5/8/12 for $175,000
DOWNE TWP
317 Main St., Wayne M Franklin, Sr. to Kevin H
Nocon on 5/1/12 for $80,000
868 Main St., Sullivan Patrick T & Helen
Revocable Trust to Jack I Blizzard, Jr. on 5/1/12
for $170,000
HOPEWELL TWP
154 Sunny Slope Rd., Cumberland County Bd.
of Chosen Freeholders to LTC Management LLC
on 5/4/12 for $10,000,000
34/36 River Rd., Blue Heron Home Vineyard LLC
to Graciano Bautista on 5/10/12 for $80,000
10 Woodlawn Ave., Stephanie M Birdsall (Exec.)
to Rosalie C Kohnke on 5/10/12 for $130,000
LAWRENCE TWP
951 Ramah Rd., Thomas DiGuiseppi to Ricardo
L Martinez on 5/1/12 for $135,500
5640 W Buck Rd., Just Wood Stone
Investments LLC to Kevin Pettit on 5/3/12 for
$190,000
18 Sheppard Ave., Merle Lynn Zislin to Michael
Hood on 5/7/12 for $189,000
MAURICE RVR TWP
26 Quaker St., Richard A Thomson to Samuel
Wood on 5/3/12 for $15,000
MILLVILLE
335 Roselle Dr., Eunice Jones to Christine A
Burns on 5/3/12 for $146,000
1828 Hance Bridge Rd., Michael A Pietrosante
to Gilberto Matos on 5/3/12 for $164,000
700 Pleasant Dr., Pennington Paving Inc. to
John I Hofman on 5/3/12 for $495,000
410 W Foundry St., Joseph Podlesnik to Steven
Barber on 5/8/12 for $35,000
1320 Pleasant Dr., Michael Zuccato to Stephen
E Watson, Jr. on 5/9/12 for $155,000
410 Washington Ave., John W Riley (by Atty.) to
David A Rumick on 5/10/12 for $72,900
304 N 11th St., Sumner B Lippincott to Yadira
Morales on 5/10/12 for $139,000
500 N High St., Qing Di Shi to Yung Yui Chan
on 5/11/12 for $45,000
609 Church St., Donald Davis, Jr. to Steven
Barber on 5/14/12 for $41,000
914 Hill Lane., Carol J Antonelli to Thomas
Priestley on 5/14/12 for $166,500
SHILOH
24 Roadstown Rd., Christopher J Bond to JD
Properties LLC on 5/8/12 for $199,000
STOW CREEK TWP
138 Frank Davis Rd., Laura M Dilks (Est. by Exec.)
to Robert Tod Gaum on 5/11/12 for $370,000
UPPER DEERFIELD
7 Smith Dr., Paul Wulderk, III to Earl W Padgett,
III on 5/3/12 for $153,000
15 Oak Hill Dr., Barry L Hummel to Michael S
Sims on 5/3/12 for $168,000
15 Holly Ln., Matthew D Lawrence to Christina
Roman on 5/3/12 for $172,000
31 Richards Rd., Julius A Lovell to Ann M
Heinke on 5/9/12 for $365,000
23 Seeley Road., Joseph L Carbonneau to Louis
Sepers on 5/14/12 for $525,000
VINELAND
2385 E Chestnut &C., Florence E Ferrarie to
Kuzmicz D&D Construction LLC on 5/1/12 for
$76,000
1323 N West Ave., Aline E Est By Exec Zygmunt
to Lynda Gazzara on 5/3/12 for $44,650
506 S 6th St., Baehrs Den LLC to Hector
Acevedo on 5/3/12 for $75,000
1704 Pennsylvania., Armand Jr Exec Tamagni
to Ronald L Figarole on 5/3/12 for $80,000
2929 Union Road., Christopher A Adm Cta
Black to Carol D Presgraves on 5/3/12 for
$81,000
798 S 6th Street., Pennsville National Bank to
Idi L Colon on 5/3/12 for $92,700
1722 Pennsylvania., Armand Jr Exec Tamagni to
Anthony A Figarole on 5/3/12 for $152,500
317 N East Ave., Margaret Moriarty to Claudette
A Brown on 5/3/12 for $168,000
3319 S East Blvd., Antonio Caraballo to Ajm
