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OCTOBER 10-16, 2012
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Harvest Festival
Cherry Hill plans annual
event on Oct. 21. PAGE 2
Expo to
support
special
needs
By KATHLEEN DUFFY
The Cherry Hill Sun
The event title may be long,
but the hope is to the point:
raise awareness and accept-
ance in the community.
Open your mind and head to
Cherry Hill High School East
on Sunday, Oct. 21, from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. for the Anti-Bul-
lying Day and Just For You
Expo in Support of Special
Needs.
The school, located at 1750
Kresson Road, is hosting the
event presented by Temple
Emanuel and Big Splash Pro-
ductions.
According to www.StopBul-
lying.gov, a website operated
by the U.S. Department of
Health and Human Services,
youth with special needs are at
an increased risk of being bul-
lied.
“Any number of factors,
physical vulnerability, social
Walk to
benefit
food
pantry
By KATHLEEN DUFFY
The Cherry Hill Sun
Just this month in New Jer-
sey, more than 50 CROP
Hunger Walks will be taking
place, rallying support for
local charities as well as bene-
fitting the fight against hunger
on the global scale.
According to Walk Director
Christ Bryfogle, three area
churches will be on hand at the
Cherry Hill walk at Challenge
Grove Park on Sunday, Oct. 14.
The park is located on the
corner of Borton’s Mill Road
at Caldwell Road.
An outreach committee
through Bryfogle’s home
church, Trinity Presbyterian
Church on Route 70, planned
the walk, and St. Michael’s
Lutheran Church and St.
Mary’s Catholic Church will
also be present.
Service dog in training
KATHLEEN DUFFY/The Cherry Hill Sun
Cherry Hill resident Ellen
Brenner has a big dog on her
hands. Weighing in at 66
pounds, Zev, who was born in
May, is a Shiloh shepherd serv-
ice dog in training. Zev means
‘wolf’ in Hebrew. Zev was out
and about on his front lawn on
Wednesday, Oct. 3, doing tricks
and snagging yummy treats.
Learn more about Brenner and
her dogs at www.beloved
shilohs.com.
please see DAY, page 4 please see ABOUT, page 11
2 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — OCTOBER 10-16, 2012
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The Harvest Festival featuring
Fire & Life Safety Day, co-hosted
by Cherry Hill Township and the
Cherry Hill Fire Department, is
one of Cherry Hill’s largest com-
munity events. It will be held on
Sunday, Oct. 21, from noon to 4
p.m., rain or shine at Croft Farm,
100 Bortons Mill Road, Cherry
Hill.
There is no cost to attend.
Enjoy activities such as a
hayride, pumpkin patch and a
farmers market, all brought to
you by Springdale Farms.
In addition, festival-goers can
participate in pony rides, emer-
gency fire vehicle display, fire
hose squirt, Cherry Hill My Gym
moon bounce, costume parade,
rock wall, live entertainment, bal-
loon artists, face painting, Kid
Card ID registration, information
fair and take-a-photo with a fire-
man.
Refreshments will be available
to purchase from Springdale
Farms.
There will also be a scarecrow
display during the event.
The township and Springdale
Farms have partnered to offer a
scarecrow building workshop in
mid-October at Springdale
Farms. Contact the recreation de-
partment for information.
This year’s event is supported
by Kennedy Health System, Vir-
tua, Melitta, Horizon Blue Cross
Blue Shield of New Jersey,
Springdale Farms, Hampshire
Self Storage, Advantage Therapy
Centers, Metro PCS and My Gym
of Cherry Hill.
For more information or to
sign up for the scarecrow work-
shops, call the Cherry Hill recre-
ation department at (856) 488-7868
or email Events@CHTownship.
com.
Harvest Festival is Oct. 21
at Cherry Hill’s Croft Farm
OCTOBER 10-16, 2012 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN 3
Please recycle this newspaper.
BRIEFS
Divorce seminar
planned for Oct. 17
South Jersey Women in Busi-
ness (SJWIB) is presenting, “How
To Survive Your Divorce Without
Losing Your Shirt!” on Wednes-
day, Oct. 17, from 7 to 8:30 p.m. at
the Cherry Hill Library multicul-
tural room. This is a free event.
Our speakers will include di-
vorce concierge Kay Larrabee,
whose business, Women On The
Mend Divorce Concierge Servic-
es, provides cost-effective strate-
gies, support and resource man-
agement to women experiencing
divorce. Also speaking will be Co-
lette Taylor, a tax accountant,
who will explain how a divorce
can affect your tax status and the
tax consequences of various set-
tlement options. Realtor Carol
Minghenelliw, of Prudential Fox
& Roach, will share information
on our local housing market and
strategies to help sell your home.
For more information, contact
Kay Larrabee at (856) 628-5272 or
Womenonthemend@hotmail.com.
Freeholder Nash to
speak at Senior Coffee
Freeholder Jeffrey Nash will
discuss topics that are of concern
to the senior community here in
Camden County on Monday, Oct.
15, at noon for the Senior Coffees
with your elected officials event.
There will be a question and an-
swer session as well as giveaways
and refreshments.
The free event will be located at
the Carman Tilelli Community
Center, 820 Mercer St. For more
information, call (856) 488-7868 or
email Events@CHTownship.com.
Temple Beth Sholom
to host Judge Brotman
Temple Beth Sholom Hazak
and the Adult Education Commit-
tee with the Camden County
Chapter of Hadassah and their
Associates will host Judge Stan-
ley S. Brotman on Monday, Oct.
15, at 7:30 p.m. at 1901 Kresson
Road. Join us at a screening of
“First Chapter in a New Book,” a
documentary portrait of Brot-
manville and the Alliance Colony.
The free evening program is
open to the public. Contact Zelda
Greenberg at (856) 751-4201 or zb-
greenberg@yahoo.com with ques-
tions.
4 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — OCTOBER 10-16, 2012
skill challenges, or intolerant en-
vironments, may increase the
risk,” the website reads.
The expo will be free, non-de-
nominational and open to the
community.
More than 1,000 people are ex-
pected to attend the inaugural
expo, according to event co-chair
Deb Berger.
There will be a variety of work-
shops to attend, said Berger, in-
cluding sessions on planning for
care for those with special needs
after their parents or caretakers
are no longer able to take care of
them, assistive technology in the
special needs community and
bullying in the pre-school age
child.
Siblings of those with special
needs will have a workshop
geared toward them, a group
Berger called an often “forgotten
population.”
“There’s various workshops
along those lines,” she said.
The single best technological
advancement thus far has been
the iPad, she said.
“It can be used for people who
can’t speak,” Berger said. “It
helps with eye-hand coordina-
tion. It’s educational.”
Attendees at the high school
will be eligible to win one of the
two iPads being given away at the
expo.
The iPads will not be the only
electronics at the expo.
A Battle of the Songs, similar
to a Battle of the Bands competi-
tion, will take place.
