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Deerfield Harvest Fest Expands to Four Days With the 36th Deerfield Township Harvest Festival just a day away, excitement is building as the Festival will open on Thursday evening for an amusement ride night for the first time in its history on Thursday evening. The Harvest Festival Festival will open on Thursday night October 9 from 5 to 9 pm for amusement rides only. Thursday Thursday night features a $20 ride bracelet that allows unlimited rides for the 4hour opening night. Individual ride tickets will be avail available able Thursday and throughout the weekend. The $40 Super Pass bracelet will also sold on Thursday evening which allows unlimited rides all four days of regular Festival Festival hours. With the addition of Thursday evening rides, the Super Pass has added four hours of rides but remains the same price as the three-day pass last year. This means if you buy a Super Pass on Thursday at opening time of 5 p.m., the user will get to ride all the rides unlimited times during all 29 hours of the Festival. The $20 discount ride bracelets will also be sold on Friday, Saturday and Sunday at the Festival for use during specified hours

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 E N T  M P R O V E M  I M  H O M E  I

Global Guru Lester Brown’s sphere of influence: A tomato farm near Bridgeton to Planet Earth. The renowned environmentalist has made a lasting imprint worldwide. {  BY MICKEY BRANDT  }


kay, so I’m assigned to interview a subject who won a MacArthur Fellowship, best-known as the Genius Grant; Gran t; prod produced uced 51 book bookss on globa globall scien scientific tific,, econ economic, omic, and environmental issues that were translated into scores of  languages, and received 26 honorary degrees from universities worldwide.. A man who rose from the hard and humble life of a worldwide poor, rural family farm to be recognized by the  Washington Post as “one of the world’s most influential thinkers.” In advance of his conference appearance Saturday in Bridgeton, what should I ask Mr. Lester R. Brown, premier agronomist and humanist, climatechange expert, consultant to world leaders, and founder and president of the independent think tank, Earth Policy Institute? Would I be able to follow the science, logic, and intellect of this Lester Brown pioneer environmentalist who has made his mark as a lecturer and adviser? Well, he grew up in Stow Creek Township in western Cumberland County near Bridgeton, so I started there and quickly learned that Brown asked himself similar questions as he went from paucity to prominence.

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Testa Sr. and Fanucci To Be Honored at Italian Cultural Foundation’s Annual Gala Ball The Italian Cultural Foundation of South Jersey has announced that Anthony R. Fanucci and Michael L. Testa, Esq., both of Vineland, will receive the Spirit of Achievement Award at the 27th Annual Gala Ball, honoring their cultural pride, community involvement and professional achievements. The ceremony will take place on Friday, on Friday, October 24, 24, at the Greenview Inn, at Eastlyn Golf Course in Vineland. Both Fanucci and Testa are lifelong Vineland residents. Anthony Fanucci is City Council President for the City of Vineland, owner of the AR  Fanucci Insurance Agency, LLC, and AR  Fanucci Real Estate, Inc., in Vineland and a twoterm Vineland Board of Education member. He volunteers for the Special Olympics, acts as a special needs advocate, and was recently honored with the Steven L. LaRosa Award for Leadership and Culture at St. Augustine Preparatory in Vineland. All of these activities are wholly devoted to the support of Anthony's family—his wife, Stacey Lyn, their daughter, Giavanna Rose and Anthony’s son, Vincenzo Romeo Fanucci.

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 Adve  Ad verti rtise se in The Grapevine and get incredible results. For a no-obligati no-obligation on advertising consultation, call 856-45 856-4577-78 7815 15 or e-mail: [email protected] today.

he new network television season is now underway, but for anyone skeptical about current programming belonging to a new Golden Age of TV, there is an alternative. Thanks to such channels as ME-TV, COZI, THIS and Antenna TV, Baby Boomers and those that followed can effortlessly travel back to television’s original Golden Age. Such channels allow us to reconstruct the primetime viewing of the late 1950s through the 1970s with offerings of everything from Gilligan’s Island  and  and I Dream of   Jeannie to  The Brady Bunch  and  Happy  Days. Sitcoms like these have continued to entertain audiences for decades through a steady stream of reruns. In the 1980s, shows like Nick at Night recycled them for a whole new generation of viewers. But today, the abundance of retro channels has made it possible to unearth such treasures as noir dramas that displayed the darker side of familiar TV characters, a wider range of comedies and a wealth of  Westerns whose existence was much shorter than the decades-spanning   Bonanza and Gunsmoke. In the early days, TV series were closely allied with the movie studio that produced them and provided soundstages, backlots and stock footage. Movies provided inspiration, and television spin-offs of  theatrical studio films weren’t uncommon.  Naked City, an anthology series, took its name and New York City setting from the 1948 Jules Dassin film. And while Sam Spade and Philip Marlowe put their sleuthing abilities to the test in motion pictures, the more stylish Peter Gunn investigated crime on the small screen, solving mysteries in a third of the time it took his cinematic counterparts. Unfortunately, noir was already on its way out of theaters by the late 1950s. Along with  Johnny Staccato , sadly missing  from the current crop of reruns, Peter Gunn was in the last quality batch of dramatic gumshoe series to hit television until the hero protagonist was remade into an anti-hero in 1970s shows like  The  Rockford  Rockfor d Files. If there’s a line of demarcation in early television programming, it would have to be the start of 1970s sitcoms. Sure, the introduction of color TVs in the 1960s

made television more competitive with film, but essentially the scripts were still in the hands of veteran writers. Such staid series as The Donna Reed Show  and  The  Brady  Brad y Bunch  continued to rely on the storylines and dialogue of 1950s programs like  Leave It To Beaver  and Bachelor  Father, and the one-liners and broad comedy of late ’60s sitcoms had an air of  stand-up routines to them. Current trends might have been the inspiration for the replication of the Beatles’  A Hard Day’s  Night in  The Monkees, currently not in syndication, and for the comical slant on James Bond films in Get Smart , but the humor was straight from the Borscht Belt. The comedies of the 1970s, however, took several turns away from previous decades. Programs like The Mary Tyler  Moore Show refined its dialogue, giving it a more sophisticated repartee. And  M*A*S*H   M*A *S*H  secured  secured its popularity by incorporating both witty comedy and compelling drama throughout its extensive run. The high school classroom served as the setting for several TV shows that perhaps best illustrate the changes between the decades. The 1950s romantic broodings of The Many Loves of Dobie Gillis, adapted from a 1953 film, incorporated that era’s cultural trend in the form of  beatnik sidekick Maynard G. Krebs, a sort of goateed Lou Costello to Dobie’s Bud Abbott. But in the ’60s, the classroom became a backdrop for the drama that filled the lives of both teachers and students in the series Room 222, currently not in syndication. By the ’70s, a tough Brooklyn high school served as the setting for Gabe Kaplan’s Welcome Back, Kotter,  a sitcom based on the antics of the underachieving, undisciplined Sweathogs. During its early years, the show was compared with  Room  222, and in a 1977 interview I conducted with actor Robert Hegyes, who played the Sweathog Juan Epstein, the subject of the comparison came up. “ Room 222 is a realistic situation with realistic conditions and a realistic plot,” he told me. “ Kotter is a potentially realistic situation, but what we’ve done is taken the realism into a logical extreme, which is chaos.” I

 Next Week: Week: The TV Western




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Italian Cultural Foundation Gala Ball

6   DINING 9   Obituaries




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The Grapevine 907 N. Main Rd., Ste. 205, Vineland, NJ 08360 PHONE:  856-457-7815 • FAX: 856-457-7816 EMAIL: [email protected] [email protected] om WEB: www.grapevinenewspaper www.grapevinenewspaper.com .com The Grapevine is published on Wednesdays by Grapevine News Corp. Copyright © 2014. All rights reserved.

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GALA (Continued from cover) Michael L. Testa, Esq., is a Vineland native and certified Civil and Criminal Trial Attorney, serving as senior partner of  his firm; Testa, Heck, Scrocca, and Testa. He was selected for the Professional Lawyer of the Year Award from the New Jersey Commission on Professionalism in the Law in 2005 and for a Trial Bar Award for Distinguished Service in the Cause of  Justice in 2007. Testa has served as President of the Board of Trustees of the

Landis Theater Foundation, on the Advisory Board of Sun National Bank, as Chairman of the Board of Directors of  Rehabilitation Hospital of South Jersey. Testa currently resides in Buena with his wife Ellen. They have two sons, Michael Jr. and Shawn; and three grandchildren, Eva Marie, Sarah Catherine, and Logan. The entire Testa family wishes to thank the members of the Italian Cultural Foundation of South Jersey for selecting  Michael to receive the 2014 Spirit of  Achievement Award. It is especially significant to them as Michael joins his father who was honored with this same

award in 1990. The Italian Cultural Foundation of  South Jersey is a not-for-profit organization formed in 2008 to conduct charitable and educational activities within the meaning of Section 501(c)(3) of the Internal Revenue Code, and specifically to provide education regarding the history and culture of Italy and the role of ItalianAmericans in the development of the United States. The organization conducts e ducational presentations, provides Italian language classes and hosts cultural events. For more information visit www.icfsj.org or call 609-805-3757. I

LES BROWN (Continued from cover) “When I was young, I didn’t have a lot of  confidence,” he told me. “My parents didn’t finish elementary school, we lived in austere conditions, we didn’t have indoor plumbing  until I went to college, it all gave me a feeling  of social inadequacy and self-consciousness.” There was never a doubt, though, about Brown’s intellectual gifts—something was going on in there and going on early. “My grandfather taught me to read when I was four; by elementary school I was reading  as many as 100 books a year,” he said. He devoured biographies of world leaders, famous

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           

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scientists, and others of prominence, noting  that many came from poverty. “I realized people could be very successful without an upper class background; I saw how they did it and I identified with them,” he said. “I decided when I was about eight that I wanted to accomplish something, not as a celebrity, but in an important field. I had trouble deciding  what the field would be, though.” “The” field never crystallized. When Brown started as a farmer, he already knew from Pop you needed to be expert in many areas to succeed. (Pop eventually rose from hired hand to farm owner in his life’s work.) “You have to know the chemistry of soils and nutrients, biology of crops, meteorology, engineering, physics,” he noted. “Farming  makes you a generalist.” With pride, Brown told me that at Rutgers University School of Agriculture he took the required 24 science courses for his bachelor’s degree in 19 different disciplines. He was drawing the direct line to his present-day role as a systemic analyst. Brown’s business acumen as a 17-year-old helped his and younger brother Carl’s tomato farm literally grow from producing 28,000 plants in the first year to a peak of 1.5 million pounds a year. “Carl was just 14,” Brown said. “We earned enough for him to buy a new tractor. The supply place thought he was kidding, of course, but he had the knowledge and, more importantly, the money, to do it.” Brown went to Rutgers on a full scholarship and later earned a master’s degree in public policy administration from Harvard. In a manner somehow both courteous and didactic, Brown repeated a few mantras throughout our interview. On the widest range of intellectual topics I’ve discussed with anyone in a long time, when I was about to learn some

OPPOSITE PAGE: Brown loading a tractor trailer with 600 baskets of tomatoes, 1958. ABOVE: The Brown Family—Carl, Mom, Lester, Pop, Marion ABOVE RIGHT: Brown being congratulated by President Lyndon Johnson on receiving the Ten Outstanding Young Men in Federal Service award, 1965.

new fact or enjoy some unique viewpoint, I usually heard “Here’s another interesting story,” “Let me mention one more thing about that,” or “I haven’t thought much about that, but...” He loves clever anecdotes, like the fact both Galileo and he graduated from the University of  Pisa (Class of 1585 and honorary degree in 1991, respectively); that one of his books,  Plan B 2.0 was translated into Esperanto; and that he was inducted into the Earth Hall of Fame Kyoto. Some may view Brown as a self-aggrandizer, but when he talked about himself it had a lot of  content—what I’d call boastful with backup. But no matter what I asked, his answer was devoid of academic or scientific jargon, unqualified, and filled with relevant data from memory. What’s the hardest environmental challenge facing the world? “Climate change. A one-degree Celsius rise in temperature drops grain yield 17 percent and we could be facing a six-degree rise this century. When we farmed, we could have heat and drought, but we could depend on it going  back: Now, there’s no normal to go back to.” What about the climate naysayers? “They didn’t pay attention when they took science in high school.” Why does he remain an optimist in the face of bleak forecasts for everything from world hunger to pollution? “Coal is the biggest generator of heat-trapping gas. We’ve closed 140 plants in the U.S. and have 390 left. The Sierra Club is driving it and wants to end coal-fired electric production by 2030. In Denmark, 37 percent of power comes from wind. Iowa and South Dakota are already at 25 percent and Iowa wants 50 by 2018. Then there are the billionaires.” The billionaires? “Warren Buffett put $15 billion into solar energy in the South and $15 billion into wind in the Mid-West. This is investment, not philanthropy. Ted Turner built seven solar plants. There’s no question that resources of billionaires are massing into solar energy.” What are the secrets of his productive and healthy life? “It’s probably DNA and I’ve always been able to do what I wanted to; I couldn’t be happier.”

We talked about world hunger, human relations, political economy, the decline of  Cumberland County, and an hour’s worth of  other subjects, but somehow Brown kept coming back to raising tomatoes in Stow Creek.

