MORE INFORMATION

Head to www.MtLaurelSun.
com to check out a full photo
gallery from the festival.
www.mtlaurelsun.com
SEPTEMBER 26-OCTOBER 2, 2012
FREE
Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . 15-19
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Board of Education
Drop in enrollment discussed
at meeting. PAGE 2
Wild, Wild West fall festival draws thousands
By KATHLEEN DUFFY
The Mt. Laurel Sun
The Mt. Laurel community
gathered at Laurel Acres Park on
Saturday, Sept. 15 for the annual
fall festival and 5K race.
The fall festival, which was
graced with warm and sunny
weather and themed after the
“Wild, Wild West,” began with
opening ceremonies at 11 a.m.
and continued through the after-
noon.
Lenape High School led the
way with an array of students
representing the ROTC, color
guard, marching band and cheer-
leading squad.
Senior Kelly Jones sang the Na-
tional Anthem.
Master of Ceremonies Irwin
Edelson said that the marching
band has been a state champion
for three years, as well as a na-
tional champion last year.
“These are our kids,” he said.
Deputy Mayor Linda Bobo wel-
comed guests to the festival.
“What a beautiful day,” she
said. “Have fun, eat lots of food,
take in the rides and everything
KATHLEEN DUFFY/The Mt. Laurel Sun
Lily Denison of Marlton and Lydia Petlick of Mt. Laurel enjoy some face paint at the Mt. Laurel Fall Festival on Saturday, Sept. 15.
please see FESTIVAL, page 10
By KATHLEEN DUFFY
The Mt. Laurel Sun
Schools are back in session and
revving up for the year.
Since Sept. 2005, Mt. Laurel
Schools have seen a decrease of
500 students due to a variety of
factors, said Dr. Sharon Vitella
during her opening school report
presentation at the Board of Edu-
cation meeting held on Tuesday,
Sept. 18.
There was a decline of 81 stu-
dents over the summer, she said,
with 4,148 recorded pupils on
Sept. 6. All elementary schools
with the exception of Fleetwood
Elementary School experienced a
decline in students. Harrington
Middle School’s enrollment
sloped downward as well, while
Hartford School’s enrollment
rose.
With the slow real estate mar-
ket as a potential factor, Vitella
said, young families have not
been moving into the township,
but there is no cause for concern
at this time.
Staffing has been shifted, she
said, to ensure the appropriate
number of staff per grade level.
Education fund
presents donation
The Mt. Laurel Education
Fund presented the Board of Edu-
cation with a $30,000 check. Ac-
cording to a statement, the fund is
a non-profit corporation that was
formed in 1994 to aid in educa-
tional activities in the district.
“We simply could not do it with-
out the help of our volunteers,”
said Superintendent Antoinette
Rath. “So thank you so much.”
Volunteers, Rath said, give
much time to the schools and
their efforts have restored several
clubs and activities.
The monies donated were pro-
ceeds from the 17th annual Driv-
ing to the Green Golf Tourna-
ment last September, said the
statement.
“In the 2012-2013 school year,
the Public Education Fund con-
tributions will sustain tutoring
grants for students, as well as
project grants for staff,” it contin-
ued. “The majority of the funds
raised will continue to be dedicat-
ed to retention of after-school
clubs and related activities.”
Student recognized
for White House trip
Salmon, rice and broccoli.
Former Parkway School stu-
dent, now at Hartford School, Tar-
teel Idais, was invited along with
her mother for a state dinner with
First Lady Michelle Obama on
Aug. 20.
She was one of more than 1,200
students to enter the healthy eat-
ing competition over the summer,
according to a statement, and her
recipe was selected for The
Healthy Lunchtime Challenge
Cookbook published by epicuri-
ous magazine.
Her fourth-grade teacher,
Stephanie McCoy, was recognized
for her advisement of the class.
The Board of Education will
hold its next work session meet-
ing on Oct. 16 at the Hattie Britt
Administration Building at 7:30
p.m.
2 THE MT. LAUREL SUN — SEPTEMBER 26-OCTOBER 2, 2012
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The Mt. Laurel Sun is planning
its coverage of the November
election.
If you are a candidate in a con-
tested race, please make sure we
have your contact information on
hand.
You can email it to Kathleen
Duffy at news@mtlaurelsun.com
or call (856) 528-3038.
Election coverage planned
for The Mt. Laurel Sun
Paws Farm Nature Center
would like to announce its fall
classes starting Sept. 26.
The Wednesday Morning Story
and Craft at 10:15a.m. is $6 for
children and no charge for adults.
The Friday Morning Story is
free with paid admission.
The After School Nature Ex-
plorers for grades first through
fourth, Thursdays at 4 p.m. is $10
per child, sibling $5. African Ani-
mal Series. Sign up now.
The Halloween Party, which
will have crafts, games and a
haunted meadow, will be held on
Friday, Oct. 25 from 6 p.m. to 9
p.m.
The Halloween Parade with
costume prizes will be held on
Saturday, Oct. 26 from 11 a.m. to 2
p.m.
Check our website for more de-
tails or call (856) 778-8795.
