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T

hrifting is my end-of-the-work-week happy


hour. Mindlessly rummaging the racks in
search of something that strikes my fancy, I
relax, unwind and de-stress searching through the
constant rotation of anything and everything.
Inspiration is sparked as my minds eye visualizes the
next incarnation of a vintage silk scarf, a well-worn
denim jacket or an aged picture frame.
With a little pin money tucked away, an hours
worth of re-sale therapy is easy on the budget. Plus
therapeutic peace-of-mind is priceless.
For the past several decades, thrifting has been my
preferred hobby or habit, depending on the point of
view. Goodwill Thrift Store opened at 618 Landis
Avenue after the closing of the upscale I.C. Schwarzman
Department Store there in the late 1970s. A mecca of
rummaging enjoyment, the two full floors of this
Goodwill was where I began perfecting my pursuit of
thrifting. Goodwill-Your Best Kept Secret, as they are
now called, High Street, Millville is jam-packed, and it
can take several hours to peruse all there is to be seen.
Shopping the Goodwill is a long-standing tradition.
A favorite find from my early days of scavenging is a
beautiful, old hand mirror. The glass is badly scratched,
but that doesnt matter because the back is framed in
well-worn pale wood and painted with a sweet magnolia
flower. Its been several decades since I found the mirror
at Goodwill. In seemingly slowmotion, my hand reached
Boys & Girls Club "Youth of
the Year" Winner Chosen
T
he Boys & Girls Club of Vineland has
selected its 2014 Youth of the Year
Jennifer Negron. Three candidates
vied for the honor at a recent reception held
at the Carl Arthur Recreation Center unit.
After a rigorous application and judging
effort, Negron (pictured center) won due to
her strong Club participation, grades in
school, community service activities, future
goals, and service to home and family.
The other candidates were Zach Propert
(left) and Eugenio Cintron (right). Negron is
interested in a career in social work and/or
bi-lingual education. She will automatically
win a scholarship for $1,500 and will go on
to compete against other Club youth
through the State of NJ in June.
Special thanks to judges (and board
members) Shirley Santos, Diane Fischer
Cristiano, Nicole Wong and Robert Romano.
VOLUME 7 | ISSUE 13 | APRIL 30, 2014
I N S I D E : PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE: PG. 10 HABITAT FOR HUMANITY AT 25 YEARS DANCE, PLAY AUDITIONS
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175 S. Main Road & 1234 W. Landis Avenue, Vineland, NJ 856.690.1234 Se Habla Espaol CapitalBankNJ.com
Our Focus Is You.
Member FDIC
Capital Bank has been awarded
a 5-star rating by Bauer Financial.
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Vineland residents are within close
proximity to various thrift shops, each
with a unique character.
{ BY ADRIENNE POSSENTI }
E C R W S S
L o c a l
R e s i d e n t i a l C u s t o m e r
Continued on page 12
Phyllis Marino works alongside a loyal crew of volunteers at Twice
Loved Treasures who keep the thrift shop stocked with donations from
the local community in an effort to benefit Inspira Health Network
Hospice Care. Its one of several area shops offering bargains on
everything from household items to clothing. PHOTO: MARIE GALLO
Thrifty Thrills
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ow that Ive got you looking
forward to this coming week-
ends Cinco de Mayo
Multicultural Celebration, I
want to give you a peek at the remainder of
this years major events. Details are still
being worked out for some and we wel-
come your input. Heres what I have, so far,
after this weekend:
Memorial Day Parade (Monday, May
26)Though this isnt a Main Street
Vineland-organized event, I want to men-
tion it because too many people forego
Memorial Day commemorations to get in a
day of shopping or enjoy a long weekend at
the shore. We fail to think of those who
sacrificed their livesand are still doing
soaround the world to defend our coun-
try. The Memorial starts down Landis
Avenue from Myrtle Street at 10 a.m., stop-
ping at the mini-park on the northeast cor-
ner of Landis Avenue and the Boulevard for
a short ceremony. Another ceremony then
follows at Landis Park. Please make time to
take in these meaningful events.
Landis MarketPlace Third
Anniversary and Community
Celebration (Saturday, June 7)Like the
Cinco de Mayo celebration, were expand-
ing this into a community celebration. Not
only will there be a pig roast, buggy rides,
and other market events for the entire fam-
ily, but were planning other activities on
the Avenuea sidewalk sale, music, and
other special events to make the day fun.
Cruise Down Memory Lane (Saturday,
June 14)Main Street Vineland is helping
out the organizers of this longtime down-
town Vineland tradition. Millions of dollars
worth of classic cars will line Landis Avenue
from5 to 10 p.m. First will be a static display
of the cars and then comes the cruise.
Vineland Food and Wine Festival
(Saturday, August 9)This is a new event
that will have some of the best features of
some events that we had in past years.
While details are still being worked out, we
plan to have plenty of food, wine, and
music from late in the afternoon well into
the evening. Itll surely be a treat!
Wedding Weekend (Saturday,
September 27)The fourth annual
Downtown Wedding Weekend will be
another opportunity for prospective brides
and grooms to indulge in the ultimate shop-
ping experience and have a chance to win
some great prizes. Our wide array of wed-
ding-related vendors will be set up to show
you what they have to offer. Brian Lankin,
owner of Als Shoes and a Main Street
Vineland Board of Directors member, works
hard to make this event a success.
ATaste of Vineland (Wednesday,
October 15)Enjoy a vast array of signature
dishes from Vinelands finest eateries
main courses, appetizers, and dessertsin
this event, now in its fourth year. The pro-
ceeds help Main Street Vineland with its
redevelopment efforts. It will be in the
evening at a location to be determined.
Vineland Main Street Holiday Parade
(Saturday, November 29)Our largest
event of the year, starting at 5 p.m., it ush-
ers in the holiday season in grand style
floats, fire trucks, bands, and, of course,
Santa and Mrs. Claus!
Well have our Clean-Up and Planting
Days in the fall again and some other
events, too. Just keep in mind that these
events are subject to change, so watch this
column and the newspapers for more.
***
Dont forget that the fun starts this
weekend with the Cinco de Mayo
Multicultural Celebration, from 4 to 9 p.m.
on the 600 block of Landis Avenue. Enjoy
food, music, arts and crafts, music, dance,
and much more from a variety of cultures
for the entire family. Itll be the following
Saturday, in case of rain.
Well also need plenty of volunteers both
SaturdaysMay 3 and 10from9 a.m. to 12
noon to help out with Spring Clean-Up and
Planting Days. Well be cleaning up all over
town the first week and doing come plant-
ing at the mini-parks and other locations
the following week. Well meet at 9 a.m. on
both days in the parking lot off the north
side of Elmer Street between Seventh and
Eighth streetsin back of Taste of the Islands.
Gardeners gloves and some tools will be
available but, if you have your own, feel free
to bring them. Well have pizza for you back
at the parking lot when youre done. I
For more information on Main Street
Vineland, call 856-794-8653, visit
www.mainstreetvineland.org, or check them
out on Facebook.
The Grapevine
907 N. Main Rd., Ste. 205, Vineland, NJ 08360
PHONE: 856-457-7815 FAX: 856-457-7816
EMAIL: letters@grapevinenewspaper.com
WEB: www.grapevinenewspaper.com
The Grapevine is published on Wednesdays by
Grapevine News Corp. Copyright 2014.
All rights reserved.
MIKE EPIFANIO Editor & Publisher
DEBORAH A. EIN Managing Editor
GAIL EPIFANIO Controller
MARIE HALPIN-GALLO Advertising Executive
MICHELE LOW Advertising Executive
JESSICA RAMBO Advertising Coordinator
CHRISTOPHER L. TOLER Graphic Designer
CHUCK SCHASER Graphic Designer
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2014 CHEVY CRUZE 2014 CHEVY EQUINOX 2014 CHEVY TRAVERSE
b o b n o v i c k . c o m
808 N. Pearl St. Bridgeton
856-451-0095
$
149
NEW
per
month
$
199
NEW
per
month
New, 4 door, 4 cyl., 6 speed, power brakes, AM/FM stereo,
MP3, air cond., tilt wheel, power windows, keyless entry,
cruise control, alloy wheels, tinted glass, RS package, tech-
nology package. Stk. #CV4132, VIN# E7294672, $2,195 down
plus tax & tags, 24 months closed end lease. 10k miles/year,
25 overage.
New, 4 cyl., power steering, 6 speed, power steering, AM/FM
stereo, CD, air cond., tilt wheel, power seats, power locks,
alarm, keyless entry, cruise control, alloy wheels, air bags,
OnStar. Stk. #CV4155, VIN# E1156996, $3,479 down plus tax
& tags, 24 months closed end lease. 10k miles/year, 25 over-
age, TOP $4,776, LEVO $17,674.
New, 4x2, 6 cyl., power steering, auto., power brakes, AM/
FM stereo, CD, tilt wheel, power locks, power windows, key-
less entry, cruise control, alloy wheel, air bags, OnStar. Stk.
#CV4120, VIN# EJ256546, $2,670 down plus tax & tags, 24
months closed end lease.
$
219
per
month
NEW
20144 CHEVY CRUZE 2014 CHEVY EQUINOX QUINOX 2014 C VERSE HEVY TRAAVERSE
4 , door 4 , w Ne
cond., air MP3,
a control, uise cr
kage pac nology
, tags & tax plus
. age er v 25 o
per
NEW
month
stereo AM/FM , es ak br er w po speed, 6 cyl.,
y entr yless e k , ws windo er w po wheel, tilt ,
tech , kage pac RS , glass tinted , wheels y allo -
wn do $2,195 E7294672, VIN# #CV4132, Stk. .
ear miles/y 10k . lease end closed months 24
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E1156996, VIN# #CV4155, Stk. . OnStar
10k . lease end closed months 24 , tags &
O $17,674. OP $4,776, LEV T , age
per
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AM/FM ing, steer er w o
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24 , tags & tax plus wn do $2,670 EJ256546,
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NEW
The calendar of events in downtown
Vineland is stacking up.
Downtown Vineland { BY GARY HOLLOWAY, EXEC. DIRECTOR, VDID / MAINSTREET VINELAND }
I
1 Thrifty Thrills
Shopping the thrift stores offers
some re-sale therapy.
ADRIENNE POSSENTI
3,4,11 Faces in the News
6 News in Brief
9 Obituaries
10 Prizeweek Puzzle
13 Silver Anniversary
Habitat for Humanity celebrates
25 years in the region.
ROBERT SCARPA
14 Entertainment
16 Community Calendar
18,21,
22 In Our Schools
20 Letter to the Editor
20 Comic Locales
Wheaton, NJ in Captain America?
VINCE FARINACCIO
22-24 HOME AND GARDEN
25 REAL ESTATE
27 CLASSIFIEDS
Events for All
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Faces in the News
I
75th Anniversary
On April 29, 1939, guests gathered
together at St. Michaels R.C. Church in
Minotola, to celebrate the union of Miss
Clara Vai to Mr. Julio Sbrana.
They were attended by Mr. Barney Vai,
Best man and brother of the bride and Miss
Irene Bonocini, friend, as Maid of Honor. The
festivities continued at a local restaurant and
they honeymooned down south. Julio and
Clara have resided in Vineland
their entire married life.
As they celebrate their 75th
wedding anniversary, they
reside and thrive at Baker Place.
Happy Birthday
Anthony!
who celebrates his
second birthday on May 2nd!
Hoping you have a fun-filled day
with lots of love and kisses.
We love you soo much!
Daddy, Mommy,
Dimitri and Maria
Margaret Basile Named Auxilian
of the Year
The Inspira Auxiliary Cumberland County is
proud to announce that Margaret Basile has been
named its Auxilian of the Year for her hard work
and dedication to the Inspira Foundation
Cumberland/Salem in 2013.
Margaret was tireless in her efforts to further
the Foundations goal of raising money and aware-
ness in support of Inspira Health Network, said
Carolyn Heckman, Executive Director of the Inspira
Foundation Cumberland/Salem. Margarets leader-
ship to launch the successful Restaurant Raffle is just one example of her
hard work and dedication to the mission of the auxiliary.
While I am honored to be named Auxilian of the Year, I want to recognize
all of the volunteers who provided support to the Foundation, Basile said. It
is only with the help of community members that we can continue to support
the many fine programs and capital needs of Inspira Health Network.
The Inspira Health Network Auxiliary Cumberland County raised more than
$60,000 in 2013. In January 2014, the Inspira Health Network Auxiliary
Cumberland County celebrated 10 years of supporting the Inspira Health
Network. During that time, the Auxiliary raised over $300,000.
The Inspira Auxiliary Cumberland County is a division of the Inspira Health
Network Foundation Cumberland/Salem. The purpose of the Auxiliary is to
support the activities and goals of the Foundation and to raise money and
awareness for the continued health and welfare of the community.
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2006 GMC
Crew Cab 4x4 Z71
114,978 miles, VIN# 124308
$
17,977
111,376 miles, VIN# EA51536
2001 Ford F-250
SuperCab 4x4 XLT
7.3
Diesel
$
12,977
1994 Jeep
Cherokee Sport 4x4
116,381 miles, VIN# RL232548
$
2,477
Handicap
Accessible
2002 Chevy
2500 High Top
74,761 miles, VIN# 21180760
$
9,477
southjerseyautolines.net
268 Landis Ave.,
Bridgeton
856-451-1277
Faces in the News I
HOW IS YOUR HEALTH STACKING UP?
