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OCTOBER 23–29, 2013
FREE
Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . 19-23
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Police Report . . . . . . . . . . . . 5
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Sharp Road property
Council discusses possible
development. PAGE 3
SHANNON CAULFIELD/The Sun
Rumors of the closure or consolidation of Evans Elementary School have been floating around the township, ac-
cording to school board president Sandy Student. Mayor Randy Brown is quick to dispel the rumor, while super-
intendent of schools John Scavelli names it as an option as part of dwindling enrollment.
By SHANNON CAULFIELD
The Sun
Evans Elementary School is still being consid-
ered for consolidation or closure, despite Mayor
Randy Brown’s insistence the school will remain
open.
According to superintendent of schools John
Scavelli, the first mention of possibly closing an
elementary school began in 2011.
“The school district was experiencing a signifi-
cant budget shortfall and the closing of a school
building was on the list of cost-cutting options to
consider,” Scavelli said. “Since that time, the
school district embarked on a strategic planning
process, goals 2017. The strategic plan was final-
ized last year and many of the objectives have
been implemented during the current school year.
“One of the objectives calls for the school dis-
trict to form a committee to study the issue of de-
clining enrollment and examine possible strate-
gies to address the situation. Currently, this com-
mittee has met twice and is scheduled to meet
again in November.”
According to Scavelli, the committee is current-
ly examining two main possibilities, elementary
school consolidation and closing one of the ele-
mentary schools and participation in the Interdis-
trict Public School Choice Program.
“The committee is comprised of board of edu-
cation members, school employees, parents, and
other community members,” Scavelli said.
According to school board President Sandy Stu-
Future of Evans
school in limbo
please see ENROLLMENT, page 6
2 THE MARLTON SUN — OCTOBER 23–29, 2013
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On Saturday, Oct. 26 from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m., the Evesham Police
Department and the Drug En-
forcement Administration will
give the public its seventh oppor-
tunity in three years to prevent
pill abuse and theft by ridding
their homes of potentially dan-
gerous expired, unused, and un-
wanted prescription drugs.
Bring your medications for dis-
posal to the front lobby of the
Evesham Police Department at
984 Tuckerton Road, Marlton. The
service is free and anonymous, no
questions asked.
Last April, Americans turned
in 371 tons (more than 742,000
pounds) of prescription drugs at
more than 5,800 sites operated by
the DEA and its thousands of
state and local law enforcement
partners.
In its six previous take back
events, DEA and its partners took
in more than 2.8 million pounds,
more than 1,400 tons, of pills.
This initiative addresses a vital
public safety and public health
issue. Medicines that languish in
home cabinets are highly suscep-
tible to diversion, misuse and
abuse. Rates of prescription drug
abuse in the U.S. are alarmingly
high, as are the number of acci-
dental poisonings and overdoses
due to these drugs.
Studies show that a majority of
abused prescription drugs are ob-
tained from family and friends,
including from the home medi-
cine cabinet. In addition, Ameri-
cans 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 po-
tential safety and health hazards.
DEA is in the process of ap-
proving new regulations that im-
plement the Safe and Responsible
Drug Disposal Act of 2010, which
amends the Controlled Sub-
stances Act to allow an “ultimate
user” (that is, a patient or pet or
their family member or owner) of
controlled substance medications
to dispose of them by delivering
them to entities authorized by the
attorney general to accept them.
The act also allows the attor-
ney general to authorize long
term care facilities to dispose of
their residents’ controlled sub-
stances in certain instances.
Evesham Police Department offers free
prescription drug disposal on Oct. 26
BIRTHS
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know recently welcome a baby
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OCTOBER 23–29, 2013 –THE MARLTON SUN 3
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By SHANNON CAULFIELD
The Sun
Council revisited the financial
possibilities of developing the
township-owned Sharp Road
property at last week’s meeting.
According to township manag-
er Bill Cromie, a request for pro-
posal was approved by council at
the meeting.
“The council approved it and it
will be distributed for builders
and developers for ideas if they
are interested in the property or
to develop the property, whether
it be residential or commercial,”
Cromie said.
The parcel of land is 29 acres,
with 20 acres available for devel-
opment. The remaining nine
acres are wetlands and cannot be
built on, according to Cromie.
“The highest and best use
would be residential,” Cromie
said, “but we don’t want to limit
ourselves.”
The need to develop the proper-
ty stems from money lost in tax
appeals, dating back to April,
Councilman Ken D’Andrea said.
“It’s still preliminary. We went
ahead to get information on the
possibilities,” D’Andrea said. “A
lot of this started because of the
tax appeals and we’re account-
able for the taxes.”
Looking ahead, council is
weighing the potential and seeing
if there’s a possibility to generate
revenue at the Sharp Road site.
“We want to maximize what we
have,” D’Andrea said. “We want
to know what we can do with the
site, we could keep it, which we
may do, or is it going to fit in the
surrounding areas?”
According to Cromie, there are
numerous residential areas along
Sharp Road, including low-to-
medium income housing, town-
houses and the senior develop-
ment Sharp’s Run.
“We authorized it, once we get
the information the back we’ll de-
cide,” D’Andrea said. “No deci-
sion has been made one way or
the other.”
In other news;
• Eight police officers were pro-
moted due to retirements, Cromie
said.
Walter Miller and Thomas
Reinholt were promoted to cap-
taincies; Joseph Friel, Brian
Rosenberg and Bruce Higbee
were promoted to lieutenant and
Jason Siitonen, Thomas Camp-
bell, Jared Halpern were promot-
ed to sergeant.