That success instilled the self-confidence and honed the sense of destiny that shaped his later life. He is still Farmer Brown. Brown has been a distance runner since he was 14. The 80-year-old’s most recent race was last spring’s 17,000-participant Cherry Blossom Ten-Mile in Washington where he finished second in his age group. (Spoiler alert: There were only three runners in that age group.) He joked about his competitive running. “If you can’t beat ‘em, outlast ‘em,” he said, in what can stand as a metaphor for his remarkable life and ca reer. In fact, this weekend’s “Changing Places, Changing Planet” events in Bridgeton start at 7 a.m. Saturday with “Run in the Park with Lester Brown.” Then, he gives the keynote address,

and, following a brunch, he’s on a panel of  experts discussing regional resources. In the afternoon and evening, he’ll likely attend the conference’s artistic and cultural events. The last time Brown visited Bridgeton professionally was in 2005 for his induction into the Bridgeton High School Distinguished Alumni Hall of Fame. Class of 1951. I

 Lester Brown’slatest book, Breaking New Ground: A Personal History , was published last year. His organization’s website is www.earth-policy.org.  It supplied the photos published with this article.  E-mail feedback: [email protected]  Follow on Twitter: @Mickey_Brandt

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1601 N. High St., Millville NJ 08332 • (856) 765-5196

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DINING OUT  From fine dining to lunch spots to bakeries, the area has choices to satisfy any appetite. Call for hours.

NOW AVAILABLE Pumpkin Ravioli

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 We Accept Food Stamps EBT Package Deal 5 lb. Center Cut Pork Chops, 4 lb. Beef Cubes, 5 lb. Boneless Chicken Breast, 2 lb. Bacon, 4 lb. Lean Ground Beef


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1 Buy 1 Get One   ⁄   2  Price Tilapia w/Crabmeat Stuffing

Andrea Trattoria, 16 N. High St., Millville, 697-

8400. Chef/owner Andrea Covino serves up Italian specialties in atmosphere of fine dining. Annata Wine Bar, 216 Bellevue Ave, Hammonton, 609-704-9797. Food served tapas style, catering, private parties. Extensive wine list. Live music Thurs. night. Bagel University, 1406 S. Main Rd., Vineland, 691-0909. Breakfast and lunch spot offering sandwiches named for colleges near and far. Barbera’s Chocolates on Occasion, 782 S. Brewster Rd., Vineland, 690-9998. Homemade chocolates and candies, custom gift baskets. Bennigan’s Restaurant,  2196 W. Landis Ave., Vineland, 205-0010. Entrees, desserts, drink specials. Take-out. Happy Hour Mon-Fri 3pm-7pm, Sun-Thu 10pm-cl. All TV sports packages available. Big John’s Pizza Queen, 1383 S. Main Rd., Vineland, 205-0012. Featuring “Gutbuster” a 21-oz. burger, pizza, wings, subs, dinners. Black Olive Restaurant.  782 S. Brewster Rd, Vineland. 457-7624. 7 a.m. - 10 p.m daily. Entrees, desserts. Take out available. Bruni's Pizzeria. 2184 N. 2nd St., Millville (856) 825-2200. Award-winning pizza since 1956. Open Mon-Sat. 11 a.m.-10 p.m. Sun. 11 a.m.-9 p.m. Bruno's Family Restaurant,  Cape May Ave. and Tuckahoe Rd., Dorothy, 609-476-4739. Breakfast, lunch, dinner, pizza. Open MonSat. 7 a.m.-8:30 p.m. Casa Dori Italian,  1303 Harding Hwy., Richland, 856-839-0302. Appetizers, pasta specialties, veal, chicken, house favorites. Private parties and catering available. BYOB. Chestnut Diner,  2578 E. Chestnut Ave., Vineland, 856-696-2992. Serving breakfast, lunch, and dinner. Open daily 7 a.m.–10 p.m. Chow’s Garden  1101 N. 2nd St., Millville, 327-3259. Sushi Bar, All-you-can-eat buffet. Cosmopolitan Restaurant Lounge, Bakery, 3513 S. Delsea Dr., Vineland, 765-5977. Happy hour everyday 11 a.m. - 6 p.m. halfpriced appetizers, and reduced drink specials. Crust N Krumbs Bakery,  Main/Magnolia rds., 690-1200. Cakes, pies, cookies, breads, doughnuts, custom wedding cakes.

and Rt. 55, Vineland, 692-8600. Open Daily, 6 a.m.–11 p.m. Breakfast served all day. Daily specials Monday through Friday. Dakota Prime Steakhouse & Sushi Bar at Ramada, W. Landis Ave. and Rt. 55,

Vineland, 692-8600. Stylish atmosphere perfect for an upscale lunch or dinner. Delicious steaks, seafood and sushi. Closed Monday for dinner. Deeks Deli & Kustard Kitchen,  1370 S. Main Rd., Vineland, 691-5438. Call for lunch and dinner specials. Soft ice cream and cakes year-round. Mon.-Sat 9 a.m.–8 p.m. Denny’s,  1001 W. Landis Ave., Vineland, 6961900. Breakfast, lunch, dinner. Take-out, too. Happy Hour Mon.-Fri. 3-7 p.m. Open 24 hours. Kids eat free Tues. & Sat. DeThomasi’s 5 Points Inn, E. Landis Ave. & Tuckahoe Road, E. Vineland, 691-6080. Authentic homemade Italian cuisine. Onand off-premises cathering. Family owned and operated. Hours: Monday thru Thursday 10am til midnight, Friday & Sat. 10am til 2am. Sunday 8am til midnight. Serving lunch and dinner every day and breakfast buffet on Sundays. Dominick’s Pizza, 1768 S. Lincoln Ave., Vineland, 691-5511. Family time-honored recipes, fresh ingredients. Duke’s Place, 305 N. Mill Rd., Vineland, 4575922. Open for breakfast and lunch, seven days. Homemade soups, burgers, hot and cold subs. Catering available. Elmer Diner, 41 Chestnut St., Elmer. 3583600. Diverse menu of large portions at reasonable prices. Esposito's Maplewood III, 200 N. Delsea Dr., Vineland, 692-2011. Steaks, seafood and pasta dishes at this Italian restaurant. Eric’s, 98 S. West Ave., Vineland, 205-9800. Greek and American cuisine, pizza. Fortescue Grille, 102 Delaware Ave., Fortescue, 856-447-1200. Fine dining but casual. Specializing in crab cakes made with jumbo lump and colossal crab meat, Angus steaks, waterfront dining on the bay. Reservations accepted. Gardella’s Ravioli Co. & Italian Deli,

527 S. Brewster Rd., 697-3509. Name says it all. Daily specials, catering. Closed Sun. Golden Corral Buffet & Grill,  3624 S. Delsea Dr., 856-362-5508. All you can eat, serving Breakfast Sat & Sun, 7:30 - 11 a.m., Lunch Mon thru Fri 11 - 4 p.m., Dinner 7 days a week. Senior early bird specials, Mon thru Fri, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Take outs available. Gina’s Ristorante,  Landis and Lincoln Aves. in ShopRite Plaza, Vineland. 205-0049.

THURSDAYS: Crusted Chicken Pot Pie

MONDAY –  THURSDAY: Buy 1 Pizza, 1 Get One   ⁄   2  Price Take out only.Toppings extra Must present coupon at time of order. Coupon only valid until October 31, 2014

Set Ups Available for BYOB 

782 S. Brewster Road • Vineland, NJ 856-457-7624 • 856-457-7626 • Fax: 856-457-7628

Must present coupon at time of order. Coupon only valid until October 31, 2014


Dessert Baking Challenge When you bake desserts and share your creations with others, does it bring a smile to the faces of your family and friends? Then we’ve got a challenge for you. Your desserts will be the perfect fit for this year’s festival theme “ 36 Years Of Music and Fun: Makes You Smile!” From cakes and pies to cookies, cupcakes and brownies, we’re on a hunt for your best, most tantalizing original dessert recipe. Saturday, October 11 is your chance to show off your culinary skills by entering your favorite dessert in the Deerfield Township Harvest Festival Dessert Baking Challenge and make the judges smile The organizers didn't forget that there are young bakers, since a large focus of the festival is on bringing families together. There is no minimum age for entrants. Entry forms are available online at dthf.org and at the Deerfield Township Municipal Building. Recipes and entry forms can be e-mailed as an attachment to [email protected] If you have any questions, call Linda at 609-605-4679. Desserts for the baking challenge may be brought to the Harvest Festival Information Booth Saturday, October 11, between 10 and 11 a.m. Entries are to be in non-returnable containers. Your name should be on the bottom of your container for judging purposes. Entries become the property of the Deerfield Township Recreation Committee. Entries will be judged on appearance, flavor, and creativity. First and second places in each category will be recognized. Awards will be presented on the festival stage. A sign indicating the presentation time will be visible on the “entry drop-off table.” Winners will receive an award, certificate and coupons for free items from the Recreation Committee Food Booth.




DINNER 7 Days 6am-9pm



Mon., Oct. 13th thru

Sun. Oct. 19th

Entire Bill

Mondays - Senior Day 20% off 

 Thursdays - Prime Rib Night $15.99

(Cannot becombinedwith anyotheroffer)

Fridays - Seafood Night (Seafood Specials)

 Tuesdays - Italian Night Special Italian Menu 15%Off  (Cannot becombinedwith anyotheroffer)

Saturdays - Rib Night $12.99

Wednesdays - Old Fashioned Pot Pie Crust $8.99

Sundays - Family Night (Kids Eat Free- 1 Kid Per1 Adult)

BYOB • Most Credit Cards Accepted • Take-outs • Pre-orders

1407–1411 S. Main Rd. • Vineland, NJ Open 6 a.m.–9 p.m. • Fax 856-839-0760


A cookbook featuring the recipes from 2009 to 2013 entries will be on sale at the festival. The cookbook is dedicated to longtime dessert challenge judge, Alice Taylor, who passed away last year.

Prices effective: 10/8–10/14/14

ShopRite Wines

First-place winner in last year’s cookies category, Jennifer Bates of Bridgeton, NJ

Serving dinner Tues.-Thurs., 4-9 p.m.; Friday & Sat., 4-10 p.m.; Now serving lunch: Tues. Fri. 11 a.m. - 3 p.m. Reservations recommended. Takeout available. Giovanni's Authentic Italian Deli, 1102 N. East Ave. Vineland. 692-0459. Open daily serving 10” hot and cold subs, breakfast sandwiches, salads, soups, sandwiches, flat bread panini, wings, platters, family dinners. Golden Palace Diner Restaurant  2623 S Delsea Dr, Vineland, 692-5424. Serving breakfast, lunch and dinner daily. The Greenview Inn at Eastlyn Golf Course, 4049 Italia Avenue, Vineland, 691-5558. The golfers’ lounge and bar serves lunch and

snacks daily from 11 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The Greenview Inn is a fine dining restaurant open for dinner Wed.-Sun. at 5 p.m. Harry’s Pub at Ramada,  W. Landis Ave. and Rt. 55, Vineland, 696-8600. Lunch & dinner 7 days a week. Happy hour daily 4-6pm with half price appetizers. Live Entertainment Wednesday–Saturday. High Street Chinese Buffet,  201 N High St., Millville, 825-2288. All-you-can-eat buffet. Jersey Jerry's.  1362 S. Delsea Dr., Vineland, 362-5978. Serving subs, sandwiches, and take-out platters.

& Spirits 

Lincoln & Landis Ave • ShopRite Shopping Center 3600 E. Landis Ave. & Lincoln Ave. Vineland • 856-696-5555 Like “ShopRite Wines & Spirits” on

to receive extra savings and coupons


Continued on next page


Dogajolo Toscato


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One coupon per table per visit.

856-691-8980 623E. Landis Ave.  Vineland, NJ 08360  

Tel: 856-691-8980  www.landispigroast.com 

623 E. Landis Ave.  Vineland, NJ 08360 





$10.99 or more

Excludes tobacco, sale items and items prohibited by law. Cannot be combined with any other offers. Coupon code: 100814-01 Expires: 10/14/14

22 59

750 mL

ShopRite Wine Coupon

on your purchase of $25 or more

   

13 59

750 mL

$5 OFF

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Chianti Classico Riserva

Senior Coupon


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Excludes tobacco, sale items and items prohibited by law. Cannot be combined with any other offers. Coupon code: 100814-01 Expires: 10/14/14




Look who’s back!

Casa Dori Italian 

Continued from previous page

Located on Harding Hwy. in Richland 

Joe's Poultry.  440 S. Delsea Dr., Vineland,

TUES.–FRI. • 11:30 A.M.–9  P.M. Lunch & Dinner  SATURDAY 4–10 p.m. CLOSED SUN. & M ON. Available for private parties Catering on and off premises • BYOB




Early Dinner Specials are Back EveryWednesday, Starting Oct. 8 4 p.m. – closing


Crabcake •Veal Marsala • Chicken Parm • Shrimp Scampi Soup or Salad • Beverage and Dessert Included No reservations. First-come,first-served.All persons must be present to be seated.

1303 Harding Hwy., Richland • 856-839-0302

Love The Grapevine? Why not “like” us on Facebook?


 Senior Early Bird Special 2 p.m.–4 p.m. Mon.–Fri.




