Review Of The Lamborghini Hoverboard

The Lamborghini hoverboard may be worth buying. There are pros and cons of this product and before you buy it, you should know what they are. Read this review to find out what the pros and cons are, as well as its price and who should consider buying it.

1. The Pros- The hoverboard features 8-inch wheels and tires, which is a good size for a hoverboard. The tires and wheels are durable. Not only that, but the device is water resistant. You should be able to ride it in light rain without experiencing any issues.


It is fast too, as it can reach speeds of up to 7.5 miles per hour. This is about the average speed for hoverboards. Not only that, but it features original Samsung batteries that won’t blow up.

You can turn the hoverboard on and off via a remote key. This is a great feature, but so are the Bluetooth features and the lights. Furthermore, if you fully charge it, then you can ride it for around two hours before it finally gives out and needs to be recharged.

The maximum weight for a rider is 265 pounds. Perhaps the best thing about the hoverboard is how easy it is to use. Even if you have never rode one before, you should have an easy time learning how to ride it:

This hoverboard should last you for a longtime and it is easy to take care of. It will provide you with plenty of entertainment and it is light weight. This means you can easily carry it around with you when the battery dies out.


2. The Cons- There’s not a lot of bad things that can be said about this specific hoverboard. Some people may think that it is too expensive, but this is a mater of opinion. As for how much it costs, you can order it online for around $300, which is not a bad price:

Also, the battery life may not be as long as some would like. As previously mentioned, on a full charge the hoverboard can be used for around two hours. Some people may be fine with this, while others may have an issue with it.

3. Who Should Get It- You should get it if you want a unique mode of transportation or if you’re looking for something fun to ride and use for your entertainment. This hoverboard also makes for a great gift to give to someone on their birthday or Christmas or for any occasion. This device is the perfect gift to give to someone who has always wanted a hoverboard, so feel free to order one online as soon as possible.

lamborghini hoverboard

The bottom line is the Lamborghini hoverboard is one of the best hoverboards on the market. If you don’t mind spending a little bit of money, then you should consider buying it. You will love it and the chances are you will use it over and over again because of how much fun it will provide you.

Reasons To Go For Custom Steel Windows

Custom-made steel windows and doors have become an attractive investment in the real estate sector. Many homeowners today prefer windows made of steel as compared to other materials in the market.  This is because steel is not only durable but also versatile and easy to install as well. The best thing with custom windows is that you can have them designed into whatever shape or design you wish for. This however requires working with skilled and experienced window manufacturers to attain your goals.  If planning to renovate your house or need windows for your new home, you can then go for custom steel windows that meet your specifications. Some of the reasons to go for custom windows and advantages of steel windows are outlined below.

1.    Strength: Steel is itself one of the strongest metals used to manufacture window and door frames. According to research, steel is more than 3 times stronger and more durable than aluminum, its closest rival. Investing in custom steel windows, therefore, gives you a lifetime of service guarantee. In addition to this, steel helps repel or keep intruders at bay. While it may be easy for intruders to cut through iron rods, cutting through steel made materials is a lot harder, and more time-consuming especially for burglars.

2.    Improved aesthetic appeal:  Aside from being sturdy and durable, steel windows add a visual appeal to your home. Having custom made steel windows specifically for your house also makes it unique and appealing to all those who look at it.  The improved aesthetics is also a factor that makes homes with steel doors and windows sell at higher prices and much faster than those without.

3.    Energy efficiency: Manufacturers today use steel frames reinforced with a plastic material that helps improve its thermal efficiency. This form of insulation helps protect the windows against heat gain or heat loss, especially in extreme temperatures. This means you never have to worry about heat loss especially during cold winters.  Having these windows installed in your house, therefore, helps improve your home’s energy efficiency. Another added benefit of custom steel windows is that the thin steel material makes it easy for manufacturers to double or triple glaze the window without compromising on its aesthetics.

4.    Easy to design and install: Many window and door manufacturers today prefer using steel to make custom window and door designs as compared to iron. One of the reasons for this is that you only need a thin steel frame to create intricate window designs without affecting its quality and strength. This is unlike iron rods that need to be thicker to preserve the window strength.

Steel windows shown in photos courtesy of Optimum Window

While steel may be the perfect material for strong window and door frames, it would be advisable to check the manufacturer’s reputation and experience before using their services. You also need to confirm the quality of steel material used to make these frames as well. This is because some manufacturers may choose to use lower quality steel just to cash in more profits.  Always do some research on the manufacturer before giving them your designs or signing any contract with them.

Compare Web Design Costs 2016 – 2017

web designer

The year of 2016 marked a new high in web design pricing. In fact if you were around in the 90’s era of web design, you might be familiar with prices around $150 or $300 for a pretty decent site. Today’s custom web design prices can range anywhere from a low end of $5,000 to as much as $500,000 or so. However this particular article is going to compare web design prices from 2016 into the expected pricing of 2017.

Comparison of Calculators

The best way to find out what web design costs is through a website cost calculator. You can usually find these by doing a simple Google search. For some websites you can check the date of the copyright on the bottom of the page to determine if the site has been updated, and whether or not their calculator is up to date. This is how you compare pricing throughout the years!

Some advanced cost calculators are automatically updated by being connected up with some kind of API that allows them to be in sync with inflation etc. While other cost calculators are mostly just manually updated by someone who runs the website (such is the case with Franklin Web Design).

Having gone through over 2,000 web design cost calculators, we have determined what we believe will be the rates of web design for 2017. Figuring this out meant taking the average price of a website and comparing it to the rate of growth for the industry. This wasn’t by any means an easy task. In fact, we went through several math experts who were able to help us figure this out!

The Expectation for 2017

There’s an unbelievable growth rate in the web design industry. While some industries average a growth rate of about 2.5% on an annual basis, web design maintains a staggering growth rate of 18% annually. It’s projected to be one of the most secure and lucrative industries in the year 2020.

Web design pricing has kept up with the growth rate of the industry and has increased at an average rate of 8% per year. With inflation at approximately 3.4% in 2015, you can see that web design is increasing in competition, increasing in delivery and increasing in price. The demand is so high!

With that being said, let’s take a look at some figures. The average rate of web design is about $60 – $200 per hour. That equates to about $5,000 per website. An 8% increase in price comes out to about a $400 increase in 2017. This might not seem like a lot, but just wait a minute.

When you take into account that the industry is booming at an 18% rate, you have to account for overcoming competition, advertising costs, maintenance costs, hiring costs etc. Web designers who once charged $200 per hour are now charging about $216 – $230 per hour. All these being taken into account would likely raise the cost of web design to approximately $5,600 for a website in 2017.

If you enjoyed this article, please visit our friends at and thank them for the information. They are really awesome at figuring out their web design pricing and they have helped us tremendously in creating this article!

The Industry Evidence for Equity Returns

This post looks at the evidence of historical returns from the UK stock market. In particular, it focuses on the one study that is frequently used by the industry: The Barclays Equity Gilt Study.
“In the long term, stocks produce attractive returns: They may fluctuate in the shod term … but historically, they yield an investment return of about 10%.”

Get Rich Slowly 

Virtually all information published by the finance industry encouraging you to invest makes claims about projected returns from investing in the stock market in the long term. As the example on the previous page, these are usually in absolute returns – i.e., you will gain X% a year – although sometimes they are comparative, i.e., how much more you would have gained versus just holding cash, the so-called “risk-free return.”

