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JUNE 4-10 2014
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Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . 24-29
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Obituaries. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15
Letter to the Editor . . . . . . . 4
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
BOE meeting
BOE offers recognition
to several. PAGE 14
Students square off in CAN challenge
By KYLE CARNEY
The Sun
Students from Elizabeth Had-
don Elementary School came in
with a can do attitude to partic-
ipate in the We CAN Help pro-
gram on May 28.
The program challenged stu-
dents to use the STEM skills they
have learned during the year to
build structures with canned
foods.
This program is great for a
few reasons, Denise Sellers of
Haddonfield Child Care said.
The kids are able to use the
STEM skills they have been
learning in a fun way; we get the
kids and their parents together to
do something fun; and we get to
help out the community by giv-
ing the canned food away.
The students collected the cans
during the school year. Cans were
also donated by Wegmans Super-
market, and the two teams bat-
tled it out for those cans in a
chess tournament.
The cans were put to good use
on May 28, when the two teams
squared off in a competition to
design and build the best struc-
ture. The two teams, the Minions
versus the Swagin Dawgs, were
able to build anything they want-
ed, so long as they only used the
cans they had collected. Parents
were also invited to participate in
the event and they pitched right
in on their hands and knees
stacking cans.
The whole concept of this
event came together after Torani
Syrups began their Power Down,
Connect Up initiative, Sellers
said. We wanted to create some-
thing that would allow the kids to
turn off their screens and be
with their families.
The We CAN Help program is
based on the CANstruction
events that have become popular
for architecture firms around
Philadelphia and New York, in
which architects and engineers
compete in design competitions
with only canned foods.
We took that idea and made it
a little more fun, Sellers said.
The collection of cans was ex-
tensive and after the half hour
time limit, both teams had fin-
ished constructing their build-
ings. The Minions designed a cas-
tle with a moat surrounding it,
while the Swagin Dawgs went in
a different direction, building a
police station and car.
It was then left to the judges,
which included architect Jay
Reinert, landscape architect
Joseph Sikora, Elizabeth Haddon
Principal Craig Ogelby and local
sculptor John Giannotti. After
some intense deliberation, Mayor
Jeffrey Kasko announced the
winner: the Swagin Dawgs. All
was not lost for the Minions,
though, as they took home the
award for most cans collected,
brining in 297 cans.
Its always a great thing
when you can get kids and par-
ents together having fun, Sellers
said. And its always nice to be
able to give back in the process
too.
In total, the We CAN Help
program collected more than 500
canned goods, which were donat-
ed to the St. Pauls Church Food
Pantry after the competition
ended.
KYLE CARNEY/The Sun
Parents pitched in to help students build a castle at the CAN We Help program on May 28 at Elizabeth
Haddon Elementary School. The program was designed to showcase the STEM skills the students have
been learning and to help the community by collecting cans for the St. Pauls Church Food Pantry.
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Lions Club will host
double-header on June 6
The Haddonfield Lions Club
will host a double-header on Fri-
day, June 6, when the club honors
District Governor Karen B.
Ressler at the completion of her
term and also recognizes the
clubs 70th anniversary.
The event will be held at Tavis-
tock Country Club, 1 Tavistock
Lane, in Haddonfield and will in-
clude dinner (choice of entrees:
filet mignon, chicken breast, and
grilled salmon) and music provid-
ed by the jazz ensemble, Cosmic
Dapper.
Tickets are $60 each. Advance
reservations are required. Dress
is business attire.
The Haddonfield Lions Club
was formed on Feb. 4, 1944. The
first club had 24 members, and
the president was William
Renken. The club has continuous-
ly served those in need and people
with sight-related issues, both lo-
cally and worldwide, for more
than 70 years. The current Had-
donfield Lions Club has 68 mem-
bers.
Ressler has been a member of
the Haddonfield Lions Club since
1999. She has demonstrated lead-
ership, commitment and service
throughout and has served the
Haddonfield Lions Club as presi-
dent, vice president, secretary, di-
rector, webmaster, newsletter edi-
tor, branch liaison and sight
chairperson.
Ressler has also represented
the district in many roles, includ-
ing the Global Membership Team
and the Youth Opportunities
Committee. In addition to other
honors, Ressler was named Dis-
trict 16Cs Lion of the Year in 2012
and has been a delegate to the
District Convention for eight
years.
For information or reserva-
tions for the June 6 event, contact
Chairperson Tom Baird at (856)
428-4070 or by e-mail at
tombaird@comcast.net.
Send us your
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the editor at (856) 427-0933.
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4 THE HADDONFIELD SUN
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6/10/14. 6/10/14. 6/10/14. 6/10/14.
Senior Citizen
& Military
Discounts.
Historical society loses
archivist, director
It is my happy and sad news to
report that the Haddonfield His-
torical Society archivist and li-
brary director, Ken Cleary, has re-
ceived a full-time job offer from
the Hagley Museum and Library
where he will be working with its
archives. This is a wonderful op-
portunity for Ken, and we are all
delighted for him. We will, of
course, miss him tremendously.
In the year-plus that Ken has
been with us, he made great
strides in the processing of collec-
tions, the unveiling of our new
website, introduction of new
and/or revised policies and of
course, our ongoing reorganiza-
tion of collections. Kens last day
will be June 3.
We will begin the search for a
new librarian immediately. Our
goal is to review applications and
interview over the summer and
have a new person in place by
Sept. 15.
Carol Smith, President
letter to
the editor
The following information was
provided by the Haddonfield Po-
lice Department.
On May 22, two bicycles were
stolen outside Villa Rosa restau-
rant. One bike was black and gray
with a mountain bike frame,
while the other was a purple La
Jolla with a cruiser frame. Nei-
ther bike was locked up.
On May 23, a car theft was re-
ported in the Snowden Avenue
parking lot. The front passenger
window of the vehicle was bro-
ken and a Rolex watch and Apple
iPad Air were missing.
police report
BIRTHS
Did you or someone you
know recently welcome a baby
into the family? Send us your
birth announcement and we
will print it, free of charge.
JUNE 4-10, 2014 THE HADDONFIELD SUN 5
20 Kings Highway East, Haddonfield, NJ 08033
856-429-0609
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Agreement made for
potential purchase of
property by borough
Commissioners Statement on
the Sale of 65 N. Haddon Ave.:
The Board of Commissioners
announced that an agreement
has been made with the owner of
65 N. Haddon Ave. (known as the
Boxwood Hall property), for the
potential purchase of the proper-
ty by the borough.
As part of this purchase agree-
ment, the current court case
brought by the owner against the
borough will be dropped. The pur-
chase price for the entire proper-
ty, which includes the historic
Boxwood Hall (now being rented
by a real estate company), a
smaller building behind it and
large, park-like backyard will be
$1.8 million.
This property is currently list-
ed on the borough's inventory as a
potential public park or Green
Acres preserved open space. It is
anticipated that a mix of funding
sources, which could include
state grants, county or local open
space trust funds, municipal
bond proceeds and private dona-
tions, could be used as payment
for the property.
An ordinance authorizing the
funding was introduced at the
May 27 public meeting with a
public hearing on the ordinance
scheduled for June 10.