Drink Included




Gift Certificates available

Lunch Mon.–Thurs. 11–4 Friday 10–4

Monday thru Thursday 4:00 Dinner KIDS 12 & UNDER DINE FOR ONLY        4       1       0       2  ,       8       R       E       B       O       T       C       O

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w/purchase of an adult meal Drink Included

NEW:  Now Serving Crab Cakes • Salmon • Shrimp

Breakfast Fri., Sat., Sun. 8–11 a.m. Free Party Room available for Birthdays, Baby Showers, Bridal Showers, Holy Communions, Class Reunions, Retirement, Funerals or any Occasion

692-8860. Barbecue and Kosher chickens, homemade sides, catering. Kura Thai & Sushi,  607 E. Landis Ave., Vineland, 213-6706. Open for lunch & dinner daily. Authentic Thai dishes ranging from traditional to modern recipes. Take out avail. Lake House Restaurant. 611 Taylor Rd., Franklinville, 694-5700. American grill cuisine, daily happy hour specials, great selection of wine and cigars. Open-air deck bar and patio. Landis Diner, 601 E. Landis Ave., Vineland, 696-3412. Breakfast, lunch, dinner. $2.79 breakfast specials, $9.99 dinner specials, $5.99 lunch specials. Pudding, ice cream. Landis Pig Roast Restaurant & Bar , 623 E. Landis Ave., Vineland. 691-8980. $5 glass of wine, every day, all day. Happy Hour, bar only: $5 menu and $6 drink specials, from Long Island Iced Tea to Moonshine Mojito, Mon–Fri. Larry's II Restaurant, 907 N. Main Rd., Vineland, 692-9001. Three meals daily. Sunday breakfast buffet, early-bird dinners. La Locanda Pizzeria & Ristorante, 1406 S. Main Rd., Vineland, 794-3332. Pasta, veal, chicken. Lunch and dinner. Closed Sun. Marciano’s Restaurant,  947 N. Delsea Dr., Vineland, 563-0030. Italian-American cuisine, seafood and veal. Open daily for lunch and dinner, $6.49 lunch buffet Mon.–Sat. Manny & Vic’s,  1687 N. Delsea Dr., Vineland, 696-3100. Daily pizza specials, delivery. Manny’s Pizza,  426 N. High St., Millville, 327-5081. Daily pizza specials, delivery. Martino’s Trattoria & Pizzeria,  2614 E. Chestnut Ave., Vineland, 692-4448. Brick oven pizza, risotto, polenta. Three meals daily. Merighi's Savoy Inn, E. Landis Ave. and Union Rd., Vineland, 691-8051. Banquet/wedding facility and intimate restaurant. Gourmet Pizza Nite on Wed. Seasonal outdoor dining in the adjacent Luna’s Outdoor Bar & Grille. Millville Queen Diner, 109 E. Broad Street, Millville. 327-0900. Open 7 days 24 Hours. Milmay Tavern, Tuckahoe and Bear’s Head rds., Milmay, 476-3611. Gourmet lunches and dinners, casual setting. Moe’s Southwest Grill,  2188 N. 2nd St., Millville, 825-3525. Tex-Mex, burritos, etc. MVP Bar,  408 Wheat Road, Vineland, 6979825. Full bar menu, drink specials. Old Oar House Irish Pub , 123 N. High Street Millville, 293-1200. Year round Fresh seafood daily, slow roasted prime rib specials, delicious summer Salads, everyday lunch & dinner specials, homemade corn beef, kitchen open until 1 a.m., outdoor beer garden. Olympia Restaurant, 739 S. Delsea Dr., Vineland, 691-6095. Authentic Greek cuisine—lamb dishes and salads. Pegasus,  Rts. 40 and 47, Vineland, 6940500. Breakfast, lunch, dinner specials; convenient drive-thru, mini-meal specials. Peking Gourmet,  907 N. Main Rd., (Larry’s II Plaza), Vineland, 691-0088. Chinese. Takeout only. All major credit cards accepted. The Rail, 1252 Harding Hwy., Richland, 6971440. Bar and restaurant with daily drink specials and lunch specials.

“A Taste of Vineland” Enjoy a vast array of delicious foods from Vineland’s finest restaurants at the fourth annual “A Taste of Vineland” event, organized by Main Street Vineland and sponsored by J. Wilhelm Roofing Co., to take place on  Wednesday, October 15, from 6 to 9 p.m., at the Greenview Inn at Eastlyn Golf Course. 4049 Italia Avenue, Vineland. Sample the signature dishes from many of Vineland’s finest restaurants and eateries—including main courses, appetizers, and desserts— at this event which will include live music by local singer/songwriter Matt Adams, and more. Tickets are $30 and proceeds will go toward downtown beautification and events. Tickets can be obtained by calling the Main Street Vineland office at 856-794-8653 or e-mailing [email protected] Tickets are also available at any Vineland branch of Susquehanna Bank, payable by check only. Checks should be made payable to Main Street Vineland. Saigon, 2180 N. Second St., Millville, 327-

8878. Authentic Vietnamese—noodle soups, curry, hotpot, Buddhist vegetarian. South Vineland Tavern, 2350 S. Main Rd., Vineland, 692-7888. Breakfast, lunch, dinner daily. Seafood and prime rib. A Taste of the Islands,  731 Landis Ave., Vineland, 691-9555. First prize winning BBQ Ribs, Jamaican Jerk chicken, Curry chicken, seafood, rice and beans and much more. Closed Sunday only. Ten22 Bar & Grill at Centerton Country Club, 1022 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove, 358-

3325. Lunch and dinner. New tavern menu features soups, salads, burgers, sandwiches, wraps and entree selections. Sunday Brunch extravaganza. Tre Bellezze, 3363 Wheat Rd., Vineland, 697-8500. Tues: $1 tacos, $5 margaritas, Wed: ladies night, $3.50 mixed drinks, karaoke 7–10, free pool table 7–9 and 50¢ wings, Uncle Ricky’s Outdoor Bar,  470 E. Wheat Rd., Vineland, 691-4454. Ribs, chicken, fish, steaks. Always clams, eat in or take out. Live music Saturday & Sunday night. Dungeness Crab All You Can Eat. Villa Fazzolari, 821 Harding Hwy., Buena Vista, 697-7107. Dinner combos, grilled meats, fish. Lunch and dinner daily. Wheat Road Cold Cuts , 302 Wheat Rd., Vineland, 697-0320. Deli and catering. Wild Wings, 1843 E. Wheat Rd., Vineland, 691-8899. Dinners, grilled sandwiches, wings. Winfield’s.  106 N. High St., Millville, 3270909. Continental cuisine and spirits served in a casually upscale setting. Ye Olde Centerton Inn, 1136 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove, 358-3201. American classics served in a picturesque setting.

Charles Joseph Feller,  95, passed away on September 25 in Highlands Ranch, CO. He was born in New York City in 1919. Charles and his wife Frances owned and operated a small chicken farm in Vineland. After selling the farm they moved to Long Island and Charles began working as a master electrician. After their children were grown, they retired and moved to Florida. Phyllis (Block) Branderbit,  82, formerly of Vineland, passed away on September 27 in Philadelphia. She grew up in Vineland and graduated from Vineland High School in 1949. She was employed for many years by the State of NJ. Antoinette (Crudele) Mensone, 91, of Vineland, passed away September 27. Antoinette was born and raised in Vineland where she resided all her life. She worked as a bookkeeper for a local fuel oil company and was a committed mother and homemaker. She served Memorial Presbyterian Church as treasurer for over 40 years and was one of the originators of their famous lasagna served at church dinners over the years. She had a passion for cooking and her family loved eating her special recipes. Anna Merighi,  90, of Vineland, passed away peacefully on September 29. Born in Salter, Italy, she immigrated to the U.S. in 1929 with her mother and five siblings. She was a member of Christ the Good Shepherd Church (formerly St. Isidore) and was a longtime member of the South Vineland Fire Company Ladies Auxiliary. Anna's interests included listening to Italian arias, watching classic Hollywood films, and spending time with her family. Rosemary Geri, 60, of Brigantine, passed away at on September 27. Born in Vineland, she graduated from Glassboro State College (Rowan University) in 1976 with a BA degree in Spanish and from Grand Canyon University in 2013 with a MA degree. Rosemary taught at Northfield Community School for 23 years and was named Teacher of the year in 2010. Prior to teaching she was a manager for the family-owned ShopRite supermarkets in Vineland. She traveled extensively in the US, Europe, Far East and South Pacific and was particularly interested in Spanish culture. Dolores M. Massie (nee Burkhart), 84, of Pittsgrove Twp., passed away on September 26. Over the years Mrs.

Massie had worked at N.J. Fireworks Co & Triton Glass before retiring from the Peerless Button Factory in Vineland. She was a longtime member and Trustee of the Norma Baptist Church as well as member of the Norma-Alliance Fire Ladies Auxiliary. She enjoyed bowling in several leagues when she was younger as well as crocheting. Nancy H. Fedirko,  84, of Vineland, passed away September 26. Nancy was born in Johnstown, OH, and lived in Vineland the past 23 years. Prior to retirement, she was a Claims Adjuster for Prudential Insurance Co. in Linwood for 15 years. Nancy was a member of the First Presbyterian Church of Millville. She enjoyed cooking, gardening and sharing time with her family. Dr. Dane Eugene Barse, 47, a school teacher from Vineland, passed away at Cooper University Hospital on September 30, surrounded by his four brothers and their wives. Dane died peacefully of health complications stemming from a kidney transplant received three years earlier. A 1986 graduate of Sacred Heart High School, Dr. Barse continued his education at Rowan University and earned a Master's Degree in Educational Leadership from George Washington University. He was awarded his Doctorate in Educational Leadership from University of Delaware in 2004. Dr. Barse parlayed a lifelong interest in technology and media into a teaching profession that he greatly enjoyed. He taught students at Sacred Heart Grammar School, Cumberland County Educational Center, and most recently was a teacher of Media for Business and Technology at Vineland High School. He was also an adjunct professor of education and technology for Fairleigh Dickinson University. An active citizen of Vineland, Dr. Barse served as president of the Vineland Historical and Antiquarian Society and was a member of the VHS historical committee. He was also a founding board member of the Cumberland County Technical Education Center Foundation. Dane previously served as Grand Knight of Knights of Columbus Council 2531. Dr. Barse is survived by his mother Nicoletta of Vineland, four brothers Francis and Michael of Vineland, Denis of Moorestown, NJ, and John of Morgantown, PA.

Obituary & Memorial Policy The Grapevine   publishes abbreviated obituaries at no charge. Full-length obituaries are published for an added fee. Contact The Grapevine at (856) 4577815 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.

Love and Precious Memories Salvatore (Sal) Ciarlante Oct. 27, 1930 – Oct. 10, 1989 Happy Birthday • Rest in Peace


$ You are in our hearts forever. We have many memories that we will always keep of the one we love. We will never forget you.

Pedicure and Gel Manicure Combo exp. 12/8/14

Love you forever, Wife Ann, Judy, Jeff, Jared, Justen, Jessica, Jaimi, Jenna, Sheri, Dave, David.

In Loving Memory Of

Stanley Smith who passed away on October 7, 1991

Harvest Time at The Farm!

Forever loved & missed

Gloria Smith In Memory of Our Friend

Mary Massaro who passed away on July 5, 2014

Order Your

Sweet Potatoes and Yams

Gloria & Michael Smith Pumpkins • Stalks • Gourds

In Loving Memory Sony Lugo October 6, 1955 – October 28, 2010 We miss your loving smile and your radiant voice! Love, Nat, Sori, Sony, Tom, Boobie & Anthony

Fresh Greens Daily  and much more!

Bring in a bag of bags and receive a small pumpkin! exp. 10/14/14

3460 Oak Rd. Vineland (between Lincoln & Brewster)

(856) 691-2497  www.Muzz arell iFa rms .com

W W W .  G  R  A  P  E   V  I    N E  N E  W  S  P  A  P  E  R  .  C   O  M


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  {     9  


I  Downtown Vineland 





Loyalty Pays

 AUGUST 27  THROUGH OCTOBER 31, 2014* when you buy a new set of four qualifying tires built not just for the way you drive... but the way you live.

That’s real life performance.

...for shoppers on Landis Avenue.

$70 Reward –  A/T3, CTS $60 Reward –  CS5, Cooper Zeon RS3-A, Cooper Zeon RS3-S

$50 Reward –  H/T, H/T Plus $40 Reward –  CS3 FOR MORE INFORMATION, GO TO COOPERTIREREBATES.COM OR CALL 1.888.288.0369


Fred Harz & Son


26 Chestnut St. U.S. Rt. 40 Elmer, NJ 08318




Growers of Quality Plants  For All Your Home Gardening Needs

470 N. Union Rd. • E. Vineland (betweenOak Rd.& LandisAve.)




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Fall Pansies • Ornamental Cabbage & Kale Straw, Cornstalks, Gourds & Pumpkins • •

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All Sizes • Planters Hanging Baskets

Mulch & Potting Soil  Fall Decorations! Ornamental Purple Millet   Fall Magic Patio Planters & Cornucopias