Paws Farm announces classes
SEPTEMBER 26-OCTOBER 2, 2012 –THE MT. LAUREL SUN 5
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Alice Paul Institute will host a
book discussion and signing on
Thursday, Sept. 27 from 7 p.m. to 9
p.m. at Paulsdale, 128 Hooton
Road, Mt. Laurel.
Seth C. Bruggerman, editor of
Born in the USA, will speak about
his recent book, a collection of es-
says on how and why we choose
what to commemorate and what
those choices say about our views
on citizenship and our national
values.
Founding members of the
Alice Paul Institute will share
their experiences with saving
Paulsdale, Alice Paul’s birthplace
and now the Institute’s home.
The Alice Paul Institute's direc-
tor of programs, Kristina Myers,
contributed Chapter 9, "Pauls-
dale: Adopting Alice Paul's Birth-
place for a New Generation," to
Bruggerman’s book.
Copies of Born in the USA will
be available for sale and signing.
Tickets are $10.
To purchase tickets or for infor-
mation, visit the events page on
the Alice Paul Institute’s website,
www.alicepaul.org, call the Alice
Paul Institute at (856) 231-1885 or
email info@alicepaul.org.
Book discussion, signing set
Parents Anonymous/
Family Helpline
(800) 843-5437
PSA
6 THE MT. LAUREL SUN — SEPTEMBER 26-OCTOBER 2, 2012
108 Kings Highway East
Haddonfield, NJ 08033
856-427-0933
The Sun is published weekly by Elauwit
Media LLC, 108 Kings Highway East, 3rd
Floor, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. It is mailed
weekly to select addresses in the 08054 ZIP
code. If you are not on the mailing list, six-
month subscriptions are available for
$39.99. PDFs of the publication are online,
free of charge. For information, please call
856-427-0933.
To submit a news release, please email
news@mtlaurelsun.com. For advertising
information, call 856-427-0933 or email
advertising@mtlaurelsun.com. The Sun
welcomes suggestions and comments from
readers – including any information about
errors that may call for a correction to be
printed.
SPEAK UP
The Sun welcomes letters from readers.
Brief and to the point is best, so we look for
letters that are 300 words or fewer. Include
your name, address and phone number. We
do not print anonymous letters. Send letters
to news@mtlaurelsun.com, via fax at 856-
427-0934, or via the mail. You can drop
them off at our office, too. The Sun reserves
the right to reprint your letter in any medi-
um – including electronically.
PUBLISHER Steve Miller
GENERAL MANAGER & EDITOR Alan Bauer
VICE PRESIDENT OF SALES Joe Eisele
NEWS
MANAGING EDITOR Mary L. Serkalow
PRODUCTION EDITOR Kristen Dowd
MT. LAUREL EDITOR Kathleen Duffy
OPERATIONS
DIGITAL MEDIA DIRECTOR Tim Ronaldson
ART DIRECTOR Tom Engle
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD Russell Cann
CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER Barry Rubens
VICE CHAIRMAN Michael LaCount, Ph.D.
ELAUWIT MEDIA GROUP
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD Dan McDonough, Jr.
VICE CHAIRMAN Alan Bauer
G
ov. Christie’s long list of ethics
reforms has a fair number
that simply make sense. Prob-
lem is, state politicians can’t get past
the politics to enact them.
The governor, in his usual over-the-
top fashion, recently released a list of
reforms that, he says, have been sitting
around Trenton longer than the movie
“Titanic” was in theaters. And that’s a
shame, because some of these reforms
should be no-brainers.
The list includes:
A ban on dual office-holding. One po-
litical office is enough.
A ban on dual employment for all
state county and local officials and em-
ployees. Again, one government job in
New Jersey is enough.
Pension forfeiture for public officials
convicted of crimes that involve or
touch upon the public office. OK, if
you steal from the government, you
don’t get your government pension.
That, too, makes a lot of sense.
A rule that prohibits the use of cam-
paign funds for criminal defense costs.
That’s pretty much self-explanatory,
too. We’re guessing donors had other
things in mind when they wrote
checks other than helping out their fa-
vorite, yet criminally accused, candi-
date for public office.
These are just a few of the measures
the governor says have been hanging
around Trenton for hundreds of days.
The question is: Why? Who is opposed
to these ideas? Or, more likely, what
other politically charged ideas are
these tied to, which, effectively, kill the
chance of these measures getting en-
acted?
People are tired of talk. They want
action. Christie and the Democrats
have shown in the past that they can
work together and make reasonable
compromises. Education reform is a
good example.
We’d like to see the same approach
here. Pick the reform issues that every-
one can agree upon. Pass them. And
then go back to argue the ones that
aren’t so clear.
in our opinion
Ethics reform or politics?
A lot of common-sense reforms are just sitting in place
Ethics reform
We’d like to see the governor and
Democrats come together on some
common-sense ethics measures that
have been sitting around for far too
long.
Visit us online at www.mtlaurelsun.com
On Sept. 29 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., the Mt.
Laurel Police Department and the Drug
Enforcement Administration (DEA) will
give the public another opportunity to pre-
vent pill abuse and theft by ridding their
homes of potentially dangerous expired,
unused, and unwanted prescription drugs.