According to Cromie, no new
positions opened as result of the
promotions.
Council discusses developing
20 acres of Sharp Road property
please see NEXT, page 9
4 THE MARLTON SUN — OCTOBER 23–29, 2013
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OCTOBER 23–29, 2013 –THE MARLTON SUN 5
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The following are on file with
the Evesham Township Police De-
partment:
On Oct. 15 at 9 a.m., an Eve-
sham police officer patrolling in-
side the Data Driven Approach to
Crime and Traffic Safety Zone
conducted a motor vehicle stop on
Route 70 after observing the vehi-
cle tailgating another vehicle.
During the investigation, Eve-
sham Police K9 Ciko was called
upon to assist officers with the de-
tection of narcotics.
Ciko was walked around the
exterior of the suspect’s vehicle
at which time he alerted officers
to the presence of narcotics in-
side the car.
A subsequent search of the ve-
hicle by officers resulted in the
discovery of 11 bags of heroin.
The accused, age 21 of Browns
Mills, was charged with third-de-
gree possession of heroin. She
was released on her own recogni-
zance.
On Oct. 15 at 10:51 a.m., an Eve-
sham police officer patrolling in-
side the DDACTS Zone conducted
a motor vehicle stop on Route 73
after observing the vehicle being
operated in a careless manner.
During the investigation, Ciko
was called upon to assist officers
with the detection of narcotics.
Ciko was walked around the
exterior of the suspect’s vehicle
at which time he alerted officers
to the presence of narcotics in-
side the car.
A subsequent search of the ve-
hicle by officers resulted in the
discovery of heroin.
The accused, age 40 of Cherry
Hill, was charged with third-de-
gree possession of heroin. He was
released on his own recognizance.
police report
NJ Ease Senior
Services Helpline
(877) 222-3737
PSA
National Suicide
Prevention Lifeline
(800) 273-8255
PSA
dent, Interdistrict Public School Choice
Program is a program where kids in other
towns can go to Evesham, another revenue
source for the district.
“To the best of my knowledge, the pro-
gram has not been implemented in a school
district this size,” Student said.
According to Scavelli, it is anticipated
that the committee will finalize a review of
the information over the next two months.
Brown made it a point to dispel the ru-
mors at last week’s council meeting.
According to deputy manager Monica
Vandenberg, Brown wanted to address the
continued rumor, once and for all, regard-
ing the closing of Evans school.
“He emphatically stated, the school will
not be closing. He added that Evesham
Township is growing, not downsizing,
therefore why would we consider closing a
school?” Vandenberg said.
Brown said he plans to attend the next
school board meeting to reiterate the same
message, according to Vandenberg.
Brown couldn’t be reached for comment.
The next step for the district would be
the board of education’s review of the in-
formation and to decide the possibilities
“they would approve for implementation,”
Scavelli said, regarding the strategic plan-
ning process.
The considerations are made as discus-
sion of the budget begins, according to Stu-
dent, which isn’t expected to begin until
January.
“It’s an idea that’s being explored that’s
not going one way or the other,” Student
said. “It’s not a done deal. People heard it
as being floated so there’s a great brouha-
ha, but it doesn’t mean it is a reality.”
The idea of consolidation can be attrib-
uted to declining enrollment; a trend the
district has been experiencing for approxi-
mately a decade.
According to Scavelli, district hit its
peak enrollment during the 2002-2003
school year.
“Since that time, student enrollment has
steadily decreased. The overall drop in the
number of students attending our schools
today is 741 less than what it was more
than 10 years ago,” Scavelli said. “The rea-
son for this decline is simply due to the fact
6 THE MARLTON SUN — OCTOBER 23–29, 2013
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
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PUBLISHER Steve Miller
EXECUTIVE EDITOR Tim Ronaldson
VICE PRESIDENT OF SALES Joe Eisele
MANAGING EDITOR Mary L. Serkalow
CONTENT EDITOR Kristen Dowd
MARLTON EDITOR Shannon Caulfield
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.
EDITOR EMERITUS Alan Bauer
ELECTION LETTERS
Letters to the editor regarding the
Nov. 5 election will not be printed in the
Oct. 30 edition. The Oct. 23 edition will
be the last edition before elections to
print these letters.
G
hosts, goblins, ghouls and a lot
of superheroes and princess-
es will be parading up and
down streets in town in one short
week. Halloween is an exciting time
for kids, parents and neighbors alike.
It’s a time for fun, a time for laugh-
ter, a time for adorable pictures, a time
for candy, a time for celebration and a
time when we all need to pay attention
to safety.
First and foremost, motorists need
to be extra cautious when driving
through the streets that day, not just in
your own neighborhood, but sur-
rounding ones, as well. Make sure to
be aware of trick-or-treating hours,
and be especially careful when dark-
ness settles in. Be especially alert in
residential neighborhoods, as kids
tend to run excitedly from house to
house.
Parents should be on high alert that
day as well, reminding their kids to
look both ways before crossing the
street and cross only at intersections
and cross-walks, when possible.
If kids are trick-or-treating without
adult supervision, make sure they
know the route so they don’t get lost
and confused. Other safety tips, cour-
tesy of the website, www.safekids.org:
• Decorate costumes and bags with
reflective tape or stickers and, if possi-
ble, choose light colors.
• Choose face paint and makeup
whenever possible instead of masks,
which can obstruct a child’s vision.
• Have kids carry glow sticks or
flashlights to help them see and be
seen by drivers.
• When selecting a costume, make
sure it is the right size to prevent trips
and falls.