The industry benchmark If you look into the footnotes of these (UK) websites and publications, you will notice many points to the Barclays Equity Gilt Study? This is an annual publication issued by Barclays Capital which summarizes data since 1899 on the returns on UK equities (ie, FTSE shares) and “cash”.4

Annual Real Returns on Equities and Cash (after inflation) 1899-2011 The latest published data covering the last 112 years shows that equities have returned nearly 5% a year above that of the rate of inflation. In contrast, holding cash has beaten inflation by only around 1%.
Take care with that word “cash”. Normally you’d expect it to mean the returns and interest you get from putting your money in a bank or building society account. However, as we’ll see later, it is actually referring to the returns from something called Treasury bills, which are issued by the government.

Annual fund charges

Based on data from:”Barclays Equity Gilt Study 2012″

This data is quite interesting and not what I expected to see. First, it shows that for nearly 90 years (1900-1990), the UK share index had effectively gone nowhere at all, once you strip out inflation. This clearly demonstrates, over that period, the benefits of owning shares were driven mainly by the dividends and the compound interest on them (after you take out inflation).

The other fascinating aspect of the above chart is the cycles it illustrates. Not only do you see the normal business cycle of 5-8 years, which gives the picture a very jagged appearance, but it clearly exhibits a longer-term wave.

These so-called secular bull and bear market periods for the index typically last around 15-16 years each, with the total down/up cycle always lasting 30-32 years. In 2012, we are 12 years into a secular bear market that started in 2000.

There is an adage, coined by Mark Twain, that “history never repeats itself, but it does rhyme”. Given this, it is quite possible that the current secular bear market (red) on the FTSE will put in a new, possibly final, low at some point between now and 2014 before turning to a new secular bull market (ie, changes to upward and green). The implications of this will be discussed further in next blog post

The loads-a-money era The last clear fact from the chart is that the period from 1982 to 1999 was strange from a historical perspective. The size of the increases in the index during this period were unusual. For the first time since the previous century, the returns exceeded those created by just dividends and inflation. The average real growth per annum (including dividends) over that time was 13.2% pa. In contrast, for the whole period from 1899 to 1981, the average return was just 4% pa.
So what caused the unusual rise of equity assets in the 1980s and 1990s? My personal view is that a key reason goes back to August 15th 1971, when President Nixon unlinked the dollar peg from gold.
This heralded the start of an era of so-called fiat currenciA in which it was possible for the finance industry to create infinite money – which they then used, among other things, to invest in shares.

The successful hedge fund manager Ray Dalio argues the rise seen during the 1980s and 1990s is a function of a much longer-term “debt cycle.” It lasts approximately double the 32-year secular bull/bear cycle and can be between 50-75 years. It is his view this will mean that economy is likely to suffer a prolonged period of deleveraging over the next decade as this cycle is worked through it.

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Cetonas de Frambuesa Video

Here at Nreminder we’re always looking to provide you with the best information on Cumberland County and what’s going on in the local area. We had a great response from the Cumberland County Fair where the raspberry ketone display that gave out some free samples did extremely well. As a result, they ended up opening up a store which we had mentioned about before.

Now, we just wanted to share this quick video that they have just released that we feel like it would really help to explain what it is exactly that they do. Cetonas de frambuesa are not all that complicated but there’s a nice whiteboard video here showing exactly how they work and where you can find more information about how they can help you to achieve your goals.

The cetonas de frambuesa store has been doing very well as many people in Cumberland County are getting more and more into fitness. It’s great to see the citizens getting more in shape as a team or more people jogging and more gyms popping up. Also, there is some construction on several health food stores. This trend toward health and fitness comes as a welcome surprise to our citizens in Cumberland County and we are happy to support this movement to better health.

Cumberland County Health Fair Friday, May 13, 2016

Cumberland County is going to be having a health fair. You won’t want to miss this event! There will be information sessions, free consultation with nutritionists, free samples, and much more. Friday, May 13th, 2016 we will be having the Cumberland County Annual Health Fair at the Timber Meadows Lake park campgrounds. The event will be from 9 am until 4 pm.

Here is the description of the events.

Dr Baird Health Consultation

There will be a tent with a nutritionist, a qualified professional that specializes in health and nutritional information, will be conducting free health consultations. Here, Dr. Baird will be helping people in the community to improve their lives with healthier foods and lifestyle decisions. There are many facets to fitness and health. For this reason he is donating his time to the community so that those that he can see can get in-depth help with their health problems.

Although supplements like Bajar de Peso, among others, can help health is not just a result of a supplement or something that you take every once in awhile. Although those products can help, what really affect your health are the things you do every day. This makes up your overall lifestyle. Things like what you eat on a regular basis, your health habits such as exercising, whether you smoke or not, how much physical activity you get, and many other factors will greatly influence your overall level of healthiness. The things that you do every day are the things that matter the most. Come by for a free consultation with Dr. Baird and you can learn the best practices for yourself.

Macquarie University Sport & Aquatic Centre

Cetonas de Frambuesa Free Samples

Another tent will have free samples of raspberry ketones. You can come by and try this great tasting weight loss supplement that will not only help you lose weight, but we’ll also be a great treat for you to eat throughout the day. Many people have a hard time losing weight because they don’t like the taste of what they are eating. This can make dieting and weight loss difficult. However, raspberry ketones can be a delicious supplementation to your diet. Raspberry ketones are both delicious and nutritious. Ketones found in raspberry will help to accelerate your metabolism and burn fat while you are enjoying the benefits of the great taste. Cetonas de Frambuesa will be offering free samples on Friday all day so come out and see us to get yours while supplies last. To connect with them socially and see what other events they are taking part in check out their Academia and WordPress or Cetonas Weebly.

In case it rains, the tents are all covered so the event will continue even if there is rain. But, if there is lightning we may have to postpone it until another day.

These are just a few of the attractions that will be at the Cumberland County annual health fair this year. If you have any questions or would like more information on setting up your own tent, please contact our administrative staff using the contact form. If you have any questions about the event itself please speak to Joshua in the Event Planning Department. We are all looking forward to seeing you on Friday!


Greenwich Volunteer Fire & Rescue is sponsoring an asparagus & egg breakfast 7 to 11 a.m. Sunday, May 21 at the Fire Hall on Ye Greate Street in historic Greenwich.
The menu features fresh local asparagus, hollandaise sauce, eggs, ham, sausage,
pork roll, potatoes, assorted home-baked goods, juice & coffee. 
Tickets are $8/$3 for adults/children under 12. Advance tickets are recommended, but may also be purchased at the door. For tickets, di-rections, details, call 455-5122. Proceeds benefit the Greenwich Fire Department.

Woodland Country Day School presents Annie Jr. in the auditorium of the school, 1216 Roadstown Rd., Stow Creek 7:30 p.m. Friday & Saturday, May 19-20.
Tickets for this family friendly theatrical production are $8/$10 for children/adults. For more information and directions call 453-8499 or visit the school website at

GREENWICH residents Courtney Bar-bera & Giner Stretch were among youth delegates from Cumberland County attending the 2006 South Jersey 4-H Teen Conference earlier this year at the Holiday Inn, Hazlet. Monmouth County, joining more than 150 of their peers in a leadership how-to.

FRANCES MAYHEW, a resident of Cumberland Manor in Hopewell Township, has been busy crocheting hats for newborns and adults.
She has produced over one hundred hats and given them away to numerous people. The newborn hats are destined for a hospital in Milford, Del. where her granddaughter is employed.

