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    Revving Above Her Competition
    by Dan Podehl
    Apr 22, 2014 | 1168 views | 0 0 comments | 1 1 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Perfect execution. It’s one reason Shyann Storm Phelps is riding circles around her competition.
    Perfect execution. It’s one reason Shyann Storm Phelps is riding circles around her competition.
    slideshow
    Shyann Storm Phelps of Upper Deerfield Township, sits atop her Kawasaki 100cc dirt bike. The No. 703 symbolizes her birth date.
    Shyann Storm Phelps of Upper Deerfield Township, sits atop her Kawasaki 100cc dirt bike. The No. 703 symbolizes her birth date.
    slideshow
    UPPER DEERFIELD TWP. — There’s a Storm brewing in the northwestern portion of Cumberland County. Her name is Shyann Storm Phelps. And, she is making her tracks in the Northeast Off-road Championship Series atop her Kawasaki 100cc dirt bike. Riding in the Entry Level Women’s class, the 13-year-old Woodruff School student is doing what comes natural to her: leaving her competition in the dust. After capturing the NEOC’s Entry Level Girls championship last year, Phelps has comfortably taken the first three races in the EL Women’s division by crossing the finish line well ahead of fellow riders, some of whom are late teens to 20s. In her first race of the season she finished 6 minutes and 6 seconds faster than her competition at the Cumberland County Fairgrounds in Millville. She crossed the line in her second race 3:54 ahead of competitors at The White Tail track, also in the Holly City. And, most recently she took the checkered flag by 4:48 at Ormond Farms in Millville. She is also faring quite well among the boys and girls in the East Coast Enduro Association league, consistently finishing in the top three among girls who also ride against the males. In her first ECEA race this year, where she competes in the 11-15 girls division, Phelps finished 29th overall amongst 97 riders. It also landed her second among girls in the race held at the TriCounty Harescramble in Port Elizabeth. So, what’s the method to Phelps’ success? Other than hours upon hours of pleasurable practice runs, nothing, according to the daughter of Lacy and Ann, and sister to Jason (32), Summer (30), Wesley (28), and Lacy III, who is also known as “Boo” (21). “When I’m riding I’m not really thinking about much,” said Phelps, whose middle name “Storm” stems from her mother’s Modoc Indian tribe heritage. “If anything, I’ll get a stupid song stuck in my head from what I’ve heard on the radio before racing. And, it just likes to repeat in my head all race long.” “Shy,” as her friends are apt to call her, was introduced to the sport at age 5 by a buddy, but she was too light to ride a motorbike so her experience began on a quad. However, her first go-around didn’t unfold quite as planned. “I flipped it,” said Phelps, with a wry smile and a few subtle nods of her head. She walked away in good health, but the same can’t be said for some of her motorbike mishaps. She’s broken both collarbones. “Trees don’t move,” said Phelps with a grin, regarding one of her mishaps. When it comes to the future Phelps sees herself as a member of a professional motorcross tour, and that may be in the works as she practices relentlessly on her property as well as Herb Leary’s land in Milmay. Leary laid out a motorbike course on his parcel because his grandchildren needed a place to ride. The course features jumps, turns, wood trails, and everything else one would expect from the racing form. “She rides each weekend and sometimes during the week depending on her school work and other activities,” said Lacy, who rode a motorbike like his daughter at her age, but not to Shyann’s extent. “An average practice lasts about five hours, sometimes longer. Believe me...if you beat her you’ve earned it.” And during the summer Phelps and her friends, who include Dylan Leary, Drew Ford, David Iuliucci, Sammy Oquendo and Bryant Gosnell, will ride until dark, as well as put their time in even if it snows in the winter. Why? Because to Phelps, who also plans to become a veterinarian one day, it’s all enjoyment, and something most evident to Lacy. “We’ll head inside to get warm,” Lacy said with a laugh, pointing to an edifice housing other bikes on Leary’s property. Lacy and Leary met when Leary used to be Lacy’s chief at the Camden Fire Department and they also frequently crossed paths at bike events. “But, you can see it’s bike heaven around here. It’s something she loves to do.”