Packaging Corp on 5/3/12 for $175,000
1253 Livia Lane., Nelson E Gonzalez to Ryann
Smith on 5/3/12 for $175,900
Hance Bridge Rd., LLC Hance Bridge Road
Properties to Patricia A Brown on 5/3/12 for
$202,500
410 N 8th St., Betty Ann Lindsey to Daljit Singh
on 5/4/12 for $46,500
2102 E Oak Rd C6., Nvr Inc. Dba to Paul J
Boyd on 5/4/12 for $192,740
407 Mt Vernon St., Judith Baez to Cama Sdira
LLC Fbo on 5/7/12 for $62,500
1704 Kay Terrace., Mary Lou Costantino to
Yuriy Blashchuk on 5/7/12 for $125,000
1460 Roosevelt Blvd., Emily Luertzing to Adam
Landi on 5/7/12 for $139,000
735 E Crescent Dr., Norman C Legore to
Meghan Kane on 5/7/12 for $185,000
2102 E Oak Rd., Landmark Development No 2
LLC to Nvr Inc. Dba on 5/7/12 for $239,001
1856 Tomahawk Ct., Stanislav Derevyanko to
Angela M Dare on 5/7/12 for $320,000
373 N Orchard Rd., Mary M Est By Pers Rep
Nicosia to Howard Jr Williams on 5/8/12 for
$145,000
1643 Mosswood Dr., Georgia Marcantonis Exec
Cruciani to Darla Leigh Deleon on 5/8/12 for
$163,000
2102 E Oak Rd K6., Nvr Inc. to Sanjeev Dahiya
on 5/8/12 for $179,075
317 W Chestnut Ave., Rosemarie Malone to
Benjamin Anderson on 5/10/12 for $100,000
2230 S Union Rd., Timothy S By Atty Goodson
to Damian Salas on 5/11/12 for $81,000
332 Amanda Court., LLC Realty Capital
Management Iii to Folkstone Properties LLC on
5/14/12 for $135,000
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.)
Were 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
Grapevine 26-32 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:17 PM Page 29
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JUNE 26 THROUGH 30
Nightlife at Bennigans. 2196 W.
Landis Ave., Vineland, 205-0010. Karaoke
Thursdays with Bob Morgan, 9 p.m.-
close, $3 Heinekens, DJ/Dance Party
Fridays 9 p.m.-Close, $3 Coronas. All
Sports Packages: MLB Extra Innings, NBA
League Pass, NHL Center Ice, and NFL
Sunday Ticket. $3 23-oz. Coors Light &
$5 23-oz. Call for RSVP and information.
EVERY TUESDAY
Karaoke. The Cosmopolitan. 3513 S. Delsea
Dr,, Vineland. Come sing your heart out. 765-
5977.
EVERY WEDNESDAY
Salsa Night. The Cosmopolitan. 3513 S.
Delsea Dr., Vineland. Latin-inspired dance
party. 765-5977.
Country Dancing. The Centerton Country
Club & Event Center, 1022 Almond Rd.,
Pittsgrove. 711 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.
68 p.m. Magician and sleight of hand
illusionist performs his world-class magic.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27
Sir Beatle Show. Michael Debbi Park,
327 Cedar Ave, Richland. 79 p.m. Free,
bring a lawn chair.
JUNE 28 THROUGH JULY 1
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 Moris. 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. Thurs: Almost Free, fea-
turing Kathi Epifanio. Fri: Kenny Jeremiah
and Bittersweet. Sat: Bobby and Kit.
JUNE 29 THROUGH JULY 2
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.
JUNE 29, 30, AND JULY 1
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.: Fame and Fortune. Sat.: TBA.