Bring your medications for disposal to
the lobby of the Mt. Laurel Police Depart-
ment at 100 Mt. Laurel Road, Mt. Laurel.
The service is free and anonymous, no
questions asked.
Last April, Americans turned in 552,161
pounds – 276 tons – of prescription drugs at
over 5,600 sites operated by the DEA and
nearly 4,300 state and local law enforce-
ment partners. In its four previous Take
Back events, DEA and its partners took in
over 1.5 million pounds – nearly 775 tons –
of pills.
This initiative addresses a vital public
safety and public health issue.
Medicines that languish in home cabi-
nets are highly susceptible to diversion,
misuse and abuse. Rates of prescription
drug abuse in the U.S. are alarmingly high,
as are the number of accidental poisonings
and overdoses due to these drugs.
Studies show that a majority of abused
prescription drugs are obtained from fami-
ly and friends, including from the home
medicine cabinet.
In addition, Americans are now advised
that their usual methods for disposing of
unused medicines – flushing them down the
toilet or throwing them in the trash – both
pose potential safety and health hazards.
Four days after the first event, Congress
passed the Secure and Responsible Drug
Disposal Act of 2010, which amends the
Controlled Substances Act to allow an “ul-
timate user” of controlled substance med-
ications to dispose of them by delivering
them to entities authorized by the attorney
general to accept them. The act also allows
the attorney general to authorize long-
term care facilities to dispose of their resi-
dents’ controlled substances in certain in-
stances. DEA is drafting regulations to im-
plement the Act. Until new regulations are
in place, local law enforcement agencies
like [agency] and the DEA will continue to
hold prescription drug take-back events
every few months.
Police will collect unwanted prescription drugs
SEPTEMBER 26-OCTOBER 2, 2012 –THE MT. LAUREL SUN 7
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Capehart Scatchard is pleased
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ing Litigation Department as a
shareholder.
Kramer, a Cherry Hill resident,
has more than 25 years of experi-
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PSA
Please recycle this newspaper.
WEDNESDAY SEPT. 26
Tween Fashion Show: The Hunger
Games: Grades five and six. 11
a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Mt. Laurel
Library. Tributes and stylists will
be assigned to varying districts,
and must create a costume
accordingly, using only the sup-
plies given. Prizes will be awarded
for most creative costumes. May
the odds be ever in your favor!
Register online at www.mt
laurel.lib.nj.us.
Anime Club: Ages 12 to 18. 5:30 to
7:30 p.m. at Mt. Laurel Library.
Watch episodes of favorite and
soon-to-be favorite shows while
snacking on Ramen soup.
Rotary Club of Mount Laurel
meeting: 12 p.m. at Laurel Creek
Country Club, 655 Old Centerton
Rd. For more information visit
www.mountlaurelrotary.org or
call (856) 234-7663.
Storytime: 11 a.m. every Wednesday
at Kids Play Lounge in Mount
Laurel. Come hear a new story
every week and then stay and
play the rest of the day! Call
(856) 273-9500 or visit www.kid-
splaylounge.com for more infor-
mation.
SUNDAY SEPT. 30
Edible Book Contest: Noon to 3 p.m.
CALENDAR PAGE 8
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WANT TO BE LISTED?
To have your meeting or affair listed in the Calendar or Meetings,
information must be received, in writing, two weeks prior to the
date of the event. Send information by mail to: Calendar, The Sun,
108 Kings Highway East, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. Or by email:
news@mtlaurelsun.com. Or you can submit a calendar listing
through our website (www.mtlaurelsun.com).
please see CALENDAR, page 11
SEPTEMBER 26-OCTOBER 2, 2012 –THE MT. LAUREL SUN 9
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By KATHLEEN DUFFY
The Mt. Laurel Sun
See novels, short stories and
the love of the written word leave
paper behind for an afternoon at
Mt. Laurel Library’s third annual
Edible Book Contest.
All residents are invited to ei-
ther participate or come out for
the fun on Sunday, Sept. 30.
Entries should be deposited at
the library between noon and
12:45 p.m. to be ready for the re-
ception and voting between 1 p.m.
and 2:30 p.m. with winners to be
announced by the judges at 3 p.m.
According to Stefanie Gostau-
tas, adult services librarian, the
edible contest is an outlet for peo-
ple to share their love of reading
in a creative format.
“We just thought it would be
cool to get people to express their
love of books through another
medium,” she said.
The cake or other edible cre-
ation will allude to the book’s title
or may even create a scene from a
book, she said.
Photographs of prior entries
Devour these books – literally
Mt. Laurel Library to host annual Edible Book Contest
Special to The Sun
‘The Candymakers’ involved a plethora of yummy candies at the 2011
Edible Books Contest at Mt. Laurel Library. On Sunday, Sept. 30, a
new batch of edible delights will be put to the test.
please see DEADLINE, page 13
10 THE MT. LAUREL SUN — SEPTEMBER 26-OCTOBER 2, 2012
IF YOU DON’T WANT IT OR WEAR IT, SELL IT TO:
856-983-2400
902 Route 73 North • Greentree Square
Marlton, NJ 08053
harperscdj@live.com
this day has to offer.”