If you need more tips or tricks of
the trade for trick-or-treating, visit
www.safekids.org. The local police de-
partment will also have safety recom-
mendations, and the municipality will
also have more information about spe-
cific rules and regulations for the day.
Be safe this Halloween. And most
importantly, have a scary good time!
in our opinion
Safety first this Halloween
Parents, kids, homeowners and motorists should follow these tips
Halloween photos
While you’re out trick-or-treating this
Halloween, or attending a local
Halloween parade, don’t forget about
The Sun! We’d love to print photos of
you enjoying the holiday. Send them to
us via e-mail, to the address at the right.
ENROLLMENT
Continued from page 1
please see BOE, page 10
Enrollment has been declining for about a decade
OCTOBER 23–29, 2013 –THE MARLTON SUN 7
Animal Welfare
Assocation presents the
|__[___ ]Q _ |[@|_]Q |__[_
Peaches - Who says you can't teach old dogs new
tricks? Well maybe Peaches does fall into the
stigma, though she is mild mannered and doesn't
really require any further obedience training.
Peaches walks well on a leash and enjoys cuddling
with her human companions. Her ideal day is
having girl time with Lucy Belle and relaxing by your
feet. Her low-key and gentle personality will make
her suitable for children of any age. Peaches will
make a wonderful companion.
For more information on this pet or other
adoptable animals, please contact the
Animal Welfare Association at
www.awanj.org or 856-424-2288.

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Offer expires 10/31/13.
The Evesham Police Department is asking
for the public’s assistance in identifying the
following shoplifting suspect.
On Oct. 2 at approximately 9:30 a.m., a
man entered the CVS Store, 401 Taunton
Lake Road and allegedly shoplifted two car-
tons of Newport cigarettes and teeth whiten-
ing valued at $157.
The male attempted to utilize a fictitious
debit card before fleeing the store.
If anyone knows the identity of this sus-
pect you are asked to contact the Evesham
Police Department at (856) 983-1116, the Con-
fidential Tip Line at (856) 983-4699 or email at
Facebook@Eveshampd.org. Anonymous tips
text ETPDTIP to 847411.
Police ask help in identifying shoplifting suspect
Special to The Sun
Police are asking for the public’s help in identifying the
above suspect.
WEDNESDAY Oct. 23
Excel 2010 for Beginners: 10:30
a.m.-12:30 p.m., Evesham Branch
Library, 984 Tuckerton Road.
Learn the basics of creating a
spreadsheet. Topics include: how
to interact with the Ribbon, work-
ing with cells and tables, basic
formulas and calculations and
how to dress up your layout. Reg-
istration, mouse and basic com-
puter skills required, call (856)
983-1444.
MOMS club: For at-home mothers.
Email momsclubmarltons@
gmail.com for information.
Preschool storytime: Barnes and
Noble, 200 West Route 70. 11 a.m.
Call 596-7058 for information.
Overeaters Anonymous: 4:15 p.m.
at Prince of Peace Church. 10 a.m.
Call (609) 239-0022 or visit
www.oa.org for information.
THURSDAY Oct. 24
Mat Pilates: Gibson House. Targets
abs, back, posture, balance and
flexibility. Call 985-9792 for infor-
mation.
Piloxing: Gibson House. Non-con-
tact, explosive boxing drills using
one-pound piloxing gloves. Call
985-9792 for information.
FRIDAY Oct. 25
Overeaters Anonymous: 10 a.m. at
Prince of Peace Church. 10 a.m.
Call (609) 239-0022 or visit
www.oa.org for information.
SATURDAY Oct. 26
Overeaters Anonymous: 10 a.m. at
Prince of Peace Church. 10 a.m.
Call (609) 239-0022 or visit
www.oa.org for information.
SUNDAY Oct. 27
Foreign Film & Discussion Series:
Amour: 2 p.m., Evesham Branch
Library, 984 Tuckerton Road.
Join former Drexel Professor
Ramesh Kajaria to watch and dis-
cuss this Oscar-winning film from
France. Georges and Anne,
retired music teachers in their
80s, have a time-tested love. But
as Anne's health fails, Georges
becomes her caregiver, and the
couple's bond is tested like never
before. In French with English
subtitles, rated PG-13. Registra-
tion not required, but seating is
limited. Call (856) 983-1444 for
more information.
MONDAY Oct. 28
Marlton Women’s Club meeting: 7
p.m. at Gibson House, Recreation
Drive. Call 596-0651 or 988-0422
for information.
Overeaters Anonymous: 1:30 p.m.
at Prince of Peace Church. 10 a.m.
Call (609) 239-0022 or visit
www.oa.org for information.
TUESDAY Oct. 29
Book Discussion: 7 p.m., Evesham
Branch Library, 984 Tuckerton
Road. Join us to discuss In the
Shadow of the Banyan by Vaddey
Ratner. New members welcome,
registration not required. Call
(856) 983-1444 for more infor-
mation.
Overeaters Anonymous: 10 a.m. at
Prince of Peace Church. 10 a.m.
Call (609) 239-0022 or visit
www.oa.org for information.
Questions of Faith support group: 3
p.m. at Samaritan Center for Grief
Support, 5 Eves Drive, Suite 180.
Call (800) 596-8550 to register.
Marlton Central Networkers Chap-
ter: 11:30 a.m. at Marco’s at Indian
Springs, 115 S. Elmwood Road. BNI
meets Tuesdays for lunch. Feel free
to bring plenty of business cards
and a guest or two to find out how a
trade exclusive business network-
ing group can help increase quali-
fied referrals. Call (856) 304-9320
for more information.