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Bring This Coupon In For A
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Receive A FREEHot/Cold
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Cumberland County 4-H Talent Show
Over 25 Cumberland County 4-H Members performed in the annual 4-H
Talent Show. The youth pictured above were part of the 19 different acts, which
included selections on guitar, violin, piano, bells and xylophone, solos, poetry,
dance routines, a comedy skits, cheering, readings and gymnastic performances.
4-H Teen Council members Hannah Ricci of Millville and Cole Killeen of
Pittsgrove served as the Mistress and Master of Ceremonies for the evening.
4-H Talent Show participants included Ashlyn and Aubrey Charlesworth, Scott
Cruzan, Grant and Larsen Del Collo, Avoneii Downing, Gage Fralick, Hazel and
Lydia Gilligan, Lilianna Hawn, Alexis Hider, Alexis Hollenweger, Amelia and Sarah
Laubsch, Anna Mays, Hunter and Mason McChesney, Dylan McDowell, Aaliyah
Ridgeway, Macey Smith and Jessica and Julia Weis.
Cumberland Christian School Raises Funds
Recently,
Cumberland
Christian School
held its Sixth Annual
Dinner Auction at
the Buena Vista
Country Club. The
guest speakers were
Senator Jeff Van
Drew and
Assemblyman Bob
Andrzejczak who
applauded the
school for its 68 years of commitment to academic achievement and quality edu-
cation in our community. The evening featured a silent and live auction with 110
people in attendance. The goal was to raise funds for programs and assistance
while celebrating the many accomplishments of the school.
From left: Senator Van Drew, Director of Development Pam Anderson of Millville,
Headmaster Dave Hobbs of Millville and Assemblyman Andrzejczak.
STUDENT OF THE MONTH
During a recent meeting, the
Millville Womans Clubs
Student of the Month had the
opportunity to meet seceral
members. Pictured are Mary
Etta Wolf, Arlene Sharp,
Student Nicole DelVicario,
Marge Astheimer, and Sandy
Walter. Nicole plans to attend
a four-year university to pur-
sue a career as a high school
history teacher.
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Collection To Aid
Philippines in Aftermath of
Typhoon
Typhoon Haiyan tore a path of destruc-
tion over 100 miles wide through the central
Philippines after making landfall early in the
morning on November 8. It brought torren-
tial rain, winds of over 170 mph and a storm
surge of up to 25 feet that devastated coastal
areas. More than 14 million people were
affected, including five million who have
seen their homes damaged or destroyed.
Vinelander OD Chase attended school in
www.MainStreetVineland.org
603 E. Landis Ave. N 856-749-8653
F Free Admission and Parking
F Great Food and Music
F Beer Garden
F Kids Activities Including Face Painting,
Moon Bounce, Piata's, and More!
F Free Gifts
Your Invited To The
3rd Annual Cinco De Mayo
Multicultural Celebration In Vineland
Saturday, May 3rd From 4:00 pm 9:00 pm
(Rain Date May 10)
Between 6th and 7th Streets
On Landis Avenue
Dont Miss This
Family Fun Event!
Sponsored By:
7
Residential & Commercial Cleaning
Janitorial
Cleaning Service
Carpet Cleaning
Window Cleaning
Mold & Mildew
Remediation
Air Duct Cleaning
Floor Restoration
If you want it clean, You gotta call the authority in clean...
CSI Cleaning Service, LLC
856-213-5070
www.CSICleaningService.com
To not call us would be a crime!
Certified
and
Insured
M
old
Rem
ediation
News in Brief
I
the Philippines and has heard from friends
in need there, where the death toll is still ris-
ing and many towns are were totally wiped
out. Chase and son Jonathan have already
collected and sent materials there, but are
asking the community to help them do more.
They have placed a collection box at the
YMCA for people to donate new or gently
used shoes and clothing, as well as soccer
balls and basketballs.
The Rotary Club of Vineland has donated
a dozen bikes from its Pedal for Progress
program.
They will be collecting items until May
15. For more information about specific
needs and donations, contact Chases busi-
ness, Sir Speedy, at 691-0741.
Hendricks House Honors the
Allens
Rich and Luanne Allen will be honored
with the 2014 Distinguished Service
award by Hendricks House, Inc. The
award recognizes the pair for their 20
years of community advocacy and philan-
thropic involvement.
An awards event will be held on
Thursday, May 15, at Merighis Savoy Inn
starting at 6 pm. Tickets are $100 per per-
son. For tickets, to place an ad in the pro-
gram or to donate to the Hendricks
House, contact Judy Manno at 856-794-
2443 (email
jmanno@hendrickshouse.org). You can
also mail your donation to Hendricks
House, Inc. 542 N. West Blvd, Vineland,
NJ 08360.
Hendricks House, Inc. provides
halfway house treatment to adult men and
women through group, individual and
family therapies, the addictive person will
learn how to recover from their disease
and live a more responsible, productive
and healthy life. Through its interactions
with the public, Hendricks House will
educate about addiction in an effort to
promote awareness and acceptance.
Hair Cuttery Salons to
Support Local Women in Need
Hair Cuttery, the largest family-owned
and operated chain of hair salons in the
country, is teaming up with The National
Network to End Domestic Violence
(NNEDV), the leading voice for domestic
violence victims and their advocates, for
its spring Share-A-Haircut program. The
program will take place May 5th and 6th
at the nearly 900 Hair Cuttery salons
nationwide, including three in
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2014:HealthSouth Corporation:1009146
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May is
Stroke
Awareness
Month
Taking action to help others overcome the risks and challenges of stroke
are what we do every day. Personalized stroke programs target specific
goals to help patients regain independence to get back home.
And stroke prevention tools maintain a healthy outlook for higher
quality of life.
Eat healthy to maintain healthy weight
Exercise regularly with coctor's approval
Keep ciabetes blooc sugar levels in check
Limit alcohol consumption
Maintain healthy blooc pressure
Stop smoking
Treat high cholesterol
Learn more about the role you can play in helping yourself or a
loved one overcome stroke and stroke risks by calling 856 696-7100.
!/e !o//| Co///ss/o/ D/seaseSec///c Ca/e Ce/|///ca|/o/
// 8/a// |//o/, Pe/ac/|/|a|/o/ a/J S|/o|e Pe/ac/|/|a|/o/
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5 5957100
14:HealthSouth C 20 tion:1009146 a orpor uth C
host Bridgetons annual Summer Zoo
Camp beginning July 7.
With a little something for everyone,
Zoo Camp, with sessions for kids ages 5
through 14, provides each child with a
unique zoo experience that is fun and
educational as they learn about a variety
of animals; along with the special charac-
teristics and habitats of each species.
Campers will also enjoy games, crafts,
snacks and a complimentary T-shirt cour-
tesy of the Cohanzick Zoo.
According to program organizers, space
for the zoo camp is limited and slots fill
up quickly so those interested in attend-
Cumberland County.
Working through NNEDV, Hair Cuttery
will donate one free haircut certificate to a
woman living in a domestic violence shelter
in the local community for every adult who
purchases a haircut at Hair Cuttery on one
of the designated days.
In its 15th year, Share-A-Haircut has
benefited three-quarters of a million peo-
ple. Originally, the program benefited chil-
dren in need, but it has grown to help peo-
ple of all ages. Earlier this year, 50,000
free haircut certificates, valued at
$900,000, were donated to men, women
and children across the U.S. in homeless
situations.
At Hair Cuttery, weve seen firsthand
the positive impact a haircut can have on
an individual, said Dennis Ratner,
Founder and CEO of Hair Cuttery.
Shelters play a critical role in helping
women around the country rebuild their
lives and were honored to be a part of
that journey.
Hair Cuttery has an established history of
charitable giving through local and national
causes, including Dress for Success,
American Cancer Society, Special Olympics,
Buzzing 4 Change, The St. Baldricks
Foundation, Easter Seals, The Hero
Campaign and Susan G. Komen for the Cure.
Salem Family Success Center
Plans Family Prom Event
Gateway Community Action
Partnerships Salem Family Success
Center, 14 New Market St., Salem, is plan-
ning A Night To Remember for families.
The family prom event is set for Friday,
June 20 from 4 to 8 p.m. at the Salem
YMCA on Virginia Avenue/Shell Road
(U.S. Route 130) in Penns Grove.
The event is free and all Salem County
families are invited to attend. Registration
deadline is May 19.
The Family Success Center is hoping
you can help make the event memorable
by donating dress attire for adults and
children. The FSC is accepting donations
of new or gently used mens suits, shirts,
ties and shoes, womens gowns, shoes and
accessories and childrens dress attire is
also being accepted.
Donations can be dropped off at the
center Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and
Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and
from 8:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. on Thursdays.
Prom attendees can stop by the center
during the same business hours to try on
and pick out attire for the event.
For additional information on the family
prom, making donations or the Family
Success Center, call 856-935-0944 or e-mail
Kristen Caban at kcaban@gatewaycap.org.
Cohanazick Summer Zoo
Camp
For every parent whos ever heard the
summertime refrain of kids everywhere;
theres nothing to do or Im bored, the
Cohanzick Zoo in Bridgeton City Park will
4 0:i: j- f-J (:
An amazing gif for the most remarkable woman
in your life-your Mom, Sweetheart, & or Sister
1881 South Delsea Drive, Suite 7, Vineland, NJ 08360
A) Pay for any 1 hour session & I will add an
additional 10 minutes to that session.
B) Buy any (4) 1 hour sessions & I will add an
additional 20 minutes to each of these sessions.
Please call: KATIE SCHELDER, CMTI (856) 297-9859
1316 W. Wheat Road, Vineland , NJ (856) 238-3164
(856) 238-3164
Continued on next page
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SAINT JOSEPH HIGH SCHOOL
Each Student, Each Day
Pictured are students in our Media Center working collaboratively on an academic project to help the school. Seated from left
to right is sophomore Jessica Goff, senior Julia Martini, senior Gina Giannone, senior Drew Bencie, senior Jeffrey Johns.
Standing from left to right are juniors, Alyssa Fabrizio and Christine Naprava.
328 Vine St. Hammonton, NJ 609-561-8700 www.stjoek12.org
At SJHS, we have small class sizes and intensive block scheduling
which prepares our students for college and beyond. In fact, 100%
of our graduates go on to further their education. There is con-
tinuous striving to make sure that each student, each day receives
knowledge for the mind and spirituality for the soul in a caring, yet
disciplined environment that fosters growth for the student.
We invite you to take a tour of the school or have your 7th or 8th
grade student spend the day with us in our Wildcat for the Day
program. Enrollment is still open for September 2014. Student bus
transportation from the Vineland and Millville area is available.
Also, inquire about our tuition assistance program. For more in-
formation on how your child will benefit from a SJHS education,
contact aliberto@stjoek12.org or call 609-561-8700 ext. 108.
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ing, should register sooner rather than
later for the July dates. Registration is
$100 ($75 for Cohanzick Zoological
Society Members) and registration forms
are available at the zoo office (856-453-
1658 or by visiting cityofbridgeton.com)
Summer Zoo Camp is one of our more
popular programs each year. For younger
children, its a great introduction to the
world of animals, said Recreation
Director Melissa Hemple.
News in Brief
I
Inspira Fitness Connection
Bridgeton Offers 24/7 Gym
Inspira Health Networks Fitness
Connection in Bridgeton is now offering
24-hour gym access, seven days a week.
The facility, located at Inspira Health
Center Bridgeton (333 Irving Avenue), is
certified by the national Medical Fitness
Association and has been serving area res-
idents for more than 30 years.
Inspira Fitness Connection Bridgeton
offers certified professional staff and
recently upgraded all of its cardio equip-
ment. For more information, stop in for a
tour or call 856-575-4570.
Y of Vineland Launches New
Diabetes Prevention Program
The YMCA of Vineland has announced
that it will begin offering a new year-long
diabetes prevention program designed to
provide intervention techniques to those
struggling with prediabetes. The program
will feature 16 weekly sessions followed by
eight monthly sessions. These are available
for both members and nonmembers. A
trained lifestyle coach will help partici-
pants learn skills, including healthy eating,
increased physical activity, and other
behavior changes to incorporate into every-
day life. The classes will begin as soon as
sufficient registrants have signed up.
Relaxed classroom sessions will hone
in on developing healthy eating and exer-
cising regimens in an effort to lose seven
percent of body weight by sessions end.
Participants will receive a food tracking
notebook, nutrition guide, and support
from their peers and coach to accomplish
goals. Director of Operations Lisa Scheetz
said, One advantage of this new program
is that it will help cut medical expenses by
preventing diabetes before it starts.
Prediabetes diagnosis means sufferers
have high blood sugar levels often caused
by obesity and lack of physical activity.
Without intervention, prediabetes may
worsen and lead to type two diabetes.
Aimed to provide education and support,
the program now offered at the Vineland
YMCA will help stabilize glucose levels to
avoid type two diabetes diagnosis. This
program is said to cut risk of developing
diabetes by 58 percent.
Sitting is the new smoking. People
need to get up and move. Cumberland
County is ranked among the unhealthiest
counties in New Jersey, and the YMCA
continues to take innovative actions such
as this program to promote healthy liv-
ing, said Scheetz.
Eligible participants 18 years and older
must have a body mass index (BMI) of 25
or greater and remain at risk for develop-
ing type two diabetes or have been diag-
nosed with prediabetes. Youth under 18
and persons diagnosed with diabetes do
not qualify.