“In order to participate, you
have to write and perform an
anti-bullying song,” said Berger.
The winner will receive a Kin-
dle Fire.
A Big Splash Productions mu-
sical teeming with ideas of ac-
ceptance, “Blue Lou and the Bul-
lyfish,” will have two performanc-
es, one at 10 a.m. and another at
1:30 p.m.
“It’s rather exciting,” said
Berger.
Dr. Richard Selznick of the
Children’s Regional Hospital of
Cooper University will be the
event’s keynote speaker.
Selznick will be discussing bul-
lying and the special needs child
in his address.
To kick off the day, Cherry Hill
Mayor Chuck Cahn will read a
proclamation on “real world solu-
tions,” according to a statement.
Also on the roster are principal
sponsors and philanthropists
Lewis and Marjorie Katz, Assem-
blywoman Pam Lampitt and prin-
cipal Andrew Bell of H.B. Wilson
School in Camden.
According to a release, Bell’s
“fourth-grade students collabo-
rated to recite new lyrics to a pop-
ular beat about resisting bullies.”
Bancroft School and the Cher-
ry Hill Board of Education have
provided support for the expo,
raising awareness for the day by
sending out flyers to students.
The Anti-Defamation League
will be on hand, said Berger, to as-
sist in “how to identify bullying,
how to not be a bully (and) what
to do if you’re bullied.”
Temple Emanuel has been in-
volved with the league in a pro-
gram called No Place For Hate,
and will become the first reli-
gious institution in the tri-state
area to be designed as a No Place
For Hate school once three proj-
ects are completed, said Berger.
As the event date nears, she
said, many in the community are
jumping on the bandwagon to
lend their support.
DAY
Continued from page 1
MORE INFORMATION
Contact Deb Berger at (609)
314-4343 or SpecialNeeds@
TempleEmanuel.org for more
information on workshops,
sponsorships and the chance
to exhibit. To enter into the
Battle of the Songs competi-
tion, email BigSplashProd
uctions5@gmail.com.
View more information on
the expo by visiting www.tem
pleemanuel.org/expo.php.
Day kicks off with
proclamation by mayor
OCTOBER 10-16, 2012 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN 5
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police report
The following incident is on
file with the Cherry Hill Police
Department:
On Thursday, Oct. 4 at approxi-
mately 1:55 p.m., a white mid-
sized vehicle, possibly a Ford, was
traveling on Route 38 westbound
in the area of Mall Drive. The ve-
hicle struck a pedestrian who was
crossing Route 38 and left the
scene traveling Route 38 west-
bound.
Through investigation the driv-
er of the hit and run vehicle was
identified and the 49-year-old
woman from the unit block of
Lansdowne Avenue, Camden,
subsequently confessed to her in-
volvement in the accident at
Route 38 and Mall Drive.
She was charged with causing
serious bodily injury while driv-
ing on a suspended driver’s li-
cense, leaving the scene of an ac-
cident resulting in serious bodily
injury and endangering an in-
jured victim. She was also
charged with numerous motor ve-
hicle violations and remanded to
the Camden County Jail.
The victim is currently recov-
ering from surgery, at Cooper
Hospital, as a result of multiple
fractures and severe head and
neck injuries.
The following release was sub-
mitted by the Cherry Hill Police
Department:
Motorists in New Jersey and
throughout the nation are asked
to join a day-long effort on Oct. 10,
designed to increase awareness
about safe driving behaviors and
keep the state’s roadways fatality
free for one day.
Known as Put The Brakes On
Fatalities Day, the national initia-
tive was designed to unite the
country in moving toward zero fa-
talities for one full day by encour-
aging motorists to obey all traffic
laws, including buckling up on
every ride, driving the posted
speed limit, avoiding distractions
while driving, and always being
safe and sober behind the wheel.
Last year in New Jersey, 627 in-
dividuals lost their lives in motor
vehicle-related crashes, up from
556 in 2010.
Although nationally there is a
downward trend in motor vehicle
fatalities in 2011, in New Jersey,
fatalities increased over 2010 by
71 deaths.
This effort will raise awareness
for individual driver responsibili-
ty and encourage good driving be-
haviors throughout the entire
year.
Additional information on the
Put the Brakes on Fatalities Day
is available by logging on to
www.brakesonfatalities.org.
Put the Brakes on Fatalities Day is Oct. 10
6 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — OCTOBER 10-16, 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 08003 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@cherryhillsun.com. For advertising
information, call 856-427-0933 or email
advertising@cherryhillsun.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@cherryhillsun.com, via fax at 856-
427-0934, or via the mail. You can drop
them off at our office, too. The Cherry Hill
Sun reserves the right to reprint your letter
in any medium – 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
CHERRY HILL 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
On Sunday, Oct. 21, Cherry Hill will play
host to an important new event in our com-
munity: the first-ever Anti-Bullying Day
and Just for You Expo in Support of Spe-
cial Needs, a free event aimed at educating
parents, children and community organi-
zations on two vitally important issues for
our children.
The goal is to give visitors access to edu-
cation and resources to help them address
the very real and very important issues
that affect our children socially, physically
and emotionally in their everyday lives.
The daylong event is a partnership be-
tween two local organizations, Temple
Emanuel and Big Splash Productions. It is
scheduled from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Cherry
Hill High School East. Organizers empha-
size the fact that the event is non-denomi-
national and open to any and all who wish
to attend.
A variety of activities are scheduled
throughout the
day, including a
number of work-
shops and fea-
tured speakers.
Workshops in-
clude information
on assistive tech-
nology; bullying
and the pre-school
child; workshops
to help siblings
with special needs;
and many more.
The featured
speaker is author and consultant, Dr.
Richard Selznick, a renowned child psy-
chologist who specializes in offering prac-
tical solutions and advice to parents and
families of children with special needs. His
presentation, “Bullying and the Special
Needs Child,” is scheduled for noon on
Sunday.
Another highlight of the day will be two
performances of the critically acclaimed
“Blue Lou and the Bullyfish,” an interac-
tive musical production that deals directly
with bullying, and helps all children devel-
op positive behavior and feelings of self-
worth.
The show has been performed more
than 100 times in front of sold-out audi-
ences at theaters and schools around the
region. It is always a hit with school-age
children, teachers and parents alike, and
frames the anti-bullying message in a way
that truly resonates with everyone. Both
performances are free, but tickets are re-
quired and can be obtained at the door.
Local bands and songwriters are encour-
aged to participate in a “Battle of the
Songs,” which will showcase original anti-
Anti-Bullying Day and Just for You Expo planned
Chuck Cahn
MAYOR’S MESSAGE
D
id you hear everything you
needed to hear during last
week’s presidential debate? If
so, read no further. If not, you’re in
luck. The debate season is just getting
started.
Three more debates are set before
voters go to the polls next month.
The first is tomorrow, Oct. 11, be-
tween Vice President Biden and GOP
hopeful Congressman Paul Ryan.