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    Revving Above Her Competition
    by Dan Podehl
    Apr 22, 2014 | 1168 views | 0 0 comments | 1 1 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Perfect execution. It’s one reason Shyann Storm Phelps is riding circles around her competition.
    Perfect execution. It’s one reason Shyann Storm Phelps is riding circles around her competition.
    slideshow
    Shyann Storm Phelps of Upper Deerfield Township, sits atop her Kawasaki 100cc dirt bike. The No. 703 symbolizes her birth date.
    Shyann Storm Phelps of Upper Deerfield Township, sits atop her Kawasaki 100cc dirt bike. The No. 703 symbolizes her birth date.
    slideshow
    UPPER DEERFIELD TWP. — There’s a Storm brewing in the northwestern portion of Cumberland County. Her name is Shyann Storm Phelps. And, she is making her tracks in the Northeast Off-road Championship Series atop her Kawasaki 100cc dirt bike. Riding in the Entry Level Women’s class, the 13-year-old Woodruff School student is doing what comes natural to her: leaving her competition in the dust. After capturing the NEOC’s Entry Level Girls championship last year, Phelps has comfortably taken the first three races in the EL Women’s division by crossing the finish line well ahead of fellow riders, some of whom are late teens to 20s. In her first race of the season she finished 6 minutes and 6 seconds faster than her competition at the Cumberland County Fairgrounds in Millville. She crossed the line in her second race 3:54 ahead of competitors at The White Tail track, also in the Holly City. And, most recently she took the checkered flag by 4:48 at Ormond Farms in Millville. She is also faring quite well among the boys and girls in the East Coast Enduro Association league, consistently finishing in the top three among girls who also ride against the males. In her first ECEA race this year, where she competes in the 11-15 girls division, Phelps finished 29th overall amongst 97 riders. It also landed her second among girls in the race held at the TriCounty Harescramble in Port Elizabeth. So, what’s the method to Phelps’ success? Other than hours upon hours of pleasurable practice runs, nothing, according to the daughter of Lacy and Ann, and sister to Jason (32), Summer (30), Wesley (28), and Lacy III, who is also known as “Boo” (21). “When I’m riding I’m not really thinking about much,” said Phelps, whose middle name “Storm” stems from her mother’s Modoc Indian tribe heritage. “If anything, I’ll get a stupid song stuck in my head from what I’ve heard on the radio before racing. And, it just likes to repeat in my head all race long.” “Shy,” as her friends are apt to call her, was introduced to the sport at age 5 by a buddy, but she was too light to ride a motorbike so her experience began on a quad. However, her first go-around didn’t unfold quite as planned. “I flipped it,” said Phelps, with a wry smile and a few subtle nods of her head. She walked away in good health, but the same can’t be said for some of her motorbike mishaps. She’s broken both collarbones. “Trees don’t move,” said Phelps with a grin, regarding one of her mishaps. When it comes to the future Phelps sees herself as a member of a professional motorcross tour, and that may be in the works as she practices relentlessly on her property as well as Herb Leary’s land in Milmay. Leary laid out a motorbike course on his parcel because his grandchildren needed a place to ride. The course features jumps, turns, wood trails, and everything else one would expect from the racing form. “She rides each weekend and sometimes during the week depending on her school work and other activities,” said Lacy, who rode a motorbike like his daughter at her age, but not to Shyann’s extent. “An average practice lasts about five hours, sometimes longer. Believe me...if you beat her you’ve earned it.” And during the summer Phelps and her friends, who include Dylan Leary, Drew Ford, David Iuliucci, Sammy Oquendo and Bryant Gosnell, will ride until dark, as well as put their time in even if it snows in the winter. Why? Because to Phelps, who also plans to become a veterinarian one day, it’s all enjoyment, and something most evident to Lacy. “We’ll head inside to get warm,” Lacy said with a laugh, pointing to an edifice housing other bikes on Leary’s property. Lacy and Leary met when Leary used to be Lacy’s chief at the Camden Fire Department and they also frequently crossed paths at bike events. “But, you can see it’s bike heaven around here. It’s something she loves to do.”