Future use of the property, in-
cluding the buildings and yard, as
well as any division of the proper-
ty for private and public owner-
ship, will be determined, along
with the mix of funding sources,
after additional public discussion
and input from the residents over
the coming months.
For more information, contact
the borough commissioners or
Sharon McCullough at (856) 429-
4700 or smccullough@haddon-
field-nj.gov.
Please recycle this
newspaper.
ENGAGED?
Did you or someone you
know recently get engaged,
maybe even married? Tell
everyone the good news! Send
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in our opinion
6 THE HADDONFIELD SUN JUNE 4-10, 2014
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 08033 ZIP
code.
If you are not on the mailing list, six-month
subscriptions are available for $39.99. PDFs
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For information, please call 856-427-0933.
To submit a news release, please email
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email advertising@haddonfieldsun.com.
The Sun welcomes suggestions and com-
ments from readers including any infor-
mation about errors that may call for a cor-
rection 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
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The Sun reserves the right to reprint your
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Dan McDonough Jr.
CHAIRMAN OF ELAUWIT MEDIA
MANAGING EDITOR Mary L. Serkalow
CONTENT EDITOR Kristen Dowd
HADDONFIELD EDITOR Kyle Carney
ART DIRECTOR Stephanie Lippincott
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD Russell Cann
CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER Barry Rubens
VICE CHAIRMAN Michael LaCount, Ph.D.
ELAUWIT MEDIA GROUP
PUBLISHER EMERITUS Steve Miller
EDITOR EMERITUS Alan Bauer
Tim Ronaldson
EXECUTIVE EDITOR
Joe Eisele
INTERIMPUBLISHER
I
ts no secret that health insurance
is expensive. Thanks to Oba-
macare, health insurance is more
obtainable for Americans, but for most
of us, the cost of health insurance
especially through employer-spon-
sored plans continues to rise.
Theres nothing that we, or our em-
ployers, can do about it, unfortunately.
Now that we are required to have
health insurance, we cant just say,
screw it, Ill take a chance and have
no insurance. We are required to pay
up...and up and up and up.
So what can we do? What is in our
control? The obvious answer: Our
health.
The healthier we are, the less likely
we will need to use our health insur-
ance. And the less we need to use our
health insurance, the more likely the
cost of our health insurance will go
down in the future.
Take a look at your health insur-
ance plan, and at others that those
around you have. Most likely, there are
incentives for living a healthy lifestyle.
Join a gym, go three times a week, and
you get a discount on said gym mem-
bership. Why? Because the healthier
we are, the less it costs to insure us.
Getting healthier starts at home,
with the food we eat. And the food that
is available for us to eat is getting bet-
ter all around us.
A great place to start for healthier
options is a local farmers market.
Theyre popping up everywhere, if
you havent noticed.
According to JerseyFresh.com,
there are 11 registered farmers mar-
kets in Camden County and six in
Burlington County that run every
weekend.
Thats in addition to the countless
farm stands and farmers market spe-
cial events that take place from spring
through fall.
Never been to a farmers market? Its
worth the trip. Not only can you buy
fresh, local produce that is often
cheaper than the supermarkets, you
can also get great ideas and lessons on
how to use the products you buy.
In addition to learning more about a
healthy lifestyle, and purchasing
goods that can help you do so, visiting
a local farmers market is also a nice
change-of-pace for the summer.
So get up, go out and support local
farmers and stores by visiting your
local farmers market. It will be well
worth the trip, now and in the future.
Want cheaper health insurance?
Get healthy and start at a local farmers market
Your thoughts
What are your thoughts on living a
healthier lifestyle? Share your thoughts
on this, and other topics, through a letter
to the editor.
Were award winners!
I like to think that we do some pretty
good work here at The Sun. Sure, I may be
a little biased, seeing as how Ive worked
here for more than nine years, and have
played a part in how we look today as a
company.
I cant help but be proud of the work we
produce every week, covering all of our
towns on an in-depth basis.
Im also particularly proud of how far
weve come over these past nine years, and
how weve continued to transition in the
ever-changing world of the news media.
But last week, I was delivered news that
made me perhaps the proudest Ive been
since I first joined this company in March
2005.
Officially, we can consider ourselves an
award-winning news company. Officially,
two of our news department employees
can call themselves award-winning jour-
nalists.
Our very own Katie Morgan, the associ-
ate editor for The Princeton Sun, and Mary
Serkalow, the managing editor for all The
Suns, were named winners of the 2014 New
Jersey Society of Professional Journalists
Excellence in Journalism awards for
work done in 2013.
Katie won second place in the weekly
newspaper category for the Wilson Barto
Rookie of the Year, and Mary won third
place in the weekly newspaper category for
Page One Design.
They, along with our company, will be
recognized at a banquet at the end of the
month.
Please join me in congratulating both
Katie and Mary, and the rest of our news
department, for the recognition. It was our
hard work and dedication to our readers
that helped us win these awards.
Heres to more awards, and even better
news coverage, in the future!
Tim Ronaldson
EXECUTIVE EDITOR
JUNE 4-10, 2014 THE HADDONFIELD SUN 7

Heroin and opiates


have become a growing
public safety and health
crisis creating devastat-
ing effects on the region,
the state and the nation
in the last five years.
These narcotics are ubiq-
uitous in every commu-
nity in Camden County
and usage is on the rise in our region.
The scourge of heroin is ripping apart
our families and killing our residents. It is
imperative for us to act on this crisis and
bring the community together to address it.
That is why the Freeholder Board hosted a
summit at the Collingswood Grand Ball-
room on May 19.
The event was held in conjunction with
the Camden County Department of Health
and Human Services, the Camden County
Prosecutor and the Camden Count Police
Chiefs Association. BMX professional Tony
Hoffman served as keynote speaker re-
counting his journey from addiction to re-
covery.
As a county, we know that no one is im-
mune to the addiction of opiates and the
summit focused on prevention and treat-
ment as two main themes. Our commit-
ment to addressing this crisis has been
reinforced by this summit. The partner-
ships we created and the organizations that
have come onboard because of the summit
will impact change in our county.
New Jersey data shows a meteoric rise in
prescription drug abuse in recent years.
There were 8,300 admissions to state-certi-
fied substance-abuse treatment programs
due to prescription drug abuse in 2012, a 200
percent increase over the previous five
years. Furthermore, the Philadelphia re-
gion has been identified by the U.S. Drug
Enforcement Administration as a main hub
for heroin distribution in the Mid-Atlantic
States.
Last week, the Free-
holder Board also
launched a public educa-
tion campaign that in-
cludes a strong public
service announcement
using outdoor advertis-
ing you may have seen
across the county.
Among the goals of the campaign are to re-
inforce the fact that no town is immune
from the heroine epidemic, and that assis-
tance is available.
Of the 172 overdose victims in Camden
this year, 114 were from outside the city. On
average more than 80 percent of opiate buy-
ers come from other municipalities to buy
narcotics in Camden City.