The cost of the program is $429, and
some insurance companies will cover the
full cost. For more information, contact
Scheetz at 856-691-0300, ext. 325. I
Continued from previous page
Grapevine 6-11 043014.qxd:Layout 1 4/28/14 4:48 PM Page 8
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Call For Appointment
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*Same-day service on Dentures in most cases, call for details. One Visit Crown service may not be available in certain cases. Models shown are not actual patients. ** Full Mouth X-ray value is $85.
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Except where noted, the individuals depicted are models and not actual patients.
Offers good only at Affordable Dentures-Vineland, Michelle Aitken, DDS, P.A. Coupon must
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Offer expires 08/29/14 and may change without notice.
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99
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$
69
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David G. Blomgren, 88, of Buena,
passed away on April 17. Born in
Philadelphia, David enjoyed spending
time with all of his family especially
around the holidays. He was an avid
fan of the opera and enjoyed listening
to the opera at home. David also
enjoyed going to his weekly opera
club. He was also a connoisseur of fine
wines and cheeses.
Gregorio Sanchez, 84, passed away on
April 17. Born in Caguas, Puerto Rico,
Greg was a member of the Divine
Mercy Parish. He retired from Adrian
Fashions as a machinist. Pop enjoyed
listening to music, playing dominos,
gardening, and fishing.
Michael V. Platania, 64, of Vineland,
passed away on April 18. Michael was a
veteran of the Vietnam war and served
in the Army from 1969 to 1972. He
worked many years as a salesman in
the food industry and later became an
independent distributor of the Atlantic
City Press and the Daily Journal.
Vivian R. Bracco (nee Mick), 82, of
Vineland, passed away on April 20.
Born and raised in Bridgeton, she was a
longtime Vineland resident. In her early
years Vivian worked at the Owens-
Illinois Glass Co. in Bridgeton and was a
former Secretary for the Oinezed Club.
After starting her family she became a
fulltime homemaker and mother. she
enjoyed visiting Atlantic City.
Terry Michael Lykowski, 66, passed
away on April 21. Born and raised in
Toledo, Ohio, he later lived in Broomall,
Penn., before moving to New Jersey. He
worked for Armalini Express Lines,
where he loved driving and seeing the
country. He retired from Crestwood
Transportation, in Bridgeton. He was a
member of Christ the Good Shepherd
Parish for many years.
Wendel W. Heberling, 95, of Vineland,
passed away on April 22. He was born
in Brooklyn, N.Y. and raised in
Vineland, where he remained a lifelong
resident. Before retiring, Wendel was
employed as a machine operator for
the Wheaton Glass Co., Millville.
Wendel was a U.S. Army veteran serv-
ing as Corporal in the 80th Airdrome
Squadron during World War II.
Michael Boscola, 77, of Vineland,
passed away on April 23. Born in
Johnstown, Penn., Michael was a grad-
uate of Johnstown High School, Class
of 1957. He was the general manager
of Centerton Country Club from 1965
to 1996 and also worked at Running
Deer where he ran the Snack Shack
from 1997 to 2014. Michael enjoyed
golfing and loved the Pittsburgh
Steelers and Pirates.
Elizabeth Bette J. (Murphy) Eaton,
85, of Vineland, passed away on April
23. Bette was born in Gloucester City
I
Obituaries &Memorials
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to the late Howard and Helen Murphy
and lived in Vineland most of her life.
She was a homemaker and her pride
and joy was raising her children.
Frank Lorito, 79, of Vineland, passed
away on April 24. Frank was born and
raised in Vineland, where he remained
a lifelong resident. He attended
Vineland schools and later served as a
nine year member in the 50th tank
battalion of NJ National Guard. In his
early years, Frank was a truck driver
for several trucking companies in the
area and later did auto detailing for
local auto dealers. He was an avid
hunter and fisherman.
Mary Coraluzzo, 95, of Minotola,
passed away on April 24. Mary was
born in Landisville and was a resident
of Buena most of her life. Along with
her late husband Victor, she was the
owner and operator of the Hot Cup
Diner. Mary was also a seamstress for
Tursini Clothing and various other
clothing companies for over 40 years,
and a member of the Garment Workers
Union. She was a member of Our Lady
of the Blessed Sacrament Parish, St.
Michaels Church in Minotola. Mary
enjoyed sewing, cooking, gardening,
the outdoors and sharing time with her
family and friends.
Obituary & Memorial Policy
The Grapevine publishes abbreviated obituaries at no charge. Full-length obitu-
aries are published for an added fee. Contact The Grapevine at (856) 457-7815
or your funeral director for more information.
Memorial announcements are also published for a nominal fee. Contact The
Grapevine at (856) 457-7815 for pricing and submission guidelines.
Grapevine 6-11 043014.qxd:Layout 1 4/28/14 4:48 PM Page 9
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HOW TO ENTER:
$ PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE $
ACROSS:
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uncle's lakeside cottage
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5. When reporter asks
firefighters how they suc-
cessfully extinguished
apartment block blaze,
one replies, "It helped that
I'm _."
7. It might be said that
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9. "If you really like the
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10. Where pigs are kept.
12. If impressively large
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14. While gazing at night
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to _ brighter when you're
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17. Synthetic fabric.
19. When tourists pull
boat onto beach because
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naturally expect to step
onto _ that is quite wet.
20. Tropical fruit.
21. Successful souvenir
collector seems to have a
real knack for finding _
curios.
DOWN:
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are often invited to _ on
national charity fund-rais-
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3. Strong chemical
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PRIZEWEEK 042614
Jackpot increases by $25 each week if
no winning entry is received!
$575
1. Solve the puzzle just as you would in
any crossword puzzle. Choose from each
printed clue the word that best fits the
definition. Write the answers in the blank
space provided in each puzzle until all
spaces have been filled in.
2. There is no limit to the number of times
you may enter, however no facsimiles or
reproductions will be accepted. Only original
newspaper entry forms will be accepted.
3. Anyone is eligible to enter except
employees/directors of South Jersey
Federal Credit Union (SJFCU) and the
Grapevine and their immediate families.
4. A basic prize of $50.00 will be awarded
to the winner(s) of each weekly Prizeweek
Puzzle. In the case of multiple winners, the
prize money will be shared. If no correct
puzzle entries are received, $25.00 will
be added the following week. Winners
agree to permit use of their names and
photos by SJFCU and/or The Grapevine.
5. Entries can be mailed to South Jersey
Federal Credit Union, Attn: Prizeweek
Puzzle, PO Box 5429, Deptford, NJ
08096, or dropped off 24 hours a day, 7
days a week in the vestibule of SJFCU,
106 W. Landis Avenue, Vineland. Mailed
entries must be received by SJFCU no later
than 10 am on the Monday following the
Wednesday publication of the Prizeweek
Puzzle. Entries dropped off at the SJFCU
Vineland branch must be received no
later than 8:30 am on the Monday fol-
lowing the Wednesday publication of the
Prizeweek Puzzle. SJFCU assumes no
responsibility for late or lost entries.
6. South Jersey Federal Credit Union
reserves the right to issue additional
instructions in connection with the
Prizeweek Puzzle. All such instructions
are to become part of the official rules.
Visit www.SouthJerseyFCU.com for list
of additional rules.
This weeks jackpot
Note contest rules at the top of this page.
Readers can deposit their puzzles 24/7
in the drop-slot located in the vestibule of
South Jersey Federal Credit Union,
106 West Landis Ave., Vineland, NJ 08360.
Note: Use a debit card from any financial institution
to gain access to the vestibule drop box after hours.
Entries must be deposited by 8:30 am on Monday.
Or, completed puzzles can mailed to:
South Jersey Federal Credit Union
Prizeweek Puzzle
PO Box 5429
Deptford, NJ 08096-0429
Mailed entries must be received by 10 am on Monday.
SOLUTION TO LAST WEEKS
PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE
The answers to last weeks puzzle
are below. For a detailed explanation
of the answers to last weeks puzzle
and additional rules, visit
www.SouthJerseyFCU.com
Grapevine 6-11 043014.qxd:Layout 1 4/28/14 4:48 PM Page 10
Brendas Tip Top
Nails Holds Grand
Opening
The nail salon, located on
Wheat Road near the intersec-
tion with Route 40 (Harding
Highway) in Buena, held its rib-
bon-cutting grand opening on
Saturday, April 19. The store
offers a full range of manicure
and pedicure services.
From left: Buena Boro Councilwoman Rosalie Baker; Brenda, owner of the salon; Mayor
Joseph Baruffi of Buena Boro, and Councilman Joseph Santagata.
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Our OB/GYN Team With Several Convenient Locations To Serve You!
Robin Meadows M.D. Adebola Nnewihe M.D.
Jon M. Regis M.D. Anne Petit M.D.
Louis Wesley M.D. Joseph DeStefano M.D. Alan Feldman M.D.
Lynda Adamson
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of our expert team of passionate practitioners, Drs. Stanley and DeMasi address
the total healthcare needs of women throughout all phases of their life.
New patients welcome, please call 800-251-8464.
Evening appointments available, most insurance plans accepted and fixed fee-for-service for patients without insurance.
Service Clubs Council Welcomes SERV
The Vineland
Service Clubs
Council welcomed
Essence Henry
from SERV
(Services
Empowering
Rights of Victims)
at a recent meet-
ing held at the
Vineland YMCA.
Center For Family
Services SERV
program is the
designated sexual
assault and rape
crisis provider for Cumberland County. The SERV program provides such servic-
es as victim accompaniment to hospitals, crisis intervention, counseling and
educational presentations to schools and community groups. These services,
among others, are offered free of charge and confidentially for residents of
Cumberland County by calling the SERV hotline (1-866-295-SERV). The 24-hour,
toll-free number is available to get information, request services or make refer-
rals. There is also a SERV office located in Vineland, NJ.
From left: Service Clubs President Chris Volker (Boys & Girls Club); Carolyn Abbott
(Soroptimist Club); Essence Henry from SERV; and Service Clubs Vice President Ann
Mulvihill (Family Success Center).
Womans Club Learns About Tinas Fund
The Woman's Club of Vineland, a
member of the General Federation of
Women's Clubs held their business
meeting on April 14.
The speaker was Myrna Durand,
founder of Tina's Fund for Domestic
Violence. Durand founded the Fund in
2005 as a nonprofil organization dedi-
cated to helping victims and their fami-
lies that have been touched by violence.
This year will be their ninth year for
holding a Cinderella Sale to help raise
money for this fund. The Cinderell Sale
is selling donated gowns for $10. If you
have a gown you could donate or would
like to help or more information, call
609-721-3078 or or e-mail mldurand@comcast.net. Web page is
www.tinasfund.net.
Mary Wolfe (right) a member of the Woman's Club of Vineland and also 3rd VP of the
New Jersey Federation of Women's Clubs, discusses domestic violence prevention with
Myrna Durand, founder of Tina's Fund for Domestic Violence.
Faces in the News I
Grapevine 6-11 043014.qxd:Layout 1 4/28/14 4:48 PM Page 11
Food vendors including:
Classic
Car Show
F
R
E
E
Join Our Third Annual
Christ the Good Shepherd Parish
Celebration and Festival
Sunday, May 4
th
125 p.m.
St. Isidore Church Grounds 1655 Magnolia Rd., Vineland
Saturday, May 3
rd
Dinner at 8, Dead by 9, a play and light dinner,
6:30 p.m. at Sacred Heart Church Hall
Tickets $10 Call Celestine at 691-9077 or Joanne at 696-0325
Chicken
Bar-B-Q
Large variety of quality vendors
permit # 14006722
Al Snyder DJ, FREE Musical Entertainment
Including: Parish Youth Musical
Ensemble Show, Frank Marones Italian
Band, Mr. Entertainment, Tony Mascara
Music, FREE Fashion Show and Sale
by Claudias Fashions,
MissVineland Angela Doulis
performing Musical Numbers,
Antons Floral Display and Sale
BOUNCIES
games, balloon
sculpture, sand art and
much more for children
to enjoy!
F
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E
BRITISHMANIA
Beatles tribute band show
FREE ENTERTAINMENT including
Th oin Our J
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to touch the slender curve of the handle
just moments before the customer next to
me did the same thing. It was mixed in
with a pile of jumbled bric-a-brac. Her
hand hovered in mid-air as mine wrapped
around the mirrors neck. In different cir-
cumstances, I could have considered being
charitable. But I found myself holding on
tight because this mirror was a thing of
loveliness. I knew I wanted to call it mine.
Still today, it decorates the wall above
my bed.
Holding a quirky, age-old objet dart, I
look beneath the often shabby surface and
take pleasure in the classic elements of
the past.
On one of my early jaunts to Goodwill, I
nearly tripped over a musty, dusty, crusty
cardboard box on the floor. I bent down,
opened the box, and couldnt believe my
eyes. It was full of exquisite pearlescent glass
buttons, still attached by thread to the origi-
nal cards. The buttons shimmered as they
called to me. Imprinted on each card are the
manufacture location West Germany and
the price 39 cents per card. I inquired as
to where this collection was found. The
store clerk explained that she discovered the
box in the attic while looking for leftover
I.C. Schwarzmans merchandise. The price
for the entire carton was $10. That was a
tidy sumback then, but without hesitation, I
plunked down the money for a collection of
never-before-seen glass buttons. Modern-
day plastic buttons pale in comparison to
these rare glass gems manufactured long
ago. When I stitch the elegant old buttons to
a recently purchased blouse or sweater, the
garment is instantly enhanced.