After that, President Obama and
Mitt Romney have two more meetings
scheduled: one on Oct. 16 in a town-hall
setting, and one on Oct. 22 to talk about
foreign policy.
Our question is: Does anybody really
care about these debates? With the
amount of money spent on pounding
opponents into the ground through
negative advertising, do thoughtful di-
alogues about meaningful issues actu-
ally have an impact?
Our guess is that the debates don’t
carry a lot of weight these days. They
seem to be more about candidates try-
ing to get out the next “Senator, I
served with Jack Kennedy. I knew Jack
Kennedy. Jack Kennedy was a friend of
mine. Senator, you’re no Jack
Kennedy.”
That, and trying to avoid gaffes and
looking silly.
That’s a shame because rational dis-
cussion of the issues would lead to bet-
ter government.
But it’s also the reality. We see nega-
tive, attack ads for one reason: they
work. Voters respond to them. If they
didn’t work, politicians would stop
using them.
And politicians try for the memo-
rable one-liners during the debates be-
cause that is what the viewers remem-
ber and talk about. It’s not possible to
thoroughly examine and condense any
candidate’s economic policy into a sin-
gle Tweet.
The presidential debates, as we
know them know, have been around
since 1960. They are made for TV. But,
pardon the reference, we have to ask:
Where’s the beef ?
in our opinion
Point, counterpoint
Do the presidential and vice presidential debates make a difference?
Presidential debates
The debate season has just begun. But
do they really mean anything?
Candidates seem more interested in
launching the great one-liner and
avoiding mistakes than anything else.
please see MAYOR, page 12
OCTOBER 10-16, 2012 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN 7
As a current
pet owner who
rescued an aban-
doned dog off of
the streets of
Philadelphia and
saved him from
starvation, I
wanted to bring a
new initiative to
your attention.
When I found
Ben, he was tied to a post and
left without a home; he was
frail, infested with parasites
and suffering. Since then, I in-
vested into his well-being,
nursing him back to health
and getting him the proper
medical attention he deserves.
I committed myself to this dog
and in turn he has lived up to
the moniker of man’s best
friend.
That said, I cannot imagine
my house without Ben living
in it. As the Freeholder liaison
to the Office of Shared Serv-
ices I wanted to set a new
course with supporting and
advocating for the County’s
shelter system and the Cam-
den County Animal Shelter.
This year we are hosting a food
drive so these important insti-
tutions can concentrate the lit-
tle resources they have into
other aspects of their daily op-
erations and give dogs like Ben
a new blanket or bed when
they are brought in for what is
hopefully a short stay.
I’m supporting this food
drive because I know first-
hand the challenges that our
shelters face and the tremen-
dous job they do providing a
short-term and long-term
home for cats and dogs that
have been given
up or abandoned
like Ben. At this
time, we are ask-
ing for canned
food only, in order
to incentivize an-
imals under anxi-
ety to eat, because
every pet owner
knows that dogs
and cats love the
smell of canned food. Addi-
tionally, canned food is easier
for us transport, store and or-
ganize.
As we move forward, our
goal is to have enough food to
feed the animals at all three
shelters for two days, allowing
the facilities to use the money
that would have otherwise
gone for food for those two
days to cover other operating
expenses. The pet food drive
runs through October 31.
The Freeholder Board
hopes residents will help with
this initiative through com-
munity contributions. If you
love dogs and cats, please con-
tribute to our pet food drive
sponsored by the Camden
County Animal Shelter, Ani-
mal Welfare Association
(AWA) and Almost Home.
Questions about the pro-
gram can be directed to Maya
Richmond, Executive Director
of AWA at director@awanj.org
or (856) 424-2288. For a detailed
list of all 27 drop off locations
throughout Camden County
visit us at www.camden-
county.com or call my office at
(856) 225-5305. In addition, if
you have any questions or
ideas or would like to volun-
teer please contact me.

By Freeholder Ian K. Leonard
October Pet Food Drive
Benefits Shelter Animals
Watch the Eagles on the
big screen in October
Calling all Eagles fans!
You’re invited to bond with
dear old dad and watch the Birds
on a huge, 20 foot wide TV, with
theater style seating and compli-
mentary popcorn and snacks.
Where and when? During NFL
Sundays at Spring Hills Cherry
Hill Luxury Assisted Living.
The theater will host neighbors
for the following October games:
Sunday, Oct. 14 at 1 p.m., Eagles
vs. the Detroit Lions
Sunday, Oct. 28 at 1 p.m., Eagles
vs. Atlanta Falcons
Reservations are requested.
Please contact (856) 874-7700.
Spring Hills Cherry Hill is lo-
cated at 450 Marlton Pike East,
Cherry Hill.
Haddonfield Cello Society
to perform on Oct. 14
The Haddonfield Cello Society
brings the glorious sound of the
cello to life.
The group has been playing to-
gether for 15 years, and is com-
posed of local musicians from
Cherry Hill, Moorestown and
Haddonfield.
The unique vocal quality of the
cello has resulted in a large body
of music written or arranged for
cello ensemble.
Their repertoire includes clas-
sical works, show tunes and
many popular songs. The cello
sound is rounded out with the
friendly accompaniment of violin
and piano.
The sextet will be presenting
an hour-long concert at the Cher-
ry Hill Library on Sunday, Oct. 14,
at 3 p.m.
The show will start with a
demonstration by young Suzuki
trained cellist from Moorestown
School of Music.
Come and join the Cellobra-
tion.
All are welcome to this
free concert, sponsored by the li-
brary.
Selections include Mozart's “A
Little Night Music,” Scott Joplin's
“Entertainer,” Eric Clapton's
“Wonderful Tonight,” plus a sing-
along of American tunes.
BRIEFS
CALENDAR PAGE 8 OCTOBER 10-16, 2012
WEDNESDAY OCT 10
Cherry Hill Township Historical
Commission meeting: 7:30 p.m.
the second Wednesday of the
month, September through June.
Visit www.cherryhill-nj.com for
more information.
Writer’s Roundtable: 7 p.m. at Cher-
ry Hill Public Library. Writers of
all styles and skill levels welcome
to attend monthly discussion
group. Discuss writings, improve
skills and offer encouragement.
Super Seniors: Noon to 4 p.m. at
Carman Tilelli Community Center,
820 Mercer St. Business meeting
is first Wednesday of month. Cov-
ered dish dinner is fifth Wednes-
day of month. Call 667-2516 for
information.
Wellspring Journey support group:
A self-help weight loss group for
teens and adults. Journey
groups meet once a week, help-
ing you on your way to losing
weight and living healthy. For
more information call Dr. Kristina
Pecora at (855) 823-0303 or visit
www.wellspringjourney.com.
THURSDAY OCT. 11
Cherry Hill Township Arts Board
meeting: 7 p.m. the second
Thursday of every month. Spot-
lights and presents work of dedi-
cated artists and performers of
all ages. Brings quality arts pro-
gramming to residents.