In addition to the summit, the Free-
holder Board has also created an Addiction
Awareness Task Force to connect those bat-
tling addiction with treatment providers
and other organizations that can provide re-
sources and assistance. This task force will
work together with the municipal alliances
in individual towns to provide more re-
sources and assistance to prevent, provide
education and treat the crisis.
As an elected official opiate addiction is
one of my biggest concerns. Together, from
parents to clergy, and every stakeholder in
the county, we must unite to educate and
treat this life threatening epidemic.
For addiction help and information, call
the Addiction Awareness Task Force at
(877) 266-8222.
If you have any questions or comments
about Camden County services, please call
me at (856) 225-5451, or email me at
louc@camdencounty.com. You can always
visit us online at www.camdencounty.com.
Also, you can like us on Facebook at
www.Facebook.com/camdencountynj and
follow us on Twitter @camdencountynj.
By Freeholder Director Louis Cappelli, Jr.
Freeholder Board addresses
heroin crisis
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Downtown Haddonfield to be
featured in CBS campaign
Haddonfields downtown will
be featured in a new CBS-3 Eye-
witness News summer and fall
on-air promotional campaign fea-
turing the morning news team of
Ukee Washington, Erika Von-
Tiehl, Kate Bilo and Katie
Fehlinger.
The news team and filming
crew could be seen the morning
of May 27 shooting the promo-
tional footage in Kings Court and
along the sidewalks of Kings
Highway East; occasionally
breaking from the production to
take pictures with onlookers and
shop owners.
This is the first time a promo-
tional campaign location in
downtown Haddonfield has been
selected by the Eyewitness News
Team producers. I live near
downtown Haddonfield and
thought its historic ambiance and
quaint sidewalks and shops
would serve as the perfect, pictur-
esque backdrop for this promo-
tion, said Wil Manzano, CBS-3
producer.
To document the fun-filled day,
fans and those involved in the
production used the hashtags
#CBS3bts (behind the scenes) and
#CBS3selfie when posting images
and comments to social media
during the shoot. Select social
media posts and images will be
broadcast on CBS-3 Eyewitness
News in the near future as part of
the campaign.
We are proud to have been ap-
proached by the CBS-3 news team
producers. This is a wonderful op-
portunity for ongoing and posi-
tive exposure to a very large and
loyal television viewing audi-
ence, said Partnership for Had-
donfields retail recruiter Remi
Fortunato.
Local shop owners provided
the CBS-3 Eyewitness News team
with a warm welcome and the so-
phisticated level of hospitality to
which all visitors to the down-
town have become accustomed.
For more information about
downtown Haddonfield, visit
www.dowtownhaddonfield.com.
BIRTHS
Did you or someone you
know recently welcome a baby
into the family? Send us your
birth announcement and we
will print it, free of charge.
WEDNESDAY June 4
Afternoon Adventures: Ages 3-5.
3:30 p.m. at the Haddonfield
Library. A story time, with special
activities included each week. No
registration is required. For more
information, visit www.haddon-
fieldlibrary.org, or call (856) 429-
1304.
Quaker Worship: 9:15 a.m. at Had-
donfield Friends Meeting, 45
Friends Ave. (at Lake Street),
Haddonfield. Visitors welcome.
Childcare available. Call (856)
428-6242 or visit www.haddon-
fieldfriendsmeeting.org.
Overeaters Anonymous: 9 a.m. at
First Presbyterian Church. Call
(609) 239-0022 or visit
www.southjersey.org for informa-
tion.
Grace Church Worship Service: 7
to 7:30 a.m. 19 Kings Highway
East, Haddonfield. Email
office@gracehaddon.org for
information.
Line dancing: 1:30 to 3 p.m. at
Mabel Kay Hospitality House,
Senior Citizen Center. Call 354-
8789 for more information.
Wednesday Bible Study: 7 p.m. at
Mount Olivet Baptist Church, 202
Douglass Ave., Haddonfield.
First Baptist Church Youth Group:
7 p.m. September through June.
124 Kings Highway East, Haddon-
field.
Wednesday Night Prayer: 7 p.m. at
Haddonfield Bible Church. 324
Belmont Ave., Haddonfield.
Evening Meeting: 7:30 p.m. at First
Church of Christ, Scientist, 355
Kings Highway East, Haddonfield.
Hymns, testimonies of healing
and inspirational readings from
the Bible and Science and Health
with Key to the Scriptures, by
Mary Baker Eddy.
Rising Sun Lodge No. 15, F&AM,
Regular Communication: Had-
donfield Masonic Temple, 16
Kings Highway East. Members
Dinner $10, 6:30 p.m. Lodge
Opening at 7:30 p.m. Visit
www.risingsunlodge.org for more
information.
Partnership for Haddonfield meet-
ing: 8:30 a.m. at Borough Hall.
Visit www.haddonfieldnj.org for
more information.
THURSDAY June 5
Toddler Time: Ages 2-3. 10:30 a.m.
at the Haddonfield Library. 30
minute story times, including fin-
ger plays and special activities.
One Stop Wedding Shop: Open to
the public. 5 p.m. in Downtown
Haddonfield. Wedding-related
retailers, bakeries, flower shops
and many other unique vendors
will display their wedding wares
in front of their stores.
Grace Church Worship Service:
9:30 to 10 a.m. with healing serv-
ice. 19 Kings Highway East, Had-
donfield. Email office@gracehad-
don.org for information.
Art Workplace: Mabel Kay House. 9
a.m. to noon and 1 to 4 p.m. Call
354-8789 for more information.
Haddonfield Lions Club meeting: 6
p.m. at Tavistock Country Club.
Call 429-3525 for information.
FRIDAY June 6
First Friday Networking: Open to
the public. 8 a.m. at Well Fargo
Bank. The Haddonfield profes-
sionals meeting features one
hour of networking and business
card exchanging for local profes-
sionals in Haddonfield and sur-
rounding Camden County com-
munities.
Lions Club Anniversary Celebra-
tion: Open to the public. For
information or reservations, con-
tact Chairperson Tom Baird at
(856) 428-4070 or by e-mail at
tombaird@comcast.net.
Friday Program: Mabel Kay House.
12:30 to 2 p.m. Call 354-8789 for
more information.
Kiwanis Club of the Haddons
meeting: 12:15 p.m. at Tavistock
Country Club. Visit www.haddon-
skiwanis.com to join or for more
information.
First Friday Celebration: Downtown
Haddonfield. 5 to 9 p.m. Visit
www.shophaddonfieldnj.com for
information.
SATURDAY June 7
Revolutionary War Skirmish: Open
to the public. 10 a.m. at Indian
King Tavern Museum. British
Troops will occupy the Indian
King Tavern after driving the
Rebels down Kings Highway.
Great for kids of all ages. This
event will take place both out of
doors and inside of the tavern,
which is not ADA accessible.
Start of Summer Picnic: Open to
the public. 2 p.m. at the Mabel
Kay Senior Center, 24 Walnut
Street. Join us for grilled hot
dogs and hamburgers, potato sal-
ad, cole slaw, pickles, chips, baked
beans, cold drinks as well as cake
and coffee. To reserve your
space, please call (856) 354
8789. $3 payable at entrance of
picnic. Rain or shine.