There were 100 vendors and 20
food booths on hand, including a
church that comes back each year
to give out some free hugs.
“We come here to give hugs to
the community,” said Rebecca
Galati, director of pastoral life for
Unity Church of Christ in Mt.
Laurel.
More than 20,000 people were
expected to be in attendance.
Planning began for the festival
in early spring, said township
clerk Meredith Tomczyk.
Americk and Kaizen Martial
Arts performed at the main stage.
Country line dancing was to be
had, as well as performances
from the Philadelphia Song Writ-
ers Alliance and Lenape High
School’s drama club and singers.
Community groups were what
held the day together, said Bobo,
with the Mt. Laurel Municipal
Utilities Authority providing
water for the run, Ramblewood
Country Club volunteering golf
carts, Mike Ricci organizing the
run and the Board of Education
offering chairs, among several
other area groups.
The following rankings, times
and winners are courtesy of the
Mt. Laurel Striders Club.
1. Greg Boyajian: 19:16, Overall
Winner
2. Rich Wright: 20:08, First
Firefighter
3. Finlay Buchanan-Jacobs: 21:41
4. Dana-Marie Duffield: 21:56,
Overall women winner
5. Gabe Nessler: 22:08
6. Bill Rodgers: 22:30, Special
guest from Boston, friend of
Coach Ricci
7. Mastt Duffield: 22:59
8. Peter Miller: 23:05
9. Sam Mohnocs: 23:14
10. Ron Friedman: 23:40
11. Daniel Boyajian: 23:41
12. Joe Wright: 23:46
13. Steve Boyajian: 23:49
14. Jake Mohnocs: 23:57
15. Samuel Swain: 23:59
16. John Civitillo: 23:59
17. Tom Vincente: 24:04:00
18. Toni Dalida: 21:14:00
19. Joyce Phillips: 24:23:00
20. Jessica Myers: 24:24:00
21. Susan Civitillo: 24:44:00
22. James Della Franco: 24:52:00
23. Christine Adams: 25:20:00
24. Conner Hull: 25:33:00
25. Jack Beard: 25:34:00
26. Gia DiTullio: 25:36:00
27. Antonio Castillo: 26:15:00
28. Liliana Wolf: 26:50:00
29. Norm Ostroff: 27:33:00
30. Joseph Kozianowski: 27:53:00
31. Robert McGrogan: 29:19:00
32. Jessica Burns: 29:33:00
33. Jason Burns: 29:33:00
34. Erika Spencer: 30:17:00
35. Gavin Di Tullio: 30:28:00
36. Emma Hinchliffe: 30:32:00
37. Madhavi Polavarapu: 30:48:00
38. Paula Nessler: 30:51:00
39. Katy Hinchliffe: 31:09:00
40. David D'antonio: 39:19:00
41. Mary Danielson: 31:19:00
42. Allison Wallenburst: 31:20:00
43. Isabella Wolf: 31:23:00
44. Karen Hermack: 32:17:00
45. Yoshie Hull: 32:36:00
46. Angela Kozianowski: 34:28:00
47. Malathi Pentapalli: 35:20:00
48. Peggy Krupa: 35:43:00
49. Joanne DaMato: 36:18:00
50. Christa Nessler: 37:21:00
51. Nathaniel Nessler: 37:27:00
52. Joe Nessler: 37:27:00
53. Aliyah Weinstein: 34:49:00
Strider Junior Run Male:
1. Richard Wright: Overall Winner
2. Colton Swain
3. Liam Wolf
4. Liam Rindall
5. Jack Tindall
* Jada Serrano was the overall
strider junior female winner and
costume winner, dressed as
Indian Princess.
RESULTS FROM 5K RACE
FESTIVAL
Continued from page 1
KATHLEEN DUFFY/The Mt. Laurel Sun
More than 20,000 people were estimated to be in attendance at the
annual Mt. Laurel Fall Festival. The festival was held on the grounds
of Laurel Acres Park on Saturday, Sept. 15.
Festival planning began in early spring
SEPTEMBER 26-OCTOBER 2, 2012 –THE MT. LAUREL SUN 11
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Ladies and
Gentlemen…
FALL
HAS
ARRIVED!
Come see
our fresh
Fall
collection!
at Mt. Laurel Library. Use your
love of literature and culinary
arts to create an edible book. The
creation can look like a book,
allude to a book’s title, refer to a
book’s content, or even involve a
witty book pun. Not interested in
creating an entry, but eager to be
part of the fun? Come enjoy the
reception and viewing of entries,
and vote on your favorite entry.
Light refreshments will be
served. Be sure to register by Fri-
day, Sept. 28. On the day of the
festival, entries should be
dropped off between 12 and 12:45
p.m. A reception and voting on
the entries will take place
between 1 and 2:30 p.m., and the
winners will be announced at 3
p.m. Prizes will be awarded for
the following categories: Crowd
Favorite, Most Creative Con-
cept/Original Idea, Most Likely to
Be Devoured/Tastiest Looking,
and Children 12 & Under. Register
online at www.mtlaurel.lib.nj.us.