Scleroderma Support Group meet-
ing: Every other month. 1:30 p.m.
at Cherry Professional Building,
first floor conference room, 385
Kings Highway North. For addi-
tional information or to confirm
meeting, contact John Keegan at
767-4783 or johnkeegan@com-
cast.net.
Super Seniors: Noon to 4 p.m. at
Carman Tilelli Community Center,
820 Mercer St. Business meeting
is first Wednesday of month. Cov-
ered dish dinner is fifth Wednes-
day of month. Call 667-2516 for
information.
Rotary Breakfast Club: 7:15 a.m. at
Ponzio’s Diner and Restaurant,
Route 70. Contact club president
Joseph Marcelli at marcelli@com-
cast.net or 424-3707.
Balance Your Life with Tai Chi: 7 to
8 p.m. at St. Andrew’s United
Methodist Church, 327 Marlton
Pike West. Call 795-3428 or email
cherryhilltaichigroup@gmail.com
or visit www.meetup.com/Cherry-
Hill-Tai-Chi-Group.
Spouses Sharing Challenges: Sup-
port group for spouses and/or
partners of persons with
Alzheimer’s or related demen-
tias. Noon in the Witherspoon
Building behind the Trinity Pres-
byterian Church located on 499
Route 70 E. The event is spon-
sored by the Delaware Valley
Chapter of Alzheimer’s Associa-
tion. For more information call
Ruth Bishoff at (856) 829-5345.
FRIDAY OCT. 12
Shabbat Evening Service at Tem-
ple Emanuel: 8 p.m. in the sanc-
tuary. 1101 Springdale Road, Cher-
ry Hill.
Come As Your Are Shabbat at
Temple Emanuel: 6 p.m. in the
chapel. 1101 Springdale Road,
Cherry Hill.
Speaking of Poetry: 2 p.m. at Cher-
ry Hill Public Library. Inspiring
discussions, opportunity to read
aloud. New topics every month.
Listeners always welcome.
Overeaters Anonymous open
meeting: 7:30 p.m. at Kennedy
Hospital, Cooper Landing Road
and Chapel Avenue. Call (609)
239-0022 or visit www.southjer-
seyoa.org for information.
Garden State Rotary Club of Cher-
ry Hill meeting: Noon at Ponzio’s
Diner and Restaurant, Route 70.
Questions, email EJ Paul at
ejgsrotary@gmail.com for more
information.
Retired Men’s Club: Noon to 4 p.m.
at Cherry Hill Community Center,
820 Mercer St. Call 667-7332.
SUNDAY OCT. 14
St. Andrew’s United Methodist
Church: Worship service from
10:30 to 11:30 a.m. Sunday school
from 10:45 to 11:30 a.m. Adult
Bible study from 9 to 10 a.m. Unit-
ed Methodist Youth Fellowship
from 6 to 8 p.m. 327 Marlton Pike
West, Cherry Hill.
Kingsway Church: Worship services
at 8:30, 10 and 11:30 a.m. 2701
Chapel Ave., Cherry Hill.
St. Michael’s Lutheran Church:
Worship services at 8:15 and 11
a.m. with Holy Communion. Sun-
day school and adult form at 9:30
a.m. 601 Kings Highway North,
Cherry Hill.
Unitarian Universalist Church: Lib-
eral-religious service at 10:15 a.m.
401 North Kings Highway, Cherry
Hill.
Overeaters Anonymous open
meeting: 5 and 9 p.m. at
Kennedy Hospital, Cooper Land-
ing Road and Chapel Avenue. Call
(609) 239-0022 or visit
www.southjerseyoa.org for infor-
mation.
MONDAY OCT. 15
Cherry Hill Township Planning
Board meeting: 7:30 p.m. first
and third Monday of the month in
room 208, Municipal Building.
please see CALENDAR, page 10
10 — OCTOBER 10-16, 2012
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Agendas available prior to meet-
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nj.com.
Cherry Hill Township Environmen-
tal Advisory Committee meet-
ing: 7 p.m. third Monday of the
month at Cherry Hill Public
Library, 1100 Kings Highway
North, Cherry Hill. For more infor-
mation visit www.cherryhill-
nj.com.
TUESDAY OCT. 16
Cherry Hill Township Senior Citi-
zens Advisory Board meeting:
10 a.m. third Tuesday of the
month. For more information visit
www.cherryhill-nj.com or call
(856) 661-4800.
Golden Seniors Racquetball Club: 9
a.m. at Cherry Hill Health and
Racquet Club, Old Cuthbert Road.
All levels of play, picnics and par-
ties.
CALENDAR
Continued from page 8
CALENDAR
OCTOBER 10-16, 2012 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN 11
Chimney and Duct
Cleaning Service
• Inspections • Repairs • Relining
• Small Home Repairs • Dryer Vent Cleaning
• Gutter Cleaning and Repair • Brick Painting
• Power Washing • Roof Stain Removal
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Bishop Eustace Preparatory
School students and Cub Scout
Troop No. 146 will be joining in.
Donations and community in-
volvement are encouraged, Bry-
fogle said, with registration be-
ginning at noon.
The walk will commence from
the Challenge Grove Pavilion at 1
p.m., ending at 3 p.m.
“We’re hoping to have a good
turnout,” he said, adding that
about 100 people are expected to
come out.
The Cherry Hill Food Pantry
will receive 25 percent of dona-
tions from the event.
“Hunger relief is a critical
need in so many communities,
and the fact that we in Cherry
Hill are able to help even a little
bit through the CROP Hunger
Walk makes me proud,” said
Mayor Chuck Cahn in a state-
ment. “This year, a portion of the
proceeds go directly to the Cherry
Hill Food Pantry, an all-volunteer
organization that serves hun-
dreds of families in need each
year. Those are families from
right here in Cherry Hill. They
are our friends and our neigh-
bors, and they deserve access to
healthy, nutritious food, regard-
less of their current circum-
stances.”
The pantry relies on communi-
ty support, he continued.
“The Food Pantry can only con-
tinue its work with the support of
our community, and I believe
each of us has a responsibility, if
we have the means, to be good cit-
izens and offer whatever support
we can,” Cahn said. “The CROP
Walk and the support of its par-
ticipants will make a tremendous
difference for so many people
who need and deserve to live
happy, healthy lives.”
Reaching around the nation
and globe, proceeds are donated
to a variety of needs through
Church World Service (CWS).
According to its website,
“Within the United States, CWS
assists communities in respond-
ing to local hunger and disasters,
resettles refugees, promotes fair
national and international poli-
cies, provides educational re-
sources, and offers opportunities
to join a people-to-people network
of local and global caring
through participation in CROP
Hunger Walks, the Blankets+ Pro-
gram, and the CWS Kits Pro-
gram.”
Nearby communities will be
hosting their own walks, with
Collingswood’s falling on the
same day as Cherry Hill’s. Had-
donfield will host a walk on Oct.