Grace Church Worship Service:
5:30 to 6:30 p.m. 19 Kings High-
way East, Haddonfield. Email
office@gracehaddon.org for
information.
Haddonfield United Methodist
Church Worship: Casual worship
at 5 p.m. in the chapel.
Farmers Market: 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at
Kings Court in the center of town,
Kings Highway. May through
October. Free parking. Visit
www.haddonfieldfarmersmar-
ket.org for more information.
SUNDAY June 8
Quaker Worship: 10 a.m. at Haddon-
field Friends Meeting, 45 Friends
Ave. (at Lake Street), Haddon-
field. Food and fellowship from
11:15 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. Visitors
welcome. Call (856) 428-6242 or
visit www.haddonfield-
friendsmeeting.org.
Lutheran Church of Our Savior:
Traditional/classic worship serv-
ices with Holy Communion at 8
and 10:30 a.m. Sunday school
10:30 a.m. for children age 3
through sixth grade. Reflections
worship at 9:15 a.m. 204 Wayne
Ave., Haddonfield.
Grace Church: Holy Eucharist (Rite
I) from 8 to 9 a.m. Choral and
Family Eucharist (Rite II) from
9:30 to 10:30 a.m. Fellowship at 9
and 10:30 a.m. Christian educa-
tion (adults) from 10:30 to 11:30
a.m. Christian education (chil-
CALENDAR PAGE 8 JUNE 4-10, 2014
SUPER FITNESS
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dren) from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m.
Nursery available. 19 Kings High-
way East, Haddonfield.
Haddonfield United Methodist
Church: Contemporary worship 9
a.m. in Fellowship Hall. Traditional
worship 10:30 a.m. in the sanctu-
ary. 29 Warwick Road, Haddon-
field.
Mount Olivet Baptist Church: Sun-
day school at 8:30 a.m. Morning
worship at 9:30 a.m. 202 Dou-
glass Ave., Haddonfield.
First Baptist Church: Adult Bible
study at 9:30 a.m. Childrens Sun-
day school at 11:15 a.m. Worship
service at 11 a.m.; childcare pro-
vided. 124 Kings Highway East,
Haddonfield.
Haddonfield Bible Church: Morning
prayer at 9:30 a.m. Sunday
school at 10 a.m. Sunday worship
at 11 a.m. Evening worship at 6:30
p.m. 324 Belmont Ave., Haddon-
field.
First Presbyterian Church: Tradi-
tional worship at 8:15 a.m. in the
chapel. Family service at 9:30
a.m. in the sanctuary. Traditional
worship at 11 a.m. in the sanctu-
ary. 20 Kings Highway East, Had-
donfield.
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
Service at 10 a.m. Sunday school
for children at 10 a.m. 355 Kings
Highway East, Haddonfield.
MONDAY June 9
Monday Morning Prayer: 8 a.m. at
Mount Olivet Baptist Church, 202
Douglass Ave., Haddonfield.
TUESDAY June 10
Little Listeners: Ages 3-5.
10:30 a.m. at the Haddonfield
Library. 30-minute story
times, with special activities
included.
Bridge: 12:30 p.m. at Mabel Kay Hos-
pitality House, Senior Citizen
Center. Call 354-8789 for more
information.
Lite Aerobics: 1 p.m. at Mabel Kay
Hospitality House, Senior Citizen
Center. Call 354-8789 for more
information.
JUNE 4-10, 2014 THE HADDONFIELD SUN 9
WANT TO BE LISTED?
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Kings Highway East, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. Or by email:
news@haddonfieldsun.com. Or you can submit a calendar listing
through our website (www.haddonfieldsun.com).
856.733.0936
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Continued from page 8
10 THE HADDONFIELD SUN JUNE 4-10, 2014
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Partnership for Haddonfield
will host First Friday event
The Haddonfield Professionals
Committee of the Partnership for
Haddonfield will host its June
First Friday networking event on
June 6 at Wells Fargo Bank, 99 N.
Haddon Ave. in Haddonfield from
8 9 a.m. The featured speaker
will be Grayson H. Herberley III
Esq., CELA from Elder Law At-
torney.
The Haddonfield Professionals
Committee First Friday events
feature one hour of networking
and business card exchanging for
local professionals in Haddon-
field and surrounding communi-
ties, including Collingswood,
Haddon Heights, Moorestown
and Cherry Hill. Participants will
be able to purchase Haddonfield
town-wide gift certificates at a 10
percent discount during the net-
working session.
The First Friday event allows
local professionals to meet up
with old friends, exchange con-
tact information and come up
with new ideas, said John C.
Picking, Professionals Committee
chairman. It is a great network-
ing opportunity for professionals
throughout Camden County to
come together and network with
one another.
The Haddonfield Professionals
First Friday networking event is
free to attend and no registration
is required.
Angelos, Haddon Avenue in
Haddonfield, will provide light
fare and refreshments.
For more information about
the Haddonfield Professionals,
visit
www.dowtownhaddonfield.com.
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ENGAGED?
Did you or someone you
know recently get engaged,
maybe even married? Tell
everyone the good news! Send
us your announcement and we
will print it, free of charge.
on campus
tennis results
Dallas A. Luciotti, a freshman
majoring in exercise and sport
science from Haddonfield, was
among more than 1,600 students
at Coastal Carolina University
who made the Spring 2014 Dean's
List.
Julia McGinley was awarded a
bachelors of arts degree from
Connecticut College on May 18.
McGinley graduated cum laude
with a major in art.
Samantha Marziello of Haddon-
field has earned placement on the
Gonzaga University President's
List for spring semester 2014.
The Haddonfield boys tennis
team defeated New Providence on
May 27 in the New Jersey Tourna-
ment of Champions.
Max Oberholtzer won the first
singles match, Tommy Dodson
won the second singles match and
Mike Alberto won the third sin-
gles match.
Issak Anderson and Sam Ober-
holtzer won the first doubles
match and Charlie Carr and
Stephen Quickel won the second
doubles match.
SPORTS SCORES
Did you know The Sun will print sports scores, free of charge? Send
them on in.
BY KYLE CARNEY
The Sun
In preparation for the end of
the school year, the Haddonfield
Board of Education used the May
29 meeting to commend and rec-
ognize those who have done an
outstanding job during the 2014
school year.
The PTA officers were at the
center of the recognition. The
board applauded the work of the
following PTA officers:
Jamie Grookett, president;
and Dan Kubikian, vice-president
of Elizabeth Haddon
Teri Kasko, president; and
Jennifer Coehlo and Liz Presen-
za, co-vide presidents of J.F.
Tatem
Michelle Smith, president;
and Lindsay Vest, vice-president
of Central
Michelle Conway-Bennett,
president; and Jenn Douglas,
vice-president of the middle
school
Sarah McGovern, presi-
dent; and Dana Falcione and
Marcy Melendes, co-vice presi-
dents of the high school
Elyse Crawford, president;
and Stacey Loue, vice-president
of the Zone PTA
The PTA plays an essential
role in the success of our school
district, Board President Glenn
Moramarco said. They not only
help with the finances, but they
help with school spirit, too. We
are very grateful for all the work
they do.