Family Yoga: 2 to 3 p.m. at Mount
Laurel Library. Learn the basics
of yoga with certified instructor
Debbie Bedi. All family members
encouraged to attend. Bring a
mat or towel and dress comfort-
ably. Registration required. Visit
www.mtlaurel.lib.nj.us.
MONDAY OCT. 1
Baby Story Time: Ages birth to 2.
10:30 to 10:50 a.m. at Mt. Laurel
Library. Stories, songs and
rhymes for little library lovers. An
informal playgroup will immedi-
ately follow. Siblings welcome. No
registration.
Genealogy: Tracing Your Soldier:
6:30 to 8 p.m. at Mount Laurel
Library. Join Casey Zahn and
learn how to track soldiers from
Revolutionary War through Kore-
an War. Gain tips and location of
files for soldiers who served in
the U.S. military. No registration
needed.
TUESDAY OCT. 2
Toddler Story Time: Ages 18
months to 3. 10:30 to 10:55 a.m.
at Mt. Laurel Library. Fun for little
ones! Stories, songs and musical
instruments. No registration.
Book Discussion Group: Discuss
“Ellis Island” by Kate Kerrigan
from 7 to 8 p.m. at the Mt. Laurel
Library. All are welcome. No reg-
istration needed.
Mount Laurel I BNI Chapter meet-
ing: 7:30 to 9 a.m. Marco’s
Restaurant at Indian Spring C.C.,
115 South Elmwood Dr.
CALENDAR
CALENDAR
Continued from page 8
Statewide Domestic
Violence Hotline
(800) 572-7233
PSA
can be found on Mt. Laurel Li-
brary’s Flickr page.
Edible creations from prior
years include an illustration of
the cover of The Spice Box: A
Vegetarian Indian Cookbook by
Manju Shivraj Singh, a creative
take on Ten Little Ladybugs by
Melanie Gerth and a colorful cake
ensemble for Charlie and the
Chocolate Factory by Roald Dahl.
Prizes will be awarded for a va-
riety of categories, according to a
library release, including crowd
favorite, most creative
concept/original idea, most likely
to be devoured/tastiest looking
and children 12 and under.
“Even if people aren’t signed
up for the contest, we still want
people to come in and enjoy it,”
Gostautas said.
While the entries will not be
eaten during the event, she said,
there would be light refreshments
served for those in on the fun and
voting process.
“It’s fun,” she said. “It gets the
crowd into it.”
There have been about 20 en-
tries each year, she said, and it’s a
different type of library event
than one may encounter through-
out the year.
“Instead of having a presenter
come in, we’re actually asking
our patrons to showcase their
own creativity,” she explained.
The idea is not novel to the li-
brary, with a variety of edible
contests occurring each year
around the nation, but it is an
event out of the ordinary.
Gostautas said she is happy
that the library has been able to
continue the contest.
“I’ve enjoyed it so I’m glad
we’re still doing it. I really hope
we get another good turnout,” she
said. “I love seeing the creative,
surprising entries we get each
year.”
SEPTEMBER 26-OCTOBER 2, 2012 –THE MT. LAUREL SUN 13
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Dear Editor,
The Kiddie Academy of Mt. Laurel is a federally
funded program which provides meals to participants
at no charge.
The Kiddie Academy of Mt. Laurel announces the
sponsorship of the Adult Care Program. This program
is designed to provide meals to participants in licensed
adult day care centers. Meals are available at no
separate charge to all enrolled participants in the Adult
Care Food Program and are sewed without regard to
race, color, national origin, disability, age or sex.
FamiIy Size Free YearIy Income Reduced YearIy Income
1 $14,521 $20,665
2 $19,669 $27,991
3 $24,817 $35,317
4 $29,965 $42,643
Each Additional
Family Member +$5,148 +$7,326
Ìn the operation of the Child Care Food Program, no
participant will be discriminated against because of
race, color, national origin, sex, age, disability and
retaliation. Any person who believes that he or she
has been discriminated against in any USDA-related
activity should write USDA, Director, Office of Civil
Rights, 1400 Ìndependence Avenue, S.W.,
Washington, D.C. 20250-9410, or call (866) 632-
9992. (800) 877-8339 (TDD) or (866) 377-8642
(Relay Voice Users).
ELIGIBILITY INCOME SCALE
Effective from July 1, 2012 through June 30, 2013
To view photographs of entries
from prior years on Flickr, view
www.tinyurl.com/MLediblebook.
If interested in participating,
call the library or visit the events
calendar on the library’s website
by Friday, Sept. 28.
The Mt. Laurel Library is locat-
ed at 100 Walt Whitman Ave. in Mt.
Laurel.
For more details about the Edi-
ble Book Contest, call (856) 234-
7319 ext. 314 or visit www.mtlau
rel.lib.nj.us.