28.
There is no minimum donation
required to participate, said Bry-
fogle, and the day is usually filled
with friendly chitchat as walkers
trek through the woods at the
park.
“We have a good time,” he
said.
Learn more or donate by visit-
ing www.churchworldservice.org.
ABOUT
Continued from page 1
About 100 people are expected for the event
12 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — OCTOBER 10-16, 2012
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bullying tunes to compete for the
grand prize, a Kindle Fire. Visi-
tors can enter to win one of two
iPads. Exhibitors will be on hand
to share information on cutting-
edge technology, products and
services to help special-needs
children. There are several sur-
prises in the works, as well.
This Expo will draw attention
to two issues that, while separate
on the surface, are often inter-
twined. They are issues that af-
fect a large number of children
across the country, and Cherry
Hill is no different. It’s critical
that we give both our children
and their parents access to as
much information as possible.
For more information on the
Special Needs Expo, or for spon-
sorship and exhibitor informa-
tion, please contact Deb Berger at
(609) 314-4343 or
debberger1218@gmail.com. For
information on “Blue Lou,” the
Battle of the Songs or Anti-Bully-
ing Day, contact Joani Whinston
of Big Splash Productions at
BigSplashProductions5@gmail.c
om.
This event promises to be a
wonderful new opportunity for
our residents. I would encourage
anyone dealing with bullying,
and anyone raising a child with
special needs, to stop by. I think
you will find a wealth of valuable
information on both topics, and I
am happy to join with Temple
Emanuel and Big Splash Produc-
tions to make it a reality.
I hope to see you there!
MAYOR
Continued from page 6
Mayor: Event is wonderful opportunity
Send us your Cherry Hill news
Have a news tip? Want to send us a press release or photos? Shoot an interesting video? Drop us an email
at news@cherryhillsun.com. Fax us at (856) 427-0934. Call the editor at (856) 427-0933.
Two free decorating and design
seminars will be held in the
Delaware Valley area on Oct. 13
and Oct. 14 to teach consumers
how to stay within a budget and
still create beautiful living spaces
quickly, easily, and affordably.
They will be presented by Los
Angeles-based interior designer,
style expert and Quick-Step de-
signer partner Erinn Valencich.
The first seminar runs from 11
a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Avalon Carpet
Tile & Flooring retail store
in Cherry Hill on Saturday, Oct.
13.
The second seminar will be
held from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the
Avalon Carpet Tile & Flooring re-
tail store in Deptford on Sunday,
Oct. 14. The events are co-spon-
sored by Avalon and Quick-Step
flooring.
Attendees are encouraged to
bring photos of a room in their
home that they would like to re-
fresh.
During the seminar, Valencich
will be working one-on-one with
attendees to give them free, per-
sonalized design advice on these
rooms. Also during each seminar,
a drawing will take place for a
free Quick-Step floor (up to 250
square feet.)
The winner may select any
flooring product from the entire
Quick-Step flooring line.
During these free Decorating &
Design Seminars, Valencich will
walk attendees through effective
design techniques to achieve “big
style through small changes.”
These effective “room lift”
changes demonstrate how to easi-
ly and affordably breathe new life
and design flair into any room.
The seminar is free, but space
is limited, so attendees should
register at rsvp@avaloncarpet-
tile.com.
Questions about the event may
be asked by emailing rsvp@aval-
oncarpettile.com or by calling the
Cherry Hill location (856) 489-4996
or the Deptford location (856) 812-
6120.
To view a few of Valencich’s
style tips and her original Quick-
Step design webisodes go to
quickstepstyle.com.
OCTOBER 10-16, 2012 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN 13
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Our designers are waiting
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Free decorating and design seminars on Oct. 13 and 14
The following are upcoming
children’s events at Temple
Emanuel:
Mini-Minyan Pot Luck Dinner
& Service: Kids too old for Tot
Shabbat? Enjoy our interactive
worship experience for children
in grades K-3 features songs,
prayer instruction, arts and
crafts and more on Friday, Oct. 26,
at 6 and 7 p.m., respectively, at
Temple Emanuel. Grandparents
are encouraged to attend. We pro-
vide the chicken; you bring the
rest (sides/dessert).
To R.S.V.P. or for more informa-
tion, please call Mayda at (856)
489-0029, ext. 13 or email
mayda@templeemanuel. org.
The Tot Shabbat Service will
be held at Temple Emanuel at 7
p.m. on Friday, Nov. 2. Come pray,
have fun, be prepared to sing,
dance and have the time of your
life with your little ones in this
lively half-hour kid-friendly serv-
ice!
Open to the community, so
bring your friends.
For more information, please
contact Mayda at (856) 489-0029,
ext. 13 or email mayda@templee-
manuel.org.
Children’s events are coming up at Temple Emanuel
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Del Duca Lewis announces that
Hunter S. Kintzing, Esq. has
joined the firm as an associate in
its Cherry Hill office.
Kintzing, a West Deptford resi-
dent, focuses his practice on a
wide range of commercial and
residential real estate matters in
which he represents purchasers,
sellers, landlords, tenants,
lenders, borrowers and develop-
ers in all aspects of their transac-
tions and land use projects.
In addition, Kintzing has also
represented local municipal
governments and planning
boards.
Working in
close collabo-
ration, Kintz-
ing represents
clients in the
negotiation of
complex pur-
chase and sale
agreements
for commer-
cial and resi-
dential proper-
ties, from in-
ception to closing. He represents
lenders and borrowers in various
types of commercial and real es-
tate loans and has also successful-
ly negotiated retail, office and
ground leases for both landlords
and tenants.
Among his professional activi-
ties, Kintzing is active in the
Gloucester County Workforce In-
vestment Board and is a member
of the Camden and Gloucester
County Bar Associations and
Chamber of Commerce of South-
ern New Jersey.
He received his law degree
from Rutgers University School of
Law – Camden and his B.A. de-
gree from Bucknell University.
To learn more, visit www.deld-
ucalewis.com.
Kintzing joins Del Duca Lewis firm
KINTZING
Head to the following Temple
Beth Sholom events this month.
The temple is located at 1901 Kres-
son Road, Cherry Hill:
On Wednesday, Oct. 17 at 9:15
a.m., young members group in-
vites parents for interactive
learning discussions. Babysitting
will be available for children ages
2 and up. Open to both members
and non-members of TBS with
free admission. For more infor-
mation contact Jill Hammel at jil-
lyhammel@verizon.net.
On Thursday, Oct. 18 from 7 to 9
p.m., stop by for Kosher Cuisines
for Busy Routines. Join the young
members group for a mom’s night
out and take home a prepared
kosher meal for your family. For
more information contact Jill
Hammel at jillyhammel@veri-
zon.net.