After recognizing the members
of the PTA, the board took the
time to applaud students and stu-
dent organizations that have been
outstanding this school year.
The high school color guard
put on a display, and the board
also showed a video clip of what
the students have been working
on.
The work the color guard has
been doing is quite artistic,
Moramarco said. Its amazing
what they have been able to ac-
complish in only two years, and
were looking forward to seeing
how they continue to progress.
There were also two individual
students recognized for their ef-
forts in donating money to the J.F.
Tatem School Fair. Brothers
Charlie and Max Webb were able
to raise a large amount of money
through individual fundraising
and tips they collected to donate
to the school fair, according to
Moramarco.
The last students to be recog-
nized were members of the 2014
All South Jersey Elementary
Honors Band, which included:
Tovah Bass of Elizabeth
Haddon
Xiuting Shi of Elizabeth
Haddon
Robin Rosen of Tatem
We are proud of all the stu-
dents who go above and beyond,
Moramarco said. With the help
of our PTA, we are able to give
the kids a chance to succeed and
it feels good when they take that
chance and run with it.
In other news:
The board approved the
summer reading novels for the
high school, which will include
East of Eden and Journal of a
Novel by John Steinbeck for AP
English and Composition and
The Glass Castle by Jeannette
Walls for English 10.
The board approved the
2015 senior class trip to Disney
World.
The board approved renew-
al of the pre-existing employment
contracts for Assistant Superin-
tendent Michael Wilson, School
Business Administrator Dawn
Leary and Superintendent
Richard Perry.
The board approved an or-
dinance prohibiting smoking by
pupils on school grounds, which
now includes smokeless tobacco
products.
14 THE HADDONFIELD SUN JUNE 4-10, 2014
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JUNE 4-10, 2014 THE HADDONFIELD SUN 15
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Please recycle this newspaper.
Frances L. Gunthe
May 24, 2014
On Saturday, May 24, Frances
L. Gunthe (nee Glawitsch) of
Haddonfield, passed away at 85
years old. Survived by Robert,
beloved husband of 67 years, chil-
dren Sharon (John), Bruce (Eliza-
beth) and Keith (Kim). She is also
survived by six grandchildren,
two great-grandchildren, sisters
Carolyn, Helene and the late Bar-
bara and several nephews and a
niece.
Frances worked with her hus-
band for more than 50 years and
was an integral part of four com-
panies, acting as a president and
financial officer. She was a wife, a
mother, a grandmother, a sister
and a friend and will leave a hole
in many hearts.
John C. Howell Jr.
May 23, 2014
On May 23, formerly of Had-
donfield, John C. Howell, Jr.
passed away; husband of the late
Ana A. (nee Hayde Tapia
Bisama); loving father of Ronnie
Howell of Cherry Hill, Lara How-
ell of Haddonfield, Ana Sampson
of Haddonfield and Demetrio
Sampson of Pennsauken; cher-
ished grandfather of Michael
Scott Garrigues, Jr., Alicia and
Andrea Johnson and Elizabeth
and Demetrio Sampson; beloved
great grandfa-
ther of
Franchesca
Richards and
dear brother
of William
Atkins of VA.
Sergeant
FC Howell
proudly
served his ca-
reer in the U.S.
Army from 1966 to 1994, during
the Vietnam War; and the Grena-
da, Lebanon, Panama Peacekeep-
ing Missions.
Off duty, he enjoyed fishing,
boating, gardening and most im-
portantly spending time with his
family.
HOWELL
obituaries
Commissioners Statement on
Bids Received for the Water &
Sewer Utility:
Last week, bids were received
from three companies for the pur-
chase of the borough's water and
sewer system. The decision to
seek these bids was made on the
recommendation of a citizens
study committee, which did a
thorough analysis of the opera-
tions, debt obligations, capital im-
provement needs and future rev-
enue requirements of the water
and sewer system.
The highest bid received, from
New Jersey American Water
Company, came in at $38.5 mil-
lion.
The Board of Commissioners
plan is to have the citizens study
committee meet again to evaluate
these bids, along with the bor-
ough's administrator, finance offi-
cer and bond counsel. Any recom-
mendation that is made will be
sent to the commissioners, who
will then hold an open public
meeting to solicit additional
input from residents.
If there is a recommendation
to sell the water and sewer sys-
tem, a referendum would occur at
the general election in November.
A final decision on any potential
sale is required to be made by vot-
ers in a referendum.
For more information, contact
the borough commissioners or
Sharon McCullough at (856) 429-
4700 or smccullough@haddon-
field-nj.gov.
16 THE HADDONFIELD SUN JUNE 4-10, 2014
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Send us your
Haddonfield news
Have a news tip? Want to send
us a press release or photos?
Shoot an interesting video?
Drop us an email at
news@haddonfieldsun.com.
Fax us at (856) 427-0934. Call
the editor at (856) 427-0933.
By JOSEPH DE SIMONE
This summer Dr. Priolo, Had-
donfield Middle School principal,
will change roles as he takes on a
position as Director of Special
Education for the Haddonfield
School District. At the faculty
meeting in May, teachers sur-
prised Dr. Priolo with a cake and
gift to congratulate him on his
new job. Students and staff will
miss him but they wish him well
in his new position. During his
three years as Principal at HMS,
he had many accomplishments.
One area that has changed sig-
nificantly during his stay at HMS
is the use of technology. Dr. Priolo
is proud of how the students and
teachers embraced this change.
He stated, I am proud that we
have successfully integrated the
district's BYOD (bring your own
device) policy; only a few years
ago, this would have seemed to be
a daunting task, but thanks to the
receptivity of the teachers and
parents, this has been highly suc-
cessful. The teachers also de-
serve credit for how they have in-
tegrated the technologies in
meaningful ways.
One of his favorite parts of
being the HMS principal was get-
ting to know the students. Work-
ing with middle school aged stu-
dents has provided the opportuni-
ty to get to know students in a
more in-depth way, as compared
to my previous experience as an
elementary school principal,
stated Dr. Priolo. Since Dr. Priolo
was the Tatem Principal before
moving to the middle school, he
has had the unique opportunity
to know many of the current
eighth grade students since they
were in kindergarten. He is very
proud of the students in our dis-
trict, describing the typical HMS
student as kind, hard-working,
and inclusive.
Dr. Priolo has had many posi-
tive experiences at HMS but if he
had to choose a specific favorite
moment, he would select his first
HMS Veterans Day celebration.
He explained, This event paid
special tribute to veterans of the
Korean War, and my father, who
served 4 years in the war, was my
honored guest--that was a very
special moment.
However, what he will miss
most about being principal at
HMS is the people. In my opin-
ion, it's the people that make a
place so unique and special stat-
ed Dr. Priolo, Everyone from the
teachers and students, to the par-
ents and the entire support staff
have been such a pleasure to work
with on a daily basis. It helps
when everyone shares the com-
mon goal of creating the best pos-
sible school experience for our
students. Surprisingly, he will
also miss the challenges and fast
pace of being principal of a mid-
dle school which he referred to as
the daily hustle that goes along
with the management of a rou-
tine (and at times not so routine)
school day.