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    Revving Above Her Competition
    by Dan Podehl
    Apr 22, 2014 | 1168 views | 0 0 comments | 1 1 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Perfect execution. It’s one reason Shyann Storm Phelps is riding circles around her competition.
    Perfect execution. It’s one reason Shyann Storm Phelps is riding circles around her competition.
    slideshow
    Shyann Storm Phelps of Upper Deerfield Township, sits atop her Kawasaki 100cc dirt bike. The No. 703 symbolizes her birth date.
    Shyann Storm Phelps of Upper Deerfield Township, sits atop her Kawasaki 100cc dirt bike. The No. 703 symbolizes her birth date.
    slideshow
    UPPER DEERFIELD TWP. — There’s a Storm brewing in the northwestern portion of Cumberland County. Her name is Shyann Storm Phelps. And, she is making her tracks in the Northeast Off-road Championship Series atop her Kawasaki 100cc dirt bike. Riding in the Entry Level Women’s class, the 13-year-old Woodruff School student is doing what comes natural to her: leaving her competition in the dust. After capturing the NEOC’s Entry Level Girls championship last year, Phelps has comfortably taken the first three races in the EL Women’s division by crossing the finish line well ahead of fellow riders, some of whom are late teens to 20s. In her first race of the season she finished 6 minutes and 6 seconds faster than her competition at the Cumberland County Fairgrounds in Millville. She crossed the line in her second race 3:54 ahead of competitors at The White Tail track, also in the Holly City. And, most recently she took the checkered flag by 4:48 at Ormond Farms in Millville. She is also faring quite well among the boys and girls in the East Coast Enduro Association league, consistently finishing in the top three among girls who also ride against the males. In her first ECEA race this year, where she competes in the 11-15 girls division, Phelps finished 29th overall amongst 97 riders. It also landed her second among girls in the race held at the TriCounty Harescramble in Port Elizabeth. So, what’s the method to Phelps’ success? Other than hours upon hours of pleasurable practice runs, nothing, according to the daughter of Lacy and Ann, and sister to Jason (32), Summer (30), Wesley (28), and Lacy III, who is also known as “Boo” (21). “When I’m riding I’m not really thinking about much,” said Phelps, whose middle name “Storm” stems from her mother’s Modoc Indian tribe heritage. “If anything, I’ll get a stupid song stuck in my head from what I’ve heard on the radio before racing. And, it just likes to repeat in my head all race long.” “Shy,” as her friends are apt to call her, was introduced to the sport at age 5 by a buddy, but she was too light to ride a motorbike so her experience began on a quad. However, her first go-around didn’t unfold quite as planned. “I flipped it,” said Phelps, with a wry smile and a few subtle nods of her head. She walked away in good health, but the same can’t be said for some of her motorbike mishaps. She’s broken both collarbones. “Trees don’t move,” said Phelps with a grin, regarding one of her mishaps. When it comes to the future Phelps sees herself as a member of a professional motorcross tour, and that may be in the works as she practices relentlessly on her property as well as Herb Leary’s land in Milmay. Leary laid out a motorbike course on his parcel because his grandchildren needed a place to ride. The course features jumps, turns, wood trails, and everything else one would expect from the racing form. “She rides each weekend and sometimes during the week depending on her school work and other activities,” said Lacy, who rode a motorbike like his daughter at her age, but not to Shyann’s extent. “An average practice lasts about five hours, sometimes longer. Believe me...if you beat her you’ve earned it.” And during the summer Phelps and her friends, who include Dylan Leary, Drew Ford, David Iuliucci, Sammy Oquendo and Bryant Gosnell, will ride until dark, as well as put their time in even if it snows in the winter. Why? Because to Phelps, who also plans to become a veterinarian one day, it’s all enjoyment, and something most evident to Lacy. “We’ll head inside to get warm,” Lacy said with a laugh, pointing to an edifice housing other bikes on Leary’s property. Lacy and Leary met when Leary used to be Lacy’s chief at the Camden Fire Department and they also frequently crossed paths at bike events. “But, you can see it’s bike heaven around here. It’s something she loves to do.”