Nightlife at Bojos. 222 N. High St.,
Millville, 327-8011. Tues.: Bike Nite with
live entertainmnet. 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.:
Realcoolyeah, 9 p.m., Sat.: Take Two, 9
p.m. Sun.: Glen Eric in the Beer Garden,
48 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.
JUNE 28 THROUGH 30
One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest.
Eagle Theatre, 208 Vine St., Hammonton,
609-704-5012. 8 p.m. except June 24 at 3
p.m Collaborative Stage Productions pres-
ents The classic American drama. Tickets
$22. Reserve at TheEagleTheatre.com.
THROUGH JULY 31
Illustrations by Jennifer and Ryan
Hoxworth. Vineland Public Library, 1058
E. Landis Ave., Vineland, 794-4244. Ryan
and Jennifer are avid collectors of
LEGOs, which is a strong source of inspi-
ration for their illustrations including this
exhibit. Meet the Artists reception
takes place on Thursday, June 28,
6:307:30 p.m.
FRIDAY, JUNE 29
Linda Bell, Ken Bell and Bob Evans.
Bogarts Bookstore. 210 N. High St.,
Millville. Free admission. Country, folk
and bluegrass. 79 p.m.
SATURDAY, JUNE 30
Natalie Bermudez. Bogarts Bookstore.
210 N. High St., Millville. Free admission.
79 p.m.
Jazz In June: The Dirk Quinn Band.
Bellview Winery, 150 Atlantic St.,
Landisville. 48 p.m. Outdoor evening
includes wine and live jazz music. $5.
856-697-71724.
Down Jersey Dinner Dance: John
Workman and Randy Friel & Friends.
Greenview Inn, 4049 Italia Ave.,
Vineland. Fundraiser benefits Citizens
United's ongoing education, conservation
and outreach efforts on the nationally
designated Wild and Scenic Maurice
River. $75 per person includes appetiz-
ers, dinner and live music. RSVP at
cureservation@gmail.com or mail check
to CU Maurice River, PO Box 474,
Millville, NJ 08332.
SUNDAY, JULY 1
Scott Breiner: An
Afternoon to
Remember of
Spirituals and
Folk Music.
Chestnut Assembly
of God, 2554 E.
Chestnut Ave.,
Vineland. 3 p.m. The Soup Kitchen of
Vineland Auxiliary presents the renowned
director, organist and pianist, as well as
the 50-member Cape Shore Chorale.
Free will offering.
MONDAY, JULY 2
Tony Mascara. 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 3
Cumberland College Dance Band.
Bruno Melini Park, 616 Central Ave.,
Minotola. 79 p.m. Rain or shine. Come
out and enjoy the free Tuesday concerts
staged by The American Federation of
Musicians, Local 595.
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

MUSIC AND FIREWORKS, GLASS ART, AND


NIGHTLIFE AROUND THE REGION.
JUNE 29 THROUGH JULY 1
Celebration: 50/Forward.
WheatonArts Glass Studio, Millville.
Program commemorates the 50th
Anniversary of the American Studio
Glass Movement. Paul Stankard (lives
in Mantua, Gloucester County, NJ,
and whose work, pictured, is for sale
in the Paperweight Shop), Paul
Marioni and Richard Marquis are
three "master" artists who work in
glass who will join a host of contem-
porary artists in the Glass Studio to
"collaborate, experiment and reflect"
during this special weekend. For visi-
tors, it is a unique opportunity to see
many celebrated artists working and
interacting with one another in the
Glass Studio.
MUSIC AND
FIREWORKS
WEDNESDAY,
JULY 4
Bay-Atlantic
Symphony (pic-
tured): Quest and
Delights of
Freedom/ Fireworks
Display. Avalon
Community Hall, 30th
St. and the beach,
Avalon. 7 p.m. After the concert, Avalon
will present one of the largest fireworks
displays along the New Jersey coastline
at approximately 9:15 p.m., at 30th
Street beach. The concert and fireworks
are free and open to the public. No tick-
ets are needed for the concert and seat-
ing will be on a first-come, first-served
basis.