Temple Beth Sholom plans events for October
16 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — OCTOBER 10-16, 2012
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our newly remodeled lodge - Stuyvesant Manor; the former estate of Hollywood Icon Sidney Poitier -
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Whether you're looking for a short getaway, a corporate retreat, a camping weekend or even a seminar
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FBOm WHITBTAIL DBBB AND WILD T0BHBY TO
PHBASANTS, WATBBFOWL AND mOBB.
Samost Jewish Family and
Children’s Service (JFCS) in
Cherry Hill announced the Sib-
shops program beginning this
fall.
Sibshops is an exciting pro-
gram for brothers and sisters of
children with special needs.
Children will share experi-
ences through discussions, enjoy
games, snacks, crafts and creative
writing while in the program.
At Sibshops, participants learn
about disabilities, discuss the
challenges, feelings, and joys of
being a sibling with peers, build
coping skills, make friends, and
have fun.
Throughout their lives, broth-
ers and sisters will share many, if
not most, of the same concerns
that parents of children with spe-
cial needs experience, as well as
issues that are uniquely theirs.
Sibshops acts as a platform to
discuss and share their individ-
ual experiences.
With the exception of a child's
parents, no one in the family
spends more time with children
who have special needs than their
brothers and sisters.
And because the sibling rela-
tionship is usually the longest-
lasting relationship in a family,
brothers and sisters will likely be
involved in the life of a child with
special health care needs longer
than anyone, including a child's
parents.
For brothers, sisters, parents,
providers, and especially the fam-
ily member who has special
needs, siblings and their con-
cerns should be addressed.
The goal of Sibshops is to ad-
dress the needs of siblings
through age-appropriate fun ac-
tivities in a safe, nurturing envi-
ronment.
JFCS will offer two Sibshops
programs, one for ages 7 to 12,
which will take place on the sec-
ond Thursday of the month,
throughout the year (Oct. 11, Nov.
8, Dec. 13, Jan. 12, Feb. 14, March
14, April 11, May 9), from 4 p.m. to
5:45 p.m., at the Katz JCC in Cher-
ry Hill.
The cost is $120.
The second program is de-
signed for ages 12 and older,
called “Sibs, Subs and Slices” is
offered Thursday evenings (Oct.
18, Nov. 15, Dec. 20), from 5:30 p.m.
to 7:15 p.m., at the Katz JCC, and
is $60 for the series.
For more information on regis-
tration, please call Sheila Corra-
do at (856) 424-1333 ext. 1161.
Sibshops program to begin
If you love dogs and cats, a pet
food drive sponsored by the Cam-
den County Animal Shelter, Ani-
mal Welfare Association (AWA)
and Almost Home can be the per-
fect way to help.
Working with Camden County,
the shelters will drop off collec-
tion bins at heavily traveled loca-
tions across the region, two of
which are in Cherry Hill.
Bins will be located at the
Cherry Hill Library, 1100 Kings
Highway North in the lobby, as
well as at the Camden County
College, Rohrer Campus, 1889
Route 70 East, Cherry Hill.
“The Camden County Free-
holders provide assistance and re-
sources to animal shelters in
order to make sure they have the
proper materials and food for pets
in our facilities,” said Freeholder
Director Louis Cappelli Jr., liai-
son to the Office of Shared Serv-
ices. “The County’s Division of
Shared Services is working to
pool resources together and level
economies of scale to assist our
shelters, while creating a better
environment for our animals.”
The pet food drive runs until
Oct. 31.
Only canned pet food will be ac-
cepted and bin collections will be
made every week. The goal is to
have enough food to feed all the
animals at all three shelters for
two days, allowing the shelters to
use the money that would have
otherwise gone for food for those
two days to cover other operating
expenses.
“Working with shelters and
mayors, this pet food drive will
help to feed sheltered animals,”
said Freeholder Carmen Ro-
driguez, liaison to the Camden
County Animal Shelter. “We
hope residents will help with this
latest initiative to feed the ani-
mals through community contri-
butions.”
Questions about the program
can be directed to Maya Rich-
mond, executive director of AWA
at director@awanj.org or (856)
424-2288.
Pet food drive benefits
local shelter animals
Pet Friends – Grief
support for pet owners
(800) 404-7387
PSA
--Gilda Morigi, Critic for Dancer Magazine
Ballet NJ presents
29th Annual Production “The Nutcracker”
B a l l e t N . J . P r e s e n t s T h e N u t c r a c k e r
The Voorhees School Theatre • Holly Oak Drive • Voorhees, New Jersey • For more information and tickets call 856-768-9503
Performances Adults Children
General $16 General $14
November 24 at 2:30 p.m _____________ _____________
November 25 at 2:30 p.m. _____________ _____________
November 30 at 7:30 p.m. _____________ _____________
December 1 at 2:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. _____________ _____________
December 2 at 2:30 p.m. _____________ _____________
Preferred Seating available by phone for $6 additional for adults and $4 for children
Name _________________________________________________________________________
Address _______________________________________________________________________
City __________________________________ State _____________________ ZIP __________
Phone Number _________________________________________________________________
Ballet N.J. is a non-profit cultural organization
Check payable to Ballet N.J. Visa MasterCard
Card # _____________________________________________________ Exp. Date _______________
Cardholders Signature __________________________________________________________________
(Visa/MasterCard handling fee of $4.50 per order.)
Amount enclosed/charged _________________________________________
Mail to:
Ballet N.J. Box Office
401 Bloomfield Drive, Suite #4
West Berlin, NJ 08091
Please enclose a stamped,
self addressed envelope
to expedite delivery of your tickets.
401 BLOOMFIELD DR. #4
WEST BERLIN, NJ 08091
856-768-9503
WWW.BALLETNJ.COM
Ballet NJ will present it’s 29th annual production of the “Nutcracker” on November 24,
25, 30 and December 1 and 2 at the Voorhees School Theatre on Holly Oak Drive in
Voorhees, NJ. This production will feature dancers of the Pennsylvania Ballet. Please call
856-768-9503 or go to www.BalletNJ.org for more information about this production.
Call (856) 768-9503 to reserve your ticket to this unforgettable event! Ballet NJ accepts
MasterCard and Visa and parking is FREE! Group rates are available and don’t forget to
ask for your Senior Citizen’s Discount.
Photos by J. Jeffry
classified
T HE C HE R R Y HI L L S U N
OCTOBER 10-16, 2012 PAGE 19
W H A T Y O U N E E D T O K N O W
All ads are based on a 5 line ad, 15-18 characters per line. • Additional lines: $9, Bold/Reverse Type: $9 • Add color to any box ad for $20. • Deadline: Wednesday - 5pm for the following week.
All classified ads must be prepaid. • Your Classified ad will run in all 10 of The Sun newspapers each week! • Be sure to check your ad the first day it appears.
We will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion, so call us immediately with any errors in your ad. • No refunds are given, only advertising credit.
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H O W T O C O N T A C T U S
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• Specializing in all types of masonry repairs
• Concrete installed & repaired
• Concrete Leveling-Mudjacking • French Drains
• All Work Guaranteed
Residental - No Job Too Small - Commercial
It’s Time to Check Your Chimney.