    Comments
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    No Comments Yet
    Revving Above Her Competition
    by Dan Podehl
    Apr 22, 2014 | 1168 views | 0 0 comments | 1 1 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Perfect execution. It’s one reason Shyann Storm Phelps is riding circles around her competition.
    Perfect execution. It’s one reason Shyann Storm Phelps is riding circles around her competition.
    slideshow
    Shyann Storm Phelps of Upper Deerfield Township, sits atop her Kawasaki 100cc dirt bike. The No. 703 symbolizes her birth date.
    Shyann Storm Phelps of Upper Deerfield Township, sits atop her Kawasaki 100cc dirt bike. The No. 703 symbolizes her birth date.
    slideshow
    UPPER DEERFIELD TWP. — There’s a Storm brewing in the northwestern portion of Cumberland County. Her name is Shyann Storm Phelps. And, she is making her tracks in the Northeast Off-road Championship Series atop her Kawasaki 100cc dirt bike. Riding in the Entry Level Women’s class, the 13-year-old Woodruff School student is doing what comes natural to her: leaving her competition in the dust. After capturing the NEOC’s Entry Level Girls championship last year, Phelps has comfortably taken the first three races in the EL Women’s division by crossing the finish line well ahead of fellow riders, some of whom are late teens to 20s. In her first race of the season she finished 6 minutes and 6 seconds faster than her competition at the Cumberland County Fairgrounds in Millville. She crossed the line in her second race 3:54 ahead of competitors at The White Tail track, also in the Holly City. And, most recently she took the checkered flag by 4:48 at Ormond Farms in Millville. She is also faring quite well among the boys and girls in the East Coast Enduro Association league, consistently finishing in the top three among girls who also ride against the males. In her first ECEA race this year, where she competes in the 11-15 girls division, Phelps finished 29th overall amongst 97 riders. It also landed her second among girls in the race held at the TriCounty Harescramble in Port Elizabeth. So, what’s the method to Phelps’ success? Other than hours upon hours of pleasurable practice runs, nothing, according to the daughter of Lacy and Ann, and sister to Jason (32), Summer (30), Wesley (28), and Lacy III, who is also known as “Boo” (21). “When I’m riding I’m not really thinking about much,” said Phelps, whose middle name “Storm” stems from her mother’s Modoc Indian tribe heritage. “If anything, I’ll get a stupid song stuck in my head from what I’ve heard on the radio before racing. And, it just likes to repeat in my head all race long.” “Shy,” as her friends are apt to call her, was introduced to the sport at age 5 by a buddy, but she was too light to ride a motorbike so her experience began on a quad. However, her first go-around didn’t unfold quite as planned. “I flipped it,” said Phelps, with a wry smile and a few subtle nods of her head. She walked away in good health, but the same can’t be said for some of her motorbike mishaps. She’s broken both collarbones. “Trees don’t move,” said Phelps with a grin, regarding one of her mishaps. When it comes to the future Phelps sees herself as a member of a professional motorcross tour, and that may be in the works as she practices relentlessly on her property as well as Herb Leary’s land in Milmay. Leary laid out a motorbike course on his parcel because his grandchildren needed a place to ride. The course features jumps, turns, wood trails, and everything else one would expect from the racing form. “She rides each weekend and sometimes during the week depending on her school work and other activities,” said Lacy, who rode a motorbike like his daughter at her age, but not to Shyann’s extent. “An average practice lasts about five hours, sometimes longer. Believe me...if you beat her you’ve earned it.” And during the summer Phelps and her friends, who include Dylan Leary, Drew Ford, David Iuliucci, Sammy Oquendo and Bryant Gosnell, will ride until dark, as well as put their time in even if it snows in the winter. Why? Because to Phelps, who also plans to become a veterinarian one day, it’s all enjoyment, and something most evident to Lacy. “We’ll head inside to get warm,” Lacy said with a laugh, pointing to an edifice housing other bikes on Leary’s property. Lacy and Leary met when Leary used to be Lacy’s chief at the Camden Fire Department and they also frequently crossed paths at bike events. “But, you can see it’s bike heaven around here. It’s something she loves to do.”