However, his new job will pres-
ent new challenges. As Director
of Special Education, he will be
responsible for overseeing how
the entire school district imple-
ments the special education pro-
gram instead of just focusing on
one building as he does as Princi-
pal for HMS. Dr. Priolo has had
the opportunity to work with
Mrs. Bonni Rubin-Sugarman, the
current Director of Special Edu-
cation for more than 10 years. He
emphasizes, I have the utmost
respect for the job she has done.
My goal from the outset will be to
build on the highly successful
programs that she has estab-
lished, and learn what enhance-
ments and improvements can be
made.
As he gets ready to transition
to his new position this summer,
he offers some advice to the cur-
rent eighth graders who are mak-
ing their transition to high
school. Dr. Priolo states, My ad-
vice for our 8th grade class is to
understand how fortunate they
are to have the opportunity to at-
tend a top-rate school district and
to take advantage of all that it has
to offer. I have always preached to
my own children the value of
hard work and effort; set goals
and despite roadblocks that may
arise, never question your self-
confidence and self-worth, and
keep focused on attaining your
goals. Things truly worth it in
life seldom come easy and it is im-
portant to have grit and determi-
nation to succeed in the face of
challenges.
Now that he is moving on in
his very successful career, let us
thank him for all of his efforts at
HMS, and wish him the best of
luck in his new job! We also want
to welcome our new HMS Princi-
pal, Mr. Dennis Moroldo.
HADDONFIELD MIDDLE SCHOOL JUNE 2014
Photo by Bulldawg Bulletin Jr. Staff
At the May faculty meeting, teachers presented Dr. Priolo with a sur-
prise cake and gift to congratulate him on his recent appointment as
Haddonfield School District Director of Special Education. Students
and staff wish him well in his new position.
HMS Principal Gets Promoted
By SEDONA RYAN
Do you know what to do when
a hacker breaks into your email
account? Do you know how to de-
termine whether or not a web-
site is safe to use? Do you know
how to properly quote materials
if you copy and paste them?
With our world becoming so
technologically advanced, it is
important that young teens
learn these valuable skills. It is
as if kids are growing up in a
digital playground, with no one
on recess duty. This is why Dr.
Priolo, the Haddonfield Middle
School Principal, and Mrs.
Miller, the school media special-
ist, helped create the Digital Citi-
zenship program.
New this year, this class incor-
porates the typical library crite-
ria, such as call numbers, with a
new twist of technology skills.
Students in sixth grade visit the
library once every six-day-cycle
where they learn about hacking,
reliable sources, citing evidence,
the internet, and more. The chil-
dren also learn the best way to
do research, and how to avoid
spam in their inbox.
Lessons were developed by
Mrs. Miller, who teaches the
course to the students. She re-
flects, This class is designed
and being implemented so stu-
dents can understand the com-
plexity of the digital world and
learn how to become active, re-
sponsible, intelligent, and intel-
lectual members of the global
society that we live in today.
All in all, this revolutionary
course at HMS is just one leap
that we hope other schools will
take to help make their students
more aware.
Hopefully, as other schools
begin to take our lead, we can
make a difference in how teens
use technology. With enough
knowledge, maybe the 51% of 9-
12 year olds who know how to
block unwanted messages will
move up to 100%!
A New Class Explores What it Means to be a Digital Citizen
2 THE BULLDAWG BULLETIN JR. JUNE 2014
Photo by Bulldawg Bulletin Jr. Staf
HMS students achieved national recognition for excellent performance on the 2014 National Spanish Ex
aminations and were honored at the Board of Education meeting: (pictured left to right) Avery Williamson
Lucy Herdelin, Xochitl Ruiz, Sra. Pilla (teacher), Isaac Jacobowitz and Dr. Perry (Superintendent). Othe
high achieving students include Sonia Bu, Maddy Larkin, Liam Glennon and Helen Chung (not pictured).
Sixth Graders Visit
the Pompeii Exhibit
By GILLIAN KEITH
The sixth grade class of Had-
donfield middle school had an op-
portunity to spend one day in
Pompeii on their field trip to the
Franklin Institute on March 21st.
Many people know the story
about how Mount Vesuvius erupt-
ed without warning, and how the
people of Pompeii were not pre-
pared for the explosion. The ex-
plosion happened so suddenly, no
one had time to escape. The ash
and lava coated their bodies, and
smothered the town.
For a long period of time, the
city vanished under ash. Recently,
farmers discovered the once
thriving city.
As if frozen in time, Pompeii is
still captured in the period of the
eruption. Scientists can study the
preserved town and gather
knowledge about what the city
once was.
Before going to the exhibit, stu-
dents watched The Ring of Fire
in an IMAX theater to gather
knowledge about volcanoes. After
that, they toured the Pompeii ex-
hibit which displayed many inter-
esting artifacts such as silver-
ware, jewelry, paintings, sculp-
tures, and even a few body casts.
The exhibit really helped the stu-
dents understand the story of
Pompeii.
I learned so much! This field
trip was very interesting and was
a fun experience! shares a sixth
grader at HMS.
After touring the special exhib-
it, students were free to explore
the rest of the museum. A popu-
lar place to go was the Giant
Heart and the sports room.
All in all, the field trip was a
great success. Not only was the
field trip educational, but it was
fun as well!
HMS Spanish Students Earn Recognition
By AVERY WILLIAMSON
and MADDY LARKIN
The National Spanish Exami-
nation is the most widely used
test of Spanish in the United
States.
According to the NSE website,
over 150,000 students in grades 6
through 12 participate in the ex-
aminations.
Congratulations to several
world language students from
Haddonfield Middle School who
attained national recognition for
excellent performance on the 2014
National Spanish Examinations.
Students from Haddonfield
Middle School earned a total of 1
gold (Xochitl Ruiz), 2 silver
(Avery Williamson, Isaac Ja-
cobowitz), and 2 bronze medals
(Sonia Bu, Lucy Herdelin). Sever-
al students also won honorable
mentions, including 8th graders
Maddy Larkin, Liam Glennon
and Helen Chung.
Over 125,000 students take the
NSE every year. Only the top
Spanish students in the country
are part of the competition, said
Senora Pilla, Haddonfields direc-
tor of the exams, and even then
its extremely hard to score over
the 50th percentile.
Students took the exam in
March after months of practice.
It was definitely worth it, and be-
sides, it was fun, says Isaac Ja-
cobowitz, Silver Medal Winner.
All students who placed were in-
vited to a board meeting on May 8
to receive awards.
Students from HMS have a long
history of high achievement on
these exams.
The NSE is administered every
year in grades 6 through 12, and is
sponsored by the American Asso-
ciation of Teachers of Spanish
and Portuguese. So good luck to
middle and high school students
next year!
By CASSIDY CAO and NINA LILOIA
On your mark! Get set! Go! The
crowd full of kids and adults
sprinted onto Kings Highway to
reach their goal at the end of a
3km run, which is 1.8 miles long.
On May 2, people from Haddon-
field and surrounding towns
came together at the fifth annual
Chicken Run at HMS.
To run the race, participants
paid $25 and were given a shirt
and number. The money collected
was used to benefit Haddonfields
own Katie Van Arnam, a 3rd
grader at Central Elementary
School and Danny Hill, an eighth
grader at Medford Memorial.