KARLI DEVILLO, a student at the Woodland Country Day School, was a fifth-place winner in the annual Environmental Fair sculpture contest, hosted by the Cumberland County Improvement Authority at the solid waste complex in Rosenhayn last week. 
She received a $25 American Express check provided by Earthtech.

FASHION SHOW & TEA PARTY at the Margaret Winchester Enrichment Center for the Blind & Visually Impaired, 168 Sunny Slope Dr., Hopewell Township is scheduled 10 a.m.-noon Friday, May 19.
There’ll be re-freshments, too, for anyone who stops by for this special event, which is among those being sponsored this month as part of Older Americans Months observances. For details, directions, call 451-5623.

Free Cetonas de Frambuesa Samples and conultations with Dr Baird on Friday May 13th, 2016 at the Cumberland County Health Fair

NATIVE AMERICAN artifacts will be on display for the public 3-4 p.m. Sunday, May 21 at the Prehistorical Museum on Ye Great Street in Greenwich.
Alan Carman will describe the unique collection of artifacts he has exhumed and catalogued over his lifetime. 
Virtually all of these artifacts were found in South Jersey and represent traces of the Native American civilization that once thrived in the area. 
This event is sponsored by the Cum-berland County Historical Society; call 455-8141.

News – All

Sr. Special Events Continue
 No fewer than 20 special events & activities in observance of Older Americans Month—ranging from dessert smorgasbord to the annual pinochle tournament—are taking place today through next Wednesday at various locations throughout the county. Call the county Office of Aging & Disabled at 453-2220 for details.

Library Offers Free Classes
 The Cumberland County Library, 800 E. Commerce St., offers free computer training; call 453-2210 ext. 28 to register for these classes:
MS Word II en Español—6-7 p.m. Wed., May 17
Computer basics I—11-1 Thursday, May 18
Windows XP II—11-1 Monday, May 22
Computer Basics I—6-7 p.m. Tuesday, May 23
Lo basico del internet I—6-7 p.m.. Wed., May 24

NRC Assessing Nuke Plants
 The U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission will meet with representatives of the PSEG Nuclear power company 7 p.m. Wednesday, May 17 at the Bridgeport Holiday Inn, l Pureland Dr. for the annual assessment of safety performance at the Salem & Hope Creek power plants. The NRC says that overall the utility operated safely during 2005. The public will be able to ask questions.

NAMI Meeting May 17
 The county chapter of the National Alliance on Mental Illness meets 7:15 p.m. at First Presbyterian Church, 8th & Landis Avenue. NAMI is a support, education & advocacy group serving mental health services consumers and their families of persons with serious mental illness; call 691-9234 or 794-9987.

BikeFest Celebrates Cycles
 For the first time in South Jersey, an art exhibit dedicated to the motorcycle and featuring over 30 works of art will be on display May 18-June 11 at the Riverfront Renaissance Center for the Arts, 22 N. High St. where there will be a public reception 6-9 p.m. on Third Friday, May 19.

Photo Contest Deadline Fri.
 May 19 is the deadline to submit entries for the 2006 Bay Days Festival photography contest. There is a $5 entry fee and a six-print limit; call 785-2060 ext. 112. The festival is June 3-4 and the grand prize is $100 cash.
Beef/Beer Benefit May 19
MILLVILLE — A catered beef & beer benefiting 3-year-old Kolden Cheesman, formerly of Millville, who is in need of a heart transplant takes place 8 p.m.-midnight Friday at the Elk’s Lodge, 1815 E. Broad St. Cost is $20 and include entertainment.

Events Offered at Parvin
 Activities for adults, teens & children are scheduled at Parvin State Park, 701 Almond Rd. (Rt. 540) west of Parvin’s Mill Road (Route 645); call 358–8616. Activities are in the nature interpretive pavilion; inclement weather moves them to the conference room. Scheduled walks meet at either Second Landing on Almond Road or Fisherman’s Landing on Parvin’s Mill Road. This weekend’s schedule:
Saturday, May 20
9:30 a.m. Storytime & activity
10:30 a.m. Nature crafts; 
1:30 p.m. Guided walk from Second Landing
4 p.m. Nature scavenger hunt
Sunday, May 21
2:30 p.m. Guided walk from 
Fisherman’s Landing

Parvin Run Saturday
 The Parvin State Park Appreciation Committee is hosting its first 5K run of the year to raise money to promote the use of the park by the public and to educate visitors on its history. The flat 3.1-mile certified course winds through pine forest, holly groves, cedar swamps and mountain laurel. Signup begins at 7:30 a.m. at the park Grove Beach complex. Fee is $20; call 358-5370 or stop by the park office, 701 Almond Rd. (Rt. 540).

Yard Sale & More May 20
 Cornerstone Christian Life Center is hosting a yard sale, craft & bake sale beginning 7:30 a.m. Saturday at 321 W. Flower St. Spaces are $10 each; bring your own table(s). To reserve, call 697-1537. Rain date is the following Saturday.

Kids Fishing Tourney Sat.
 The annual Get Hooked on Fishing Not on Drugs fishing tourney for pre-teen kids begins with 8 a.m. signup May 20 at Cedarville Lake. Hosted by the county Sheriff’s Department, the event offers prizes in three age groups for all county kids 12 & younger. Bring your own rod & reel; bait is supplied. Call officer Arnie Escobar at 451-4449 ext. 138 for details.

Memorial Golf Tourney Sat.
 The North Vineland Fire Department’s 15th annual memorial golf tournament with tee times 7 through 11 a.m. is May 20 at the Eastlyn Golf Course, 4049 Italia Ave.; call 691-5232.

Flea Mart, Craft Show May 20
 Weymouth UM Church, 6971 Deeprun Rd. is the site for a flea market, craft show & barbecue on Saturday. The show/sale begins 9 a.m.; the chicken dinner, 2-6 p.m. and costs $10/$6 for adults/kids. The church is a quarter mile south of Rt. 322 off Rt. 559. Proceeds benefit the building fund for the Sunday school for which ground was broken during the 200th anniversary service in September.; call (609) 476-3949 or (609) 625-1490.

Pittsgrove Day May 20
 Pittsgrove Day will include a day of activities beginning with an Armed Forces Day observance 9 a.m. Saturday at the veterans monument next to Township Hall, 989 Centerton Rd. Rep. Frank LoBiondo is keynote speaker. There will be a 5K run/walk at Parvin State Park at 9 also, and the traditional parade begins at 10:30 a.m. from town hall. Opening ceremonies follow the parade’s end at Green Branch Park and fireworks conclude the day at 9 p.m.; call 358-2300.

Peace Vigil Saturday
 The Coalition for Peace & Justice monthly peace vigil is 6 p.m. at the intersection of Routes 49 & 77 (Broad & Pearl streets) May 20; call (609) 601-8583.

Vets’ Memorial Tour Sunday
 The 73rd annual Memorial Tour and wreath laying at the county’s 23 veterans cemeteries and monuments, honoring deceased vets of wars from the Revolutionary to War on Terror, begins following a 6:30 a.m. breakfast May 21 at the American Legion post, 220 Buck St. There will be a mid-point break at the Maurice Township Fire Hall, and lunch will be served back at the post home. The public is encouraged to participate; call 825-2189.