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    Revving Above Her Competition
    by Dan Podehl
    Apr 22, 2014 | 1168 views | 0 0 comments | 1 1 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Perfect execution. It’s one reason Shyann Storm Phelps is riding circles around her competition.
    Perfect execution. It’s one reason Shyann Storm Phelps is riding circles around her competition.
    slideshow
    Shyann Storm Phelps of Upper Deerfield Township, sits atop her Kawasaki 100cc dirt bike. The No. 703 symbolizes her birth date.
    Shyann Storm Phelps of Upper Deerfield Township, sits atop her Kawasaki 100cc dirt bike. The No. 703 symbolizes her birth date.
    slideshow
    UPPER DEERFIELD TWP. — There’s a Storm brewing in the northwestern portion of Cumberland County. Her name is Shyann Storm Phelps. And, she is making her tracks in the Northeast Off-road Championship Series atop her Kawasaki 100cc dirt bike. Riding in the Entry Level Women’s class, the 13-year-old Woodruff School student is doing what comes natural to her: leaving her competition in the dust. After capturing the NEOC’s Entry Level Girls championship last year, Phelps has comfortably taken the first three races in the EL Women’s division by crossing the finish line well ahead of fellow riders, some of whom are late teens to 20s. In her first race of the season she finished 6 minutes and 6 seconds faster than her competition at the Cumberland County Fairgrounds in Millville. She crossed the line in her second race 3:54 ahead of competitors at The White Tail track, also in the Holly City. And, most recently she took the checkered flag by 4:48 at Ormond Farms in Millville. She is also faring quite well among the boys and girls in the East Coast Enduro Association league, consistently finishing in the top three among girls who also ride against the males. In her first ECEA race this year, where she competes in the 11-15 girls division, Phelps finished 29th overall amongst 97 riders. It also landed her second among girls in the race held at the TriCounty Harescramble in Port Elizabeth. So, what’s the method to Phelps’ success? Other than hours upon hours of pleasurable practice runs, nothing, according to the daughter of Lacy and Ann, and sister to Jason (32), Summer (30), Wesley (28), and Lacy III, who is also known as “Boo” (21). “When I’m riding I’m not really thinking about much,” said Phelps, whose middle name “Storm” stems from her mother’s Modoc Indian tribe heritage. “If anything, I’ll get a stupid song stuck in my head from what I’ve heard on the radio before racing. And, it just likes to repeat in my head all race long.” “Shy,” as her friends are apt to call her, was introduced to the sport at age 5 by a buddy, but she was too light to ride a motorbike so her experience began on a quad. However, her first go-around didn’t unfold quite as planned. “I flipped it,” said Phelps, with a wry smile and a few subtle nods of her head. She walked away in good health, but the same can’t be said for some of her motorbike mishaps. She’s broken both collarbones. “Trees don’t move,” said Phelps with a grin, regarding one of her mishaps. When it comes to the future Phelps sees herself as a member of a professional motorcross tour, and that may be in the works as she practices relentlessly on her property as well as Herb Leary’s land in Milmay. Leary laid out a motorbike course on his parcel because his grandchildren needed a place to ride. The course features jumps, turns, wood trails, and everything else one would expect from the racing form. “She rides each weekend and sometimes during the week depending on her school work and other activities,” said Lacy, who rode a motorbike like his daughter at her age, but not to Shyann’s extent. “An average practice lasts about five hours, sometimes longer. Believe me...if you beat her you’ve earned it.” And during the summer Phelps and her friends, who include Dylan Leary, Drew Ford, David Iuliucci, Sammy Oquendo and Bryant Gosnell, will ride until dark, as well as put their time in even if it snows in the winter. Why? Because to Phelps, who also plans to become a veterinarian one day, it’s all enjoyment, and something most evident to Lacy. “We’ll head inside to get warm,” Lacy said with a laugh, pointing to an edifice housing other bikes on Leary’s property. Lacy and Leary met when Leary used to be Lacy’s chief at the Camden Fire Department and they also frequently crossed paths at bike events. “But, you can see it’s bike heaven around here. It’s something she loves to do.”