(609) 230-1682 • (609) 346-5541
S & J Construction, LLC
Licensed & Full Insured
NJ Lic # 13VHO5615400
ALLBRITE CARPET CLEANING
(856) 764-7966
1 STORY WHOLE HOUSE
WALL-TO-WALL CARPET CLEANING
$
169
2 Story $249 • 3 Story $319
Every room, hall, closet and stairs unlimited SQ. FT.

Master bath floor & grout $99.00
Carpeting & FIooring Concrete Masonry
$25 OFF
Window Cleaning
$50 OFF
Deck Cleaning
and Sealing
$25 OFF
House Pressure
Washing
CALL TOM
856-429-4882
www.southjerseycaretakers.com
AMERICAN SERVICES
Window Cleaning • Pressure Washing
Concrete Pool Cleaning
Deck Cleaning and Sealing
C & C Mason Contractors
Brick | BIock | Stone
Stucco | Concrete
All Types of Masonry Repair
No Job Too SmaII
WE BEAT MOST ESTIMATES
Licensed & Fully Insured
609-704-9713 or
CELL 609-313-3606
CIeaning
BEST CLEANING IN TOWN
I'll clean your house -
including floors by hand,
windows in & out, etc.
RESPONSIBLE • HONEST
RELIABLE • GOOD REFERENCES
Call Now for a FREE Estimate
Zoraida - (267) 701-4058
856-719-8448
· Chimney Cleaning
· Air Duct Cleaning
· Dryer Vent Cleaning
21 Point
Chimney Safety
Inspection Repairs
°Quality Work at a Fair Price¨
CHEAP
8WEEP
FULLY
INSURED!
FREE
ESTIMATES!
609-953-8961
Professional Window Cleaning, Screens,
Skylights, Chandeliers & more!
Professional Gutter Cleaning • Powerwashing
10% New
Customer Discount
PARADISE WINDOW
AND GUTTER CLEANING
Chimney CIeaning
ALMAND BROS. CONCRETE MASONRY INC.
SPECIALIZING IN…
All types of Concrete and Masonry work
French Drain and Waterproofing
Sealing and Staining
856-310-1390
$150 OFF ANY JOB (Of $1000 or more. Expires 11/15/12.)
Lic# 13VH02222400
A-1DOCUMENT DESTRUCTION
10% OFF
FALL SHREDDING
WaIk-ins WeIcome
856-424-8393
For a free estimate Call CSI
NJ License #13VH06184500
(856)381-0249
Absolutely all concrete problems solved
“Cracks are our specialty.”
Residential and Commercial Services
Concrete Repair
Smolar Garage Door Service
856-466-7473
• Garage doors/openers
• Spring replacements
• Cables/rollers
• Key pads/remotes
Call Today!
Lic.#
13VH05774600
Garage Doors
CLASSIFIED 20 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — OCTOBER 10-16, 2012
Steve's
Home Repair
Siding • Capping • Painting
Gutters • Carpentry & More
(856) 810-2182
Fully Licensed • Insured
HeIp Wanted
856-429-8991
On time. Done Right.
For all your home repairs. Locally owned & operated.
www.mrhandyman.com Lic. # NJ-HIC13VH03642600
DECKS
ARTIST CONSTRUCTION LLC
Fully Insured · Free Estimates
Ask about our Fall Specials!
Check us out at
www.artistconstruction.com
609-268-7689
GIORDANO'S
CONSTRUCTION
Free Estimates
Licensed & Insured
· Custom Homes
· Additions
· RemodeIing
· Sunrooms
· Kitchens
· Baths
· Roofing
· Siding
· Decks
And Much More
Sam Giordano
609-893-3724
Handyman Services
Home Improvement
WB
ABB
Elauwit Media is looking for driven,
enthusiastic people to join our team. If
you're interested in working in a start-up
environment, love working with people, and
have excellent communication skills, then
Elauwit is the place for you.
• Opens new business relationships
• Must be outgoing, driven and confident
• Full time
ACCOUNT MANAGER
GBOWIHGl
Bere ore some opportunltles.
Join the Elauwit Team today!
.And so con you.
• Manages existing customer relationships
• Must be organized, friendly, and patient
• Full time
MARKETING CONSULTANT
Call Joe Eisele
856-528-4703
or email resume to
jeisele@elauwit.com
EIectricaI Services
BASCIANI
ELECTRIC LLC
Residential/Commercial
Service upgrade &
all types of wiring
No Job Too Small
Senior & Military Discounts
FREE ESTIMATES
609-801-1185
Full Ins. & Bonded
20 yrs. exp.• Lic 13923
Landscaping
Correnty's Lawn Svcs.
Specialist in Smaller
Property Maintenance
AffordabIe Pricing
Anthony 856-428-5262
856-356-2775
Board Your
Dog In A
Loving Home
Not A KenneI
www.OurHome-DogBoarding.com
Dog Boarding
DON HAHN ELECTRIC
Since 1972
All Electrical Repairs
100-200 Amp Service
Ceiling

Attic

Bath Fans
Recess & Security Lighting
856-783-9128
800-427-2067
Insured &Bonded NJ LIC #4546
Odds & Ends Home
Ìmprovements
Handyman services
609-500-3550
No job too small
Fully insured
Lic: 13VH06651000
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
Sales and Customer
Service
people with basic computer
skills for an internet based
automotive parts company.
Parts experience a plus but
not necessary please fax
resumes to 856-988-9403
or email
Jobs@partsgeek.com
Home Improvement
Creative Concepts
BUILDING & DEVELOPMENT
FULL SERVICE HOME REMODELING
SPECIALIZIAC IA
KITCHENS, BATHROOMS, CABINETRY
856 719-9155 609 405-4905
Fully Insured Lic. #13VH02256200
Serving Evesham area Ior 29 years
800.371.9942
Basement & Crawl Space
Waterproofing
Foundation Repair
Finishing
DryGuys.com
EIectricaI Services
nooriNc · sioiNc · wiNoows · ooons · AooiTioNs
S
3495
* Re-Cover
S
4895
* Tear Off
· 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.
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
Showcase
Railings LLC
Your Style and Budget
Wrought Iron &
Wood Balusters
609-561-2055
www.showcaserailings.com
Lic.# 13VH06048100
GeneraI Contracting
Zimmerman Landscaping
Fall Cleanup
Lawn Maintenance
Leaf Cleaning
856-906-2512
FREE ESTÌMATES
Garage SaIe
Ìnside Rummage, Hoagie &
Bake Sale
October 19th 9am-8pm
& October 20th 9am-2pm
Ìndian Mills United
Methodist Church
Ìndian Mills Rd and Willow
Grove Rd
Shamong
• Kitchens • Countertops
• Bathrooms • Tile
856-401-8177 cnmkitchens.com
Cabinets N’ More
Full Service Showroom
CONTRACTORS
WELCOME
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
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
Firewood
SEASONED
OAK FIREWOOD
FOR SALE
Also: Mixed Hardwood
Half cord and full cord
prices available
FREE DELIVERY
to local areas.