Katie has Non-Hodgkins Lym-
phoblastic Lymphoma, and
Danny has been diagnosed with
Osteosarcoma.
Many participants came out to
support these kids. The event
began with a relay at 5:30 where
people ran around with hula
hoops, beach balls, and ribbon
wands. There were also many
tents with food and fun activities.
The 3K race started at 10:00 p.m.
when someone in the distance
shouted Go! and an enthusias-
tic man in a chicken costume
started running with the other
runners following him.
The race started as a competi-
tion, but ended with cooperation
amongst each other. With support
from the visitors on the sidewalks
of Kings Highway, the runners
were motivated to complete the
race.
Everyone pushed each other to
keep going, and new friends were
made. Not only were the runners
proud that they finished the race,
but they also raised money for a
good cause. As Haddonfield Mid-
dle School student Rachel Rozen-
feld described it, It was a lot of
fun!
After an evening of ice-cream,
cupcakes, and exercising, run-
ners went home feeling tired, but
happy. While having fun at the
Chicken Run, they raised money
for a good cause!
Fifth Chicken Run Raises
Money for Local Children
JUNE 2014 THE BULLDAWG BULLETIN JR. 3
By KELLY CAMPERSON
HMS Battle of the Books teams
have had a very successful year
winning first place in their com-
petitions against Lower Alloway
Creek and Pitman. Two eighth
grade teams competed in the
Camden County competition on
May 28th.
One team, called No limits,
includes Sedona Ryan, Jamie Mc-
Cormick, Penelope Sigloch, De-
laney Humes, Amy Poliero and
Lily Minor.
They have won every battle
they have competed in so far both
in HMS and in competitions
against other schools. Some of
the books they have read and
competed with include The Out-
siders, The Lightening Thief, and
Hidden Talents. Sedona stated, I
encourage other people to join be-
cause its a fun experience.
The other successful eighth
grade team which will move on to
the County competition includes
Jason Blau, Shea Enright, Liam
Glennon, Richie Glennon, AJ
Kawczynski, and Isaac Ja-
cobowitz.
The program is run by the li-
brarian, Mrs. Miller and sixth
grade teacher, Mrs. Hadden. It is
an opportunity for students of
each grade to read multiple books
and be competitive.
After students form a team of
about six people, they are given a
list of books to read and study.
Competitions and book selections
vary by grade level.
After reading the books stu-
dents compete in battles. Each
team is asked questions about the
books and the team captain an-
swers them based on feedback
from team members.
This program is great for read-
ers interested in a little competi-
tion. All of the students reported
that it has been a great experi-
ence.
Root for our teams in their next
competition or join a team of
your own next year if you can!
Battle of the Books
Junior Crew
Encourages Young Rowers
By ISABEL DIAVOLITSIS
The boat skims the surface of
the water like a dragonfly. Many
synchronized oars dip into the
water in a graceful arc. With a
push forward in the seat and then
a forceful shove back, you pull the
oars through the current. Acci-
dentally you catch a crab or lose
the rhythm of the rest of the row-
ers. When can this person be you?
On May 28 the Haddonfield High
School Crew Club will begin its
Junior Rowing Program.
The crew program shows the
participants all the basics of
being a rower - from using an
ERG machine, to running more
than a mile. Crew is a sport that
uses almost all the muscles in a
body, so the coaches begin with
exercises to strengthen and con-
dition the rowers until they are
physically ready to start on the
river.
Members are expected to be
able to carry the boat down from
the boathouse to the river, place it
gently on the water, and fit in the
oars.
Since crew is a team sport, the
boats have seats for eight. With a
high school coxswain and two
other high school crew club mem-
bers assisting, the eight members
of the boat will learn how to keep
in rhythm and turn around. At
the end of the program, the par-
ticipants will be able to race
against other teams.
All current seventh and eighth
graders are eligible to participate.
The program will be held from 4
to 6 p.m. at the Camden County
Boathouse on Park Drive in
Pennsauken. With the dates of
May 28 to May 30, June 3 to June
6, and June 10 to June 13, one can
anticipate and hope for some
warm weather. The cost is $275
and to be able to participate, there
is a mandatory swim test. For
more information on the Junior
Rowing Program, visit the Had-
donfield School District website.
Having experienced this program
myself, I know first-hand that this
is hard work, but an enjoyable
and interesting activity for the be-
ginning of the summer.
By ELIZABETH HILGEN
and ISABEL DIAVOLITSIS
If you happen to be passing by
HMS after school on May 9 and
noticed teal cupcakes, you wit-
nessed a fundraiser for a special
cause.
The color teal is the official
color for POTS, or Postural Or-
thostatic Tachycardia Syndrome.
Funds raised from the bake sale
supported an organization that
conducts research on this syn-
drome.
POTS is a form of Dysautono-
mia, which is any disease or mal-
function of the Autonomic Nerv-
ous System (ANS).
The ANS is important because
it helps maintain homeostasis.
Homeostasis means that the in-
ternal conditions remain stable.
The ANS helps maintain blood
pressure, heart rate, body temper-
ature, respiration, and more.
When the system is unbalanced
various symptoms can be the re-
sult including but not limited to
lightheadedness and fainting.
Currently 1 in 100 teens have
POTS.
Two eighth graders who were
diagnosed with the syndrome,
Bridget Courtney and Harrison
Shimberg, held this bake sale to
raise money and awareness. The
bake sale was a part of Harrisons
community service for his Bar
Mitzvah project.
Since I have supported the
POTS charity for two years, the
bake sale was the perfect opportu-
nity for my project, stated Harri-
son Shimberg.
Both Harrison and Bridget
helped make the cupcakes and
sold them outside of the middle
school.
October is Dysautonomia
awareness month, so everyone
get out there next October to help
find a cure. To find out more in-
formation about supporting the
syndrome you can also visit
www.dysautonomiainternation-
al.org.
Cupcakes for a Cure
Photo by Bulldawg Bulletin Jr. Staff
Local students use their literary knowledge to compete against each other in Battle of the Books compe-
titions. Pictured are students from Haddonfield Middle School, Pitman and Lower Alloway Creek.
Students compete in Battle of the Books
By IZZY MILLER
Adorable pet photographs dec-
orating the HMS hallways
brought smiles to students and
staff as they collected votes and
donations for the Animal Adop-
tion Center in Lindenwold, New
Jersey. The shelter is a non-profit,
volunteer staffed, and donation-
run organization that cares for
animals until they are placed in
homes. So far, HMS has helped
the shelter by collecting supplies
and raising money through con-
tests and bake sales.
For the Pet Photo Contest, stu-
dents submitted pictures of their
pets in the categories of cutest,
best-dressed, and funniest for the
cost of $1. Throughout lunch on
the week of March 10th to March
17th, students could buy 1 ticket
for 25 cents or 5 tickets for a dollar
to vote for the pet they thought
best fit the category. Votes were
then counted and tallied to find
the winners. The pet photographs
of four sixth grade students won
the contest. Luke Alleys Black
Labrador won the cutest pet
category. The best-dressed cate-
gory ended with a tie between
Antony Posts Golden Retriever,
Spinoza, and Carly Griffons Aus-
tralian Sheppard, Lola. Charlotte
Grace Georges Labradoodle, Mil-
lie, won the funniest category.