MORE INFORMATION
DEADLINE
Continued from page 11
Deadline to enter is Sept. 28
Pet Friends – Grief
support for pet owners
(800) 404-7387
PSA
14 THE MT. LAUREL SUN — SEPTEMBER 26-OCTOBER 2, 2012
The YMCA of Burlington and
Camden Counties has announced
the addition of three new mem-
bers to its Board of Governors.
Edward Chorzelewski, William
Emerson and Anthony Mazzarelli
will each serve two-year terms.
Board members are responsible
for strategic planning, policy de-
velopment, raising awareness
and fundraising – all to forward
the Y’s mission of strengthening
communities through youth de-
velopment, healthy living and so-
cial responsibility.
Edward Chorzelewski is presi-
dent of Brown & Brown Consult-
ing and has more than 20 years of
experience in the employee bene-
fits field. For the past two years,
he has served as a volunteer for
the YMCA Annual Golf Classic.
Chorzelewski also serves as a
committee volunteer for the
YMCA of Philadelphia and Vicin-
ity. He resides in Cherry Hill with
his wife and three children.
William Emerson is owner and
president of Emerson Personnel
Group in Cherry Hill. A long-
time friend of the Y, Bill has
served on the Mt. Laurel Y
Human Resource Committee
since 1999 and serves as its chair.
He is president of the
Moorestown High School Football
Parents’ Club and previously
served as president of the Garden
State Rotary Club, Moorestown
Youth Football Association and
The Tender. He resides in
Moorestown with his wife and
two children.
Anthony Mazzarelli is vice
president of Strategic Planning
and Implementation at Cooper
University Hospital and Robert
Wood Johnson Medical School
and serves as the assistant profes-
sor of emergency medicine. Maz-
zarelli is a member of the PA and
NJ Bar Associations and the
American Bar Association. He
hosts the Anthony Mazzarelli
Program on The Big Talker
1210AM. For five years, Anthony
has volunteered with the Y’s
Model United Nations and New
Jersey Youth & Government. He
resides with his wife and daugh-
ter in Moorestown.
“We are pleased that these
three exceptional individuals will
be serving on our Board of Gover-
nors,” said Tim Kerrihard, Presi-
dent and CEO, YMCA of Burling-
ton and Camden Counties. “Ed,
Bill and Anthony’s professional
expertise and vast networks will
help advance the Y’s mission of
providing essential programs and
services to the residents of
Burlington and Camden Coun-
ties.”
If your daily routine includes
rushing out the door and eating
breakfast in the car in an attempt
to avoid traffic during your com-
mute to the office, maybe it’s time
to put down the bagel and take a
turn down a different career path.
If spending the day with Fido and
Fluffy seems more appealing
than your 3 o’clock meeting, then
consider a career that encourages
you to play fetch, not a job that
tempts you to play hooky.
The National Association of
Professional Pet Sitters (NAPPS),
a nonprofit organization dedicat-
ed to promoting the welfare of an-
imals, is a member-driven trade
association of professional pet
sitters who share a passion and
love for animals. For some, pet sit-
ting is their second career – they
too became tired of eating break-
fast in the car.
“Taking the first steps and
making the decision to launch
your professional pet sitting ca-
reer will put you on the path to
living a less stressful life, doing a
job you love,” said John D’Ariano,
president of NAPPS. “As a profes-
sional pet sitter, you can manage
your own business and enjoy the
daily company of animals. As a
member of NAPPS, you can
jumpstart your business and
begin marketing your services to
potential clients looking for quali-
ty, professional pet care.”
NAPPS provides its members
with the tools they need to estab-
lish and strengthen their pet sit-
ting business. Additionally, mem-
bership provides pet sitters with
access to over 2,000 industry
peers committed to mutually sup-
porting, encouraging and mentor-
ing their fellow NAPPS members.
Resources provided by NAPPS
membership include:
Step-by-step guides on how to
start and grow a pet sitting busi-
ness, along with other tools,
forms, and marketing/public re-
lations resources
Member exclusive discounts on
pet products, provided by corpo-
rate partners of NAPPS
Inclusion in the NAPPS “Pet
Sitter Locator” online directory
for pet parents
Monthly mentoring teleconfer-
ences and access to an exclusive
online message board in which
pet sitters discuss business chal-
lenges and solutions
Quarterly magazine, Profes-
sional Pet Sitter, with informative
and educational articles
Group pricing for pet sitter in-
surance, credit card processing,
and background screening
Member pricing at the NAPPS
Annual Conference and Small
Business Forum
For many years, pet parents
had limited care options for their
pets and were often obligated to
board their furry loved ones at a
kennel while they had to be away
from home. Today, the growing in-
dustry of in-home professional
pet sitting focuses on providing
quality care for animals, in the
comfort of their own home. As a
result, pets experience less anxi-
ety when their pet parent must be
away from home and are less like-
ly to feel as though they were left
behind or forgotten.
If you’re considering a career
as a professional pet sitter, you
don’t have to wander down the
path alone.
NAPPS can help guide you to
building your business and creat-
ing a career that requires less
time sitting in rush hour and of-
fers more time to bond with your
furry, four-legged clients.