856 912-5499
HeIp Wanted
ASIAN MASSAGE
THERAPY
1 HOUR FOR $49
With this coupon. Expires 11/30/12.
609-859-1233
1816 Rt 70, Southampton
Massage
1oo pooped 1o scoop?
We provide weekly scooper service s1or1ing o1
$
II/week
saving our planet, one pile at a time
856-665-6769
www.alldogspoop.com
GET $10.00 OFF YOUR FIRST SERVICE!
Locally owned and operated.
Pet Care
DAVÌNCÌ PAÌNTÌNG
Quality Work
Reasonable Price
Licenced & Ìnsured
856-341-4861
JUDY’S WALLPAPER
REMOVAL + PAINTING
609-714-6878
FREE ESTIMATES
Schedule Now
Professional & Clean Service
Paul’s Painting of Medford
offering Interior Painting
for $100 per room (9x12)
Quality work at Reasonable Price
(609) 320-9717
FREE ESTIMATES
Financing Available (Up to 0%)
856-513-2115
• Service and Repair
• Maintenance Agreements
• Gas, Oil and Electric
• Oil to Gas Conversions
• Hydronics and Boilers
• Replacements
Need a new
A/c or Heater?
Lic.# 12134
Filan Conner
Plumbing | HVAC | Bathroom Remodeling
HVAC
Bruee's PaInrIng
30 yrs. Dependable Service
Immediate Service
Small Jobs Welcomed
Specials - Decks - Surfaces $1.30/sq. ft.
$150 small rooms
Call Bruce Wolf/Medford Area
609-654-5057
CLASSIFIED OCTOBER 10-16, 2012 - THE CHERRY HILL SUN 21
GLASS REPAIR
FOGGED UNITS
INSULATING GLASS
WINDOW/PATIO DOOR REPAIR
‘We fix your panes”
856-488-5716
Windows
Painting
Specializing in:
Painting & Staining - Interior/Exterior
Power Washing, Respraying Aluminum,
Cedar, Asbestos, Wood & Vinyl Siding,
Stucco, Carpentry Repairs
609-654-7651
856-667-7651
Cell: 609-868-1178
Lic# 13VH04812500
Painting & Staining - Interior/Exterior
MATT
NOBLE Inc.
Painting
for
Four
Generations
Painting
Applause Plumbing
Lic#11996
Great Rates/Sr. disc.
We offer 1 day tub & show-
er replacement
Call now for heating svc
856-297-5755
www.applause
plumbing.com
PIumbing
DECKER SEPTIC
FULL SEPTIC SERVICE
Tank Cleaning - Septic Certification - Repairs - Installation
Call us for Routine Maintenance
609-953-5400
$10.00 off with mention of this Ad
A.J.C. Septic Service
609-268-2453 · 609-377-4380
· Septic Tank Pumping · Septic Certified
· Chemical Treatments · Portable Toilets for Rent
1 day to long term rentals
885-8166
PETE’S
POWER WASHING
& HANDYMAN SERVICES
Lic#13VH00966900
(
8
5
6
)
Power Washing
$50 OFF
Expires 11/7/12.
NEW CUSTOMER SPECIAL!
Lic.# 13VH01302800

FREE ESTIMATES!
LANDSCAPING
CONCRETE PAVERS
(609} 8S9-8488
(8S6} 422-0088
Tree Service
www.filanconner.com
856-768-2888
Lic.# 12134
E
x
p
ir
e
s
1
0
/3
1
/1
2
.
20% OFF
PLUMBING REPAIRS
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
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
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
Concrete Masonry
Highest Quality Concrete
Work & Repairs
#1 In Service
(8S6} 840-30S8
Lic.# 13VH05511100
A-LIST
CONCBBTB
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!
Tree Service
Tutoring
READING ASSISTANCE
AVAILABLE
Need a patient, motivating
tutor? Certified Reading
Specialist K-12. Also
college-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
tutoring, home and school
environment.
Call Ellen G. Topiel
(609)410-2674
CLASSIFIED 22 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — OCTOBER 10-16, 2012
Roofing
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 11/7/12.
$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 11/7/12.
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 11/7/12.
FREE
ROOF AND
GUTTER
INSPECTION
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 11/7/12.
FREE
GUT TERS
With any new roof
and siding job
Virtual Home
Remodeler

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
KINGS RUN AT HADDON HEIGHTS
Luxury For-Sale Condominium Community
Spacious Newly Constructed Homes Featuring: 2 bedroom/2 baths detailed with crown
molding and wainscoting; hardwood/ceramic/plush carpeting; granite counters with
wood cabinets; patios; and Whirlpool Appliance Package including full size washer dry-
ers. Community Amenities include; fitness center, game room; living room/lounge;
reading room; community party room; elevator service; highly appointed details.
Please call or email for more information, for a tour or to join
our news list. We look forward to welcoming you home!
(609) 744-8903 • kingsrun@fmgnj.com
www.kingsrunathaddonheights.com
401 East Atlantic Avenue • Haddon Heights, NJ 08035
ReaI Estate For SaIe
DIAMOND
ROOFING
Shingle • Cedar Shake • Rubber
Hot Asphalt • Skylites & Repairs
(609) 268-9200
Lic.# 13VH01716900
Tbe Root CIeaner
Restore - Don’t Replace
Save Dollars $$$
We don’t pressure wash, we clean your roof.
Roof Repair/Gutters cleaned
Free Estimates & Details - call Colin
(C) 609-304-6344 • (H) 609-654-4747
Fully Insured & State licensed
License #13VH06879200
www.jhstraincarpentry.com
Over
30 yr. exp.
Spring to Action with a Fresh Look!
Decorative Trims • Crown Moldings • Bookcases
Custom Mantles • Built-Ins • Decks • Baths
Home Project Consulting
FREE ESTIMATES - REFERENCES - LICENSED & INSURED
CALL TODAY! (609) 561-7751
GeneraI Contracting
CIeaning
House and Office Cleaning
“European Style”
We are from Europe.
We do all the work;
you will be happy when
back home. Insured and
bonded, good references
and free estimates.
Please call: 856-395-5915
E-mail:
janitorialserv@comcast.net
Call us at
(856) 427-0933 x 512.
We’ll shine light
on your business!
CLASSIFIED OCTOBER 10-16, 2012 - THE CHERRY HILL SUN 23
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!
Lic. 13VH00932400
856-627-1974
www.RASBUILDERSNJ.com
Custom Homes, Additions, Sun rooms,
Siding, Baths, Decks, Garages,
Basements, Roof, Windows
RAS BUILDERS
Since 1974 FREE ESTIMATES
GeneraI Contracting
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
Tree Service

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