CALENDAR PAGE 8 OCTOBER 23–29, 2013
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tonsun.com. Or you can submit a calendar listing through our web-
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OCTOBER 23–29, 2013 –THE MARLTON SUN 9
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“They’re very qualified, I
worked with just about all of the
officers promoted, certainly the
captains,” Cromie said. “They
bring a lot of experience and
knowledge to the job and they’ll
help Chief Christopher Chew as
he moves to fight crime and be
community oriented in the polic-
ing techniques. The promotions
are well deserved.”
• Fees at Indian Spring Golf
Course were reviewed by council,
according to Cromie.
“We gave the current fees to the
township council and what we
thought would bring in more
money,” Cromie said. “We dis-
cussed possibly raising all the
fees one dollar. We reported to
them it would bring in an addi-
tional $71,000 per year.”
According to Cromie, council
asked the professionals to pre-
pare a plan for the special meet-
ing, scheduled for Oct. 22, with a
comparison of area courses and
membership fees.
“Council will give us their
ideas and where we should go,”
Cromie said.
“We’re looking to do an evolu-
tion of the whole complex, look-
ing at the organization, how it
couples with Marco’s Catering
and new logos or what have you
to try and reestablish and try to
move forward,” D’Andrea said.
• The next township council
meeting is scheduled for Nov. 12
at 6:30 p.m. at the municipal
building.
NEXT
Continued from page 3
Next council
meeting is Nov. 12
10 THE MARLTON SUN — OCTOBER 23–29, 2013
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that there are less children being
born in the community than in
the past.”
According to Scavelli, a third-
party professional firm conduct-
ed a demographic study in 2011,
which was updated in 2012 and
will be updated annually to pre-
dict enrollment numbers.
The firm takes Evesham Town-
ship birth data from the state De-
partment of Health as well as his-
torical student enrollment trends
into consideration.
“The demographic study also
considers any housing develop-
ments that are planned for con-
struction,” Scavelli said, which is
currently being considered by
township officials. “The 2012 de-
mographic study already added
potential students from the new
housing that is currently under
construction or permitted for
construction.
“Even with the additional stu-
dents, our overall student enroll-
ment is projected to drop another
269 students by the 2017-2018
school year.”
The total decline in enrollment
by 2017-2018 would be 1,010 stu-
dents, Scavelli said.
No decisions have been made
regarding the school, but other
district-owned properties have
yet to be taken into consideration
for additional revenue, Student
said, including the district build-
ing on Maple Avenue.
“It’s been suggested the district
close the admin building on
Maple,” Student said. “There
have also been appraisals sent out
for property owned by the admin-
istration, including one sitting
vacant on Route 73.”
According to Student, it has
been suggested to look into new
health insurance in addition to
salaries and benefits, which make
up 80 percent of budget.
The district is “out to bids now
for health insurance,” Student
said
“The school district will hold
public informational meetings re-
garding all budget issues, as we
do each year to keep the commu-
nity fully informed,” Scavelli
said.
The next board of education
meeting is scheduled for Thurs-
day, Oct. 24 at 7 p.m. at the munici-
pal building.
BOE
Continued from page 6
BOE to meet on Oct. 24
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• Edging
• Fabrics
Prompt
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Service
856.768.2505
Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7am-5pm • Sat. 8am-4pm
2324 Columbia Avenue
Atco, New Jersey 08004
OPEN
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Fill 4 bags of any
Bulk Stone for
$
10
(While they last. Bags approx. 50lbs.
Some restrictions apply.)
It is with deep regret that the
Evesham Police Department an-
nounces the passing of retired po-
lice K9 Angus.
Angus served with the Eve-
sham Police Department from
2006-2010 and the Palmyra PD
from 2003-2006.
On behalf of the entire Eve-
sham PD family, we would like to
thank Angus for his years of dedi-
cated service with the ETPD and
residents we serve.
Angus served with honor and
was partnered with Sgt. Thomas
Campbell on every tour of duty
from 2003-2010.
Angus also assisted the follow-
ing agencies with various investi-
gations: Burlington County Pros-
ecutor’s Office, the Burlington
County Sherriff ’s Department,
the New Jersey State Police, the
Camden County Prosecutor’s Of-
fice, the DEA and many other mu-
nicipal police departments
throughout Burlington County
and the state.
He will be greatly missed by
handler Campbell, his family, and
the men and women of the Eve-
sham Police Department.
The GFWC Marlton Woman’s
Club invites all to the annual
open house on Oct. 28 at 6:30 p.m.
at the Gibson House Community
Center in Marlton.
Come out and meet the friendly
members of this very active non-
profit charitable organization.
Learn about the club and all
the generous work they do for the
Marlton community and beyond.
The variety of club committees
provides something of interest to
everyone, including creative arts,
conservation, education, home
life, international outreach, pub-
lic issues, women’s history and
the GFWC Signature Project: do-
mestic violence awareness and
prevention.
Everyone is welcome!
For more information or to
RSVP, please contact Lisa at (856)
577-6936.
Visit the website to learn more
about club events and all the
great work they do at www.Marl-
tonWomansClub.com.
Retired Evesham Police K9 passes away
GFWC Marlton Woman’s
Club to host open house
In separate ceremonies on Oct.
9 and 10 the students and faculty
from all four Lenape Regional
High School District schools cele-
brated their designations as No
Place for Hate, having completed
a year of anti-bias and anti-bully-
ing programs. Lisa Friedlander,
No Place for Hate Project director,
attended the ceremonies and pre-
sented each school and the dis-
trict administration with their of-
ficial designation banners.