Fall Magic Plants for Colorful Fall Planting


ain Street Vineland is committed to helping businesses market themselves, to help them market to customers, and to bring customers to those businesses. You’re going to see one handy wallet-sized tool that will help accomplish all three of these missions. It all started with the Landis MarketPlace/Amish Market Discount Card. For a cost of only $10 you could get a card that would give you great deals throughout the entire market. It went over so well that 1,500 were sold last year! Well, with that card having expired this past August 31, I decided to bring it back and put it on steroids, Very shortly, we will be introducing the VDID/Landis MarketPlace/Amish Market Discount/  Loyalty Card. And the benefits you enjoyed with the card in the market you’ll now be able to enjoy throughout our downtown! We’re keeping the price of the card at $10, but here’s the difference. Participating businesses through the Main Street Vineland district—on Landis Avenue from Delsea Drive to Myrtle Street as well as some side streets— will have specials obtainable by showing your discount card. The discount will vary from business to business and the specials can change quarterly. You’ll be able to find out the participating businesses and specials on the Main Street Vineland website (www.mainstreetvineland.org) and in a printed brochure. Both will be updated to keep up with changes in specials. You’ll also be able to identify participating businesses by decals that we will give them to display in their windows. You’ll also be notified throughout the year of new merchants and what their offers will be. The card will be good through September 30, 2015. All the proceeds go back to Main Street Vineland for promotion and advertising, so the card will keep paying for itself in helping downtown Vineland. In addition to having merchants participate, we want to have one business on each block or so to sell the cards, so you won’t have to go far to get one. It will give those businesses another reason to be a destination for shoppers. If you’re a business downtown and want to participate in this program, please contact me. Sounds like a deal? Stay tuned for more details as we roll out this exciting program.  You’ll be reading a lot more about it here and elsewhere. So, as the holiday shopping season

ramps up, you’ll have a handy tool to make your shopping easier and more convenient. *** Just a reminder about A Taste of   Vineland, coming up on Wednesday, October 15, from 6 to 9 p.m., at the Greenview Inn at Eastlyn Golf Course. Tickets are $30 each and are available at the Main Street Vineland office or any Vineland branch of Susquehanna Bank. With great food from some of Vineland’s finest restaurants, great music by singer/songwriter Matt Adams, and a great cause (our beautification projects and events), you can’t go wrong! I want to thank J. Wilhelm Roofing Co. for being the major sponsor for this event. *** We’re still accepting volunteers, vendors, and sponsors for this year’s Main Street  Vineland Holiday Parade, to take place on Saturday, November 29 (rate date: Sunday, November 30), starting at 5 p.m., on Landis Avenue. The parade, sponsored this year by Susquehanna Bank, will have “Peace on Earth” as its theme and will, as in the past, feature float and fire truck contests. Those wanting to be in the parade can print out an application from the website, complete it, and send it to the address provided, or they can fill it out online and email it to [email protected] If you don’t have a computer, we have applications at the Main Street office. Just stop by or call us and we’ll make sure you have one.  Vendor applications must be mailed in along  with the appropriate fee. You can register for free until Friday, October 17. After that, registration will cost $20. The deadline for all registrations will be Friday, November 7. Registration is required to participate in the parade and no registrations will be allowed the night of the parade. I

 For more information on Main Street Vineland, call 856-794-8653, visit www.mainstreetvineland.org—or check them out on  Facebook. You can also e-mail Russell at [email protected]


Hey Diddle, Diddle Nursery rhymes aren’t what they used to be—and neither is childhood.


y wife and I were watching  an old movie the other night where one of the characters used the old “sticks and stones” adage. My wife remarked on how much time has changed and that old adage is no longer applicable. If you don’t remember how it goes: Sticks and stone will break your bones, but names will never hurt you. My wife was, as usual, right on the money. Many of the old nursery rhymes and adages were actually clever ways of  poking fun at important or pretentious people. But it got me thinking that I can’t remember any of the grandchildren singing nursery rhymes, probably because they are no longer applicable. Maybe it’s time to create a whole new set of politically correct nursery rhymes. For instance: • Sticks and stones will break your bones but names will get you in a lot more trouble with all the alphabet agencies (ACLU, NAACP, etc.) out there. • Or, there was an old lady who lived in a shoe; she had so many children she didn’t know what to do—so DYFS stepped in. • Or maybe, Jack and Jill went up the hill to fetch a pail of water because their wells were compromised by contaminants. • I like: London Bridge is falling down because government has ignored the infrastructure for so long. • Then there's: Jack Sprat could eat no fat, his wife could eat no lean, so they got a divorce on the grounds of incompatibility. • One of my favorites: Hey diddle diddle, the cat and the fiddle, the dish ran away with the spoon to California where they were legally married and lived happily for six months until their divorce. • How about: Peter, Peter pumpkin eater had a wife and couldn’t keep her once she told court about his pumpkin obsession. •Another good one: Little Bo Peep has lost her sheep, but she insured them with Geico, so she’s not worried. •Or, Old King Cole was a merry old

soul, until he got the reassessment on his property taxes. • Last, but not least, Little Jack Horner sat in the corner playing video games while all the other children played outside. Those would all seem to be politically correct enough to suit modern society, but when I ran them past the grandchildren, they all just rolled their eyes. Speaking of the grandchildren... We had my daughter’s girls down for a weekend and they were going to spend one night camping out at my son’s house. We all went out to dinner and after, my son said he’d take the girls (his daughter and the nieces) to a nearby Redbox, where he would pick up a couple of movies for the kids to watch that night. My grandson would ride home with me. As soon as my son pulled out, my grandson said, “Gramps, you’d better follow them. Otherwise they’re going to rent that  Frozen movie and I just can’t watch it again.” “The first two times were okay, but the next thousand just drove me crazy.” Which brings us to the northern New Jersey woman who is suing Disney because she says they stole the idea for  Frozen from her (I’m guessing) self-published autobiography, Living My Truth . The woman, an artist and acupuncturist, is suing for $250 million. Which has given me a great idea. I’m thinking of filing suit against Universal Studios because they obviously stole that whole Transformers  thing from me. I can prove that over the years I’ve turned various cars into vans, pick-ups and sports cars. Seems like an open and shut case to me. Now, all I have to do is decide how much to ask for. *** Speaking of asking: If you get a chance, stop by Lincoln and Landis ShopRite ( my ShopRite) this Saturday. My grandson and I will be selling popcorn for the Cub Scouts from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. I

You’re Making Smart Choices for Your Health

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I News in Brief  Bayshore Receives Grant from Century Savings Bank On October 1 and 2, over 700 Cumberland County 5th graders descended upon the Bayshore Center at Bivalve’s Shipping Sheds to participate in Kids ABOUT the Bay. The annual program introduced children to the Delaware Bay its environment and its history. Tailored to their classrooms’ academic needs, handson activities were incorporated throughout this fast-paced program to ensure that students were actively engaged. The stu-

dents rotated around various environmental, ecological, historical and art-related stations. The stations ranged from testing  water quality to using historic tools. Also among the stations were beekeeping, a wetlands walk and the process of packing  oysters, to name just a few. Bayshore Center at Bivalve, the operator of New Jersey’s tall ship, A.J. Meerwald, announced that Kids ABOUT the Bay is possible because of its ongoing  relationship with Century Savings Bank. Sharing the core values of serving the community through education, economic development and social and environmental health, the two entities collaborate, using  the assets of each organization, to make a

difference in South Jersey. Working  together for the past nine years, BCB with Century Savings Bank support has benefited over 30,000 children throughout Southern New Jersey by introducing them to the unique environment and culture of  the Delaware Bayshore. Century Savings Bank understands that raising an environmentally literate generation of problem solvers will help ensure that tomorrow's decision-makers are prepared for the challenges they will likely face. Studies have shown environmental education engages students in learning, raising test scores, and encourages youth to pursue career in environmental and natural resources. Studying history also

improves decision making and judgment. History shows models of good and responsible citizenship and teaches how to learn from the mistakes of others. History helps to understand change and societal development. The youth attending BCB's Kids About the Bay will better understand the ecological importance and history of the bayshore in Cumberland county in a meaningful context.  Visit BCB's website at www.bayshorecenter.org.

Worldwide Day of Play For the 11th year, Nickelodeon suspended its programming and encouraged kids to turn off the television and go out and play on Worldwide Day of Play. The Boys and Girls Club of Vineland offered a full afternoon of activities at both of its sites to get kids moving and playing. Here,

Giovanni Colon maneuvers through an obstacle course during Worldwide Day of  Play at the Boys and Girls Club of   Vineland’s Cunningham School Site, while other members wait their turn.

Resources for Independent Living Plans Fundraiser

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A fundraiser sponsored by Resources for Independent Living, Inc. is planned for 7 p.m. on Monday, November 17, at Adelphia Restaurant in Woodbury. Located at 614 East Landis Avenue in Vineland, Resources for Independent Living, Inc. is a non-profit organization that assists people with disabilities, regardless of their disability or age, through a wide range of services. While our corporate offices are located in Burlington County, the Vineland Office, which opened in October 2013, provides services for the residents of Cape May, Cumberland and Salem counties. The event will both introduce the organization to the area and raise funds for much needed programs and services for South Jersey’s disabled population. While the core services provided are referrals and information, advocacy, peer support and life skills training, the agency is interested in expanding on those services and offering transportation, educational field trips, and workshops that will benefit its consumers. Call 856-825-0255 ext. 201 for more details.

Smalley Reports for Duty Navy Fireman Apprentice Christian A. Smalley, son of Karey and Emma Smalley of Millville, recently reported for duty aboard the aircraft carrier USS Harry S. Truman, homeported in Norfolk, VA. Smalley is a 2013 graduate of Vineland High School and joined the Navy in September 2013.

Vineland Firm Creates MultiMedia System for Inspira C.A.S. Music of Vineland, recently put its expertise to work for Inspira Medical Center on the design and installation of a new state-of-the-art multi-media system that’s powering the hospital’s Education

Center. The new system enables presenters to manage all of center’s audio-visual capabilities using a simple, one-button control. The system also features touch screens, video conferencing, multi-screen display, a matrix-based platform, and more across one- two- or three-room modular selectivity. “We used the latest IP-based technology available to design a system that offers unlimited functionality, including a fasterthan-usual response rate from the touch screens,” said Chris Orazi, owner of C.A.S. Music. “It’s definitely cutting edge and a product that we’re very proud to have designed and installed.” Using their extensive experience in entertainment production, high-definition audio systems, video resolution, and show control, C.A.S. Music programmer, Mike Springsteadah, and engineer, Al Pellegrini, spearheaded this project for Inspira. “Working with the Staff at CAS Music, has been a wonderful experience,” said Laura Askins, Education Department, Inspira. The system is the latest of a wide variety of projects managed by C.A.S. Music for Inspira. Established in 1984, C.A.S. Music provides award-winning audio-visual production for radio, television, film, and webbased media. It owns and operates an onsite, custom music and sound production studio. To find out more, visit their website at casmusic.com. I

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SAINT JOSEPH HIGH SCHOOL  OPEN HOUSE Sunday, October 19, 2014 from noon to 2 p.m. Student Bus Transportation Provided from the Vineland/Millville area.

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$ PRIZEWEEK PUZZLE $ This week’s jackpot:


 Jackpot increases by $25 each week if  no winning entry is received!

Christmas Club  2015  Open a Holiday Club this October and you’ll be ready for a stress-free 2015 Holiday Season. You decide your savings goal, we help you reach it! Christmas Club 2015 Starts October 1, 2014.



As a special “Thank You” for opening a Christmas Club Account, you’ll receive this lovely throw blanket! 

Stop in to any branch to open your   Christmas Club today and start saving for a very Happy Holiday! 

106 West Landis Avenue in Vineland 

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HOW TO ENTER: Readers can deposit their puzzles 24/7




Note contest rules at the top of this page.

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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 following 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.

DOWN: 1. While browsing through village museum, couple comments on the look of old _ and how much customs have changed. 3. Sports fisherman greatly appreciates momentary restful feeling, listening to the sound of waves as they gently _ against the deck. 4. When he has _ complaint, a good doctor may  well advise stressed patient to slow down and perhaps change his daily routine. 6. Overtake. 8. At awards ceremony, police officer speaks with pride about his _, having turned high-crime area into law-abiding one. 11. Son emails home to tell his concerned parents that _ turned out to be not as bad as he'd feared. 14. At sleepover party, girls giggle uncontrollably over _ sound their friend makes. 15. Fortunately, it's not long before new owner sees _ producing big profits, despite being previously mismanaged. PRIZEWEEK 100414 16. Popular character in THIS LIST INCLUDES, AMONG OTHERS, nursery tales. THE CORRECT WORDS FOR THIS PUZZLE. 17. Instant. 18. When car runs out of BEAT  GARGLE PASS SOME gas, girlfriend complains BOYS GURGLE PHONO TONIC that getting _ is going to be CHIP  HEARD GRAPH  TOPIC a really big problem. DIVER HEART  PHOTO TOYS

The answers to last week’s puzzle are below. For a detailed explanation of the answers to last week’s puzzle and additional rules, visit www.SouthJerseyFCU.com


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ACROSS: 2. Young mothers flipping through fashion magazines both admit their envy of model's _. 5. Golfer is praised for  way she played the ball; specifically, how it landed neatly onto green with a short _ of her club. 7. Older brother worries his sibling, whose behavior suggests he's a _, will soon learn life can be quite disappointing. 9. Specialist does a good job explaining some of the many different kinds of _. 10. Exclusive interior designer insists that while she's redecorating the children's bedrooms, there are to be no _ around. 12. Manager confides, "I find vacations to be a great _ when I'm overwhelmed at  work." 13. After accident, friend consoles driver by stating authorities will determine it is other driver's fault from _ of skid marks. 15. Flotilla. 19. A type of sport on the  water. 20. Boat captain feels confident about _ when asked how much risk is involved. 21. The more you _, the harder it is to endure disappointment.

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 .

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Withdrawals prior to maturity will be subject to a 10% penalty, with a minimum withdrawal of $250. $5.00 will be deducted from Christmas Club as payment for the free gi if failure to complete club.

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.



Looking Back – To Move Forward! Ukrainian Headdresses. WheatonArts’ Education/Folklife Center, 1000 Glasstown Rd., Millville. Vera Nakonechny’s solo exhibition features a variety of Ukrainian traditional head dressings re-created to provide insights into Ukrainian traditions and a way of life over a broad period of time. They are all made to be worn at weddings and special occasions and convey meanings and aesthetics that can only be understood in the context of the traditional Ukrainian culture. 856-825-6800 or 800-998-4552, or visit wheatonarts.org.