Nonprofit group NAPPS promotes welfare of animals
Three join YMCA board
classified
T HE MT. L A U R E L S U N
SEPTEMBER 26-OCTOBER 2, 2012 PAGE 15
W H A T Y O U N E E D T O K N O W
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CLASSIFIED 16 THE MT. LAUREL SUN — SEPTEMBER 26-OCTOBER 2, 2012
Steve's
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And Much More
Sam Giordano
609-893-3724
Lic. 13VH00932400
856-627-1974
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Siding, Baths, Decks, Garages,
Basements, Roof, Windows
RAS BUILDERS
Since 1974 FREE ESTIMATES
Handyman Services
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WB
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you're interested in working in a start-up
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Firewood
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prices available
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call (703) 615-9543
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email: markj@potomacfoodgroup.com
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· Lifetime TimberIine Roof System (any house up to 1300 sq.ft.)
· FREE 50 year Non-Pro Rated Labor & MateriaI System pIus warranty
· Free Ridge Vent · Free Ice & Water ShieId · AIgae Resistant ShingIes
Call for a FREE estimate!
Restrictions apply.
*Expires 9/30/12.
24-Hour Emergency Service
Veteran Owned & Operated
609-346-1727
lic#13VH05237600
20% OFF
Service Call
(Present at time of service.)
$
500 OFF
When You Convert Your
Heater From Oil to Gas or
ASIAN MASSAGE
THERAPY
With Table Shower
New Staff
609-859-1233
1816 Rt 70, Southampton
Massage
Showcase
Railings LLC
Your Style and Budget
Wrought Iron &
Wood Balusters
609-561-2055
www.showcaserailings.com
Lic.# 13VH06048100
Home Improvement
HVAC
10% Off Any Service Call
With This Coupon At Time Of Service
25 years Experience
Family Owned & Operated. Fully Insured
856-427-9334
Lic#: 13VHO1362400
TLC 4 Pets, LLC
Pet Sitting · Dog Walking
Affordable, customized
in-home pet care
(856) 574-4774
www.tlc4petsllc.com
Painting
Painting
CLASSIFIED SEPTEMBER 26-OCTOBER 2, 2012 - THE MT. LAUREL SUN 17
www.filanconner.com
856-768-2888
Lic.# 12134
E
x
p
ir
e
s
9
/3
0
/1
2
.
20% OFF
PLUMBING REPAIRS
885-8166
PETE’S
POWER WASHING
& HANDYMAN SERVICES
Lic#13VH00966900
(
8
5
6
)
Power Washing
HVAC
Place
your
classified
today!
856
427-0933
SIDING • ROOFING • WINDOWS
www.designacastle.com
$1000 OFF
Complete Siding Project
Cannot be combined with any other offer. Not valid
on prior sales or estimates. Expires 11/30/12.
$500 OFF
Any Complete Roofing Project
Cannot be combined with any other offer. Not valid
on prior sales or estimates. Expires 11/30/12.
FALL
SALE
FALL
SALE
Senior Citizen Discount • Deal Direct With Owner! NJ Lic # 13VH05500600
LLC
GLASS REPAIR
FOGGED UNITS
INSULATING GLASS
WINDOW/PATIO DOOR REPAIR
‘We fix your panes”
856-488-5716
Windows
$50 OFF
Expires 9/30/12.
NEW CUSTOMER SPECIAL!
Tree Service
CLASSIFIED 18 THE MT. LAUREL SUN — SEPTEMBER 26-OCTOBER 2, 2012
CHECK OUT THE SUN CLASSIFIEDS!
R&L TREE SERVICE
Best Price Guaranteed!
Tree Removal
Tree Pruning
Stump Removal
24 Hr. Emergency Service
FREE ESTIMATES
Fully Insured
856 912-5499
Firewood for sale!
10% OFF WITH THIS AD
www.tricountyexteriors.com
609-882-S800
BOOF LBAHINO?
WE CAN REPAIR IT!
"We'llfixyourdripinjustonetrip!"
Lic.#13VH06774500
WE OFFER:
·NewShingleRoofs·SeamlessGutters· Skylights
·Siding·SlateRoofRepairs·RubberRoofs
·Windows&Doors·Capping·Soffits
Licensed · Insured · ResidentiaI & CommerciaI
FBBB BSTImATBSI
NO mONBY DOWN
0¼ FINANCINO
ASH FOB DBTAILS.
TBI-CO0NTY BNTBBIOBS
Roofing
Lic.# 13VH01302800

FREE ESTIMATES!
LANDSCAPING
CONCRETE PAVERS
(609} 8S9-8488
(8S6} 422-0088
BIG TIMBER
Tree Service LLC
Tree, Stump, & Brush Removal
Tree Trimming Land Clearing
Bucket Truck & Backhoe NJ Lic #13vh05439500
“Trees cut for less!”
Fully Insured • Free Estimates
(856) 983-0351
ROB'S TREE SERVICE
609-654-6602
RemovalsDeadorAlive
Tree&ShrubTrimming
StumpGrinding
Firewood
A trusted company within your budget.