I often stumble upon an innovative inte-
rior design technique in a thrift shop. (I use
the term technique loosely.) Dcor at my
house (I also use the term dcor loosely),
is old-fashioned, cozy comfort combined
with frugality. A few select thrift shop
items create an easy, relaxed environment.
An up-cycled, round, gilded mirror warms
the wall above the sofa. Mismatched vin-
tage glass vases and candle holders on the
mantle assure a bit of glimmer when inter-
mingled with framed black and white fami-
ly photos. A mellow glow is cast across the
room at days end from the light of a mid-
20th-century-style lamp. Vintage sheer lace
curtains covering the windows throughout
the house add just the right detail. For a
mere pittance, the house becomes a home
when thrift shop finds are put in place.
Recently, I visited the newly relocated
Divine Consign on Landis Avenue. I was
lured into the store by the sign in the front
window reading half-price sale. For $4, I
came home with a Nine West handbag in
almost new condition.
Like in the old TV show, Cheers, a thrift
shop eventually is where everybody
knows your name.
Owners Ed and John of A Company of
Angels on Harvard Street, Vineland, and
High Street, Millville cordially welcome
customers coming in the door with Hi,
how are you?
Employee Steve keeps the immense
amount of revolving inventory organized
and engages easily in pleasant conversation.
Shop-cat Rocky (a.k.a. Rock Star) is
unashamedly spoiled and one of the never-
ending felines rescued by Ed and John.
Fraternization comes naturally in thrift
shops.Twice Loved Treasures, Park and
Delsea, Vineland, benefits Inspira Health
Network Hospice Care. Holly manages the
store and the loyal crew of volunteer
worker bees maintains the color-coordi-
nated displays. Together, they keep the
shop chock-full of donations from the
local community.
A former roller skating rink, 2278 Delsea
Drive is home of The Salvation Army Thrift
Store. It is enormous. Rolling around on a
pair of skates at the Salvation Armani
would certainly make for smooth saleing
on the spacious floor full of racks and racks
of old, new and everything in-between.
Heading north from Vineland on Delsea
Drive is Glassboro Thrift Village. Boasting a
huge selling floor of a converted bowling
alley, it almost guarantees you will strike it
lucky there.
To keep from over-indulging in my
financially prudent pastime, I repeat the
following mantra: Have nothing in your
house that you do not need or believe to be
beautiful.
A home complete with the useful and
the beautiful is a blessing. I
THRIFTY
(Continued from cover)
Divine Consign.
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Guest Column { BY ROBERT SCARPA, EXECUTIVE
DIRECTOR, CUMBERLAND COUNTY HABITAT FOR HUMANITY }
I
W
ere 25! There is a saying
about growing better with
age instead of growing
older. Now its not common
to have someone at the ripe old age of 25
making such a proclamation. Typically the
shift from older to better begins to sur-
face as we get closer to those milestone
birthdays3040etc. At Cumberland
County Habitat for Humanity, well go with
both. We are getting older and better.
Our beginnings date back to July 1989
when 12 county residents sought to forma
local affiliate of Habitat for Humanity.
According to our Articles of Incorporation,
Mr. Victor D. Rosso of Bridgeton served as
the Incorporator for our affiliate. The
Registered Agent was Rev. Steven W. Clark
of Millville. These two pioneers were joined
by the following charter members of our
Board of Directors: Florence C. Bosley,
Charles N. Calhoun, Justo A. Gonzalez, Rev.
Dale R. Johnston, Harold T. Laws, Robert P.
Mixner, Wayne E. Slaughter, Rev. Ronald B.
Watts, Donna Wrenn, Kimberly J. Warker.
Under the Purposes section of the
Articles of Incorporation, the group listed
..to performany and all acts to help econom-
ically disadvantaged people in Cumberland
County and around the world to create a
better human habitat in which to live, work
and play. A reviewof old photo albums and
records in the office reveal that they accom-
plished their task quickly. And it continues.
Over the last 25 years, our affiliate has
partnered with over two dozen deserving
families here in Cumberland County and
helped them transition out of poverty hous-
ing and into the benefit of homeownership.
We have built all over the County. Although
some homes were donated and rehabilitat-
ed into decent, safe and affordable homes,
most of our projects were built from the
ground up by our volunteers. Our efforts
now are focused strictly on new construc-
tion. Over the years, our affiliate has also
helped traditional homeowners with vari-
ous repair projects. Since we are sharply
focused on helping families transition into
home ownership, this is currently not a
service we provide.
Since being formed back in 1989, dozens
of dedicated county residents have served
as Directors. Some notables include Dick
Baum, Rich Rowson, Doris Allewelt, Mike
Tirrell, Lynda Gilbert, Carlos Mercado and
John Nurnberger. So many more have
served our organization but space prevents
us from listing them all. Without their com-
mitment to our affiliate, we would not be
where we are today.
So in whose hands does our organiza-
tion now rest? Our officers today are Linda
Hinckley-President, Dave Hanrahan-VP,
Gary Beres-Secretary and Jackie Jones-
Treasurer. Brandon McDonald, Bobbi
Girone, Luanne Allen, Nuha Hababo &
Walter Wood comprise the rest of our vol-
unteer Board of Directors. I have the privi-
lege as serving as Executive Director.
On May 10, we will hold our 25th
Anniversary Gala at The GreenviewInn at
Eastlyn Golf Course. In addition to celebrat-
ing our Silver Anniversary, we will also be
honoring our 2014 Volunteers of the Year.
Being able to recognize our volunteers is
vitally important to us. Without them, we
dont exist. This years winners include;
Josh FabrizioVolunteer of the Year
Roy JonesReStore Volunteer of the Year
Jeff &Chris MosleyGroup Effort Award
Tom BaxterDick Baum Lifetime
Achievement Award
Joffe Lumber Supply Company
Corporate Partner of the Year.
The night will also include the introduc-
tion of our next partner family. Our famous
silent auction, Chinese auction and 50/50
will also add to the evenings festivities.
The dance floor will open after our sit-
down dinner and awards presentation.
Consider this your invitation to join us.
Registration for this years event is being
done online. Visit https://events.helpus-
build.org/events/36 to register.
Any business wishing to donate to our
silent auction can contact the office at 856-
563-0292 x 2. As a registered non-profit
organization, your donation may be tax
deductible. We can even arrange to pick up
your donation. All money raised that
evening will help us further our mission of
providing affordable housing for deserving
families here in Cumberland County.
Hope to see you at the gala. I
Next Article: Spend Your Summer With
Habitat for Humanity
.
Anyone seeing more information regarding
Habitat for Humanity should contact Robert
Scarpa, Executive Director at rscarpa@cum-
berlandhabitat.org or visit our website at
www.cumberlandhabitat.org
Silver
Anniversary
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APRIL 29 MAY 5
Nightlife at Bennigans. 2196 W. Landis
Ave., Vineland, 205-0010. Karaoke
Thursdays with Bob Morgan, 9 p.m.-
close. Live music Fridays 9 p.m.-mid-
night. All Sports Packages: Drink specials
seasonally for MLB Extra Innings, NBA
League Pass, NHL Center Ice, and NFL
Sunday Ticket. Call for RSVP and details.
Nightlife at Tombstone Saloon and
Grill. 373 Rt. 54, Buena. Tues. karaoke.
Wed. Bike/Wing Night. Thurs. line dancing.
Sat.: free poker 13:30 p.m. and 3:305
p.m. Fri. and Sat.: East Bound & Down, live
country.
Nightlife at MVP Sports. 408 Wheat
Rd., Vineland. 856-697-9825. Food and
drink specials all week. Wed.: Pool tourna-
ment, cash prizes. Thurs.: DJ Real Deal.
Fri. Ladies Night 9 p.m.
Nightlife at DiDonato Family Fun
Center. 1151 South White Horse Pike,
Hammonton. 609-561-3040. Tues.: Quizzo.
Fri. and Sat.: DJ and karaoke.
Nightlife at Tre Bellezze. 363 Wheat
Rd., Vineland. Wed: Ladies Night (karaoke
and free pool. Thurs: Tony Mascara 710
p.m. Fri.: DJ Joe Gorgo from 92.1 WVLT
610 p.m. Sat.: Tony Mascara 7-10 p.m.
Nightlife at The Centerton. Ten22, The
Centerton Country Club & Event Center,
1022 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove. Tues.: Trivia.
Wed.: Country Night, $5. Every third
Thurs.: Comedy Night, $5.
Nightlife at The Cosmopolitan. 3513 S.
Delsea Dr., Vineland, 765-5977. Tues.:
Karaoke with KAO Productionz featuring
Kerbie A. (9 p.m.1 a.m.). Wed.: Salsa Night,
Latin-inspired dance party. Thurs.: Singles
Night with DJ Slick Rick. Fri. and Sat.: top 40
Dance Party with DJ tony Morris.
EVERY THURSDAY
Jazz Duos. Annata Wine Bar, Bellevue
Ave., Hammonton, 609-704-9797. Live Jazz
featuring area's best jazz duos. 6:30 -
9:30 p.m. No cover. RSVP recommended.
APRIL 30 THROUGH MAY 3
Nightlife at Old Oar House. Old Oar
House Irish Pub. 123 N. High St., Millville,
293-1200. Wed.: Karaoke. Fri.: Overworked
& Unemployed 9 p.m. Sat.: Undercover 9
p.m.
Nightlife at Ramada. Harry's Pub at
Ramada, W. Landis Ave. and Rt. 55,
Vineland, 696-3800. Wed.: Ladies Night,
1/2 price appetizers all night. Happy Hour
Mon.-Sat, 4-6 p.m. $1 off alcoholic drinks.
Wed.Sat., live entertainment.
Nightlife at Double Eagle. Double Eagle
Saloon, 1477 Panther Road., Vineland.
Thurs.: DJ Stebs 8:30 p.m. Fri.: Jeff Giuliani.
Nightlife at Bojos Ale House. 222 N.
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Saturday
May 3, 2014

10am to 5pm
ProducedinPartnershipwiththe
FREE Admission!
FREE Community Open House!
To ALL WheatonArts exhibits, artist
demonstrations and award winning
museum stores throughout the day.
WHEATONARTS
Home grown native plants, herbs
and berries.

Hand made items from NJ artists
and craftsmen.

Wellness information.

Eco crafts for children.

The Cumberland County Master Gardeners
Present
Animals of the Farm and Forest - Identifing
Them By Their Tracks and Scat
and the popular
Butterfly Tent
wheatonarts.org

856.825.6800 | Millville, NJ 08332
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

VRDC Holds Audition


The Vineland Regional Dance
Company (VRDC) is holding an
audition for their season
20142015. The VRDC is a non-
profit 501 3 corporation run by
a Board of Directors. The
20142015 season will have over
15 performances during the sea-
son with the biggest performances including the annual Nutcracker, annual
Spring Dance Concert, and performances in Philadelphia as part of Regional
Dance America.
The audition will be held on Saturday, May 10 from 2 to 4:30 p.m. at the
Vineland Regional Dance Company 2388 N. East Ave. Vineland NJ 08360. The fee
for the audition is $25. The attire for females is pink tights and black leotard with
hair worn off the face and in a bun. Female dancers must bring ballet slippers,
pointe shoes and jazz shoes. The attire for male dances is black tights and white
top. Men must bring ballet slippers and jazz shoes. All dancers must be a mini-
mum of 12 years old by September 2014 and be proficient in ballet and jazz.
Women must also be proficient in pointe. For further information or questions,
call the company at 856-691-6059 or visit our website at www.VRDC.org.
From left: Jenna Silicato, Marialena Melillo, Valentina Parente, Gwen Baraniecki Zwil,
Melissa Carabrese and Elizabeth Tkaczynski.
PAVERS &
RETAINING WALLS
Visit our NEW Pond Shop
and talk with our Pond Specialist
Bring ad in for
20
%
OFF
one pond item
5.5 lb.
$
14
99
16 lb.
$
27
99
5,000 sq. ft.
$
48
00
Grapevine 12-17 043014.qxd:Layout 1 4/28/14 4:46 PM Page 14
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High St., Millville, 327-8011. Tues.: Bike
Night with live entertainment. Wed.:
Nick@Nite Open Mic 7 p.m. Fri.: Live
music 9 p.m. Daily drink and food specials.
EVERY FRIDAY
Gene Cortopassi. Merighi's Savoy Inn, E.
Landis Ave. and Union Rd., Vineland, 691-
8051. 6 p.m. Dinner music.
EVERY SATURDAY
Back in the Day Dance Party. Villa
Fazzolari, 821 Harding Hwy. (Rt. 40), Buena.
856-697-7101. 7 p.m.midnight. Five hours
nonstop dance music from 1970s and 80s.
MAY 14, 811, 1417
Glengarry Glen Ross. The Eagle
Theatre, 208 Vine St., Hammonton. 8 p.m.
except April 27, May 4, 11 @ 3p.m. David
Mamets Pulitzer Prize-winning, satirical
black comedy. The 90-minute play, known
for its no-holds-barred humor and artful
use of expletives, has been a topic of
debate since its premiere in 1983. Tickets
$30, $40 for front rows. 609-704-5012 or
www.TheEagleTheatre.com.
MAY 2 THROUGH 4
Holka Polka. Cumberland Players, Little
Theatre, Sherman Ave. and Blvd., Vineland.