To earn this distinction, the
schools and the district each
formed a No Place for Hate com-
mittee, adopted a resolution
pledging to create a more inclu-
sive school and district, and im-
plemented a number of projects
promoting respect for differences.
“Students and staff in each of
our schools take great pride in
their distinct cultures,” said Su-
perintendent of Schools Dr. Carol
Birnbohm. “But more important,
the No Place for Hate designation
demonstrates they share an un-
wavering commitment to the
Lenape District’s mission and be-
liefs, which include creating a
school community where every
student is valued and treated
with respect.”
Projects completed during the
2012-2013 school year at Cherokee
High School include the AIR (Ac-
countability, Integrity and Re-
spect) program, which included
lessons that explored what it
means to be a “Cherokee Chief ”
based on AIR’s core values. Jun-
iors at Cherokee attended the
play “Dear Esther,” about a Holo-
caust survivor’s experiences,
then shared what they learned
with the rest of the school
through an article in the school
newspaper and an anti-bullying
assembly. Finally, all students had
their pictures taken for a large,
inclusive school mural, “Through
Our Eyes,” designed to show to-
getherness through diversity.
At Shawnee High School, pub-
lic service announcements were
created to spread the No Place for
Hate message and encouraged
students to sign the NPFH Resolu-
tion of Respect. After reading the
Resolution of Respect, students in
all English classes wrote a letter
to the building principal offering
ideas about how to make
Shawnee a No Place for Hate
school. Throughout the year, the
administration had candid con-
versations about bullying and
continued creating and airing
PSAs to encourage students to
stand up and do their part to stop
bullying, making them aware of
their role as the first line of de-
fense.
Lenape High School kicked off
its No Place for Hate program
with a whole school march, while
Dr. Martin Luther King’s famous
speeches played over the PA sys-
tem. Classes were presented with
historical facts about the civil
rights movement and viewed a
video of Dr. King's address. All
students, staff and community
members were invited to a Harri-
et Tubman assembly after school.
Also, as part of their No Place for
Hate club, students created “ID
posters,” which gave tips on how
they could "Interrupt and Define"
inappropriate comments or ac-
tions, developing a culture that
cultivates upstanders. Finally,
the students participated in a
Mix-it-Up-Day during lunch peri-
ods. As students entered the cafe-
teria, they were given a colored
index card that corresponded
with a table where they were di-
rected to sit. This strategy en-
abled students to sit with random
students, other than their usual
OCTOBER 23–29, 2013 –THE MARLTON SUN 13
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Cedar & Mahogany Decks • Trex Decks • Vinyl Railings
Windows • Doors • Finished Basements
A Bucket of Suds Cleaning Service
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please see LRHSD, page 15
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lunch friends.
Students at Seneca High School
learned about respect for diversi-
ty by participating in a No Place
for Hate Poster/Collage Contest
and ran a public service an-
nouncement during homeroom
that described the NPFH Resolu-
tion of Respect. The week culmi-
nated with the judging of the
posters and the signing of the
Resolution. The students at
Seneca participated in a Mix-it-
Up-Day during all lunch periods.
Finally, all students engaged in
small group discussions during
English classes on how to be an
upstander to bullies rather than
being a bystander.
In addition to projects at each
school, there were several dis-
trict-wide projects, including an
Upstander Poster Series that mo-
bilized all community stakehold-
ers including students, parents,
staff, and administration to cre-
ate a culture that supports all of
the No Place for Hate initiatives.
LRHSD students modeled for the
posters and were also trained on
how to be an upstander, whose ul-
timate goal is to prepare commu-
nities to reduce power-based per-
sonal violence including bullying.
The poster and mission were
distributed through the commu-
nity generating support and col-
laborative dialogue about the pro-
gram. Throughout the district,
students also attended a perform-
ance of the play “Dear Esther”
and participated in educational
activities regarding lessons of the
past and the effects of prejudice
and hatred.
History teachers led students
in class discussions prior to the
performance regarding the his-
torical perspective of racial, prej-
udice, and discriminatory acts.
Students from each school sub-
mitted articles about the “Dear
Esther” presentation to the
school newspapers and the dis-
trict and school eNewsletters that
are distributed to stakeholders
across the community.
Finally, across the district,
LRHSD personnel viewed a video
explaining the movie “Paper-
clips,” a documentary about a
Holocaust remembrance project.
Following, all students and staff
were given a school color paper-
clip to wear. This project mobi-
lized all stakeholders including
students, parents, staff, adminis-
tration, and community to create
a profound lesson in tolerance.
“The Lenape Regional High
School District has a strong tradi-
tion of creating a culture that en-
courages the appreciation of di-
versity,” according to Chris
Heilig, District Affirmative Ac-
tion Officer. “We are proud of the
efforts of our students and staff
to receive the No Place for Hate
designation affirming our belief
in treating every person with re-
spect.”
This is the first year that the
Lenape Regional High School Dis-
trict and all of its schools re-
ceived the designation banners.
The schools join nearly 220
schools across eastern Pennsylva-
nia, southern New Jersey and
Delaware currently participating
in the No Place for Hate program,
following Pennsylvania Gov. Ed
Rendell’s endorsement in
2006.
LRHSD went through training
LRHSD
Continued from page 13
16 THE MARLTON SUN — DATE, YEAR
www.sherwoodsj.com
Fully Insured · Lic #13VH05495900 We accept
• PLANTING • HARDSCAPING • LIGHTING • PROPERTY CLEANUPS
609-521-6356
CALL FOR YOUR FREE LANDSCAPE CONSULTATION
Bidding
Commercial/
Residential
Snowplowing
Kathleen Fowle in church
concert on Nov. 8
Kathleen Fowle will be in con-
cert for her "Calling Me Home"
tour Nov. 8 at 7:30 p.m. at the St.