OCTOBER 7 THROUGH 14 Nightlife at Bennigan’s.  2196 W. Landis Ave., Vineland, 205-0010. Karaoke Thursdays with Bob Morgan, 9 p.m.-close. Live music Fridays 9 p.m.-midnight. All Sports Packages: Drink specials seasonally for MLB Extra Innings, NBA League Pass, NHL Center Ice, and NFL Sunday Ticket. Call for RSVP and details.

Nightlife at MVP Sports.  408 Wheat Rd., Vineland. 856-697-9825. Food and drink specials all week. Wed.: Pool tournament, 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 7–10 p.m. Fri.: DJ Joe Gorgo from 92.1 WVLT 6–10 p.m. Sat.: Tony Mascara 7-10 p.m. Nightlife at The Centerton.  Ten22, The Centerton Country Club & Event Center, 1022 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove. Tues.: Trivia. Wed.: Country Night, $5. Every third Thurs.: Comedy Night, $5. Flashback Fridays with DJ Scott. Sat.: DJ Moose’s Top 40 Songs. Nightlife at The Cosmopolitan.  3513 S. Delsea Dr., Vineland, 765-5977. Tues.: Karaoke with KAO Productionz featuring Kerbie A. (9 p.m.–1 a.m.). Wed.: Salsa Night, Latin-inspired dance party. Thurs.: Singles Night with DJ Slick Rick. Fri. and Sat.: top 40 Dance Party with DJ Tony Morris. EVERY THURSDAY Jazz Duos.   Annata Wine Bar, Bellevue Ave., Hammonton, 609-704-9797. Live Jazz featuring area's best jazz duos. 6:30 - 9:30 p.m. No cover. RSVP recommended.

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Nightlife at Old Oar House.  Old Oar House Irish Pub. 123 N. High St., Millville, 293-1200. Wed.: Karaoke. Fri.: Main Street Band 9 p.m. Sat.: Charlie Maines 5–8 p.m.; Del & Pel 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 Bojo’s Ale House.  222 N. High St., Millville, 327-8011. Wed.: [email protected] Open Mic 7 p.m. Fri.: Live music 9 p.m. Daily drink and food specials. EVERY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Nightlife at Luna’s.  Merighi's Savoy Inn, E. Landis Ave. and Union Rd., Vineland, 691-8051. Live 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. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10

The Country Jamboree.  Levoy Theatre, 126-130 N. High St., Millville. 8 p.m. Celebrate the Glory Days of country music featuring the hits of Hank Williams, Patsy Cline, Johnny Cash, Tammy Wynette, Willie Nelson, Loretta Lynn and more. Tickets $10$12. Call 856-327-6400 or visit www.levoy.net.

Sydney L. Tyson, MD, MPH OUR OTHER LOCATIONS: Cherry Hill (856) 482-5797 Blackwood (856) 227-6262 • Hammonton (609) 567-2355 Mays Landing (609) 909-0700 • Toll Free 1-800-922-1766


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Patty Lax.  Bogart’s Bookstore. 210 N. High St., Millville. Free. Live acoustic music, 7-9 p.m. OCTOBER 10 AND 11 Jane Seaman.  Ashley McCormick Entertainment Center, 40 West Commerce St., Bridgeton. 8 p.m. Vocal and acting coach to a host of Broadway stars offers a

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 Board certified vascular surgeons and vein speci alists

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Kura Thai & Sushi Restaurant  607 East Landis Avenue Vineland, NJ 08360

Sunday, October 26, 2014 1:00 p.m. to 4 p.m. Please make checks payable to: Vineland Democratic Organization

 To RSVP, please call 856-207-2149 Tickets ordered and paid for by EFO Carlos Mercado


Chabacon 2014: Changing Places, Changing Planet. Bridgeton High School, 111 North West Ave., Bridgeton. 9:30 a.m. Bridgeton-born and world-renowned environmentalist Lester R. Brown "brings sustainability home." Tours and street theater celebrate South Jersey and its claims on a vibrant, holistic, sustainable future with healthy food and many free and family-friendly activities. 641-7153900, ext.579314# cabaret performance of her favorite Broadway musical numbers. $25 in conjunction with Cabacon 2014. 877-3866968. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11 Don Shaw.  Bogart’s Bookstore. 210 N. High St., Millville. Free . Live guitar. 2 p.m. SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12

Christian Hip-Hop Artists Tedashii and Social Club.  Calvary Chapel, 4630 Mays Landing Rd., Vineland, 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m. Joyful Noise Promotions is hosting. Parking is free. Purchase tickets online at tix.com. 856405-0913. Music and a Message.  Minotola United Methodist Church, 905 Central Ave., Minotola. 7 p.m. A blend of traditional and contemporary music, in addition to old favorite hymns. 856-875-7548. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18 Ivory and Strings.  First Presbyterian on Maurice River, 119 N. Second St., Millville. 7 p.m. Musical featuring local talent. Tickets $15, $10 in advance. Proceeds benefit Family Promise of CC. 856-7657919.

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¡Adelante Dos! A Hispanic Heritage and Multicultural Celebration. Ramada Inn Regency Ballroom, 2216 W. Landis Ave., Vineland. 7–11 p.m. DH/Perfil Latino TV, Inc. honors leaders who have dedicated themselves to improving Cumberland County. Donations/Tickets: $50. Purchase at www.perfillatino.org MONDAY, OCTOBER 20 Free Music Lecture.  Vineland Public Library, 1058 E. Landis Ave., Vineland. 6–7:30 p.m. Learn about the supernatural and scary in music. THROUGH OCTOBER 31

Artistic Reflection / Vintage Spoon Art.  Gallery 50, Inc., 50 E. Commerce St., Bridgeton. Wind Whistle Studio of Art and Dave Pino, respectively, present exhibits. Wed.–Sat. 11 a.m–4 p.m. 856-575-0090.

DEERFIELD (Continued from cover) on those days. On Friday, the special bracelet time is5 to10 p.m. OnSaturday andSunday, they will beavailable noon to5 p.m.You may  alsopurchase the $40Super Pass during all festival hours onall four days.

But the amusements are just part of the picture. The Festival also offers a full lineup of children’s and family entertainment including the SingFest contest, mascots and cartoon characters, jugglers, clowns and stilt-performers, BMX bike shows, amusement rides, games, arts and crafts, business and community displays and a big food court. Since its beginning, the festival has been known to bring a wealth of talent to the region. This year, Gloriana, oneof Country  Music’s top bands, willmake an encore performance at theFestival on Sunday at 7:15 p.m. and she’s just oneof many headliners. Gloriana willperform just prior to Uncle Kracker, who willtake thestageat 8:30 p.m. Together, they will bring theFestival to an exciting conclusionon Sunday night. The Sensational Soul Cruisers and Lights Out, a tribute to Frankie Valliand theFour Seasons  will add to an afternoon and evening filled  with greatmusic. Saturday performancesfeature Lonestar, 7 Bridges, The British Invasion Tribute,  Woodruff Ace Music, KennyYoung Band, and USABreak Dancers. Friday willfeature Bridgeton-based Sounds of Our Own Anthony  Barnesof Rosenhayn,BasementBoyz and the SingFest Contest. Gloriana, consisting of brothers Tom and Mike Gossin, and Rachel Reinert, first appeared at theFestival in 2008, prior to releasing their first single, “Wild at Heart” to radio. Thetrio’s passion forcreating music, commitment to their craft and drive to sharpentheir live showhas propelled the group to muchsuccess since that appearance. Their self-titled album released in August 2009, debuted at No. 2 on theBillboard Country chartand No.3 onthe Top200 chart and spawned thegold-certified hit single “Wild at Heart.” Gloriana wonthe 2009fan voted-on American Music Award for BreakthroughArtist as well as the “Nationwide on YourSide” honor at theCMT  Awards. In 2010, Gloriana won the Academy  of CountryMusic’s Awardfor Top New Vocal Group and was nominated fora Teen Choice  Award for “Choice Country Group.” Their second album, A Thousand Miles Left Behind released in July 2012, also debuted at No. 2 on thecountry charts. The second album revealed more of themselves as artists as they wanted to tell relatable personal stories that augmented their signature harmonieswithnew musicalstyles as can be

1853 Vine Rd. Vineland

691-4848 Fax: 856-691-2294 [email protected]


Fall is here and the leaves are starting to change colors, but here at Marcacci everything is still the same! We have great low prices and fresh tender juicy meats along with our great friendly service. So come on in and check out our great selections of meats and let us help you with your tailgate parties or your fall harvest parties with some lean pork roast, pork butts to make BBQ pork, or hot dogs. Whatever your needs are we are here to help.

Experience the Difference!  STORE HOURS: MON.–SAT. 7:00 AM – 6:00 PM Tom and Mike Gossin, and Rachel Reinert comprise the band Gloriana.

heard in theplatinum-certified hitsingle “(Kissed You) Good Night”. The group hasbeen ontourthissummer  with Rascal Flatts and has previously been on tour with Taylor Swift and openedfor Jason  Aldean,Alan Jackson, Brooks & Dunn, and the ZacBrown Band tonamea few. For more information on Gloriana visit  www.gloriana.com and www.dthf.org. TheFestival alsooffers a fullline-up of  children’s and family entertainment including  SingFest contest on Friday at 7 p.m. and Sunday at 1 p.m., mascots and cartooncharacters, jugglers, clownsand stilt-performers, BMXbike shows,amusementrides, games, arts and crafts, business and community displays and a big food court. Deerfield’s Farmer of the Year will be recognized in theparade and at theFestival stage on Saturday. There is a nominal general admissionfee tohave access tothe groundsand allthefamily and musicalentertainment on the stages and on theFestival site. There is no admission charge on Thursday. On Friday, people 6  years of age and older pay $1 for admission.

On Saturday and Sunday, 6 and older willpay  $2 foradmission. Children 5 and younger are admitted free on all festival dates. Anyone  who pays the general admission fee may bring  foldingchairs and blankets to siton the groundsand enjoy all thenational, regional and local performers. On Saturday and Sunday, theFestival offers reserved “Friends of theFestival” seating in a specialsection closestto themain stage from 6 p.m .until closingfor $16 perperson.The reserved seats maybe purchased in advance by ordering them online at www.dthf.org. For thefirsttime,you maypay onlineusing  PayPalor a major creditor debitcard. A limited number of seats areavailable so early registration and paymentis suggested. Prior to 6 p.m., thereservedsection willbe open to the public foruse withoutpayment. Deerfield Township is locatedin South Jersey just 3 miles westof exit32B off Rt. 55 in Vineland. For more information and directions,log onto www.DTHF.org or call856455-3200. I

SingFest Contestants Announced Amateur singers from around New Jersey will compete for the Deerfield Township Harvest Festival SingFest title. This year, the contest is sponsored by SNJ Today/WSNJ/TV 22. Congratulations to the contestants who have been accepted into the SingFest competition for 2014. Competing in the 4-12 age category are Gianna DottiVineland, Nicole Duffy-Williamstown, Ally Hartstein-Mount Laurel, Amy Jespersen-Bridgeton, Melissa Pratt–Sewell, Taylor Swanger-Williamstown. Singing in the 13 – 18 category are Christopher Crumb, Jr.-Elmer, Sydnie DeRosa-Bridgeton, Nikohl Dotti-Vineland, Andrew Fralinger-Bridgeton, Karlia Guiterrez-Derwood, Caitlin Hill-Woodbury, Haley Lynch-Millville, CC MilesMedford Lakes, Asleigh Neilio-Magnolia, Samantha Swanger-Williamstown, Vocalists 19 and over include Frank Bucco-Bridgeton, Sarah Dinetz-Mt. Laurel, Melissa Hand-Heislerville, Gwendolyn Harlan-Egg Harbor Township, Nicole Marie-Bridgeton. A $100 cash prize goes to the winner in each age category. Come out Friday, October 10th at 7 p.m. for the preliminary show held on the main stage of the festival grounds, at the Rosenhayn Fire Hall. Cheer on your favorite singer. Participants will be judged as follows: vocal performance, stage presence and overall performance. The top three from each age category on Friday will come back to the finals on Sunday, October 12th, at 1 p.m. More information on entertainment, as well as a daily schedule of events can be found at the website www.dthf.org.







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HOURS: Tue–Fri: 4 p.m. Sat–Sun: 1 p.m.

UPCOMING EVENTS Oktoberfest Weekend Fri. Oct 10: Fame and Fortune Band 8 p.m. Sat. Oct 11: Fish and Friends Band 8 p.m. Thurs. Oct. 16:  Patron Tasting Sun. October 19: Blue Claw CrabFest 4940 E. Landis Ave. • East Vineland 856-691-8051 • www.SavoyInn.com

L.A.   MALE  Fine Men’s Clothing and FormalWear Specialists


30% OFF Everything In The Store  for 30 years in business! Suits • Sportcoats • Sweaters Pants • Shoes • and much more

Free T-Shirt With Every Purchase 3 LaSalle St., Vineland • 856-794-3000 (corner of LaSalle & Karen St.)



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HAPPENINGS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 8 Holocaust Workshop and Speaker. Cumberland County College Performing Arts Center, 3322 College Dr, Vineland. 4:30–7 p.m. Story of Irene Gut Opdyke, a Polish woman who hid Jews in the villa in which she worked for a German officer. Presented by Jeannie Smith, her daughter. Followed by workshop led by Harry Furman. Presented by Cumberland County Coalition for Holocaust and Genocide Education. No registration fee. Teachers granted 2.5 professional development hours upon completion. Reservations appreciated. [email protected]

SATURDAY OCTOBER 11 Beef & Beer with eleven eleven. St. Mary School, 735 Union Rd., Vineland. 6–11 p.m. A rocking good time with local Indy-band. Catered by Wheat Road Cold Cuts. Draft beer included-BYO wine or other beverage. Tickets $30. For more information please contact: Mrs. Tarah Sawyer 609-364-2643, Mrs. Jennifer Lapsley 609-408-4569, Mrs. Carol Kirchman 856-692-8537 ext. 324

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Greater Millville Chamber of Commerce Luncheon.  New Jersey Motorsports Park, Millville. 11:30 a.m. $20 with reservation, $22 at the door. Speaker is Christy DiLeonardo, Division Director, Business Services, Cumberland Salem Workforce Investment Board. Call 856825-2600 for reservations by October 6.