Arc Walkathon Sunday
 The fifth annual Step Up for the Arc walkathon benefitting the Arc of Cumberland County at the Evanoff Center begins with a 9 a.m. signup May 21 at Parvin State Park. Arc is the nonprofit advocacy & service group serving children & adults with developmental disabilities and their families; call 691-9138.

Fishing Derby Sunday
 The annual fishing derby at Thundergust picnic area, Parvin State Park is noon-2 p.m. for youths, ages 2 to 16 in three age groups. A demonstration and signup is 10 a.m.-noon; call 358-8616.

Health Fair May 13

Dog Show May 21
 South Jersey kennel Club is hosting a match dog show beginning 9 a.m. Sunday at Landis Park, Park Avenue & Park Drive; call 692-5374 or 447-4513.

Circus May 22 & 23
 Cole Bros. Circus performances are 5 & 8 p.m. Monday & Tues-day at U-Sell Flea Market, Route 47.

Gardener Program Continues
 The final Master Gardener program in the 15-week series is an awards luncheon 9 a.m.-noon Tuesday at Wheaton Village. Call 451-2800.

Award Presentation May 25
 The Augustinians of St. Augustine Prep School, Richland will present this year’s Gregor Mendal Award to area businessman and philanthropist Frank Guaracini Jr. on Thursday evening, May 25 at Merighi’s Savoy Inn; call 697-2600 ext. 107 for tickets, details.

Payne on Dean’s List
 Dawn Payne of Woodbine was named to the dean’s list for the fall semester at Rowan University where she is majoring in elementary education.

Drug Mules Equals Cruelty
 The Assembly Agriculture and Natural Resources Committee released two bills that would make surgical modifications of dogs and other animals to serve as drug mules a specific animal cruelty crime. The bill would provide that a conviction under any animal cruelty laws would not be able to be merged with a conviction for any other criminal offense.

SBA Sees No $hortage
 The U.S. Small Business Administration New Jersey District Office reported that 749 state small business owners received $144 million in SBA-backed loans during the first quarter of the agency’s fiscal year 2006. “There is no shortage of capital at the SBA,” said District Director James Kocsi. “We continue to make small business owners aware of the variety of programs and services that can aid them with the expansion or start-up phase of their business.” For more information, call (973) 645-2434 pr log onto
going acting Gov. Richard J. Codey.

Farmers Can Get Disaster Aid
 Nineteen of the Garden State’s 21 counties, including all of South Jersey, have received disaster designation from U.S. Secretary of Agriculture Mike Johanns for excessive precipitation and heat during the 2005 growing season.

Singles Dance Every Sunday
 The Cumberland chapter of the Single Parents Society holds dances featuring live bands at the North Italy Club 8 to 11 p.m. every Sunday. For more information call 694-5321.

SMART Bill Passes Senate
 A bill sponsored by State Sens. Stephen Sweeney and Paul Sarlo that would encourage interstate collaboration among the Mid-Atlantic region in promoting technology was approved by the Senate Jan. 5. The bill would ratify the Strengthening the Mid Atlantic Region for Tomorrow Research and Development Compact.

Seniors Fund Library Books
 The Deerfield Township Senior Citizens Association presented a check for $250 to Edythe Austermuhl, chief school administrator and Linda Ferrara, school librarian of Deerfield Township School. The annual donation is used to purchase award-winning books for the school library.
Credit Union Donates $1,500

DEPTFORD — Employees and members of the South Jersey Federal Credit Union donated more than $1,500 to help area families this holiday season. The money was used to purchase food and toys for less fortunate families in South Jersey.

Vineland Events

Weekly Events are scheduled at the public library, 1058 E. Landis Ave. Pre-registration is requested; call 794–4244 for more information or to register for any of the programs:
Baby Time- 10:30-11 a.m. Friday, May 19, ages 6-23 months;
Family Movie Night- 6-7:30 p.m. Monday, May 22, for all ages;

Toddler Time- 10:30-11 a.m. Tuesday, May 23, age 2;
Teen Club- 4-5 p.m. Tuesday, May 23, ages 13-18;
Harry Potter Game Night- 6-7 p.m. Tuesday, May 23, ages 9 & up;
Preschool Storytime- 10:30-11:15 a.m. Wednesday, May 24, ages 3-5.

THE COMPUTER CLASS schedule for the month at the Vineland Public Library has been released. All classes are free and held in the first floor computer lab. Registration is required. Call the library information desk at 794-4244 ext. 4243 to register. Classes are:
Introduction to the Internet: 10-11:30 a.m. Friday, May 19.
Introduction to Microsoft PowerPoint: 10 a.m.-noon Saturday, May 20.
Introduction to Microsoft Windows I & II: 10-11:30 p.m. Thursday and Friday, May 25 & 26.

BISHOP MCCARTHY RESIDENCE will celebrate Older Americans Month by hosting events during National Nursing Home Week: May 15-19. Events are:
Rock ‘N Roll 50’s Day: 2:30 p.m. Thursday, May 18; hoola hoop, limbo and jitterbug contest;
Dixieland Day: 2:30 p.m. Friday, May 19.

IN OBSERVANCE OF Older Americans Month, the Cumberland County Office on Aging has assembled the following events for the week:
Vineland Senior Center Spring Open House- 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Friday, May 19, at Sixth Street, call 794-4074;
Sixth Annual Luau Celebration at Spring Oaks Assisted Living- 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday, May 20 at 1611 S. Main Road, call 563-0376;
Singing Ambassadors Presents Strictly Entertainment- 7:30 p.m. Saturday, May 20 and 3 p.m. Sunday, May 21 at Landis Middle School, cost is $6 for adults and $2 for seniors and students; call 563-0376.

SENIOR PLANTING DAY, sponsored by the Vineland Downtown Improvement District/Main Street, is 9 a.m.-noon Saturday, May 20 at the mini-parks at Landis Avenue and the Boulevard. Volunteers are needed; outing will be held rain or shine. Flowers, gloves and tools will be supplied. For more information call 794-8653.

VINELAND’S DOXIE SOCIAL is 2-4 p.m. Saturday, May 20 at Landis Park. This month’s meeting is pet tricks. The club meets every third Saturday of the month from April to November. April’s Easter bonnet contest had more than 25 in attendance. For more information call Dianna at 696-1468 or email

 Vineland will hold its May blossom tea and memorial service with the installation of officers on Monday, May 22 at their clubhouse. The club will also host a card party at noon Wednesday, May 17. And, a book discussion is set for 10 a.m. Thursday, May 25. Discussion is One Thousand White Women by Jim Fergus. For more information, or if interested in joining, call 696-5485.

THE SNJ REGIONAL Arthritis Center at Virtua Health is offering the following Arthritis Foundation Life Improvement Program: Fibromyalgia Self-Help Program at SJ Healthcare Fitness Connection, 6:30-9 p.m. Wednesdays, May 24-July 5. Program is free. Register by calling 1-888-847-8823 and ask for the Arthritis Center.

A REDBANKS ARTS TRIP sponsored by the Vineland Community Art Alliance is Saturday, June 3. Bus departs at 8 a.m. and will return at 9 p.m. Cost is $39, and early registration deadline is Wednesday, May 31. Make checks payable to VCCA, and send them to VCCA, 603 E. Landis Ave., Vineland, NJ 08360. The Red Bank Arts & Antique District is one of the largest antique centers in the state.