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    Revving Above Her Competition
    by Dan Podehl
    Apr 22, 2014 | 1168 views | 0 0 comments | 1 1 recommendations | email to a friend | print
    Perfect execution. It’s one reason Shyann Storm Phelps is riding circles around her competition.
    Perfect execution. It’s one reason Shyann Storm Phelps is riding circles around her competition.
    slideshow
    Shyann Storm Phelps of Upper Deerfield Township, sits atop her Kawasaki 100cc dirt bike. The No. 703 symbolizes her birth date.
    Shyann Storm Phelps of Upper Deerfield Township, sits atop her Kawasaki 100cc dirt bike. The No. 703 symbolizes her birth date.
    slideshow
    UPPER DEERFIELD TWP. — There’s a Storm brewing in the northwestern portion of Cumberland County. Her name is Shyann Storm Phelps. And, she is making her tracks in the Northeast Off-road Championship Series atop her Kawasaki 100cc dirt bike. Riding in the Entry Level Women’s class, the 13-year-old Woodruff School student is doing what comes natural to her: leaving her competition in the dust. After capturing the NEOC’s Entry Level Girls championship last year, Phelps has comfortably taken the first three races in the EL Women’s division by crossing the finish line well ahead of fellow riders, some of whom are late teens to 20s. In her first race of the season she finished 6 minutes and 6 seconds faster than her competition at the Cumberland County Fairgrounds in Millville. She crossed the line in her second race 3:54 ahead of competitors at The White Tail track, also in the Holly City. And, most recently she took the checkered flag by 4:48 at Ormond Farms in Millville. She is also faring quite well among the boys and girls in the East Coast Enduro Association league, consistently finishing in the top three among girls who also ride against the males. In her first ECEA race this year, where she competes in the 11-15 girls division, Phelps finished 29th overall amongst 97 riders. It also landed her second among girls in the race held at the TriCounty Harescramble in Port Elizabeth. So, what’s the method to Phelps’ success? Other than hours upon hours of pleasurable practice runs, nothing, according to the daughter of Lacy and Ann, and sister to Jason (32), Summer (30), Wesley (28), and Lacy III, who is also known as “Boo” (21). “When I’m riding I’m not really thinking about much,” said Phelps, whose middle name “Storm” stems from her mother’s Modoc Indian tribe heritage. “If anything, I’ll get a stupid song stuck in my head from what I’ve heard on the radio before racing. And, it just likes to repeat in my head all race long.” “Shy,” as her friends are apt to call her, was introduced to the sport at age 5 by a buddy, but she was too light to ride a motorbike so her experience began on a quad. However, her first go-around didn’t unfold quite as planned. “I flipped it,” said Phelps, with a wry smile and a few subtle nods of her head. She walked away in good health, but the same can’t be said for some of her motorbike mishaps. She’s broken both collarbones. “Trees don’t move,” said Phelps with a grin, regarding one of her mishaps. When it comes to the future Phelps sees herself as a member of a professional motorcross tour, and that may be in the works as she practices relentlessly on her property as well as Herb Leary’s land in Milmay. Leary laid out a motorbike course on his parcel because his grandchildren needed a place to ride. The course features jumps, turns, wood trails, and everything else one would expect