Third World nations. Call 856-293-1805 or 856-691-8437 for reservations.

“Make and Take” Indian Corn Swag Workshop. Rutgers Extension Education Center, 291 Morton Ave., Millville. $25. Pat Stella, Master Gardener Intern, will teach how to create an Indian Corn Swag featuring their rustic husks, mixed with fall flowers and a festive bow. Payment in advance for a confirmed reservation. Space is limited. 856-451-2800, ext. 4.

OLMA Shadow Day.  Our Lady of Mercy Academy, 1001 Main Rd., Newield. 8 a.m.–2:45 p.m. All 6th, 7th, and 8th grade girls invited. See the school, shadow an OLMA student in her classes and participate in fun activities. 856-697-2008.

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OCTOBER 8, 9 AND 10 Missions Conference.  First Baptist Church, Rosemont and Catawba aves., Newfield. Wed. 7 p.m. with David Velasquez from Spain. Thursday 7 p.m. with Justin Williams from England. Friday 6 p.m. Youth Activity for ages 12 - 18. Love offering for missionary guest speakers. 697-2217.

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9 International Luncheon. Millville

Woman’s Club, 300 E St., Millville. $15. Huge selection of ethnic dishes available.       } A speaker from Smile will present a pro       8        1 gram of work being done for children in       {

FRIDAY OCTOBER 10 Affordable Care Act Enrollment.  Gant Room, Millville Public Library, 210 Buck St., Millville. 1:30–3:30 p.m. A Center for Family Services navigator will help you enroll in a healthcare insurance plan that meets your needs. Walk-ins welcome. www.centerffs.org/home

Christian College Fair.  Cumberland Christian School, 1100 W. Sherman Ave., Vineland. 1–3:15 p.m. Many Christian colleges will be present. Free and open to community. 856-696-1600. Historical Society Dinner Meeting. Riverview Inn, 60 Main St., Pennsville. 6 p.m. Annual dinner meeting of Pennsville Township Historical Society. Guest speaker is Paul Evans Pedersen, storyteller and musical performance artist. 856-678-6435.

College Planning Workshop.  The GlassWorks, 1101 Wheaton Ave., Millville. 6 p.m. College Funding Authority and the Millville accounting firm of Preziosi• Nicholson and Associates will discuss strategies with parents of high schoolers. Free. To reserve a seat: 856-690-1999, or visit www.collegefundingauthority.com.

5 Secrets to Permanent Weight Loss. Cooper Wellness Center, 6 Lasalle Dr., Vineland. 7–8 p.m. Presented by The Foundation for Wellness Professionals. Lose weight naturally and be healthier without the use of drugs or dieting. Seating limited to first 20 callers. 856691-1313.

ments. 856-823-0778.

Code Blue Volunteer Orientation. Bethany Grace Community Church, 31 N. Pearl St., Bridgeton. 6:30–7:30 p.m. Required of all volunteers for Bridgeton Code Blue Program. 856-451-4601

Friends Village Open House.  Model Cottage, 946 Woodbury Ct., Friends Village, Woodstown. Bring your questions at this informal gathering, to learn about Friends Village. Oktoberfest style refresh-

FRIDAY OCTOBER 10 Beef and Beer Benefit.  North Italy Beneficial Assn 414 Virano Ln, Vineland. 7–11 p.m. Family and friends are hosting a benefit in support of Gary Apel Sr. who has been battling diabetes for years and has recently been further challenged by having both of his legs amputated, which requires replacement of his limbs with prosthetic legs, a significant amount of rehab, modifications to his home and adjustments to his daily activities. Event will include food, beverages, DJ entertainment, 50/50 and silent auction! Cost is only $20. Liz Apel-Harris (Cell# 856-498-1634) or Gary Apel Jr. (Cell# 856-237-9795) If unable to attend, please donate through www.youcaring.com/medical-fundraiser/help-dad-stand-strong/217424

Breast Cancer Month ZumbaThon. The Arts of the Dance Centre, 1925 E. Chestnut Ave., Vineland. 4–5:30 p.m. Tickets sold at the Dance Studio: $12 in advance, $15 cash or check at door. Come and dance with Solsive, Miriam, Gina and Sandra. Special performance with Adele and Cadhla. All proceeds to benefit Helen Horsey. 856-692-9606.

SATURDAY OCTOBER 11 Glasstown Indoor Yard Sale.  Glasstown Residence, 224 S. 2nd St., Millville. 8 a.m.–2 p.m. Tables available for $7. Call Mary 856-765-0455. Parking and entrance in rear of building.

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12 Church Members Honored.  St. John UM Church, 680 Fordville Rd. P.O. Box 236, Bridgeton. 11 a.m. Honoring all 50-year members. Dinner served. 856-451-2857.

Macaroni Dinner. Landisville Fire Hall, Rt 40, Landisville. 12 noon–5 p.m. Adults $10. Children 3 to 12 $5. Takeouts available. Walk-ins welcome. All proceeds for preservation of Historic Friendship Church. Church Anniversary Service. Historic Head of the River M.E. Church, Rt. 49, Estell Manor. 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. All are invited to bring a dish to share, and guests can bring a lawn chair. 609-628-3116. Chicken BBQ. Holy Trinity Russian Church, 2211 W. Landis Ave, Vineland, N.J.. 12:30 till 5. Live Russian music. For more info 215-584-7430 or 856-825-8951 Earring Workshop.  Artistic Touch Beads, 501 N. High St., Cottage C, Millville. $9 plus tax. No experience necessary for this beginner class for adults. Call 856-8252050 to register.

SATURDAY OCTOBER 11 Anytime Fitness' New T.E.S.T. (Thunderbolt Elite Sports Training) Crosstraining Grand Opening.  1601 N. High Street will be having Their Grand opening of the Expansion for the The New T.E.S.T. Crosstraining Facility 9 a.m.–4 p.m. The facility specializes in Sport specific training for athletes, Boxing, Cross training, TRX classes, and Speed training. The event will offer free trial classes for all, as well as local food vendors and activities for kids. 856-765-5196.

MONDAY, OCTOBER 13 Fall Arts & Crafts.  AtlantiCare Behavioral Health, Hammonton Family Success Center, 310 Bellevue Ave., Hammonton. 2–3 p.m. Free and open to families; geared for children ages 7–10. To register call 609-567-2900.

Boy Scout Fundraiser.  Burger King, Chestnut and Main Rd., Vineland. 5–8 p.m. The Friends & Family of Boy Scouts Troop #10 from South Vineland United Methodist Church is sponsoring. Woman’s Club Business Meeting. Woman’s Club of Vineland, Washington Ave. and Main Rd., Vineland. 7 p.m. The Girls Career Institute representative, Rebecca Pellarano will speak. Please bring books that will be donated to the Vineland Public Library for their sale that starts in November. Meeting is open to anyone interested in Woman's Club of Vineland. 856-696-5485.

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 14 “Meet The Candidates” Congressional Candidate Networking. The Greenview Inn at Eastlyn Golf Club, 4049 Italia Ave. Vineland. 5:30 p.m. Appetizers served and cash bar. All Congressional candidates have been invited to attend. $15/pp. All are welcome. Register by Oct. 10. 856-691-7400.

Trip Presentation. Boscov's Cumberland Mall Employee Break Room (Upstairs.) 7–8 p.m. Cruise with Frank Hartman and The Sound of Sinatra Aboard Royal Caribbean's Grandeur of the Seas. Sail round-trip from Baltimore to Bermuda Sep 25 - Oct 1, 2015. Call Boscov's Travel at 609-383-1880 to attend.

HALLOWEEN EVENTS OCTOBER 10 THROUGH 13 South Jersey Pumpkin Show.  Salem County Fairgrounds, Rt. 40, Woodstown. Friday 5–10 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m.–8 p.m., Sunday 10 a.m.–5 p.m. Artists, craftsmen, home expo. Also, big pumpkin weigh-off, amusement rides, festival food, live entertainment, live Headless Horseman Story. Admissions is free, parking $5.00 a carload and free shopping bags for visitors. www.sjpumpkinshow.com.

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16 October Toddler Time.  Millville Public Library, 210 Buck St., Millville.  11 a.m. Ages 18 months–3 years. Miss Jan reads Minerva Louise on Halloween  by Janet Morgan Stocke. Craft is a handprint pumpkin to take home. Free and open to the public. 856-825-7087, ext. 12

OCTOBER 17, 18, 23 AND 30 Annual Greenwich Halloween Ghost Walking Tours.  Presented by the Cumberland County Historical Society. Two tours each night, 7 and 8 p.m. Rain or shine. Registration is required. Participation is limited, so register early. $5 per person Meet at the Warren & Reba Lummis Library, Ye Greate St., Greenwich. Wear comfortable shoes and bring a flashlight. 455-8580 to register.

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18 HalloweenStory Hour and Craft. Millville Public Library, 210 Buck St., Millville. 1:30 p.m. Miss Jan reads  Dorrie and the Haunted House  by Patricia Coombs. Craft is spooky chain skeleton to take home. Free and open to the public. 856-825-7087, ext. 12. Walk-ins welcome. Program suitable for all age kids.

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24 Trunk or Treat.   AtlantiCare Behavioral Health, Hammonton Family Success Center, 310 Bellevue Ave., Hammonton. 6–9 p.m. Family-friendly parking lot trick-or-treating is free and open to all.

Annual Healthy Spooktacular. Cumberland Cape Atlantic YMCA, 1159 E. Landis Ave., Vineland.  6:30–8 p.m. Free. Ready for some spooky fun? Perfect for children ages 2-10 and their families. “Trick or treat” around the decorated Y for healthy treats and prizes. Interested in providing a healthy donation or volunteering? Contact Cara Morello at 856-691-0030 ext. 107. Halloween Murder Mystery,  Once Bitten, Twice Dead.  The Glassworks, 1101 Wheaton Ave., Millville. 6–10 p.m. Cocktail hour and buffet dinner. Millville Chamber of Commerce event but all are welcome to attend. Tickets $55. Reserve

a table of 8 for $400. Costumes optional. 856-825-2600 or e-mail: [email protected]

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25 Halloween Bone Run & Walk.  Parvins State Park, 701 Almond Rd., Pittsgrove Twp. 9 a.m. 5K run, 1 to 3-mile walk. Cash prizes. Health fair 8–11 a.m. Benefits United Way’s work to imporve health in Cumberland County. 856-8962307. Register online at runsignup.com/bonerun.

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29 Kiwanis Halloween Parade.  Bellevue Ave., Hammonton. 7 p.m. Marching bands, dance troupes, firetrucks, floats, costumed ghouls and goblins.

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31 Rocky Horror Picture Show.  Levoy Theatre, 126-130 N. High St., Millville. 8 p.m. and midnight. Cult classic includes live action and audience participation. Come in costume and receive a FREE Prop Bag. DO NOT bring your own props to this show! Official “Prop Bags” will be for sale. Contains material not suitable for all audiences.  Tickets $12.

856-327-6400 or visit www.levoy.net. Masquerade Story Time.  Vineland Public Library, 1058 East Landis Ave., Vineland. 10–10:45 a.m. Children ages 5 and younger are invited to come in costume. Registration required for this free program. 856-794-4244, ext. 4246. Halloween After-School Movie. Millville Public Library, 210 Buck St., Millville. 4:30 p.m. Movie:  Hotel Transylvania (PG, 91 minutes). Come in costume.Prizes given for best costumes. Free. No RSVP. 856-825-7087, ext. 12.

Proceeds benefit 

To support United Way’s work to improve Health in Cumberland County   C A  S H  ! !  S  P R  I Z E

5 K  R U  N  &  1-3 -m i le     W    A  L   K    S ta   r    t  t im    

EVERY WEEKEND Miller’s Haunted Hayride.  624 South Egg Harbor Rd., Winslow/ Hammonton. Every Friday, Saturday, Sunday in October. 7–11 p.m. $10 Haunted Hayride, $5 Haunted Corn Maze, $13 both. Free parking. 609-561-2436. www.millershauntedhayride.com.

Zombie Paintball & Hayride.  New Jersey Motorsports Park, 8000 Dividing Creek Rd., Millville. Every Friday and Saturday in October. 7–11 p.m. Ride in a specialized zombie response vehicle armed with paintball guns and glow-inthe-darck paintballs. Hordes of zombies will attack you along the haunted trail but they can’t shoot back. $25 per person. 856-327-8000 or www.

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Presented By:


Sponsored By:



Rain or Shine

October 25, 2014

Parvin State Park • Pittsgrove, NJ Send your Halloween events to [email protected]

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Register online at runsignup.com/bonerun For info call 856-896-2307 or visit www.UnitedForImpact.org 

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Congratulations, RJ Franceschini RJ, a student of Yi’s Karate of Vineland, swept his division at the 2014 IMA World Championships in Dublin, Ireland, taking Gold medals in Weapons, Forms, and Sparring. RJ was also on the Silver medal U.S. Demonstration Team.