May 2 and 3 at 7 p.m.; May 3 and 4 at 2
p.m. Annual childrens theater offering.
One-act performances. Tickets $7 and are
available at www.cumberlandplayers.com.
FRIDAY, MAY 2
Multicultural Event. Levoy Theatre, 126-
130 N. High St., Millville. 68:30 p.m.
Hellenic Pride Greek Dancers, Latin
American Club Dancers, Opera Singer Joe
Avanzato, Alborada Flamenco Dancers, Hoh
Daiko Japanese Drummers. Winners of
Millville Public Schools Essay Contest will
present their essays between performanc-
es. Free. 856-327-6400 or www.levoy.net.
SATURDAY, MAY 3
Symphony Musical Humor. Frank
Guaracini, Jr. Fine & Performing Arts
Center, Cumberland County College, 3322
College Dr., Vineland. 8 p.m. Bay-Atlantic
Symphony presents Saint-Sens gregari-
ous 2nd piano concerto, Rossinis whimsi-
cal overture to LItaliana in Algeri, and
Beethovens Symphony No. 1. Tickets $30,
$20 seniors over age 55, $10 ages 12-17,
$5 ages 2-12, $5 CCC student price.
SUNDAY, MAY 4
CCCs Spring Concert Frank Guaracini,
Jr. Fine and Performing Arts Center,
Sherman Ave. and College Dr., Vineland.
3 p.m. The Chorus, Gospel Choir, Wind
Symphony, and Jazz Band. Free but tick-
et required for seat assignment. Call
856-692-8499 to reserve tickets or order
online at www.click4tix.com/gpac
TUESDAY, MAY 6
Steve Byrne with Chris Byrne. Frank
Guaracini, Jr. Fine and Performing Arts
Center, Sherman Ave. and College Dr.,
Vineland. 3 p.m. Part of Down Jersey
series. Enjoy guitar played just like the
old masters plus a fresh take on some
old standards. Tickets $5 all ages, 75
seats on the stage with the musicians.
Call 856-692-8499 to reserve tickets or
order online at www.click4tix.com/gpac
WEDNESDAY, MAY 7
Poetry Slam. Frank Guaracini, Jr. Fine and
Performing Arts Center, Sherman Ave. and
College Dr., Vineland. 7 p.m. Cumberland
County College will present its first Poetry
Slam. All who enjoy literature, creativity
and artistic expressionor those curious
about what a poetry slam is all aboutare
certain to enjoy this event. Provided with a
handful of various PG-13 topics, audience
members are certain to be touched by the
powerful and thoughtful words of hope,
love, faith and humor that will be spoken
by the performers. Admission is pay what
you can. For a chance to win a $50 Wawa
gift card by reserving seats in advance,
contact Renee Post at 856-691-8600 ext.
1470, or rpost@cccnj.edu
Auditions Announced for 2014 Musical: Monty Pythons Spamalot
Auditions for Monty Pythons Spamalot, the 2014 Cumberland Players musical
production, will be held at the Little Theatre in Vineland, NJ on May 11 and 12 at
7:30 p.m. Doors will open 30 minutes before auditions. Callbacks will be held on
Tuesday, May 13. Spamalot performances are July 25, 26 and August 1, 2, 8 and 9
at 8 p.m. and July 27 and August 3 at 2 p.m. also at the Little Theatre. Actors must
be available for all performances. There will be no understudies for Spamalot.
Director, Michael Blandino, is seeking male and female performers, age 16 and
up. No roles have been precast and casting will be flexible, regarding age and gen-
der, depending on auditioners. Come prepared to sing a song from any musical
other than Spamalot. A piano accompanist and CD player will be available. Any
backing tracks on CD should not include vocals of any kind. Auditions will also
include cold readings from the script and a dance audition. Please come prepared
to complete an audition form and conflict calendar. Headshots and rsums are
welcome, but not necessary.
If you are unable to attend the auditions on the above dates, but would still like
to be considered for casting, contact auditions@cumberlandplayers.com to make
alternate audition arrangements.
Monty Python's Spamalot is a musical comedy "lovingly ripped off from the
1975 film Monty Python and the Holy Grail. Like the film, it is a highly irreverent
parody of the Arthurian Legend, but it differs from the film in many ways, beginning
with women slapping men in the face with fish.
For tickets or more information about this show or any shows in Cumberland
Players 2014 season, visit www.cumberlandplayers.com.
Grapevine 12-17 043014.qxd:Layout 1 4/28/14 4:46 PM Page 15
FREE VEIN SCREENING
Varicose Veins?
Throbbing, achy, tired legs?
VeinVascularNJ.com
Voorhees Sewell Vineland
Board certified vascular surgeons and vein specialists
In-office 20-minute treatments Requires no down time
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Call today to schedule a FREE screening!
856-469-4564
Charles L. Dietzek, D.O.
Medical Director
May 12 & 19.......................Vineland
May 13 & 15 & 20.................Voorhees
May 14 & 16 & 21.................Sewell
HAPPENINGS
EVERY WEDNESDAY
Homework Help. Millville Public
Library, 210 Buck St., Millville. 56:30
p.m. 856-825-7087, ext. 14.
The Bradley Method of Natural Birth
classes. Creating Health LLC, 4 Lasalle
Dr., Weds; April 16June 4; 6:308:30
p.m. (First introduction class is free)
www.bradleybirth.com or 856-362-1956.
EVERY THURSDAY
DivorceCare Series. Vineland First
Church of the Nazarene, N. Delsea Dr.
and Forest Grove Rd., Vineland. 6:30-8
p.m. Open to all men and women experi-
encing divorce or separation. No church
affiliation necessary. Free, child care pro-
vided. 856-697-4945.
FIRST AND THIRD THURSDAYS
Grupo de Autismo. Convent, 23 W.
Chestnut Ave., Vineland. 10 a.m.12
noon. Families with children diagnosed
with autism. Share information, ideas,
experiences, and suppport. Addressed to
the Hispanic community and people with
special needs. 856-882-8929.
WEDNESDAYSATURDAY
ReStore Seeking Donations. Habitat
for Humanity ReStore, 601 S. Delsea Dr.,
Vineland. Call for hours. Accepting furni-
ture, working appliances, electrical fix-
tures, tools, countertops, cabinets, and
working electronics. 856-563-0292 or visit
www.facebook.com/CCHFHRestore.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30
Chick-Fil-A LiveSTRONG Fundraiser.
Chick-Fil-A, 3849 S Delsea Dr., Vineland.
58 p.m. Mention LiveSTRONG fundrais-
er, and 15% of sales will be donated to
LiveSTRONG foundation. Charity.sher-
ri@gmail.com.
Carnival of Fashions. Merighis Savoy
Inn, Union Rd. and Landis Ave., Vineland.
6 p.m. $40 per person in advance.
Hosted by Vineland Regional Dance
Company. Full-course dinner, dessert,
cash bar, and entertainment by VDRC
dancers. 856-691-6059 or www.vdrc.org.
THURSDAY, MAY 1
Free Acupuncture Treatments. Vineland
Community Acupuncture, 1420 S. Lincoln
Ave., Vineland. 26 p.m. 10-minute chair
massages also available from Lam
Massage Therapy for $5. 856-457-5217.
MAY 3 AND 4
Christ the Good Shepherd Parish
Celebration and Festival. St. Isidore
Church Hall and Grounds, 1655 Magnolia
Rd., Vineland. Murder mystery dinner
play, chicken BBQ, free entertainment
including car show and Beatles tribute
band. Bouncies, games, balloon sculture,
and more for children. Food vendors
including Ginas Ristorante, Lunas Grille
at Merighis Savoy Inn, and Greenview
Inn at Eastlyn. 856-696-2362.
Second Annual Hammonton Wine
Festival. Mt. Carmel Society Carnival
Grounds, 298 Tilton St., Hammonton. 12
noon5 p.m. $20 for a one-day pass, $30
for a two-day pass. Admission is $5 for
those under age 21. Featuring nine South
Jersey wineries, live music by the Fool
Injectors, food by the Mt. Carmel Society.
hammontonwinefestival.com or
Hammonton Rotary Club on Facebook.
SATURDAY, MAY 3
Monte Carlo Casino Night. Our
Lady of Mercy Academy, Carew Hall,
1001 Main Rd., Newfield. 711 p.m. $40
per person includes admission, play
money ($500), 1 drink ticket. Additional
play money may be purchased at event.
Winnings will be exchanged for raffle
tickets. 21 full size gaming tables. Over
$5,000 in prizes and a Florida trip raffle.
Wine and beer cash bar and hors doeu-
vres. 856-697-2008 ext. 120.
Kentucky Derby Party. Riverfront
Renaissance Center for the Arts, 22 N.
High St., Millville. Begins at 6 p.m. $60
per person. Cocktails, dinner, live music
and races, winners and prizes. Admission
includes $10 credit of play money to use
toward gifts and prizes. 856-327-4500.
Community Yard Sale. Porchtown
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NOW OPEN FOR THE SEASON!
22 HOMEMADE ICE CREAM FLAVORS
SERVING ITALIAN WATER ICE
9 Flavors of Sugar Free, Fat Free, Soft Serve Daily
Rides for Kids
Since 1957
Custard
Open 7 Days Noon-10pm 692-2748
1231 S. Delsea Dr., Vineland
We Accept Credit & Debit Cards
NEW THIS SEASON:
Caramel Apple Sundae
OPE N 7 DAYS F I NANCI NG L AYAWAY
OPE N 7 DAYS F I NANCI NG L AYAWAY
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B&H Furniture Outlet
(located behind Sears)
Everything On Sale
To see our Complete Inventory
Visit Our Website
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22 W. Landis Ave. Vineland
856-507-8882
COMMUNITY CALENDAR

NJ YOUTH CORPS OPEN


ENROLLMENT
The New Jersey Youth Corps of
Vineland is completing its 30th year
of service to out-of-school youth
from the Cumberland, Atlantic and
Gloucester County communities.
Applicants must be ages 1624 and
signed out of regular high school.
The program provides academic
instruction geared to a successful
completion of the state GED exami-
nation and service work opportuni-
ties in the community. Corps mem-
bers receive a weekly training
stipend during their tenure in the
program. The New Jersey Youth
Corps of Vineland is an affiliate of
the Vineland Public Schools.
Further information may be
obtained by visiting the Youth Corps
Center located at 1564 E. Oak Rd. in
Vineland (Oak and Main) or calling
Sherry Wilkins, Intake Specialist, at
856-794-6943, ext. 3882.
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United Methodist Church, 16 Route 40
(Harding Highway), Newfield. 8 a.m.2
p.m. Early-Bird setups. Last-minute ven-
dors welcome. 856-697-8641.
Daddy and Me Craft Class. Artistic
Touch Beads, 501 N. High St., Cottage B,
Millville. Make a suncatcher for Mother's
Day using glass beads and a crystal pen-
dant. Ages 6 and up. $7 includes gift
box. Kids 12 and up may prefer a more
challenging class and may schedule a
private class for $10. 856-825-2050.
Ladybug Tree Day. Magnolia Hill
Studios, 1425 Magnolia Rd., Vineland. 11
a.m.2 p.m. Free. Come any time, stay a
long as you like. Come with your children
to celebrate the magic of ladybugs and
trees. Nature activities, entertainment,
easel art, and crafts for children featur-
ing ladybugs. Vendors will be on-site
including jewelry, pottery, hair jewelry,
crochet and knitting. 856-692-7262.
Spring Vendormania. Edgarton
Christian Academy, 212 Catawba Ave.,
Newfield. Vendors, basket auction, food
for sale. All proceeds benefit a new com-
puter lab for the students. 856-697-3231.
Community Yard Sale and Craft
Show. Cumberland County Fairgrounds,
Carmel Rd., Millville. 8 a.m.5 p.m. Rain
date May 4. Free parking and admission.
Rental $10 per spot. Supply your own
table. 856-825-3820 or show@cumber-
landcofair.com.
Spring Fair and Yard Sale. Cumberland
Christian School, 1100 W. Sherman Ave.,
Vineland. 10 a.m.3 p.m. Wristbands $7;
unlimited access to the inflatable obstacle
course, slide and bounce houses. Yard
Sale 8 a.m.3 p.m. Rain or shine. All pro-
ceeds benefit the CCS Annual Fund Drive.
856-696-1600 ext. 304.
SUNDAY, MAY 4
Cinco de Mayo Celebration. Bellview
Winery, 150 Atlantic St., Landisville.
Featuring Fiesta sangria, among a num-
ber of other red, white, and fruit wines.
Hosting DJ Candela, who will be playing a
mix of Salsa and Reggaetone music.
Restaurant Las Lomas of Hammonton
with Mexican cuisine. 856-697-7172.
Spaghetti Dinner and Silent Auction.
North Italy Club, 414 Virano Ln., Vineland.
3 p.m. The Resources Aligned for Teens
(RAFT) program at Wallace Middle School
and Vineland High School, plus Youth to
Youth Clubs at the high school and Rossi
Middle School, will host. Tickets $8, kids
3 and under free, takeouts available.
Proceeds used to offset costs for 45 stu-
dents to attend the Youth to Youth
International Summer Conference at
University of Rhode Island, July 27-July 30.
Historic Friendship Church
Anniversary Service. Friendship
Church, Weymouth and Friendship rds.,
Landisville. 3 p.m. Celebrating 206 years
of its history as a local Methodist Church.
Music and hymn sing, light refreshments.
Church is looking for founding families.