CHALKY OTTINGER retirement dinner is 6:30 p.m. Friday, June 23 at Merighi’s Savoy Inn, 4940 E. Landis Ave. Cost is $45 per person with a cash bar. Checks should be made payable to Chalky Ottinger Retirement Dinner and returned to Linda Hudson, Vineland High School, 2880 E. Chestnut Ave., Vineland, NJ 08361. Reservation deadline is June 1; call 794-6800 ext. 2501.

STUDENTS OF CREATIVE Achievement Academy, LLC, have produced an unusual combination of art and social studies. The ninth and 10th grade students worked with their academic studies, computer technologies for research and art for visual expression to craft two quilts. The West Avenue class explored Native American graphic representations while the Wood Street class employed Hieroglyphics of Egyptian design.The quilts are on display during May in the children’s computer lab at the Vineland Public Library.

CRAFTERS ARE WANTED for the St. Padre Pio Parish Festival, set for Sunday, Sept. 24. Contact the parish office at 691-7526 or reservations or more information. Tables are $25 each.

VINELAND HIGH SCHOOL class of 2006 held a walk fund-raiser May 7 for classmate Miguel Nunez who was diagnosed with bone cancer in October. The event featured more than 229 walkers, and all the funds raised go directly toward Nunez’s family’s expenses.

Local Dance Co. Performs at County College
 The Vineland Regional Dance Company performed March 25 at Cumberland County College’s Frank Guaracini Jr. Fine & Performing Arts Center.
A pre-performance reception was held at the George P. Luciano Family Center where VRDC’s artistic co-directors Maxine Chapman and Kimberly Chapman welcomed attendees who included Assemblymen Jeff Van Drew and Nelson Albano, Vineland’s first lady Kathleen Barse, Vineland City Councilwoman Barbara Sheftall, South Jersey Cultural Alliance Director Cindy Lambert, Millville Arts District Executive Director Marianne Lods, Bay-Atlantic Symphony Orchestra President Michele Basile and Pennsylvania Ballet Soloist Phillip Colucci, a former VRDC dancer.
During the post performance reception three VRDC dancers were awarded scholarships for summer dance programs they plan to attend. Alyssa Fantini of Vineland received the Marie Bayuk Scholarship of $800 given in memory of one of the VRDC’s founding members. She plans to attend the University of the Arts summer program in Philadelphia. Erin Kane of Millville was awarded a $700 scholarship to the annual Craft of Choreography Conference in Utah. Summer Smith of Vineland received a $250 scholarship to attend the summer program of her choice.
The VRDC gala showcased the talents of Cumberland County dancers Kelsey Allen, Sarah Bernhardt, Melissa Carabrese, Lauren Castellini, Jordan Catalana, Chelsea Consalo, Alyssa Fantini, Erin Kane, Jaqueline Martine, Molly McCullough, Summer Smith, 
and Elizabeth Tkaczynski, with apprentices Jonique Ambrose, Paige Cresci, Jane Clare Dauito, Promise Smith and Gwen Baraniecki-Zwil. These dancers will represent South Jersey as they attend Regional Dance America Northeast’s festival May 27-29 in Ashland, Ohio.

41 Swimmers Compete at Silver Silver State Championships
— The Vineland YMCA Seals sent 41 swimmers to the YMCA Silver State Championships at the Gloucester Institute of Technology. They joined over 1,300 swimmers from across New Jersey for the two-day championship meet. 
Lauren Galetto took home first-place honors in the 13-14 girls 200 butterfly and qualified for the YMCA State meet in March.
The Seal swimmers had a number of personal best times at this meet. Greg Golden finished third in the 15-18 boys 50 yard freestyle. Adam Dyer took home fourth-place in the 15-18 boys 200 backstroke.
Zach Walz took home a third-place in the 13-14 200 backstroke and a fifth in the 100 backstroke. Mark Novatorskiy competed in the 10 & under division. The 8-year-old placed second in the 200 freestyle, eighth in the 50 backstroke, and ninth in the 50 freestyle. He also made YMCA State qualifying times. 
Gina Oliveri placed fifth in the 13-14 girls 200 butterfly.
Kevin Nickles earned a fourth-place finish in the 11-12 boys 100 breaststroke. 
Victoria Moorehouse placed eighth in the 13-14 girls 200 freestyle. 
Valodymyr Romanchuk placed ninth in the 15-18 200 breaststroke.
Danielle Sileo placed seventh in the 10 & under girls 100 butterfly and 10th in the 200 freestyle.
Alex Valentino also swam the 10 & under girls 200 freestyle and placed seventh. 
“As you can see from these results the team did very well in the longer distance events,” said coach Dennis DeMatte, Jr. said. “This is a complement to the training and stroke mechanic work the swimmers receive throughout the year.”
Relays are always a big part of the meet.
The 13-14 girls 200 medley relay placed second. The relay team consisted of Anastasiya Novatorskaya, Sarah Jordan, Lauren Galetto, and Victoria Moorhouse. 
“I congratulate the swimmers for all their hard work and dedication to the team and for being a winner by achieving a personal best time,” DeMatte said.
Many swimmers at this meet advanced to the YMCA State Championship, which was held at Princeton University on March 10-12.

Fresh From Franklin Bakesale

CONGRATULATIONS, Roxanne Ramey of Franklinville for being nominated a Medallion Award recipient at Rowan University. Recipients of the award are chosen through a nomination and voting process by university professors and received their awards during graduation ceremonies last week.
Ramey was nominated for excellence in communication studies, which is her major at the university.

CLEAN COMMUNITY grants totaling more than $108,000 have been received by Glouces-ter County municipalities for this year. 
The money, from a fee levied on industries which manufacture litter-generating materials & products, goes to municipalities for cleanup and anti-litter campaigns. 
This year’s municipal grants ranged from $4,000 to over $20,000.

Scrapbooking Class gets under way 7 p.m. Thursday, May 18 at the Newfield Public Library, Hazel & Catawba avenues, Newfield. Participants should bring four or five photos to work with; all other materials will be supplied. 
There is a $5 fee for the class and registration is required. Please call the library at 697-0415 for additional information.

Cross Keys United Methodist Church’s annual golf tournament begins noon, Thursday, May 18 at the White Oaks Country Club, 2951 Dutch Mill Rd., Newfield.

Teen Manga meeting is 7-8 p.m. Thursday at the Franklin Township Library, 1584 Coles Mill Rd. where teens, ages 12 to 18, are invited to share their love for manga, comics and anime. Members are also welcome to present their own artwork.
Previously the club sponsored a manga contest and are now working on their own anime series. For more information, call the library at 694-2833.

THE DRAWING for a Family Fun Night tote bag, filled with “something for everyone” and valued at over $50, is May 19 at the Franklin Township Library.

Book & Bake Sale is 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday, May 19-20 in the Community Cen-ter of the Franklin Township Library.

Single Parents Society of Gloucester County sponsors a weekly dance to live bands 8:30-11:30 p.m. each Friday at the American Legion Hall, Delsea Drive, Clayton. Cost is $8 for guests; call 845-6810.
Dancing on May 19 is to the music of E*motion, and dancers are invited to wear county attire for this Lil’ Bit of Country night.
Free Origami Classes at the Franklin Township Library are available for children, grades 2 to 12, from 7 to 8 p.m. on Tuesdays. Materials are provided and no registration is required.