CUSTOMER APPRECIATION SALE  Saturday, Oct. 18th • 8am–5pm 

After Theft, Grotto Renovation Funds Needed

S tore wide Di scoun t s

Dr. Paul Trivellini of The St. Joseph’s Society of Padre Pio Parish leads the effort to restore and maintain the Grotto/Mt. Carmel sanctuary on the grounds of the church at Panther Road and Dante Avenue in East Vineland.

Shop For A Chance To Win 1 of 3 Grand Prizes!

F ee   d     D is  c  o   u   nt s  f ro    m  $ 2  t o  $ 4  P er    B ag

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Winners will be picked at the end of the day. Do not need to be present to win.

1200 Harding Hwy (Rt. 40), Newfield NJ 08344 856-697-4444 • www.garoppos.com Monday–Thursday: 7am–6pm • Friday: 7am–7pm Saturday: 7am–5pm • Sunday: 9am–3pm

Sunday, September 28, was our Padre Pio Festival at Our Lady of Pompeii Church in Vineland. The weather was perfect. The attendance was better than ever. As always the food was excellent with live entertainment and plenty of activities for everyone- It was a well planned and executed event. Credit should be given to Fr. Peter Saporito, the planners and the many volunteers who make this event possible and successful each year. In addition to the beautiful grounds of the parish, which include the unique Garden of Saints, a pond with its waterfall and flowers is The Grotto / Mt. Calvary area located at the end of the cemetery, next to Rosary Hall, a few feet from the festival’s main activities. This area is a beautiful, serene place to visit and relax, be it festival time or any time of the year. The “Grotto,” as we call it, has much history to it and is a magnificent structure that dates back to 1938 when Fr. Fetini, the Pastor at that time, rolled up his sleeves and with the help of some dedicated men of the parish, started to build his vision for a replica of The Lady of Lourdes Grotto and Mt. Calvary. At present, the Grotto is under restoration by The St. Joseph’s Society of Padre Pio Parish through the leadership and direction of D r. Paul Trivellini. It is truly a labor of love. The Grotto along with the rest of the parish looks absolutely beautiful with its donated and newly installed three-tiered fountain with flowing water. The recently completed landscaping makes the area even more enjoyable. However, someone or more than one, enjoyed it more than just in the spiritual and visual way by breaking the donation box and stealing the money. Like most others, it is difficultfor me to understand how anyone can reduce themselves to stealing money from the church. The donation box money has been used for the sole purpose of maintaining and the restoration of the Grotto / Mt. Calvary. We are making progress, but are not finished with the restoration and of course we count on whatever donations we receive. Donations by anyone caring to help in this effort would be greatly appreciated. You may do so by sending the donation to “The Grotto Fund,” c/o St. Padre Pio Parish, 4680 Dante Ave., Vineland, NJ 08361-3810. —Carmen Croce

Reiff Earns Recognition at Y Marty Reiff was honored for 18 years of service at the most recent YMCA of Vineland’s monthly board of directors meeting. Reiff accepted a position on the board of directors in 1996 to serve as a liaison between the YMCA board and the swim team, which she presided over at the time. During her 18-year stint on the board, Reiff served as assistant secretary and secretary for many years. Reiff said, “It has been such a pleasure to serve on this board and to get to know each of [the board members]. The YMCA is in very good hands and I am confident that Cumberland County will rise above its challenges with the help of the YMCA.” Marty Reiff receives a plaque commemorating her 18 years of service on the board of the Cumberland Cape Atlantic YMCA from Board President John Barretta.

Vineland Urgent Care Celebrates Grand Opening

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The grand opening of Vineland Urgent Care at Landis and Lincoln Avenues in Vineland, was celebrated with a ribbon cutting ceremony on September 23. The team of doctors who founded the facility were joined by local dignitaries to cut the ribbon and mark the official opening. The 3,700-square-foot facility is located in the Lincoln Plaza at Landis and Lincoln Avenue in Vineland. The care center includes spacious dedicated rooms for minor surgery; pediatric patients; orthopedic procedures; and an extended care/ObGyn room. Three standard exam rooms serve routine medical needs and assure efficient confidential care. Fully digitized x-rays (over-read by board certified radiologists) and an on-site point-of-care lab provide its care team with all the tools needed to make a quick diagnosis and apply optimal therapy. Vineland Urgent Care is a partnership of nine area physicians and is open seven days a week from 10A a.m. to 8 p.m. For more information, visit www.vinelandurgentcare.com or call 856-213-5900.

TOP: Congressman Frank LoBiondo presents a Certificate of Recognition to members and supporters of the Vineland Urgent Care team during his tour of the facility. From left to right: Vineland Urgent Care staff members Tom Campbell and Tammy Sprague, Practice Manager Patrice Carrara, founding partner Michael Dovnarsky, MD, founding partner David Kaufman, MD, NJ Congressman Frank LoBiondo, founding partner Rekha Sehgal, MD, Vineland Director of Economic Development Sandy Forosisky, founding partner Kirit     | Parmar, MD, Capital Bank President and CEO David Hanrahan, founding partner Wasiq      e      n        i Narvel, MD, Capital Bank Vice President Cosmo Giovinazzi, founding partner George      v      e Dendrinos, MD, Capital Bank Branch Manager Denise Zemanik.       R       E       B       O       T       C       O

     p      a BOTTOM: Mayor Ruben Bermudez presents the founding partners of Vineland Urgent      r      g Care with a Certificate of Achievement. From left to right: Cumberland County Clerk      e        h Gloria Noto, founding partner David Kaufman, MD, founding partner Wasiq Narvel, MD,       t       }

founding partner Kirit Parmar, MD, Mayor Ruben Bermudez, founding partner Rajesh MD, founding partner Narasimhaloo Venugopal, MD, founding partner George Dendrinos, MD, and founding partner Rekha Sehgal, MD.

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Zucconi Joins Inspira Medical Group’s New Family Practice in Millville Inspira Medical Group is pleased to announce that Nicole Zucconi, D.O., has joined the physician network and is now providing primary care to area families at a new practice location in Millville. Board certified by the American College of Osteopathic Family Physicians, Dr. Zucconi is a compassionate physician who is committed to providing families in the community with quality primary care. Dr. Zucconi earned her medical degree from The West Virginia School of Osteopathic Medicine where she graduated in the top 20 percent of her class. She then completed a residency in family medicine at Inspira Medical Center Vineland, where she served as chief resident for three years. Currently, she is the co-program director of Inspira’s Family Medicine Residency Program. In 2013, Dr. Zucconi received the Future Leaders Award from the American College of Osteopathic Family Physicians. In addition to providing primary care for area families, Dr. Zucconi is currently leading a clinical research study on weight loss protocols for primary care physicians. Inspira Medical Group Family Medicine Millville is located at 3 Elizabeth Avenue in Millville. For more information, call 856-825-7372.

Project Thanksgiving to Aid Former Casino Workers Four casinos recently closed in Atlantic City, affecting the livelihoods of numerous hard working employees. Many of these families live in Cumberland County. During a meeting with Atlantic City Mayor Don Guardian, Steve Plevins and Alex Kaganzev offered to provide support to local families through Project Thanksgiving. Families which were affected by the casino closures are invited to contact Major Miguel Barriera at the Vineland Salvation Army and sign up for a free Thanksgiving turkey and amenities. Offers are limited. Call 856-696-5050. From left: Alex Kaganzev, Mayor of Atlantic City Don Guardian, and Steve Plevins.

Passport Agents Receive Award Congratulations to the Passport Acceptance Agents in the Cumberland County Clerk’s Office upon receiving a Certificate of Excellence Award for 2014 from the U.S. Department of State Passport Division. In spring, the agents underwent a rigorous review of the methods and procedures related to the processing of applications for US Passports. A representative from the State Department Oversight Committee spent four hours investigating, researching and testing the staff on the practices and policies mandated by the State Department. They were challenged to answer detailed questions regarding various and complex scenarios related to the acceptance procedure. Each acceptance agent must take a test and be re-certified annually to perform this duty. A valid US Passport is the best identification a U.S. citizen can carry when traveling. The County Clerk’s Office is open on Monday through Friday from 8:30 a.m. until 3 p.m. to accept US Passport applications. Call 856-453-4864 for more information. From left: Special Deputy Marty Ortiz, County Clerk Gloria Noto, and Special Deputy Karen Tisa.

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.

We Buy Used Vehicles! SeeLenny MerleCampbell Graham See 808 N. Pearl St., Bridgeton NJ

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Electrical Contractor Micro Electric LLC. Residential repair, additions, and services. Bonded and insured. “no job is too small.” NJ LIC #14256. Call 609-501-7777.

Help Wanted WORK AT HOME with Commission Based Phone Sales. Call 609-213-0832. Mechanic - C Level, F/T, Full Bene. Pkg., D/L & Exper. req'd. Fax resume to 609-5610840 Arena BuickGMC, Hammonton. Experienced laborer for asphalt seal coating Vineland/Millville area. Salary based on experience. Paid weekly. Call 609-457-3398.

Farmland Avail. 2 ½ acres of Farmland in Rosenhayn available for use. Maintenance of grounds required in lieu of rental fee. Call 856-982-0300.

For Sale Pekingese pups male fem 8 wks papers shots healthy fluffy small $400. Also 5 month male fawn chocolate mask all shots beautiful. Call 609-579-1548. Dining room set, 9 pcs., walnut Danish modern, China 55 1/2", server 68", table 59"x42", 6 chairs. $625. Bedroom set 8 pcs., armoire 62x36 1/2, dresser 44", mirror, bed 2pcs (headboard & footboard), 2 nightstands, bench, $550. 1920 vintage China closet, 36"x67", $375. All pieces beautiful, vintage, very good condition. 856293-9811.

For Sale Foosball table, pub style, wooden, good condition. Pictures available. Cost $500, asking $250. Call or text 609-579-1548.

Selling your Car? Do you have a car or boat that is taking up space in your driveway? Are you hoping to sell your vehicle for some extra cash? Publicize the sale of your vehicle by advertising in  The Grapevine’s Classifieds section. Make your junk someone else’s treasure.

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Antique slot machine for sale, token getter, mouse by Electrocoin, price $500. Call Joyce (856) 692-2226. Excellent condition big bonus game.

For Rent Individual wanted to share house in Vineland. No charge for utilities. $100 security deposit. $750/mo. 609-213-0832 To share apartment, no pets, $600/mo. Use of whole house. Everything included. Call 856-6911133. If no answer or busy, call 856-641-2624. For rent: Upstairs apartment. West Vineland, Sunset Avenue. Two bedroom. $1200/mo. Includes heat and electric. No pets. Call 856-794-1623 DISCOUNTED — Premium Brand Wood Pellets. 40LB Bags Available. $3.00 per bag. *Cash only* Call 856-265-5241

Services Flebbe Tile, Installers of Ceramic Tile, Marble, Granite, Tom Flebbe • 609-381-4693 • E-Mail: [email protected] Housekeeper, light house cleaning, Vineland area. References. 856-9825890. Independent Bookkeeping Services. Over 25+ years experience. QB Billing, A/P, Payroll, Sales Tax. Dependable and accurate Call 856-207-9643

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Homeschool Option in Millville. In-class, On-line or At-home. www.hasjschool.org or call 609-805-2548.

MLV Roofing. Rubber roofs, shingles, mobile homes, coatings, and repairs. 856207-9810.

Painting interior 20 years experience, clean reliable honest, fast. References. $25/hour labor only including prep work. Please call Chris: 609276-3015. 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. JOE NICK K-9 TRAINING. Indoor/Outdoor Facility. We service all your dog training needs. 1635 S. Orchard Rd., Vineland, NJ 08360. 856-839-0450 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 Scout Hunter Bail Bonds Serving South Jersey 24/7. House calls - we come to you. Safe surrenders. Payment plans/credit cards. Call anytime: 856-300-5711

Bikes Wanted 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.

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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

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HOME IMPROVEMENT How to Prevent Winter Soil Erosion Acres upon acres of landscape may be under siege this winter, and not by foraging animals looking for food. Soil erosion is a significant problem when the temperatures dip, as snowstorms and wind can blow unprotected soil away. What’s more, when warmer weather returns, even more soil may erode from spring  melt and runoff. Unprotected soil that is exposed to wet and windy weather can quickly deteriorate. Especially harsh winter weather can cause soil to break down, subjecting it to erosive forces. Soil loss is wasteful and can compromise landscapes, leaving lawns and gardens susceptible to further damage. To combat poorly performing gardens, landscapers may have to rely more heavily on chemical fertilizers and supplements, neither of which is an especially eco-friendly alternative. Rather than reacting to the problem of  soil erosion, homeowners can take proactive steps to protect soil before winter weather has a chance to wreak havoc. Composting can protect and improve soil conditions throughout the winter season. Some people see gardening as a spring  and summer activity. However, by making  gardening a year-round effort—and choosing plants for all seasons—homeowners can protect landscapes and provide hardy

Many people plant flower bulbs in early winter to protect the soil and to enjoy vibrant color upon the arrival of spring. If your goal is to plant a placeholder for spring crops or plants, cover plants, such as rye, are an ideal winter protection crop. Rye will remain rooted into spring  and then can be mulched into a soil amendment. Another solution is to use leaves and other compost matter to cover naked soil until planting resumes. The compost will be heavy enough to stay in place and will add healthy soil nutrients, including  potassium, phosphorous and nitrogen, as it decomposes. Place a breathable soil fabric on the compost to help slow decomposition. Soil fabric also can be used elsewhere to protect soil and plants where thick layers of compost may not be practical. Some home landscapers and gardeners may overlook the importance of preventing soil erosion during the winter. But preventing such erosion can protect resources and guarantee a landscape that is ready to thrive when spring planting  season returns

Five Strategies to Protect Plants

Homeowners can take steps in the fall to prevent winter soil erosion.

habitats for wildlife. Speak with a landscaping professional about which plants are hardy enough to survive through the fall and winter seasons. Certain ornamental bushes and shrubs can thrive in colder temperatures. Root vegetables, such as carrots and potatoes, are viable in the winter months.