John the Beloved Drama
Presentation. West Side United
Methodist, Park and Howard, Millville.
10:30 a.m. Free will offering. 856-697-8794.
TUESDAY, MAY 6
Great Books Discussion Group.
Millville Public Library, 210 Buck St.,
Millville. 13 p.m. 856-825-7087 ext. 14.
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BUS TRIPS
Tuesday, May 13: The Millville Kiwanis club is selling tickets for a bus trip to
the Phillies May 13th "Millville Night" game against the LA Angels as a fundrais-
er. Tickets are $65, which includes a ticket, round-trip bus and tip. Bus departs
Culver Center at 110 N. 3rd Street at 4:45 p.m. and will return upon the game
ending. For tickets or more information, call 856-405-5852.
Wednesday, May 14: The Parish of All Saints Senior Club is sponsoring a trip
to Tomasellos Winery in Hammonton for a wine tasting followed by a terrific
luncheon served in their beautiful banquet hall. After lunch we will go to Taj
Mahal Casino in Atlantic City. Each person on the trip will receive $30 for slot
play from the Taj Mahal. A players card or valid Government/State photo ID is
required to receive the bonus. Cost is $40 per person; includes transportation,
drivers tip, luncheon, tax and waiters gratuity. Bus departs 10 a.m. from St.
John Bosco parking lot. Deadline for payment and reservation is April 30. 856-
825-5723.
Saturday, May 31: Girl Scout Troop 97420 is sponsoring a bus trip to
Washington, D.C. Bus leaves from Vineland at the Inspira Fitness Connection at
6:30 and returns at 9:30. This will be a drop off style trip but will meet back at
the bus and go to the Union Station for dinner together. ( pay your own way.)
Cost of trip is $40. To reserve your spot please call Jill Higgins, 856-358-8822.
June 6 & 7: St. Padre Pio Parish Senior Club in Vineland is sponsoring a bus
trip to Foxwood Casino and Mohegan Sun Casino in Connecticut. $260 per per-
son, double occupancy. Includes one night lodging, breakfast, All You Can Eat
Lobster/Seafood Buffet at the Nordic Lodge in Rhode Island, taxes, meal gratu-
ities and bus transportation. Depart Our Lady of Pompeii Rosary Hall, 4680
Dante Avenue, Vineland at 8 a.m. Reservation deadline is May 1. For reserva-
tions or more info., call Rosemary Nestor at 856-226-3451.
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I In Our Schools
Ellison Students Explore Science of Fire and Ice
As part of The Ellison School's
annual Spring Open House, students
were treated to a special assembly
Dragons & Dreamspresented by
Sciencetellers. Students used their
imaginations to travel to a mysterious
world of castles, kings, dragon keepers,
ice sorceresses, and the Horn of Fire!
This adventure features interactive sci-
ence experiments using dry ice, flash
paper, exploding bottles, and more.
In this photo, Mia Rudolph (Vineland, 6th Grade), Derien Hartline (Egg Harbor
City, 6th Grade) and MJ McKenzie (Mays Landing, 2nd Grade), laugh as the
Scienceteller uses dry ice to make the beaker they are holding overflow.
Students Win LSA Earth Day Poster Contest
Four students from
Vineland Public Schools were
among the six winners in The
Landis Sewerage Authority
(LSA) 2014 Earth Day Poster
Contest that includes all mid-
dle schools in Vineland.
The group included: Nadia
Calderon, Wallace School;
Ivan Arroyo, Landis School;
Karli Cervini, Rossi School;
and Gianna Mercado, Cunningham Alternative School.
The other winners were Ike Isaac, Creative Achievement Academy, and
Timothy Jalowitz, St. Mary's School.
This is the 20th year that LSA has held an Earth Day poster contest to encour-
age middle school children to become more aware of our environment, according to
Dennis W. Palmer, Executive Director. The theme of the contest was "clean water."
Each of the winners received $25 gift cards. Assisting with the ceremony
announcing the winners were G. Steven Errickson, LSA Chairman, and Palmer.
From left, Dennis Palmer, Nadia Calderon, Ike Isaac, Ivan Arroyo, Steven Errickson, Karli
Cervini, Timothy Jalowitz, and Marianette Arce, LSA Earth Day coordinator holding
Gianna Mercado's poster.
Grapevine 18-24 043014.qxd:Layout 1 4/28/14 4:01 PM Page 18
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C DI F
Martino Chosen County Tech Student of the Month
Joseph Martino, an 18-
year-old senior at Vineland
High School, was recently
selected as Cumberland
County Technical
Education Centers Student
of the Month.
This honor is bestowed
on an individual who
embraces his career path
with enthusiasm, hard
work, good attendance and
a zest for learning.
According to his Welding
teacher, Mr.Douglas Bonner, Joey has immersed himself in my welding shop
having unstoppable confidence in learning and is a leader in the classroom.
Furthermore, Joseph is a diligent worker, is quick to help others and has become
a very skilled craftsman. He is a role model amongst his peers.
Joseph has a part-time job working after school hours and on the weekends,
yet still maintains excellence in the classroom. He exemplifies the reward of suc-
cess by having clear goals, a strong work ethic and the tenacity to utilize his
abilities as a stepping stone to his ultimate profession as a welder.
CCTECs Administration and Board of Education recognized Joseph at their
March meeting. He was awarded a gift certificate and his picture is on view in
the atrium of CCTEC in recognition of this achievement.
From left: Dr. John Burns, assistant principal, Doug Bonner, welding instructor, Joseph
Martino, Student of the Month, and Mr. Patrick Cruet, principal.
NHS Scholars Gorge on Jello to Raise Funds
Ten students from
Vineland High School's
National Honor Society
put some real fun
into a fundraiser
recently, even if it
meant checking their
table manners at the
door and winding up
covered with stains
from burying their
heads in giant bowls of
red and blue Jello.
All the contestants
were NHS scholars, said Carole Dallago, NHS advisor. Two teams composed of
male and female students dug in to bowls of Jello without using their hands, trying
to eat as much as possible.
Winners included Brandon Jones and Carlina Filluzzi. Jared Martine was award-
ed third place after the judges decided he almost tied with Jones. Each of the win-
ners received a $10 Wawa gift card.
Donations collected at the event will be contributed to the Michael Gruccio
Scholarship awarded at the senior merit assembly, said Dallago.
Our National Honor Society students not only excel academically," said Dallago.
"They also have so much competitiveness in them, and this is a great way to show
that and raise money for the Michael Gruccio scholarship."
Dallago said the contest was one of the fundraising ideas she saw in the
Leadership magazine sponsored by the National Association of Secondary School
Principals (NASSP). It is also part of the "service" aspect of the NHS, one of the
four criteria for the organization.
In addition to Jones and Martine, the male contestants were Dhruv Patel, John
Malatesta, Mat Gladfelter, and Joey Galan. Representing the female NHS scholars
were Filluzzi, Nina English, Lisa Curley and Christine Hughes. Judges were Dr.
Thomas McCann, VHS South Principal, and Mrs. Vanessa Rasmussen, English
Department Chairperson.
"This was a great event, for a good cause, and a lot of fun," said Dr. McCann
later. "It was great to see them just relax and participate in an activity that wasn't
so serious."
Those who wish to make a donation should make checks payable to the "VHS
Activities Fund" with an NHS notation. Checks can be mailed to Vineland High
School South, 2880 East Chestnut Ave., Vineland, NJ. 08361.
From left: Rowdy Rooster, Jones, Dr. McCann, Filluzzi, Mrs. Rasmussen, and Mrs. Dallago.
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I
Vintage Vineland { BY VINCE FARINACCIO }
Comic Locales
Should we search for the entrance to the Batcave on
the outskirts of Bridgeton? And does Millville star in
another comic series?
I
n the most recent offering from the
Marvel film series, Captain America:
The Winter Soldier, theres a moment
guaranteed to go largely unnoticed
by everyone except Cumberland County
residents. Steve Rogers, aka Captain
America, and Black Widow are attempting
to trace the source of a signal crucial to
their efforts in saving the secret agency
S.H.I.E.L.D. The coordinates of the location
appear on a computer screen along with
the words Wheaton, New Jersey.
For anyone living in this area, this desig-
nation seems as coded as the messages sent
and received by S.H.I.E.L.D. operatives,
conveying what is merely a veiled refer-
ence to the real New Jersey site, Millville.
A town in the Garden State by the name of
Wheaton is nonexistent, but Wheaton
Glass, a leading industry in Millville during
the 20th century, does exist and has
become somewhat synonymous with the
city that has served as its host. Just check
out some of the glass manufactured there
and the mark found at the bottom that
reads Wheaton NJ.
So does that mean that Captain America
and the rest of the Marvel Universe have
some sort of affiliation with Millville? Not
quite, but the fact that the city does have an
historic airfield and museum with the abili-
ty to conjure World War II memories easi-
er than any film or comic book makes the
situation rather uncanny. Rogers, a scrawny
kid in 1940s New York City, wanted noth-
ing more than to fight Nazis. After count-
less rejections by the draft board, he joined
the military as a candidate for an experi-
mental serum that created a super-soldier
and was transformed into the famous
superhero who eventually spends decades
frozen before awakening to fight again.
When Timely Comics, the company that
would become Marvel, introduced Captain
America on December 20, 1940, it was to
fight Nazis prior to the U.S. entrance into
World War II with the December 1941
bombing of Pearl Harbor. For a year, Cap
and his sidekick Bucky battled Hitler and
his armies in the panels of their comic
books before American troops joined them
on the battlefields and waterways. From the
start, readers loved this series by Joe Simon
and Jack Kirby. According to Sean Howes
Marvel Comics: The Untold Story, Captain
America #1 sold a near-Superman number
of one million
copies, exceed-
ing everyones
expectations.
The comic
was adapted for
a 1944 Republic
Studios film seri-
al starring Dick
Purcell as the
superhero who had been significantly
altered from the inked pages. Here, his alter
ego was a district attorney named Grant
Gardner, his shield was replaced with a gun
and Nazis didnt even make a cameo
appearance. After the serials conclusion
and the wars end, the popularity of the
Captain America comics waned until he
thawed in the 1960s for Marvels next print
and television phase and then reappeared
for this decades big-screen projects.
But along with the revivals came slight
alterations. In the 2011 movie Captain
America: The First Avenger, Rogers com-
pletes his 1942 pre-serum basic training in
New Jersey at a facility in none other than
Wheaton. The compound seems to hint at
New Jerseys actual Fort Dix, which was
established in 1917 and did provide training
for soldiers during World War II.
Afterward, it became a Basic Training
Center. Had it not been merged with
McGuire Air Force and Lakehurst Naval
Bases when its existence was threatened, it
would probably resemble today the eerie
ghost town Rogers revisits in the latest film.
Theres nothing new about the specula-
tion of real-life counterparts for comic
book locations. About 40 years ago, it was
proposed that Gotham City, hometown of
Captain Americas DC Comics counterpart
Batman, was a New Jersey site, with
Supermans Metropolis either New York
City or a town in Delaware. The early con-
clusion, derived from information and
clues contained in the comics, was that
Gotham City would have to be Bridgeton.
So, is Wheaton a composite of Millville
and Fort Dix? Should we search for the
entrance to the Batcave on the outskirts of
Bridgeton? Can Vineland be home to
another superhero? All that matters is that
comic books and their film adaptations
continue the celebration of the imagina-
tion that can turn coincidence into so
much more. I
Balanced Reporting,
Please
Would you challenge our wonderful
newspaper, the Daily Journal, to be a bit
more balanced? For the last three months
nearly every day, there is been at least one
article about the George Washington
Bridge scandal, yet nothing about the NSA
tapping into journalists, or about the Fast
and Furious where one border Patrol
Agent died and thousands of innocent
people in Mexico were killed by those
weapons; or the IRS using GESTAPO-like
tactics on our own people; or the
Benghazi incident where four brave
Americans were murdered.
And in another subject closer to home,
many negative letters and articles have
been written about the current City
Administration, mainly against Mayor
Bermdez.
Doesnt it make you angry (I am) that
the City Council had another special
meeting to approve a probe into Business
Administrator William E. Lutz? This
means another city expenditure. Was that
in the budget? How much will this cost us,
the taxpayers? Isnt this another smoke
screen, so the Landis Theater investiga-
tion will be shuffled to the bottom again?
Needless is to say that I support
Mayor Rubn Bermdez for the following
reasons:
1. The Bible commands Christians to
obey those who are in authority, if youre
not a Christian, you dont have to obey
this.
2. Mr. Bermdez is not a politician, but
he is an honest man.
3. Mr. Bermdez won all Districts in
the December 2012 Run-off Election. And
not as someone suggested that he won
because the East Vinelanders were too
lazy and didnt go out to vote.
The Bible talks about those who are
without sins; let them cast the first stone.
Pastor Luis R. Corchado
I
Letters to
the Editor
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In Our Schools
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Etiquette Workshop at Cumberland Christian
Mrs. Cynthia Wilson's fourth grade class at
Cumberland Christian School recently par-
ticipated in an Etiquette Workshop.
Students attended sessions such as "Self
Control," "Being Positive," "The Poison of
Gossip," "Making A Friend By Being A
Friend," "The Fine Art of Please and
Thank You," "Pleased To Meet You
(Guidelines for Making Proper
Introductions)," and "Table Manners." The
workshop was followed by a five-course
meal, which required all students to dress
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received a special certificate celebrating their success in the workshop.