Relay for Life is under way at Delsea Middle School where 7th & 8th graders are invited to bring their spare change and drop it into the Relay Can for Life! Your spare change can make a difference!
Oklahoma! is coming to the Delsea Middle School May 25-27. Pictures of rehearsals are online at For ticket information, email director Michael Del Rossi at MDelrossi@delsea.k12.

Pictures of Delsea Regional’s 2006 junior/senior prom are viewable at the school’s website,

HERITAGE WOODS in Mullica Hill is this month’s field trip hosted by the Gloucester County Nature Club from 2 to 3 pm. Sunday, May 21. 
A number of clubs and organization will be involved in the field trip, which is described as a good outing for all ages. Please register in advance by calling 589-4387.
The 12-acre woodland was a gift last year to the Friends School which will use the land for environmental studies.

Franklin Township Board of Education’s proposed 2006-07 budget is viewable as a Power Point document online at
The proposal stems from the March 29 BOE meeting. The board meets the third Wednesday of every month at the school district administration building, 3228 Coles Mill Rd., Franklinville. Call 629-9500 for more information.

Summer Mass is 8 a.m. and 7 p.m. weekdays at St. Mary’s Roman Catholic Church, 256 Old Dutch Mill Rd. off Routes 40 & 47. Need an appointment with Rev. Jerome Romanowski? Call 694-2576.

ARMED FORCES DAY is being observed at AmVets Post No. 77 at 934 Mantua Blvd, Sewell at noon on Saturday, May 20. There will also be a flag-burning ceremony, and citizens are invited to bring their old flags for proper destruction; call 468-4155 for details.

Have an event in Franklinville, Newfield, Malaga, Porchtown, Iona, New Brooklyn, Clayton, Glassboro, Deptford, Cross Keys, Williamstown, Turnersville or beyond? If you would like information on your upcoming events posted in Fresh From Franklin, please email me at the address beneath my byline.

Maurice River Township Yardsale

Don’t forget the Maurice River Township townwide yard sale from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. on May 20 (with May 21 as the rain date). 
For this yearly event, no permit will be needed to have a yard sale on these two days. For more information call Earleen Kellett 327-2196.

COUNTRY LINE DANCE lessons are being sponsored by the Heislerville Fire Com-pany 4-6 p.m. on Sun-days at the Heislerville Community hall at $7 per person. 
Joan & Tom O’Don-nell of Two Left Feet are teaching one or two new dances each week. 
For more information, call Ed Richie at 785-1442

Mark your calendars! Heislerville Fire Company will sponsor Maurice River Township Com-munity Spirit Day on Saturday, Oct. 7, 2006. 
So, be planning now for a full day of family entertainment with a parade, games, food, fireworks and good fun. 
Call Karen Richie for more information at 856-785-9427.

HERE’S ANOTHER heads up on a couple of upcoming event:
• The Delaware Bay Days street parade and the lighted boat parade are on Saturday, June 3, and registration is now open for both events.
Call 785-2060 ext. 100 to request a registration form. Participation in downtown Port Norris parade is free; there is a $5 entrance fee per vessel for the Maurice River boat parade.
• The annual JAKES Day conservation field day event for kids will be Sunday, June 11 on the grounds of the Menantico Gun Club on Union Road in the Cumberland section of Maurice River Township.
Co-sponsored by the South Jersey chapter of the National Wild Turkey Federation and the South Jersey Sportsmen’s Jamboree, this event for kids of all ages will include a hotdog lunch, turkey box call and a JAKES hat. Fee is $5; registration is at noon.
You know, of course, that jakes are immature turkeys and that JAKES stands for Juniors Acquiring Knowledge, Ethics & Sportsmanship.

TINA LUPTON of Heislerville is among the youth delegates from Cum-berland County who attended the 2006 South Jersey 4-H Teen Conference earlier this year at the Holiday Inn in Hazlet, Monmouth County.
There, more than 150 4-H’ers from throughout the South Jersey area participated in workshops on time management, stress management, decision making, goal setting, and how to dress for success.
The three-day event included social time, recreational activities, banquet and dance, and is one of several programs of-fered by the youth development program of Rutgers Co-operative Research & Exten-sion.

OLDER Americans Month ac-tivities this week in our area include:
• Food basket giveaway at the Maurice River Township Senior Center, 590 Main St., Leesburg prior to lunch on Wed-nesday, May 17. 
Participants receive a 50/50 ticket and the winning number will be pulled, with the winner getting all the food in the basket. This is a pre-registration event.
• Let’s get physical & Dessert Smorgas-bord, starts at 11 a.m. at the Haleyville and Leesburg senior centers. The former is an exercise and walking activity to prepare participants for the latter in which attendees will share their favorite desserts and exchange recipes. Pre-registration was required.

NEXT WEEK the special events in observance of Older Americans Month include:
• Bus trip to Showboat Casino, sponsored by the Maurice River Township Senior Center, with the bus leaving the center, 590 Main St., Leesburg at 4:40 p.m. for a pickup at the Millville Elks at 5 before arriving in AC. Cost is $13 per person, and registration is required by calling Mary Hagermann at 785-1120 ext. 36. The bus will leave the casino at 10 for the homebound trip.
• Puzzle contest at the senior center in Leesburg where participants will compete in a word search puzzle. The first person to correctly complete the puzzle—and there’s no time limit—will win a handmade afghan. Again, call Mary to sign up.

We’re also excited about the Cumberland County Health Fair coming soon!

Bill Lackey, born in Marfrance, W. Va., and now living in Leesburg, is a brown haired, hazel eyed married man with music, art and carpentry as hobbies. He once built a mandolin from scraps of wood and metal. Bill plays the mandolin and sings lead with the Mountain Music Boys. 
Bill and his friend William Edwin (Ed) Rogers have a dozen recordings to their credit and have written such songs as When the Sun Sets in West Virginia, I’ve Heard That Story Before, Let’s Harmonize and Never Mind. These were recorded for Cozy Records in Davis, W.Va. Their most recent record is 12 Long Years and 13 Steps Away which may be ordered from their fan club.
These country boys have written over 200 songs, played many benefit shows and promoted country music in the Delaware Valley area for over 11 years.

Time Out

There’s so much happening in the area, so get outdoors, dine out this week at our wonderful eateries. And, most of all, take some time out with the family.

The Delaware Valley Paperweight Collectors Association and Wheaton Village will present the Paperweight Fest this Saturday, May 20, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Come and explore the Glass treasures and glass pleasures from around the world. 
There will be an exhibit and sale of contemporary weights by renown artists and dealers. See a lively demo jam in the Glass studio. 
Clip the money saving coupon in this week’s REmindER for $1 saving on admission fee. For more information call 825-6800 or visit

Niacin Max Reviews

Did you know that right around the corner, we have a beautiful ballroom for your special event and terrific event planners to help? Whether it’s an elegant wedding reception you’re planning, a banquet for your organization, an intimate bridal shower, a family gathering or a special reunion, The Marino Ballroom is your place for a gorgeous memorable event. The spacious and well-appointed elegant ballroom, with all its splendor, will make you feel so special, and your guests will be saying aaaah.
But even more wonderful is the excellent cuisine prepared especially for you on your special day. Catering can be done on and off premises as well, with a wide variety of menu options. The ballroom has plenty of elegant seating for your guests, has beautifully decorated tables and linen appointed chairs and can comfortably accommodate 50-350 guests. 
Visit the knowledgeable event planners and caterers at the Marino Ballroom (next to Dill’s Seafood Restaurant), 11 Washington St. in Bridgeton. Call 455-7792 and come see where your memories will begin.