Joan of Arc Church, 100 Willow
Bend Road.
For more information call (856)
983-0077.
A free will offering will be ac-
cepted.
Evesham Library to hold
book sale Nov. 2-4
The Friends of the Evesham
Township Library will hold a
book sale at the library, 984 Tuck-
erton Road, Nov. 2 from 10 a.m. to
4 p.m., Nov. 3 from 1 to 4 p.m., and
Nov. 4 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Books start at 50 cents and $1
and are sorted.
Also for sale are DVDs, audio
books, puzzles and games.
Materials may be donated for
the sale and left in the library.
Please, no encyclopedias, text-
books, old computer books, VHS
or cassette tapes, magazines or
Readers Digest Condensed Books.
Only articles in good, clean and
presentable condition are accept-
able. No scanners, phones, etc.
permitted at the sale.
For more information, call
Joan at (856) 596-2738.
Boating safety classes
set for Nov. 12 and 14
NJ Boating Safety Classes in
Marlton on Nov. 12 and 14 will
offer a “Boat NJ” course. The two
evening "Boat NJ" course meets
the needs of boaters and personal
watercraft operators for a basic
overview of boat and PWC opera-
tion.
The boating safety class is re-
quired by the Division of State
Police Marine Law Enforcement
for boat safety education and is
approved by the National Associ-
ation of State Boating Law Ad-
ministrators.
The course meets the state law
requirements for the boating safe-
ty certification. There will be a
$75 fee, which covers the cost of
the course and all materials.
The course will be held at the
Marlton Middle School, 150 Tom-
linson Mill Road, from 6:30-10 p.m.
Both nights must be attended
and one hour of homework is re-
quired.
BRIEFS
Email us at news@marltonsun.com
Expires 10/30/13. Cannot be combined with
any other offers or discounts. Instant rebate
coupon must be presented at time of purchase.
INSTANT REBATE
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T HE MA R L T O N S U N
OCTOBER 23-29, 2013 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 9 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.
L I NE
ADS
H O W T O C O N T A C T U S
Call us: 609-751-0245 or email us: classifieds@elauwitmedia.com
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|ohn ParseIs |r.
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR
RE5IDENTIAL / COMMERCIAL / INDU5TRIAL
KNOB & TUBE WIRINC REMOVAL
Licensed / Insured
NJ # 15,596
856-912-8176
Commercial & Residential | Service All Makes and Models
10 Year Warranty Parts & Labor | 0% Financing
(856)768-4747 BERLIN, NJ
Heatìng · Ventì|atìng · Aìr Condìtìonìng · Contro|s
Since 1968
Lic # 13VH05468100
HVAC
0% Financing Available • FREE ESTIMATES
856-513-2115
Filan Conner
Plumbing | HVAC | Bathroom Remodeling
FREE
ENERGY AUDIT
Schedule your free audit today! We could
save you up to 30% on utilties.
Lic.# 12134
Winter is Coming...
ARE YOU READY??
Call today for
All Home Heating Needs!
856-366-5445
Call for a free estimate 25 Years Exp.
SEASONED
OAK FIREWOOD
FOR SALE
Also: Mixed Hardwood
Half cord and full cord
prices available
FREE DELIVERY
to local areas.
856 912-5499
Firewood
HEAT¡NG & A¡R COND¡T¡ON¡NG
SALES · SERVICE · INSTALLATION
{856} 427-9334
STAY WARM WITH BOB’S
28 Years Experience · Fully Insured
FREE Estimates
on New ¡nstalls
0% Financing Available
Lic#13VH01362400
S89
Heater CIeaning
One Gas Heater. Cannot be combined. Must present coupon
at time of service. Expires: 10/30/13.
S200 OFF
New heater or A|r 6ond|t|on|ng 8ystem|nsta||at|on
Cannot be combined. Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Expires: 10/30/13.
FamiIy Owned and Operated
WE SERVICE ALL MAKES & MODELS
Firewood
Lic.# 13VH01302800
$200 PER CORD DELIVERED
(609} 8S9-8488
(8S6} 422-0088
EDWARD8 & 8ON8 TREE 8ERVICE
8EA8ONED OAK FIREWOOD
Dog Boarding
DECK DOCTORS PLUS
CALL (609) 724-4602
INTERIOR PAINTING &
DECK MAINTENANCE
FALLING PRICES IN FALL!
PRICING ON
ALL SERVICES! 1/2 OFF
Paul’s Painting
of Medford
Call for LOW, LOW
EXTERIOR PRICING!
(609)320-9717
Quality Work at a Reasonable Price
NJ Lic# 13VH00929000
Is now offering painting of
interior rooms for
$100 ea.
BRUCE'S PAINTING
SERVING THE AREA FOR OVER 35 YEARS
• Immediate Service
• Small Jobs Welcomed
Prices to please and
satisfaction guaranteed
Call Bruce Wolf at 609-654-5057
in Medford
CALLS ANSWERED RIGHT AWAY
Chris's HauIing &
Landscaping
Yard Clean-up, Bushes
trimmed, Mulching,
Gutter Cleaning, Sheds &
Decks Removed
Basements & Garages,
Cleaned Powerwashing
609-654-8871
Painting
ZÌMMERMANN
LANDSCAPÌNG
Fall Cleanup
Lawn Maintenance
Leaf Cleaning
856-906-2512
FREE ESTÌMATES
Lic.# 13VH01426900
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JUDY’S WALLPAPER
REMOVAL + PAINTING
609-714-6878
FREE ESTIMATES
Schedule Now
Professional & Clean Service
LEAF IT TO US
LANDSCAPING, LLC
Fall clean ups & ALL your
landscaping
needs!