Concert program will include The
Star Spangled Banner, Giuseppe Verdis
Nabucco Overture, and five Leroy
Anderson favoritesSyncopated Clock,
Promenade, Blue Tango, Waltzing Cat,
and Sleigh Rideas well as John Philip
Sousas Washington Post March and
Stars and Stripes Forever, and the Bay-
Atlantic Symphonys roaring rendition of
Peter Ilyich Tchaikovskys 1812 Overture.
The Cumberlads and the Red, White
& Blue Band/Fireworks Display.
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. Fireworks immediately fol-
lowing the concert at Vineland High
School, Chestnut Ave. and Brewster Rd.,
Vineland.
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Call 9 a.m - 5 p.m daily, Deadline for paid ads: Friday, 3 p.m.
To order your classified call, 856-457-7815 or visit
www.grapevinenewspaper.com/classifieds
Call 9 a.m - 5 p.m daily, Deadline for paid ads: Friday, 3 p.m. To order your classified, call 856-457-7815 or
visit www.grapevinenewspaper.com/classifieds. See box below for additional ordering information.
Only $10 per ad, per week, up to 20 words; over 20 words,
$0.50 per word. $0.30 for boldper word/per issue, $3 for a
Border/per issue. Add a photo for $15. Mail Ad & payment or go
online to www.grapevinenewspaper.com/classifieds.
Not responsible for typographical errors. Once an ad is placed, it cannot be cancelled or changed. The Grapevine does not in any way
imply approval or endorsement. Those interested in goods or services always use good judgment and take appropriate precautions.
Acct. No. ___________________________________Exp. Date________ 3 Digit # on back
of card__________
Signature:__________________________________________
Printed Name:______________________________________
Name ___________________________________
Address__________________________________
City__________________________Zip_________
Phone #: ________________________________
email____________________________________
The Grapevine
907 N. Main Rd., Suite 205
Vineland, NJ 08360
www.grapevinenewspaper.com
Mail Ad
Form with
Payment TO:
Classifieds
Call for more information
856-457-7815
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Check if needed.
Refer to prices above.
JBold
J Border
CLASSIFIEDS
Credit Cards
Accepted:
Need work? Have a business and need more
customers? Why not get the word out through
The Grapevines Classifieds?
Advertize your skills and
business in the Classifieds by
calling 856-457-7815.
Having a Yard Sale or Garage Sale?
Its time to make room in that attic, garage or
basement, and theres no better way to get the
word out than to advertise your yard sale in
The Grapevines Classifieds.
Use the form below, or visit
www.grapevinenewspaper.com/classifieds
Deadline is Friday for the following Wednesdays paper.
Micro Electric LLC.
Residential repair, addi-
tions, and services.
Bonded and insured.
no job is too small.
NJ LIC #14256.
Call 609-501-7777
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
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
Jacks 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.unlimitedprof-
its.me
REAL Painting:
Reasonable PricesHigh
Quality Residential &
Commercial Painting
Interior/Exterior/Custon
StainingSouth 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,
remodeling, 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.
Lincoln Town Car,
Signature Series.
1997. One owner.
177,000 miles. Full
service records avail-
able. $2,695, nego-
tiable. Call 856-692-
3819. Must see!
For Sale: Beautiful
custom made solid
oak corner piece
entertainment unit.
Unit is in mint condi-
tion. Entertainment
system includes
space for television,
and, above the televi-
sion, there is plenty
of storage for a
stereo and a DVD
player. There are also
two additional side
compartments for
storing CDs or DVDs.
Located below are
two drawers for stor-
age as well. Call
Mike. 856-237-7770
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
For 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 Grapevines
Classifieds section. Make your
junk someone elses treasures.
Trustee Butler
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
We Buy
Used Vehicles!
See Lenny Campbell See Lenny Campbell
808 N. Pearl St., Bridgeton NJ
(856) 451-0095
Items Wanted
Grapevine 26-32 062712-de:Layout 1 6/25/12 8:17 PM Page 31
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Vineland
691-0290
Bridgeton
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Across from
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