The third annual Far Shore Fine Art & Music Festival will take place along the bay in Fortescue this Saturday, May 20 from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. All artwork is original by local artists and is available for sale. 
Serving a full menu is the Charles-worth Restaurant & Hotel. Enjoy waterside dining as you overlook the beautiful Delaware Bay where the sunsets are breathtaking. Come for the event, stay for a wonderful dinner, and enjoy the free sunsets. 
There is always live entertainment on Friday and Saturday nights at the Charlesworth. Check out this week’s Charlesworth Restaurant and Hotel ad in your REmindER for details. Located on New Jersey Avenue and the Delaware Bay in Fortescue, the Charlesworth features fine dining at affordable prices. Call 447-4928; Visa and MasterCard are accepted.

One stop you’ll want to make in your travels around this beautiful area is Terrigno’s Fairfield Inn and newly opened Michael Angelo’s Restaurant. The Fairfield Inn and Lounge serves a wide selection of mouth-watering appetizers, freshly prepared salads, piled-high sandwiches, and pasta entrees that your entire family will enjoy.
Speaking of family, father and son Cosmo and Michael Angel Terrigno have completely remodeled this location into a wonderful family restaurant and lounge that is now serving seafood, veal, chicken, steaks, chops and pasta as well as cheese-steaks, burgers, sandwiches and more. It’s well worth the trip to check out this newly renovated family venture. 
The Terrigno family has been serving patrons for years. Both father and son have the family name Angelo as their middle name. But it’s the son, Michael—with six year’s experience as a chef and learned cooking secrets from his grandparents— who shines with his culinary talents. With a restaurant that bears his name, Michael Angelo, he creates daily Italian specials so delicious they’re second to none. There is on-site catering in the newly renovated banquet hall, comfortably serving up to 200 guests. For more information, reservation requests, and directions call 451-7592 or, better yet, stop by 153 Bridgeton-Fairton Rd. in Fairton.

Where can you get a delicious, hearty breakfast on the house—at the Port of Call Restaurant, of course. Check out this week’s special coupon in the REmindER. Clip it now and take it in to the fine and friendly folks at Port of Call. Enjoy your “buy one get one breakfast free,” Monday through Friday from 7 until 10 a.m., but hurry, this special won’t last long. 
Port of Call is widely known for their hearty breakfasts, well-satisfying and easy-on-the-wallet lunch specials and, always, their dinners specials like saucy Italian dishes, pasta entrees, tender, juicy steaks, chops and chicken and the ever popular seafood dishes. 
Port of Call has a wide selection of kid’s platters, lite-fare platters and more. Port of Call Restaurant is located at the beginning (or end) of Route 55 on Route 47 in beautiful Port Elizabeth. Call 327-5547 for more information and hurry in soon.

Millville Public Library

MILLVILLE PUBLIC LIBRARY will host the following programs in the Gant room:
Friends of the Library- 4 p.m. Wednesday, May 17.  Reviews.

THE A.C.E. SCHEDULE, sponsored by Millville Board of Education, has released its schedule for the month:
GED program- 9:30 a.m.-noon, Mondays through Thursdays;
Adult ESL- 10 a.m.-noon Tuesdays and Wednesdays;
Children computer classes- 3:30-5 p.m. Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays.

MR. NORM’S PRESCHOOL storytime will continue 10:30-11:15 a.m. each Wednesday at the Millville Public Library.

TODDLER TIME is 10:30 a.m. Friday, May 19 at the Millville Public Library. Registration deadline is Wednesday, May 17.

NABB-LESLIE POST 82 will hold an executive committee meeting at 7 p.m. Thursday, May 18, and the installation of officers will be held during its regular meeting set for 8 p.m.

TRINITY UNITED METHODIST Church, 100 S. Second St., holds a free children’s clothes closet from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Tuesdays. Residents should bring identification for children and proof of residence. Small monetary donations are appreciated for expenses such as purchases of new socks and underwear. Donations of good, clean clothing are accepted. Items wanted include: boys underwear size 5-14, older and larger teen jeans, sneakers, sandals and toddler pull-ups. For more information call 825-0076 from 9:30-11:30 a.m.

A BEEF & BEER benefit for 3-year-old Kolden Cheesman, son of Andy and Renee Cheesman of Licking, Mo., formerly of Millville, who is in need of a heart transplant. The event is set for 8 p.m.-midnight Friday, May 19 at the Millville BPOE No. 580. Cost is $20 per person. Donations may be made payable to Kolden Cheesman, 1321 Geissel Dr., Millville, NJ 08332. For more information call Derek Leary at 825-8876.

FREE MONTHLY LUNCHEON held by Help & Hope Ministries is noon Saturday, May 20 at First Presbyterian Church, Second and Pine streets. Doors will open at 11:45 a.m. and close at 12:15 p.m. Luncheon is open to Millville residents who enjoy good fellowship and hearty, healthy food.

US COAST GUARD Auxiliary of Millville will conduct free boat safety checks at the Kmart parking lot 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Sunday, May 21. Participants should have current boat registration, life jackets, flairs, and fire extinguishers ready. The Coast Guard will also have a display for children’s water safety at Millville Riverside Park. And, the auxiliary will teach boating safety courses and issue certificates to operate boats in NJ as required by new regulations. Call Don Heer at 327-1519 from 2 to 8 p.m. for times, dates and locations.

THE CUMBERLAND COUNTY Community Church, 1800 E. Broad St., will host former Philadelphia Eagle wide receiver Irving Fryar at 9 and 10:45 a.m. Sunday, May 21. Fryar, who will participate in a signing afterward, will convey a message of hope to inspire people of all ages.

CONCERT PIANIST Bryan Popin will be in concert at 6 p.m. Sunday, May 21 at the New Life World Outreach Ministries, 201 Blue Bird Lane, behind Lowe’s Home Improvement; call 825-3332.

IN OBSERVANCE OF Older Americans Month, the Cumberland County Office on Aging has assembled the following events for the week:
Spring Mini Conference on Alzheimer’s Disease- 7-9 p.m. Thursday, May 18 at Millville Center-Genesis Eldercare, 54 Sharp St.; call 327-2700 or 451-8383;
Active Older Adults Day at Holly City Family Center- 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Wednesday, May 24, at 8 Mulberry St.; call 453-8066 ext. 22.

MAIN STREET APPRECIATION Day is 4-8 p.m. Wednesday, May 24 at 22 N. High St. Reservations are needed by May 17. All Main Street business owners, employees and volunteers are invited to the Riverfront Renaissance Center for the Arts to enjoy fun, food and music; call 293-0556.

DONATIONS OF HARDCOVER and paperback books in good condition are wanted for the Friends of the Millville Public Library book sale set for 9 a.m.-6 p.m. June 21 & 22 and 9 a.m.-1 p.m. June 23 in the library’s lower level. Also, donations of puzzles, board games, records, cassettes, CD’s, video games, movie tapes, audio books, and computer software are accepted. Books should be delivered between 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday-Friday. Textbooks or pre-1995 encyclopedias will not be accepted.

DEPRESSION SUPPORT GROUP meets 6:30-9 p.m. every Thursday. Support group is free and is for anyone suffering from a mental illness and receiving professional help. For more information call 825-3521.