Signing Day for Delsea
Regional Athletes
Christina Barbaro - Quinnipiac (Track)
Seated (l-r) Michelle Barbaro, Christina
Barbaro, Phil Barbaro
Standing (l-r) Paul Berardelli, Jim
Rafferty, Melissa Pilitowski, Linda
Marchese, Steve Iles
Celine Mazzi - Rutgers (Track/Cross
Country)
Seated (l-r) Robert Mazzi, Celine
Mazzi, Susan Mazzi
Standing (l-r) Paul Berardelli, Ron
Deckert, Sam Mazzi, Linda Marchese,
Steve Iles
Robert Rolle - Villanova (Football)
Seated (l-r) Robert Rolle, III, Robert
Rolle, Crystal Perdue
Standing (l-r) Paul Berardelli, Sal
Marchese
Brendon Slade - Sacred Heart
(Football)
Seated (l-r) Jill Robinson, Brendon
Slade, Milkia Hooks
Standing (l-r) Paul Berardelli, Steve
Iles, Sal Marchese, Rob Hooks
Brielle Morella - Davis and Elkins
(Soccer)
Seated (l-r) Juli Morella, Brielle
Morella, Victor Morella
Standing (l-r) Brian D'Ottavio, George
Passante, Paul Berardelli
Paul Berardelli - Principal,
Steve Iles - Athletic Director,
George Passante - Assistant Principal,
Brian D'Ottavio - Guidance Counselor,
Ron Deckert - coach,
Linda Marchese - coach,
Sal Marchese - coach,
Melissa Pilitowski - Guidance Counselor,
Jim Rafferty - coach
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Lincoln & Landis Ave
ShopRite Shopping Center
3666 E. Landis Ave. &
Lincoln Ave. Vineland
856-696-5555
Like ShopRite Liquors, Wines & Spirits on to receive extra savings and coupons
Guaracinis
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Excludes tobacco, sale items and items prohibited by law. Cannot be combined with any
other offers. Coupon code: 043014-01 Expires: 5/6/14
Cinco de Mayo Coupon
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Excludes tobacco, sale items and items prohibited by law. Cannot be combined with any
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Senior Coupon
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of $10 or more
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e s a h c r u P r u o Y
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e c i o h c r u o y f o s t i r i p s , rr, e e b
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691-4848
Fax: 856-691-2294
marcaccimeats@verizon.net
SPECIALS
April 30May 3
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STORE HOURS: MON.SAT. 7: 00 AM 6: 00 PM
The weather has finally started to get warmer and we at Marcacci Meats
are sizzling with our hot low prices and fresh quality meats. Come on in
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I
In Our Schools
VHS AFJROTC Drill Competition Team Triumphs
Cadets in the Vineland
High School Air Force Junior
Reserve Officer Training
Corps (AFJROTC) Drill
Competition team took third
place overall and won three
other trophies in the 15th
Annual Drills and Colors
Classic held recently at
Glasgow (Delaware) High
School.
Teams from 15 schools in
five states participated in the
competition, according to
Robert Simpson, a retired
US Air Force Major who is
Senior Aerospace Science Instructor at VHS. The program is now in its fifth year in
Vineland and there are 145 cadets enrolled.
The Vineland team took third place overall in the small team category and three
other trophies, including a second place showing in the Academic Challenge. That
segment of the competition involved presenting a persuasive argument to a panel
of judges on whether the United States should get involved in the Syrian conflict.
VHS also won trophies in the unarmed color guard sequence and the unarmed
unit inspection. Judging the events were volunteers from the University of
Delaware Air Force & Army Cadets, Delaware Air National Guard, Active Duty &
Reserve Army, and Glasgow High School.
"It was a long day that startedwith cadets reporting to the north campus at 4:45
on a Saturday morning," said Major Simpson. "But by 5 p.m., it was clear it was a
productive and rewarding one. Members of the team had been up since 0300 (3
a.m.) but despite their bloodshot eyes and yawns, you could tell there was pride in
a job well done."
The team included Cristian Jimenez, Phillip Kemp, Justin Whitaker, Kayel
Cruzado, Stephen Fairman, Christiana Bailey, Jade Stevenson, Zorjuli Crespo,
Kristofer Cajigas, Breyon Jordan, Christopher Malone, Joseph Zerra and Darwin
Peralta.
Kneeling, from left: Phillip Kemp, Cristian Jimenez.
Standing, from left: Christopher Malone, Kristofer Cajigas, Kayel Cruzado, Jade Stevenson,
Zorjuli Crespo, Breyon Jordan, Justin Whitaker, Stephen Fairman, Darwin Peralta,
Christiana Bailey and Joseph Zerra.
Read Across America at DRHS
Delsea Regional High
School held its annual
"Read Across America"
event in March.
In the weeks prior to
RAA, the 9th graders
study childrens litera-
ture, which culminates
in the completion of
their own children's
book that includes illus-
trations. This project is
a real-life experience for
the students, since they
are creating a product
that is shared with com-
munity children and
helps to create a passion for reading.
On the day of the event, the freshmen present their books to local elementary
school students in small, student-run groups.
Now the books written by the Delsea freshmen are at the elementary schools
for the 2nd graders to read; during the summer, they will be in the Franklin
Township Library.
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Spring Cleaning
Now is the time
to take care of
your chimney
American Fireplace
Hearth Shop & Chimney Sweep
3370 S. Delsea Dr. Vineland
856.825.6008
Licensed & Insured #13VH01293200
Service
Wood Stove & Fireplaces
Sweep Inspect
Caps Mortar repair
Service
Gas Logs & Fireplaces
Clean Repair Replace
$
25
OFF
Sweep or
Cleaning
Not valid with any other offer.
Exp. 6/1/14
April Showers, and ...
Injuries?
With warmer weather finally her, out-
door activitiesfrom tending to the garden
to cleaning up the garageare finally possi-
ble. And while such undertakings make it
possible to enjoy spring sunshine and, liter-
ally, smelling the roses ... they can also lead
to injury for those not properly prepared.
In fact, the physical therapists at
SportsCare Institutea leading provider of
physical and occupational therapysee an
upswing in sprains and pains each year, as
soon as the weather improves.
We want people to understand that
typical activities associated with spring
should be treated just like a workout, says
SportsCare's Nicole Stodolak, DPT.
Stretching before engaging in any strenu-
ous activityincluding scrubbing the back
deck or mowing the lawnis always a good
idea. So are taking frequent breaks and
staying hydrated. Many people dont con-
sider outdoor chores strenuous, but believe
meyour body does.
During weeding or gardening, it's
important to avoid bending over for long
periods of timekneeling is certainly a bet-
ter strategy. Knee pads can be used to pro-
tect knees and sitting on a bucket or stool
also helps keep the back at a more appro-
priate angle.
One indication of just how significant
the problem of yard work injuries is comes
via a U.S. Consumer Product Safety
Commission report, which notes that in
2010 alone, more than 41,000 people were
injured while gardening and using garden-
ing equipment.
When carrying heavy objects, avoid
twisting at the waistinstead, turn your
feet, Stodolak adds. And as areas that
have accumulated clutter are being cleared
out, be cautious where you walk. Falls are
a leading cause of injury and often occur on
a cluttered or wet surface.
It's also crucial to understand that activ-
ities requiring repetitive motionlike rak-
ing or even paintingcan take a physical
toll and result in both muscle pain and
bruising. Stretching can reduce the likeli-
hood of such injury, as can frequent weight
shifts from one side to the other during rak-
ing and changing hands regularly when
painting.
Proper clothing (examples: closed-toe
shoes for mowing the lawn; long-sleeve,
high-collar shirts and long pants for clear-
ing brush) is also an important preventive
measure.
Eco Fair at Wheatonarts
The Eco Fair at WheatonArts on
Saturday, May 3 is produced in partner-
ship with the Cumberland County
Improvement Authority. No admission
ticket is required to visit and participate in
the days special activities and presenta-
tions. Homegrown native plants, herbs and
berries, handmade items from New Jersey
artists and craftsmen, wellness informa-
tion and eco crafts for children will be
offered at the event. WheatonArts
Museum of American Glass and Gallery of
Fine Craft exhibits, Artist Studios and
museum stores will be open throughout
the day.
Home
Garden
a
n
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Gloucester County
Craftsmen & Home Show
Opens on Saturday, May 10, with
more than 100 craftsmen and
everything you need for springtime
home decorating and remodeling.
Shop till you drop, great food,
music, Little Miss Springtime
Pageant at 2 p.m., Springtime Fun
Dog Parade noon to 1 p.m., rows
and rows of craftsmen, home prod-
ucts, flowers and garden supplies.
Free Admission! $2 a carload will
be collected by Gloucester County
4-H, with proceeds to benefit 4-H.
Pet-friendly event. Raindate May 11,
9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
856-765-0118 or
http://www.gloucestercraftfair.com
Vendors: Inside Pole Barns sold
out. Outside 12x12 spaces available
until deadline of May 2.
Continued on next page
Grapevine 18-24 043014.qxd:Layout 1 4/28/14 4:02 PM Page 23
This is an extremely well-attended event
with representatives fromall kinds of envi-
ronmental organizations, plants for sale,
special glass blowing sessions, and artists
galore. At Citizens Uniteds table, they'll be
making pinecone/peanut butter birdfeeders
as well as leaf prints on foamboards.
A wide selection of native plants,
shrubs, herbs, tomato plants and garden-
ing items will be for sale from the
Cumberland County Master Gardeners.
Their Childrens Activity Table is based on
the theme Animals of the Farm and
Forest - Identifying Them By Their Tracks
and Scat. The Butterfly Tent offers chil-
dren the opportunity to experience the
wonder of butterflies.
Several eco-friendly crafts for children
will take place from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The
group, Package Goods Orchestra, from
Galloway Township, NJ, will entertain vis-
itors to the Eco Fair from 12 noon to 4
p.m. Food and refreshments will be avail-
able from Grannys Kettle Korn, Made in
Miami, LLC, Myro Dogs, Tacos Bravos,
and Sweets Suite Bake Shoppe Caf.
For more information about
WheatonArts, call 1-800-998-4552 or 856-
825-6800, or visit wheatonarts.org. For
more information about the Cumberland
County Improvement Authority, call 856-
825-3700, or visit ccia-net.com.
WheatonArts strives to ensure the
accessibility of its exhibitions, events and
programs to all persons with disabilities.
Provide two weeks notice for additional
needs. Patrons with hearing and speech
disabilities may contact WheatonArts
through the New Jersey Relay Service
(TRS) 800-852-7899 or by dialing 711. I
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Home
Garden
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Rutgers Master Gardeners
Plant Sale
Rutgers Master Gardeners of
Cumberland County will be having
its annual plant sale on Saturday,
May 3 at the Ecofest at Wheaton
Village. Master Gardeners will be
selling native trees, shrubs, and
herbaceous plants selected to
attract birds, butterflies, and polli-
nators. They are also offering
Ramapo, pictured, and KC
(Campbells Soup) tomato plants,
herbs and other plants, all reason-
ably priced.
For more information about
Master Gardeners and their plant
sale, call 856-451-2800, ext. 4.
GARDENING COURSES
Rutgers Master Gardeners of
Cumberland County training/
accreditation courses run from 9
a.m. until 12 p.m. and are held at
Rutgers Cooperative Extension
Education Center, 291 Morton Ave.,
Rosenhayn. Each three-hour course
is open to the public for a fee of
$20. This includes intensive topic
training, handouts, and refresh-
ments. For further information or to
register for a session, call 856-451-
2800, ext. 4.
TUESDAY, MAY 6
Propagation, Pam Burton,
Instructor
TUESDAY, MAY 13
Pesticides What you need to
know, Pat Hastings, Instructor,
Course qualifies for Pesticide
Recertification Credits. - Pesticide
Recertification credits are: 2 each
for Cat 10, 1A & PP@; 6 Core
Credits. Call for additional details
TUESDAY, MAY 20
Native Plants/Invasive
species/plant materials Renee
Brecht, Director of American
Littoral Society
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The following transactions of $10,000
or more were filed with Cumberland
County in the month of February 2014
(transactions may have occurred in an
earlier month). Names listed may, in
some cases, be those of buyers or
sellers representatives.
REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS
BRIDGETON
292 S Quarter Mile Ln., Sec. of
Housing & Urban Development to Ohio
Investments LLC on 2/4/14 for $36,651
515 Coral Ave., Rhonda Whildin
Mitchell (Exec.) to Austin Headrick on
2/4/14 for $51,000
394-396 Vine St., Edward J Gonzalez
to YCK Assets LLC on 2/4/14 for
$78,000
215 Bank St., Nathem Ziyadeh (by
Atty.) to Bernard Strulovics on 2/5/14
for $40,000
FAIRFIELD TWP
251 Fairton Rd. & C., Patricia A Reed
to John Gregory Bear on 2/3/14 for
$165,000
GREENWICH TWP
15 Teaburner Rd., Thomas E Seeley to
Randy Travaline on 2/4/14 for
$145,000
MILLVILLE
100 S Spruce St., Martha Smith (by
Atty.) to Jason Valentine on 2/3/14 for
$83,000
30 Rieck Ave., Ursuline Senior
Services to Shari Bradford on 2/3/14
for $105,000
3 Wildwood Ave., Pauline Parsons (Est.
by Exec.) to Lori Sturgis on 2/3/14 for
$109,700
4683 Magnolia Dr., Villa Builders Inc.
to Debra E Sauter on 2/3/14 for
$110,000
411 N Tenth St., Robert W Miskelly to
Todd C Miskelly on 2/3/14 for
$220,000
901 Cherry St., Andrew J Zerra to
Sunny Dayz Investments LLC on
2/4/14 for $47,000
UPPER DEERFIELD
20 Merritt Ave., John Kolonich to Ryan
J Christie on 2/4/14 for $117,000
VINELAND
100 Avas Ct., Davco Construction Inc.
to Steven J Schiavo on 2/3/14 for
$85,000
1619 N West Ave., South Vineland LL
to Carlos Negron on 2/3/14 for
$135,000
330 W Summit St., Efrain Atiles to
Yeimi Fernandez Rodriguez on 2/4/14
for $110,000
2364 Allegheny Ave., Landmark
Development No. 4 LLC to Alexandria
E Beckford on 2/4/14 for $221,550
785 Amber Ln., Michael E Bialecki to
Dave Garcia on 2/4/14 for $242,000
1589 Wills Pl., Bank of New York
Mellon Trust (by Atty.) to Bota
Investments LLC on 2/5/14 for $86,625
Grapevine 25-28 043014.qxd:Layout 1 4/28/14 4:00 PM Page 25
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SPORTS HAPPENINGS
EVERY TUESDAY
Yoga. Caf of Life Studio, 1 N. Valley Ave.,
Vineland, 7 - 8:15 p.m. Beginners and
experienced welcome. Soft and gentle:
stretching, breathing, relaxation. Ceci
Brandt, RYT. $10 per class. 207-7893.
Square Dance Lessons. 225 Broad St.
(Rt. 552), Milmay. $5. First lesson free.
Ralph Trout, Teacher. Come join the
Rainbow Squares and learn to square
dance! 856-447-3439.
EVERY THURSDAY
Yoga Classes. Caf of Life Fitness
Center, 1 N. Valley Ave., Vineland. 7 p.m.
$8 per class. 856-794-9888.
SATURDAY, MAY 3
Boating Safety Course. South Jersey
Hospital Fitness Center, 1430 W. Sherman
Ave. 8:30 a.m.4:30 p.m. $55; pre-regis-
tration required. For more info., call 609-
703-9688 or e-mail whisk-
away3@verizon.net.
P.U.S.H. 5-Mile Walk Down the
Sidewalks of Vineland. Chestnut Ave.
Assembly of God parking lot, 2554 E.
Chestnut Ave., Vineland. Registration
8:309 p.m. Walk starts at 9 p.m.
P.U.S.H. is People United to Stop Hunger.
Sponsored by Soup Kitchen of Vineland
Auxiliary. All proceeds from the walk go
to the Vineland Ministerial Food Pantry
to assure that our Vineland neighbors do
not go to bed hungry. Adults 16 and
older: $10, or $8 for pre-registration.
Children 1015: $5, or $3 for pre-regis-
tration. Children 9 and under free.
Children 15 and under must be accom-
panied by an adult. Group rate is $50
for 10 or more. To register, call 856-690-
5509 or e-mail soupkitchen@verizon.net.
MAY 3 AND 4
Migratory Bird Walks. Parvin State
Park, 701 Almond Rd., Elmer. Meet in the
Fishermans Landing parking lot along
Parvins Mill Rd. at 7 p.m. See Baltimore
orioles, bath swallows, gray catbirds, red-
eyed vireos, various species of warblers
and others. Bring binoculars and field
guides if you have them. Bring the kids.
FRIDAY, MAY 9
Bischop Schad Regional School Golf
Tournament. White Oaks Country Club,
2951 Dutch Mill Rd, Newfield. Now accept-
ing Golfers (space is limited). Sponsorship
opportunities available. Please call the
school for more information 691-4490.
SATURDAY, MAY 17
Bowling Party Fundraiser. Brunswick
Zone, 100 American Blvd., Turnersville.
13 p.m. $20 donation includes two hours
of bowling and rental shoes. Proceeds go
to the LiveSTRONG Foundation helping to
support cancer fighters now. Contact
Sherri at charity.sherri@gmail.com for
tickets. Limited tickets available.
SUNDAY, MAY 18
13th Annual Walkathon for the ARC.
Parvin State Park, Pittsgrove. Participants
can choose a 3.1 Challenge Walk, a 2 Mile
Walk or a Mile Wheelchair Trail.
Registration starts a 9 a.m. and the walk
begins at 10 a.m. To obtain a pledge form,
call 856-691-9138.
YOGA WITH CECI
Practice Hatha Yoga at one of the five
locations listed below: Beginners and
all levels welcome for a soft and gen-
tle class! Props are available at all
locationsmats, straps, blocks,
chairs. Bring your own mat if possible.
Mondays, 10:30 a.m. class is held at
the Cumberland County Library on
Route 49 in Bridgeton. Call 856-453-
2210 for directions.
Tuesdays, 9:45 a.m. class is for folks
55 and over. It is held at the Vineland
Senior Center, 6th and Elmer Streets.
856-794-4074.
Wednesdays, 4:30 p.m. class is held
at Pat & Als (private home) in Carmel
near the CC Fairgrounds. Call Ceci at
856-207-7893 or e-mail
cesbrandt@comcast.net for directions.
Wednesdays, 6:30 p.m. class is at
Cumberland County Library, Route 49
in Bridgeton.
Fridays, 9:30 a.m. class is at the Holly
City Family Center. 856-293-0609 ext.
1014.
Yoga etiquette:
For your first yoga session please
arrive 20 minutes before start time.
Please be prepared to practice in
bare feet (or sticky socks)
Wear comfortable clothing
Avoid wearing perfumes or tonics.
Arrive on time: 10 minutes before
start of class to set up.
Turn off cell phones.
Avoid eating a meal at least two
hours prior to start of class!
Questions? Please contact Ceci
Brandt at 856-207-7893 or e-mail ces-
brandt@comcast.net.
COMMUNITY CALENDAR

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Call 9 a.m - 5 p.m daily, Deadline for paid ads: Friday, 3 p.m.
To order your classified call, 856-457-7815 or visit
www.grapevinenewspaper.com/classifieds
Call 9 a.m - 5 p.m daily, Deadline for paid ads: Friday, 3 p.m. To order your classified, call 856-457-7815 or
visit www.grapevinenewspaper.com/classifieds. See box below for additional ordering information.
Only $10 per ad, per week, up to 20 words; over 20 words,
$0.50 per word. $0.30 for boldper word/per issue, $3 for a
Border/per issue. Add a photo for $15. Mail Ad & payment or go
online to www.grapevinenewspaper.com/classifieds.
Not responsible for typographical errors. Once an ad is placed, it cannot be cancelled or changed. The Grapevine does not in any way
imply approval or endorsement. Those interested in goods or services always use good judgment and take appropriate precautions.
Acct. No. ___________________________________Exp. Date________ 3 Digit # on back
of card__________
Signature:__________________________________________
Printed Name:______________________________________
Name ___________________________________
Address__________________________________
City__________________________Zip_________
Phone #: ________________________________
email____________________________________
The Grapevine
907 N. Main Rd., Suite 205
Vineland, NJ 08360
www.grapevinenewspaper.com
Mail Ad
Form with
Payment TO:
Classifieds
Call for more information
856-457-7815
Check if needed.
Refer to prices above.
JBold
J Border
CLASSIFIEDS
Credit Cards
Accepted:
2 acres of Farmland
in Rosenhayn available
for use. Maintenance
of grounds required in
lieu of rental fee. Call
856-982-0300.
Pete Construction.
Specializing in decks,
roofs and home
remodeling. State
licensed and insured.
Call for a free esti-
mate. 856-507-1456.
Mechanic - C Level,
F/T, Full Bene. Pkg.,
D/L & Exper. req'd.
Fax resume to 609-
561-0840 Arena
Buick-GMC,
Hammonton.
Share house, no
charge for utilities, no
security deposit to
move in, $699/month.
Vineland.
609-213-0832.
We Buy
Used Vehicles!
See Lenny Campbell See Merle Graham
808 N. Pearl St., Bridgeton NJ
(856) 451-0095
Turk's Pressure Clean.
Powerwashing of vinyl and
aluminum siding.
Concrete, brick, roof stain
removal. Gutter cleanouts.
Over 25 years in business.
Insured. Call 856-692-7470
MLV Roofing. Rubber roofs,
shingles, mobile homes,
coatings, and repairs.
856-207-9810.
Have a bike taking up
space in your home?
Please consider donating
it. The Vineland Rotary
Club has partnered with
Pedals for Progress to
export bikes to third-world
countries where they are
needed for transportation.
Also collecting treadle and
portable sewing machines.
Contact Henry Hansen at
856-696-0643 for drop-off
or pick-up.
1 bedroom 2nd floor
apartment, newly renovat-
ed. Mature single only. NO
children, pets, smoking.
$500/month + utility &
security deposit. 609-774-
9290
Vineland 1-bedroom apart-
ment, first floor, off street
parking. $750/mo. Incl.
heat & hot water. 1 1/2 mo.
Security. No pets. 609-
204-5541.
Will care for your eld-
erly loved ones at
home. Companion,
personal care, shop-
ping, Dr. appts.
Experienced and
dependable. Please
call 856-691-2331
Decks, doors, windows,
siding, metal roof and
roofing repairs additions
renovations inside or out.
Call TNT Construction.
Free estimates.
856-825-8026.
All your roofing: asphalt,
slate, cedar, metal repairs,
chimney caps, counter
slashing. Call TNT
Construction. Free esti-
mates. 856-825-8026.
Piano teacher seeks 4
to 5 year olds for a
piano music and move-
ment program. Please
call Ana at
856-794-8977.
Phone Hub will pay CASH
for your new/broken/used
iPhone! 2630 E. Chestnut
Ave., Unit D, Vineland, NJ
08361. Call or text
856-332-9078.
PURE & SIMPLE CLEAN-
ING SERVICE "We make
life simpler" Professional
home & office cleaning.
Eco-Cleaning available.
www.pureandsimply-
clean.com (609) 992-1318
DISH TV Retailer. Starting
at $19.99/month (for 12
mos.) & High Speed
Internet starting at
$14.95/month (where
available.) SAVE! Ask
About SAME DAY
Installation! CALL Now!
1-800-816-7254
Medical Guardian - Top-
rated medical alarm and
24/7 medical alert moni-
toring. For a limited time,
get free equipment, no
activation fees, no com-
mitment, a 2nd waterproof
alert button for free and
more - only $29.95 per
month. 800-918-1743
Micro Electric LLC.
Residential repair, addi-
tions, and services.
Bonded and insured.
no job is too small.
NJ LIC #14256.
Call 609-501-7777.
Available now: house to
share in Vineland: Near
stores, cable TV, shared
bathroom and kitchen.
$450/mo. References
required. Call 856-982-
5890.
Commission Based Phone
Sales. Call 609-213-0832.
COMMUNITY YARD SALE:
Oak Valley Apartments,
1301 S. Lincoln Avenue,
Vineland. Saturday, May
3rd, 8:00am to 12:00pm
Yard Sale! Sat., May 3
starting at 7:00am, locat-
ed at the corner of Ida
Lane & Highland Ave. in
Vineland. Children's
clothes (girl), small appli-
ances, DVDs, toys and
more. Great prices!
Full view 32"x80" insulated
Andersen storm door with
screen. Excellent condi-
tion. $110. 856-691-1552
FOR SALE - Craftsman
15.5 hp 42" riding mower.
Good condition. Electric
start, 6 speed transaxle.
Approx. 12 years old;
needs safety switch for
mower deck. Includes 32"
lawn tender
dethatcher/sweeper and
utility trailer. Asking $350
for all. Call 856-691-8224.
2001 27-foot Cherokee
Camper. Sleeps 8. Great
condition! $6,500 856-
794-8266.
Attention Artists! Logan
matt cutter 45", shrink
wrap equipment, tent
10'x10', graphic art display
panels, paper cutter, easel.
293-8788.
Aira Pro Cardinal series
electric guitar with cord
and case. Never used.
$185. Small roll top desk
$98. Working Rainbow
vacuum $100.
609-703-6001.
Electrical
Contractor
Help Wanted
Yard Sale
For Rent
Services Services
Misc.
Farmland Avail.
1. ____________ 2. ____________ 3. ____________ 4. ___________ 5. ____________
6. ____________ 7. ____________ 8. ____________ 9. ___________ 10. ____________
11. ____________ 12. ____________ 13. ____________ 14. ___________ 15. ____________
16. ____________ 17. ____________ 18. ____________ 19. ___________ 20. ____________
21. ____________ 22. ____________ 23. ____________ 24. ___________ 25. ____________
26. ____________ 27. ____________ 28. ____________ 29. ___________ 30. ____________
31. ____________ 32. ____________ 33. ____________ 34. ___________ 35. ____________
36. ____________ 37. ____________ 38. ____________ 39. ___________ 40. ____________
41. ____________ 42. ____________ 43. ____________ 44. ___________ 45. ____________
46. ____________ 47. ____________ 48. ____________ 49. ___________ 50. ____________
Steelman's Drywall.
Drywall installation and
repairing nailpops, cracks,
water damage, unfinished
drywall. Big or small! Call
Joe for a free estimate at
609-381-3814.
For Sale
Bikes Wanted
For Rent
Grapevine 25-28 043014.qxd:Layout 1 4/28/14 4:00 PM Page 27
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