from the racing form. “She rides each weekend and sometimes during the week depending on her school work and other activities,” said Lacy, who rode a motorbike like his daughter at her age, but not to Shyann’s extent. “An average practice lasts about five hours, sometimes longer. Believe me...if you beat her you’ve earned it.” And during the summer Phelps and her friends, who include Dylan Leary, Drew Ford, David Iuliucci, Sammy Oquendo and Bryant Gosnell, will ride until dark, as well as put their time in even if it snows in the winter. Why? Because to Phelps, who also plans to become a veterinarian one day, it’s all enjoyment, and something most evident to Lacy. “We’ll head inside to get warm,” Lacy said with a laugh, pointing to an edifice housing other bikes on Leary’s property. Lacy and Leary met when Leary used to be Lacy’s chief at the Camden Fire Department and they also frequently crossed paths at bike events. “But, you can see it’s bike heaven around here. It’s something she loves to do.”
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    HANG THE SADDLE HERE! Room for horses and relaxed country living in this classic 3BR, 2 bath Cape Cod. Eat-in kit, inviting living room and tremendous outdoor space complete with stables, outbuildi...
    Apr 15, 2014 | 0 0 comments | 2 2 recommendations | email to a friend
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    NEWCOMBTOWN CROSSINGS!
    NEWCOMBTOWN CROSSINGS! Beautiful 4BR home w/ Lots of Upgrades. Open Staircase, Great room w/ fireplace, full finished basement. Millville $250,000
    Apr 15, 2014 | 0 0 comments | 2 2 recommendations | email to a friend
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    News & Notes
    A HAPPY EASTER!
    Apr 22, 2014 | 0 0 comments | 1 1 recommendations | email to a friend
    MILLVILLE — Members of the The Zonta Club of Cumberland County recently made sure it was a happy Easter for some youngsters, as they prepared and donated 170 Easter baskets for distribution to chil...
    26th Annual BBBS Big Night
    Apr 22, 2014 | 0 0 comments | 1 1 recommendations | email to a friend
    VINELAND — Big Brothers Big Sisters of Cumberland & Salem Counties youth-mentoring organization will hold their 26th annual The Big Night fundraiser on Friday, May 9 at the Greenview Inn at Eastlyn...
    Have Talent? Tryout May 1
    Apr 22, 2014 | 0 0 comments | 1 1 recommendations | email to a friend
    VINELAND — Auditions for the second annual Savoy’s Got Talent is set for 6 p.m. Thursday, May 1 at Merighi’s Savoy Inn. Auditions are first-come, first-served and preregistration is required. Call ...
    Cast a Line for Perch on Sat.
    Apr 22, 2014 | 0 0 comments | 1 1 recommendations | email to a friend
    MILLVILLE — The 12th Annual Frank Mingin Perch Tournament is set for April 26. A captain’s meeting will be held at 7 p.m. at the Good Sports Gunning Club, Union Road. Cost is $20 per person, two pe...
    Auxilian of the Year Is...
    Apr 22, 2014 | 0 0 comments | 1 1 recommendations | email to a friend
    VINELAND — The Inspira Auxiliary Cumberland County has announceed that Margaret Basile has been named its Auxilian of the Year for her hard work and dedication to the Inspira Foundation Cumberland/...

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    Wednesday, April 23, 2014

    Frogs: Nature's Messenger
    5:00 PM - 10:00 PM
    Master Gardening Classes
    11:00 PM - 10:59 PM
    Fortescue Anglers, Fortescue
    11:00 PM - 10:59 PM

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