CALL JIM
609-744-0141
lß8kl8 lß80$0ßFl86
0¥l8 J0 flß8$
SPRINKLER SYSTEMS WINTERIZED
Clean-ups, Mulch, Topsoil,
Sod, Grading, Paver, Patios,
Walks, Walls, Stone, Ties,
Underground Drainage
CALL MIKE 856-535-4946
Fall Clean Ups, Leaf Clean-up, Landscaping,
Aeration & Thatching, Fertilizing, Deck Restoration,
Pavers, Seeding, Sodding & More.
Correnty's Lawn Svcs.
Fall Cleanups
Leaves & More
AffordabIe Pricing
Anthony 856-428-5262
www.filanconner.com
856-768-2888
Lic.# 12134
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1
1
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5
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3
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20% OFF
PLUMBING REPAIRS
Landscaping
CLASSIFIED OCTOBER 23-29, 2013 — THE MARLTON SUN 21
Showcase
Railings LLC
Your Style and Budget
Wrought Iron &
Wood Balusters
609-561-2055
www.showcaserailings.com
Lic.# 13VH06048100
609-481-8030
• Home Clean Outs
• Basements
• Estate Buy Outs
• Attics
• Pre-Settlement Real Estate
Clean Outs
SPRINKLER
WINTERIZATION
SPECIAL
856-222-0676
LIC # 0400346251
R&L TREE SERVICE
$
5Each Additional Zone
$
65
UP TO 12 ZONES
Home Improvement
1oo pooped 1o scoop?
We provide weekly scooper service s1or1ing o1
$
I2/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
MisceIIaneous
Piano Lessons In Your
Home
Child/Adult Beginners
Master Degree Teacher
(609)-257-3935
PIumbing
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

Stump Service
AFF080A8L£
ST0NP 68|h0|h6
SERVING SOUTH JERSEY AREA
Free Estimates
Guaranteed CaII Backs
Quick & Responsive
609-268-0403 & 609-760-7638
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
ROOF CLEANING &
POWERWASHING
Remove Black Mold & Algae
Vinyl Siding
Concrete Driveways
Decks & Fence
Sealing & Staining
FREE ESTIMATES
Fully Insured
856 222-0676
10% OFF WITH THIS AD
Tree Service
ReaI Estate for SaIe
HOME FOR SALE BY OWNER
4 bdrm, 2
1
⁄2 Bath, 2 Car Garage
Lg back yard with patio
Well Landscaped w/ Sprinkler System
1 block fromCherry Hill East High School
Finished Basement
Buttonwood Estate Cherry Hill
908-892-8222
www.jhstraincarpentry.com
Over
30 yr. exp.
Spruce-Up For T he Holidays!
Decorative Trims • Crown Moldings • Bookcases
Custom Mantles • Built-Ins • Basement Recroom
Baths • Home Project Consulting
FREE ESTIMATES - REFERENCES - LICENSED & INSURED
CALL TODAY! (609) 561-7751
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
Steve's
Home Repair
Siding • Capping • Painting
Gutters • Carpentry & More
(856) 810-2182
Fully Licensed • Insured
Needhelpwithyour home project list?
I doquality &affordable home repairs,
painting, pressure washing, staining,
fence repairs, landscape and muchmore.
TOOMANYTOLIST, JUSTASK!
Call 3B’S HONEY DO SERVICES
and ask for Bruce. 856-296-5515
I CAN HELP WITH YOUR
TO-DO LIST
Handyman Services
FOR FALL SPECIALS:
856-304-3916
HANDYMAN & HOME REPAIR!
Roofing, Siding,
Windows & Doors, Stucco
Concrete Repairs & Maintenace
Gutter Cleaning - Paint & more!!
FREE Estimates & References upon request.
GeneraI Merchandise
Shop for Christmas at
WHOLESALE PRICES!
Infant to Teen
Dolls · Calico Critters
Puzzles · Looms
· Educational · Plush
·Puzzles · Steiff
Crafts · R/C and more!
Sat, Nov. 2nd at 9am
Rain Date: Sun, Nov. 18 at 9am
19 N Lakeside Dr W
Birchwood Lakes
in Medford
ANNUAL TOY REP
SAMPLE SALE
HR PAINTING
Repaint & Repair All Types of
Exterior Siding
Interior/Exterior Wall Repair
Wallpaper Removal • Pressure Wash
30 Years in Business Lic & Insured
856-983-9686
Lic# VH06824200
¡nterior Painting º Restorations
Wallpaper Removal º Paperhanging
Drywall & Plaster Repairs
Brass Hardware Cleaning
Call Ray Forker
for a FREE estimate
856-234-0014
FULLY ¡N8URED
www.rayforkerpainting.com
Serving
South Jersey
for over 50
years.
Leaf Removal • Trimming
Gutter Cleaning
Full Landscaping Service
FREE ESTIMATES
609-413-3611
FALL CLEAN-UPS
ASIAN MASSAGE
THERAPY
With Table Shower
New Beautiful Young Staff
609-859-1233
1816 Rt 70, Southampton
Massage
BA8EMENT
WATERPROOF¡NG
& FRENCH DRA¡N8
· French drain instaIIation & repair
· Sump pumps instaIIed & repIaced
Best Price · Best Work Guaranteed!