N
J
L
ic
.#
1
3
V
H
0
6
3
9
5
5
0
0
Expert Tree Care
by Dave Macneil
Trimming, Removal, Land Clearing
Fully Insured, Quality Work
Serving Medford & Tabernacle Area
for 25 Years
609-859-1506
TREE SERVICE
Tree & Shrub Pruning
Tree Removal · Stump Grinding
Bucket Truck · Chipping Service
Fully Insured
D.E.C. Contracting
609-953-9794
609-405-3873
Lic #13VH03950800
ISA Cert. Arborist NJ-0993A
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 9/30/12.
$1,000 OFF
UP TO
Any new
complete roofing
or siding job
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 9/30/12.
10% OFF
UP TO
Any
roofing
or siding job
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 9/30/12.
FREE
ROOF AND
GUTTER
INSPECTION
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 9/30/12.
FREE
GUT TERS
With any new roof
and siding job
Virtual Home
Remodeler
2641 ASBURY AVENUE
Gold Coast 4 bedroom
2.5 bath 1st floor condo.
This property is in fantastic
shape and ready to go!
This property was built in
2005 and comes furnished
with c/a, g/h, enclosed
shower, garage, sprinkler
system, large enclosed deck,
and is beautifully landscaped!
This property has a fantastic
rental history and is located
on a great block! $699,900
Ocean City New Jersey’s #1 Real Estate Team!
The Team You Can Trust!
Matt Bader
Cell 609-992-4380
Dale Collins
Cell 609-548-1539
Let the Bader-Collins Associates make all of your Ocean City
dreams come true! If you are thinking about BUYING, SELLING or
RENTING, contact us for exceptional service and professionalism.
3160 Asbury Avenue • Ocean City, NJ 08226
Office: 609-399-0076 email: bca@bergerrealty.com
Tree Service
Roofing
DIAMOND
ROOFING
Shingle • Cedar Shake • Rubber
Hot Asphalt • Skylites & Repairs
(609) 268-9200
Lic.# 13VH01716900
CLASSIFIED SEPTEMBER 26-OCTOBER 2, 2012 - THE MT. LAUREL SUN 19

Paid For Unwanted
COSTUME JEWELRY
Old - vintage or Antique
Watches - Furs - Coins
CHINA DINNERWARE
SETS OR PARTS
Crystal - Stemware
Old Glass - Old Linens
Sterling - Silverplate
FURNITURE
Paintings - Prints
COLLECTIBLES
1 Pc to Contents
Gar - Bsmt - items
“CALL GINA"
856-795-9175
609-471-8391
$ $ $
Wanted to Buy
Tank RemovaI
OIL TANK
REMOVAL /
INSTALLATION
(856) 629-8886
(609) 698-4434
Residential
Specialist
Underground
Crawlspace
Above Ground
Tanks
Clean Ups
Structural Support
DEP Certified
Insurance Approved
NJ Grant Money
Available
Ask our expert!
Now Hiring!
Van Drivers - Split Shift
Must have CDL / P
Rate of pay $10.50 per
hour
Monday-Friday
7-9am or 3:15-5pm
Phone 856-424-4142
*Bring current driver
abstract
Ìnformation Management
Specialist
Ìnformation Management
Specialist (Cherry Hill, NJ)
Analyze the communica-
tions, informational reqmts
of our websites. Plan, dvlp
& test user interface & con-
tents for E-business. Ìnstall,
configure, & support a
CRM (Customer
Relationship Management)
& Ìnternet system or DB
system. A Bachelor deg.
w/5 yrs of exp reqd.
Resume to Extreme Ì Ìnc.,
702 King Ave., Cherry Hill,
NJ 08002,
attn: Chae Hahm.
HeIp Wanted
Tutoring
READING ASSISTANCE
AVAILABLE
Need a patient, motivating
tutor? Certified Reading
Specialist K-12. Also col-
lege-age students and
adults. Assessments,
Phonics, Comprehension,
Writing Skills. Study Skills,
Critical Thinking Skills.
Specializing in hands-on,
multi-sensory teaching.
ADHD, Language-
based/Auditory/Visual
Processing disorders.
Holistic innovative tutoring:
From remediating academ-
ic problems to integrating
experiential activities that
help individuals successful-
ly self-regulate and under-
stand most effective learn-
ing strategies. Facilitate
connections between tutor-
ing, home and school envi-
ronment.
Call Ellen G. Topiel
(609)410-2674
Real Estate Needs?
Selling - Buying - Investing
Call
Mt. Laurel Real Estate Group
Direct 856 222-6336
Email us: MtLaurelGroup@comcast.net
Prudential Fox & Roach
4230 Dearborn Cr., Mt. Laurel NJ 08054
Office 856 222-0077
Family and
Business
Friendly
Computer
Solutions!
(856) 861-6393
www.greznet.com
South Jersey’s leading support alternative.
Serving the area for over 10 years!
Honesty and integrity are synonymous for !
We encourage you to contact our references and let them tell you!
Call us at
(856) 427-0933 x 512.
We’ll shine light
on your business!
If you’re reading your competitor’s ad?
Who’s making money… you or them?
Advertise with us!
Special Classified offers available.
Don’t delay! Call today!
(856) 427-0933 x 512
INTO ACTION!