MILLVILLE MEMORIAL DAY Committee has selected Brig. Gen. (Ret.) Jeffrey L. Pierson as the keynote speaker for the 2006 Memorial Service. Pierson retired from the NJ National Guard in 2001 with 40 years of service. His last assignment was the assistant adjutant general, Army headquarters, NJ State Area Command, Fort Dix. He is currently serving as the director of domestic preparedness for the NJ Department of Military and Veterans Affairs.

CITIZENS ARE REMINDED to pause and join in a nationwide Moment of Reflection at 3 p.m. Monday, May 29 (Memorial Day). Around the country Major League Baseball games will stop, church bells will ring and Amtrack train whistles will sound.

MILLVILLE MEMORIAL DAY Committee has announced their marshals for the Memorial Day Parade: Robert B. Jackson of Greenwich and William H. Gordon of Vineland. Both men are battle-hardened veterans of the famous 45th Infantry Division of World War II. Guest clergyman for the day’s activities is the Rev. Jonathan Merki, pastor of the Millville Church of the Nazarene. The parade will form between the public library and the Nabb-Leslie American Legion Post 82 at 8:15 a.m. and it will commence at 9, proceeding down Veterans’ Way to High Street, south on High Street, then west on Main Street to Mount Pleasant Cemetery.

KATIE ELIZABETH DAY, daughter of Brian and Jodi Day, of Millville, was recently nominated for a Corporate Associate Internship through the University of Delaware and the WSFS Bank in Newark, Del. The award was offered to just two students and will enable Katie to pursue a master’s degree at Delaware. She will graduate May 27 with a double major: economics and Spanish. She is a 2002 graduate of Millville Senior High School. A member of several honor societies Katie’s nomination was determined by her professors and based on academic performance.

SPONSORSHIP OPPORTUNITIES are available for the Millville Wheels & Wings Airshow set for Saturday and Sunday, June 24 & 25. Sponsorship packages range from $175 to $1,500. Applications must be received by June 1. For more information call Lisa Jester, business manager, at 327-2347.

THE GRAND OPENING of Everything’s Cool, a water ice and ice cream shop is set for 5:30 p.m. Friday, May 19 at 307 N. High St. The Greater Millville Chamber of Commerce, Mayor James Quinn, Miss Holly City Ashleigh Udalvous will be on hand for the official ribbon cutting. One lucky customer who stops by can win free water ice the rest of the summer.

It’s Time To Jam For
Boys & Girls

It’s time for Jammin’ In The Ring, a benefit concert for the Boys and Girls Club of Vineland. Local bands will perform in a professionally sized boxing ring 5:30 to 11 p.m. on Friday, May 19 at 1159 N. Delsea Dr., Vineland.
The show features the talents of awesome area bands Disciples of Groove, Days Like These, Steve Lemon, Real Cool Yeah, Oversight, The Turbine Revolution, Voice of Reason and Lehigh.
There will be door prizes from concert sponsors like Best Buy, Hot Topic and Regal Cinemas.
Free snacks will be offered in the lobby and goodies like hot dogs and pizza slices will be on sale with all profits going to charity.
You can get the details on the cool flyer featured at
It’s going to be a fun night so come on out to support a wonderful cause, see some great bands and do something good for your community all at the same time!

You can write to 
themomdotcom c/o The Reminder or email her at:

New Article

Smoke Signals

Meat Raffle Tickets are on sale now for $1 each and a book of tickets is $50. They will be on sale until June 17. The drawing for the meat raffle will be at 8 p.m. June 17 at the Indian Center. Be sure to get your tickets now.

Spring Gathering will be Satur-day & Sunday, May 20-21 on the Tribal Grounds.
If you are planning on getting your Indian name during the ceremony, please contact the center so they will have an estimate of how many people will be getting their name.

Rancocas Art Festival will be Saturday, Sunday & Monday, May 27-29, and our dancers have been invited to attend

26TH ANNUAL POWWOW will be at the Salem County Fairgrounds on Saturday & Sunday, June 10-11.
Any child in our tribe under the age of 13 will get the opportunity to compete in competition dancing at the Powwow.
Powwow volunteers are needed to work at the food stands (French fries, kitchen, taco and many others) for at least a hour or two. If you are willing to volunteer, call Jackie at the center at 455-6910, Gail Gould at 455-1273 or email Tina Robinson at Looking

The Powwow Committee has set the rules & regulations for the Powwow and all of our events; they are:
1. No drugs or alcohol permitted on the property. You will be asked to leave by security, or the police will be called.
2. No fighting. You will be asked to leave, or the police will be called.
3. If you are 15 or under, you must be at your campsite by 10:30 p.m. or with your parent or legal guardian.
4. If you are 16 or 17, you must be at your campsite by 11 p.m. or with your parent or legal guardian.

The Little Acorns will be selling baked goods at the Powwow, and anyone who loves to bake or would like to donate a baked good is asked to call Jackie at the center.

The Teens will be selling popcorn and snow cones at a booth during the Powwow.

The Mini Powwow at Country Oaks Campground will be on Saturday, Aug. 26 with the Grand Entry at noon. If you will be camping out, please contact Linda Jackson so that she can reserve you a space.

If you would like to place an order for flowers to be placed on the altar for the Powwow church service, call Liz Mun-son at the center. They can be in memory of a loved one or loved ones or in honor of someone special. The cost is $6 per flower.

Congratulations, Brett Massari for making the seventh grade honor roll at Hopewell Crest School.
Brett is the son of Steve & Diane Massari, and the grandson of Carol Massari of Vine-land and Dorcas Reed of Hopewell Town-ship.

Congratulations, Ashley Carney for making the Honor Roll at Hopewell Crest School. Ashley is the daughter of Mickey and Toni Carney and the granddaughter of Dorothy Carney all of Hopewell Township.

Thank you for your prayers for: 
John & Henrietta Ames, Irene Beckett, Victoria (Vic-kie) Pierce, Karen Green, Elmer Munson, Stephanie Woerner, Herbert Durham, Les Pierce, Norman Ridgeway, Jane (Carney) Harris, Elizabeth Edwards, Charles Thompson, Lillian Miller, Jerry Walker, Serena Carter, Edith Ridgeway, Jimmy Ridgeway, Joan Lively, Rose Ridgeway, Ephriam Mosley Jr., Ida Webster, Sonny Streets, Bobby Reed, Mary Ward, Bertha Rivera, Sadie Seeney, Ben Pierce and Patti Barbour.

The Ridgways (Ken & Natalie and Paul & Liz) have returned home from a vacation in Myrtle Beach, S.C. where they had a great time with weather to match.

Nanticoke Lenni Lenape Indian Tribe sends their condolences to the family of Walter I. Pierce, son of the late Melvin & Doris Pierce. He was in a fatal car accident on April 14.
His burial service was April 20 at the Gouldtown AME Church. 
He was a member of the Nanticoke Lenni Lenape Indian Tribe of Bridgeton.
Left to cherish his memory is his wife Penelope (Miller) Pierce and three sisters; Shirley Harris of Williamstown, Helen (Becky) of Bridgeton and Nettie Pierce-Durham of Vineland

Dorcas A. Reed can be reached at
344 Barretts Run Rd., Bridgeton, NJ 08302;
phone (856) 455–6854; fax (856) 455–6825; 
• Natalie Ridgway, via fax at (856) 339–9461, or email