609-346-5541
Lic. #13VH07331700
P¡NE GROVE
MA8ONRY & CONCRETE
Local Company Based in Marlton for 35 years.
National/American Waterproofing
· French/Trench Drains · Sump pumps
· Back up systems · WaII repair
856-767-4443
www.americanwatermanagement.com.
Lic # 13VH06045200
Waterproofing
$1,000 BFF
Any new complete roofing or siding job
Must present coupon at time of estimate. Not valid with other offers or prior services. Expires 10/31/13.
30 Years Experience • Family Owned & Operated
High Quality Products • Senior Citizen Discount
No High Pressure Sales Tactics
Professional Installation • Serving the Tri-State area
NEW SHINGLE ROOF SPECIALISTS • SLATE ROOF REPAIRS • RUBBER ROOFS
SEAMLESS GUTTERS • SIDING • WINDOWS & DOORS • CAPPING • SOFFITS
EMERGENCY TARP SERVICE AVAILABLE • RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
FREE
ESTIMATES
FAST
EMERGENCY
SERVICE!
IP
TB
AHERIIA'S BEST
RBBFIXB & SIBIXB EXPERTS
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ºOuality 8ervice At A Price
That Won't You"
856-346-3388
www.gibsonelectrical.com
FREE E8T¡MATE8 º NO JOB TOO 8MALLl
• Residential • Service Upgrades
• Recessed Lighting
• Backup Generators & Installs
856-429-8991
Call Today!
For all your home repairs. Locally owned & operated.
www.mrhandyman.com Lic. # NJ-HIC13VH03642600
CLASSIFIED 22 THE MARLTON SUN — OCTOBER 23-29, 2013
Home Improvement Cont'd
$50 OFF
Expires 10/31/13.
NEW CUSTOMER SPECIAL!
Lic.# 13VH01302800

FREE ESTIMATES!
LANDSCAPING
CONCRETE PAVERS
(609} 8S9-8488
(8S6} 422-0088
Tree Service Cont'd
ßll $lß$08$ 18ll
ß80 lß80$0ßFl 8f 1000 ll0
• Pruning, Topping and Removal
• Guaranteed To Beat Any Written Estimate
• 24 Hr. Emergency/Insurance Work
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FALL SPECIALS
Roofing
READING ASSISTANCE
AVAILABLE
heed a pat|eot, mot|vat|og t0tor?
Certified Reading Specialist for
K-12, College Students, and Adults
Assessments, Phonics,
Comprehension, Writing, Study
and Organizational Skills.
Specializing in Hands-On,
Multi-Sensory Tutoring for ADHD,
Language-Based/Auditory/
VisualProcessing Disorders.
Facilitate and personalize
home and school goals and
accommodations.
Customized one-to-one tutoring
in your home or my office.
Ellen Topiel HIT The Books Reading
and Student Services
Holistic Innovative Tutoring
(609) 410-2674
Tutoring
GLASS REPAIR
Fogged Units • Insulating Glass • Window/Patio Door Repairs
Table Tops • Mirrors • Shower Doors

Windows
LET THE SUNS
WORK FOR
YOU!
Call 856-427-0933
for Advertising Info.
Paperhanging,
Removal & Painting
By Randy Craig
(856) 981-1359
www.rcpaperhangings.com
Lic. # 13VH05945366
Paperhanging
CLASSIFIED OCTOBER 23-29, 2013 — THE MARLTON SUN 23
$ $ $

Pa|d For Unwanted
COSTUME JEWELRY
O|d - V|ntage or Ant|que
Watches - Furs - Co|ns
CHINA DINNERWARE
SETS OR PARTS
Crysta| - Stemware
O|d G|ass - O|d L|nens
Ster||ng - S||verp|ate
FURNITURE
Pa|nt|ngs - Pr|nts
COLLECTIBLES
1 Pc to Contents
Gar - Bsmt - |tems
“CALL GINA"
856-795-9175
609-471-8391
Wanted to Buy
Considering a home
in South Florida?
Whether you're considering a move
to a better climate, or just a second
home, or investment property, Rena
Kliot of Pulse International Realty is
the broker for buyers who want a
dependable expert in the exciting
South Florida market.
Call today to start your search
for that coastal home!
Rena Kliot, Broker | Owner
Pulse International Realty - Miami
305.428.2268
rena@pulseinternationalrealty.com
www.pulseinternationalrealty.com
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!
Tank RemovaI
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
INTO ACTION!
BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT:
Elite team of trainers and coaches now spearheading the
expansion of a major business all throughout the northeast
and looking for motivated, business minded leaders who not
only want to diversify their income, but who enjoy teaching,
coaching and training other people on how to run a business.
Although we are a global corporation, our
aggressive expansion is getting the attention of
people in virtually every background. We are
involved with a multi-trillion/year deregulation in
telecommunications and now, in the deregulation of
energy! We work with numerous Fortune 100
companies. In Spring 2011, we were featured on
Prime Time Television based on what we've done.
We will teach you all of the aspects of our business!
• Trainers, public speakers, coaches, sales
consultants
• Work & teach in one on one situations, small
groups, large ballroom settings, and even on
stage in front of 20,000 people
• Be your own boss
• Set your own hours
• Capitalize on three of the biggest industries in the
world: telecommunications, energy, banking
• Work from home
• Company rewards trips
• Unlimited income potential: Compensation is
performance based including weekly bonuses
and monthly residual pay
• Customize a plan that fits your desired income,
schedule, family life
Please send contact information / resume to the
following email address:
dosomethingsignificant@yahoo.com