Last year’s long cold winter took many people in the East by surprise and resulted in damage to otherwise healthy plants, trees and shrubs. With the Farmer’s  Almanac predicting another extremely cold winter, landscape experts from the Professional Landcare Network (PLANET), a national landscape and lawn care association, offer advice to homeowners who want to protect trees and shrubs from damage. “A lot of homeowners were taken by surprise by our cold harsh winter last year,” said Nikos Phelps, PLANET member and president, Utopian Landscapes in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania. “We had warmer than normal winters for the past 10 to 15 years, so people got used to not having to go the extra mile to protect plants and trees for a harder winter.” Cold winds, frigid temperatures, and dry air can damage otherwise healthy

Did You Know... Smartphones can make the home improvement process that much easier. Various smartphone apps now exist, and many were designed with the intention of making it easier to plan and execute home improvement projects. Some apps allow smartphone users to more easily match the colors of their furnishings with certain accents and accessories, saving homeowners the time spent wondering if certain items will match or clash with their existing furnishings. Homeowners can even make use of apps that make it easier for them to see how new furniture will fit in their existing spaces. Of course, homeowners also can take photos of their furnishings on their smartphones as well, and then compare those photos to shades of paint or carpet to save themselves from making a second trip to the store. plants. Many homeowners invest hundreds, and even thousands of dollars into the purchase of plants. To protect that investment and avoid costly replacements next year, landscape experts from PLANET offer the top five strategies that homeowners should consider to protect trees and shrubs this winter. 1) Water deeply in late fall. Many people think their plants don’t need water in the winter or they assume snow melt will provide enough hydration. Plants do need to have access to water in the soil during winter. Watering deeply in late fall before the first frost will help ensure that they have access to water after the ground freezes. 2) Wrap plants or smaller trees. Many plant varieties like roses, butterfly bushes, hydrangeas, and crape myrtles experienced damage last winter. To provide plants with extra protection from the wind and cold, wrap them in burlap or a frost protection fabric and plant them along a building or fence that offers some wind protection. Dead leaves can also be

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Homebuyer Classes Gateway Community Action Partnership will be conducting Homebuyer Education classes to educate potential homebuyers in every aspect of the home buying process. The classes will be held on two Saturdays, October 18 and 25 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Gateway’s administrative office, 110 Cohansey St., Bridgeton. Classes are designed to equip potential homebuyers with information about budgeting, credit, mortgage financing, shopping for a house, home maintenance and the closing process. You must attend both sessions to receive a certificate. Those interested in the First Time Home Buyer Program, USDA funding, down payment assistance or any other state funded program are required to take these classes. Registration deadline will be Tuesday, October 14. Space is limited, so register early. Registrations can be picked up at the Main Campus office or by contacting Demetrica at 856-4516330 ext. 6740.

HOME IMPROVEMENT stuffed inside and around the branches and at the base to add extra insulation. 3) Don’t fertilize trees and shrubs in fall. Plants need to slow down their growth in the fall to ensure they harden off and prepare for winter. In general, homeowners should stop giving fertilizer to plants well before the first freeze. Homeowners should always follow the local municipal rules for fertilization. Some locations regulate the time of year that fertilizer can be applied. 4) Don’t prune plants in late fall. Pruning can encourage new growth, so it is generally not a good idea to prune most plant varieties as winter nears because the

cuts may not have time to heal before it freezes. 5) Apply anti-desiccant or antitranspirant to protect trees. Many tree care or landscape companies can apply anti-desiccants to trees to help protect them during the winter. It coats the trees and can help shield them from cold winds and dry air if applied as the manufacturer recommends. “It is also important that people plant trees and bushes in good locations where they have protection from the elements,” said Phelps. “Plants like crepe myrtles do well when planted in a sunny, wind- protected area. A south-facing wall of the



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house works well.” For more ideas about how to care for your landscape or for more information about hiring a landscape professional near you visit www.loveyourlandscape.com..

Colorful flowers and throw pillows can brighten a home's interior with minimal financial investment.

Paint-free Ways to Brighten Your Home Autumn is a beautiful time of year marked by pleasant temperatures and colorful fall foliage. But as vibrant as nature can be in the weeks after summer has ended, homeowners know that the shortened days of autumn mean less light inside their homes, which can become dreary even in the weeks before the arrival of winter. Many homeowners pick up their paintbrushes in an effort to make their homes more colorful. But homeowners need not embrace their inner Picasso to brighten their homes’ interiors. The following are a handful of paint-free ways to add some splashes of color to your home this fall. • Bring nature inside. Flowers and plants can make colorful additions to a home’s interior. Flowers tend to be aromatic, which can make a stuffy house in which windows need to be kept closed a lot more pleasant. Plants and flowers also can improve indoor air quality. Several studies, including one published in the  Journal for the American Society for  Horticultural Science , have shown that houseplants improve indoor air quality by filtering out volatile organic compounds, or VOCs, that can be harmful to human health. That’s especially important come late fall and winter, when homeowners

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Did You Know Many home improvement projects involve hanging decorative items, such as photo frames or shelving. Homeowners frequently wrestle with nails, screws and hanging hardware, perhaps creating more holes in their walls than is necessary to get items level and in the right spots. Instead of playing a guessing game of figuring out where the hanging holes or hooks are located on the back of items, use your office equipment to make life easier. Make a copy of the back of the item you're trying to hang with a printer/scanner or a copy machine, making sure to copy the item to full scale. Print the copy at full size and use it to drill the hanging holes. If you don't have access to a copy machine or scanner, use a piece of tape to measure the distance between the hanging holes on the back of the frame. Stick the tape to the wall and then put your nails or screws at the ends of the tape. without dusting off your paintbrush is to hang some colorful artwork. Paintings that feature bold colors tend to draw your immediate attention when you enter a



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typically shut their windows and keep them shut until spring, making it difficult for fresh air to enter a home. • Invest in some colorful throw pillows. Natural sunlight brightens a room come spring and summer. But sunlight is increasingly scarce as fall turns into winter, and rooms that do not boast too many colorful accents can quickly grow drab as summertime sunlight dwindles. Instead of  buying new furniture, invest in some colorful throw pillows to give a room a more vibrant look. Patterns can be mixed and matched to provide some contrast and transform a room from somewhere to spend time into a sight to behold. • Paper the walls. While many of  today’s homeowners prefer paint to wallpaper, those who want a less permanent solution to brighten up their homes may want to consider removable wallpaper. Such paper is less expensive than traditional wallpaper, and many do-it-yourselfers find removable wallpaper is easy to both install and remove. Choose a colorful pattern that can turn an otherwise plain wall into a potent palette that adds some life to your home’s interior. Because removable wallpaper does not require a significant financial investment, you can experiment with various colors or change things up each month if you so desire. • Add some artwork. Another way to add color to the walls inside your home

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room, and that quality can make you forget the room is not benefitting from natural light. If you want to go the extra mile, find a painting that features colors match throw pillows or other accessories in the room. This way, your walls and your accessories are working in concert to make a room more colorful. • Rug it out. A patterned throw rug is another accessory that can effectively brighten a room without much effort or financial investment on the part of homeowners. When choosing a throw rug, find one that’s colorful but does not clash considerably with existing furnishings, as you don’t want the rug to draw attention for all the wrong reasons. You have more freedom with regard to rugs if you’re furnishing an empty room, as you can choose whichever rug you like and then choose additional furnishings based on the rug. Homes tend to darken as late fall turns into winter. But homeowners can brighten their homes in various ways, even if they prefer not to paint.

How to Improve Air Quality in Your Home With winter on the horizon, homeowners who live in locales with harsh winters are preparing their homes for a season spent largely indoors. Unlike the other seasons of the year, when homeowners can comfortably air out their homes by opening windows, winter offers no such opportunities to let nature improve indoor air quality. Such a reality can make a home uncomfortable as winter drags on. But that discomfort pales in comparison to the health risks presented by poor indoor air quality. Radon, volatile chemicals from fragrances used in conventional cleaners and lead from house dust are just a few of  the many sources of indoor air pollution commonly found in homes, and these pollutants can be especially harmful in winter, when many people spend more time indoors to harsh weather. But while you might not be able to change the weather so you can open windows in the wintertime, you can take steps to improve indoor air quality in your home.

Routinely vacuuming floors can improve indoor air quality in a home by preventing the buildup of dust mites and other harmful allergens.

• Clean the floors regularly. Dirty floors take their toll on a home’s indoor air quality. Dust that’s allowed to settle on floors may contain harmful chemicals and allergens that can lead to respiratory problems and additional uncomfortable health conditions. Clean your floors at least once per week during the winter months, ideally with a vacuum that’s equipped with a HEPA filter. The HEPA filter is important because it can prevent dust and dirt from being blown back out of the vacuum in the exhaust. After you have vacuumed, mop the floors as well, as even the most effective vacuums leave potentially harmful dust particles behind. A once-over with a mop and some hot water can remove any lingering dust left behind by the vacuum. • Place a floor mat near every  entrance. Winter is a messy season, and it’s easy to bring in the great outdoors when you enter your home during cold weather seasons. Dirt that sticks to your

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P  R   O   V  E  M E  N T 

Family owned and operated    for 4 generations 

Delsea Marble & Granite, Inc. 3497 South Delsea Dr. • Clayton, NJ 08312

(856) 694-4240


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Garoppo Masonry Tools Our hand tool range was born in 1974 in Australia and was launched under the OX brand in the UK at the beginning of 2012. With extremely high-quality products, a strong brand and competitive pricing, the range is already proving to be a massive success. Developed and proven in the Australian market over the past 39 years, the hand tools are instinctively recognized as tough, dynamic, dependable and importantly, affordable. The Spectrum Diamond Tool range was developed in 1992 and is now clearly recognized as the brand of choice and at the forefront of diamond tool technology. Now available at Garoppo Stone & Garden, 1200 Harding Hwy. in Newfield. Call 856-697-4444 or send e-mail to: [email protected]


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1200 HARDING HIGHWAY HI HWAY (R (RTT 40) NEW NEWFIELD IELD • WWW WWW.GAROPPOS.COM .GARO POS.COM (856) 697-4444 9 -4444 Heating & Cooling  Your Home 

SINCE 1982 

CharlesW. Moren t/a Joshua Tree & Lawn Insured • Tree Removal • Crane Service Professional Climbers • Storm Clean-up Yard Clean-up/Maintenance 24-hour Emergency Service Quality Work • Reasonable Prices


FREE ESTIMATES cell (856) 503-3361 • home (856) 794-1783


PO Box 645 West Blvd. Newfield, NJ 08344

(856) 697-4777


shoes may contain potentially harmful chemicals, so place a floor mat near any door where people routinely enter your home and politely ask that all who enter wipe off and remove their shoes before moving about the house. • Dehumidify your home. Mold and dust mites thrive on moisture, so homeowners concerned about the moisture in their homes during the winter months can purchase a dehumidifier to control allergens and reduce moisture in the air. In addition to using a dehumidifier, you can control humidity in your home by using  an exhaust fan when cooking, addressing  leaky plumbing fixtures to prevent mold growth and making sure your clothes dryer is vented to the outside of your home. • Choose naturally scented laundry  products. Everyone wants their freshly cleaned clothes to smell good, but the price you pay when using laundry products that employ synthetic fragrances may be far more steep than you realize. Such synthetic fragrances emit dozens of chemicals into the air, so choose naturally scented detergents, fabric softeners and dryer sheets when possible. • Avoid plug-in air fresheners. Unless otherwise noted on the packaging, plug-in air fresheners likely contain volatile organic compounds, or VOCs, which contain a variety of chemicals that can negatively impact both short- and long-term health. Instead of plugging in an air freshener to improve a home’s interior aroma, slice fresh lemons and leave them out in the kitchen and keep fresh indoor plants in living areas. Studies from NASA have shown that indoor plants naturally purify indoor air by absorbing materials released by synthetic materials. As winter gets set to return, homeowners can employ several simple strategies to improve indoor air quality in their homes.

An aloe plant kept indoors in winter can help clear the air of chemical-based household cleaners.

Plants That Improve Indoor Air Quality Indoor air quality is not often an issue in the warmer months, when many homeowners open their windows to let the fresh air of the great outdoors enter their homes in abundance. But once the temperatures begin to dip and windows start to close, indoor air quality can suffer. Musty air is not only uncomfortable, it’s also unhealthy. Volatile organic compounds, or VOCs, can build up inside a home, especially when windows are kept shut for long stretches of time, which is often the case in winter. Indoor plants can counter such stale air, in some cases filtering out VOCs to make the air inside a home more breathable and healthy. The following are a handful of houseplants that can improve indoor air quality. • Aloe: Many of us know aloe for its restorative properties with regard to treating burns and cuts, but aloe also improves indoor air quality by helping to clear a home of the byproducts, including  formaldehyde, of chemical-based household cleaners. Aloe loves the sun, so if you hope to keep an aloe plant healthy through the winter, be sure to place the plant in a window that gets lots of sun exposure throughout the day.

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Continued on next page Open 7 Days A Week  Mon.–Sat. 9–8 • Sun. 9–7

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22 W. Landis Ave. • Vineland 856-507-8882

Visit us at our 2nd location: 6531 Crescent Blvd. • Pennsauken • 856-330-4325

     




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