The entries are currently on
Edmodo for anyone interested in
seeing the pictures. Students who
submitted photographs can pick
them up from Ms. McKelvey.
In addition to funds raised
through the pet pictures, students
also collected much needed sup-
plies for the shelter. The students
at HMS assembled over 250 items
to donate to the shelter, including
dog food, toys, leashes and col-
lars. Will Tully, a member of Mr.
Delanos class, and Kathy Tully,
his mother, made notable contri-
butions to the project by starting
a Facebook collection drive,
which individually gathered the
most items out of the entire
school.
This drive helped Mr. Delanos
homeroom win first place out of
all of the HMS homerooms, earn-
ing the students a doughnut party
and a pet visit on Friday, May 2nd.
Students thought the Krispy
Kreme doughnuts were a deli-
cious treat!
They also really enjoyed the
visit from Pookie, a two year old
Pitbull from the Animal Adoption
Center. Pookie visited several
classes, in addition to Mr. De-
lanos, winning the hearts of
many students. Throughout the
day, multiple students expressed a
desire to adopt Pookie. Sixth
grader Gemma Miller said,
Pookie was adorable! He was
eager to see everyone and was
very friendly.
Many students also donated
their time and culinary skills by
making brownies, cookies, cup-
cakes, muffins and cake pops.
These treats were sold for one dol-
lar each on February 17 and 28.
Through the various fundrais-
ers HMS was able to donate $440
as well as many useful supplies to
the Animal Adoption Shelter. Ap-
plause goes out to Ms. McKelvey,
the 6th grade life skills teacher,
who organized this project along
with the sixth grade class at HMS
and Sara Brooks, the Animal
Adoption Center representative.
The project was a huge success
and it was cherished by the stu-
dents of HMS. We hope that it
will continue next year!
4 THE BULLDAWG BULLETIN JR. JUNE 2014
Advisor:
Mrs. Annette Sanchirico
Student Editor:
Joseph De Simone
Staff: Cassidy Cao, Kelly
Camperson, Joseph De Si-
mone, Isabel Diavolitsis,
Anna Fernands, Elizabeth
Hilgen, Gillian Keith, Maddy
Larkin, Nina Liloia, Izzy
Miller, Olivia Otto, Sedona
Ryan and Avery Williamson.
Thank you to the Haddon-
field Middle School adminis-
tration and Haddonfield Board
of Education for their support
of our newspaper.
HMS Principal: Dr. Gino Pri-
olo and Vice Principal Mrs.
Sandra Horwitz
BULLDAWG BULLETIN JR. STAFF
By OLIVIA OTTO
Parents and students of HMS
received an educational presenta-
tion on May 20th from guest
speaker Richard Guerry. As
founder of the Institute for Re-
sponsible Online and Cell Phone
Communication, this is his sec-
ond time visiting our district.
Guerry became interested in the
growing epidemic of cyber priva-
cy dangers after working in the
information technology field.
Now, he visits schools all over the
country teaching the conse-
quences of improper uses of so-
cial media.
His main focus for the assem-
bly is on social media awareness
and safety on the internet. He dis-
cussed topics like the growing
issue of cyber bullying and pre-
venting kids from giving away
private information online.
Eighth grader Cameron Wolschi-
na explains, This assembly is re-
ally necessary for teens because
of how much time they spend on-
line.
Eighth grade science teacher
Mr. Kozak added to this thought
saying, Its important that stu-
dents understand how public and
permanent the things they post
online are, and how detrimental
it can be to their future if they
misuse social media.
Everyone knows how involved
teenagers are with social media;
therefore, its important for par-
ents to be informed on some of
the potential dangers. The main
theme of the presentation is that
everything done online is public
and permanent, so you have to be
cautious. We live in a technologi-
cal world where information can
be stolen or abused easily. The
Haddonfield School District was
lucky to have this helpful semi-
nar, and Im sure everyone can
benefit greatly by thinking of
Richard Guerrys wise words be-
fore they post anything online.
Social Media Awareness Assembly
Photo by Bulldawg Bulletin Jr. Staff
HMS held a Pet Photo Contest to raise money for the Animal Adoption Center in Lindenwold. Student
winners (pictured left to right) include Luke Alley, Carly Griffon, Antony Post and Charlotte Grace.
Cute Pet Pictures Raise Money for Shelter
Lawyer-Lobbyist Richard S.
Mroz of Archer & Greiner P.C.,
one of New Jerseys largest law
firms, has been elected to the
Board of Directors of the New
Jersey Chamber of Commerce.
Mroz was elected to the board
by a vote of the NJCC Directors
in April. The next board meeting,
on June 3, will be his first meet-
ing as a member. He replaces
Archer & Greiner Chairman
James H. Carll, who served on the
board for more than three years.
In addition to his position with
Archer & Greiner, Mroz serves as
managing director of Archer
Public Affairs LLC in Trenton,
the law firms full-service govern-
ment and external affairs affili-
ate. Prior to entering the private
sector as a lawyer, lobbyist and
public affairs consultant, Mroz
held a number of high-ranking
government positions, including
chief counsel to former New Jer-
sey Gov. Christie Whitman.
The New Jersey Chamber of
Commerce was created in 1911 by
business leaders, including
Thomas Edison. The Board of Di-
rectors sets policy and direction
for the organization, which repre-
sents the varying interests of its
broad-based membership, rang-
ing from single-person, home-
based businesses to Fortune 500
companies with thousands of em-
ployees. It is considered one of
the premier professional organi-
zations in New Jersey.
Along with everyone at the
chamber, I thank Jim Carll for his
years of service on the board. I
feel honored to succeed him and
to have the opportunity to work
with so many luminaries of New
Jerseys business community,
Mroz said. I am eager to join
with my fellow directors, staff,
and all chamber members to pro-
mote a more competitive and
business-friendly New Jersey, and
to pursue our ultimate goals of
creating jobs and fostering eco-
nomic vitality.
In addition to serving as Gov.
Whitmans chief legal advisor,
Mroz has held numerous impor-
tant positions in government and
campaigns, including those of
Gov. Chris Christie, President
George W. Bush and U.S. Sen.
John McCains presidential run.
As head of APA and counsel to
Archer & Greiner, he provides
strategic counsel, representation
and advice on regulatory and gov-
ernmental affairs, project devel-
opment, financing, business de-
velopment, issues management,
corporate external affairs and re-
lated business law matters.
Among his many professional
and civic activities, Mroz has
served for more than a decade as
a member of the board of direc-
tors of the Federal Home Loan
Bank of New York, and is a mem-
ber of the boards Executive Com-
mittee. Part of the congressional-
ly chartered, nationwide Federal
Home Loan Bank System, the
bank assists community lenders
advance housing and growth in
New Jersey, New York, Puerto
Rico and the Virgin Islands.
Mroz also serves as a New Jer-
sey Commissioner on the
Delaware River & Bay Authority,
appointed by Gov. Chris Christie.
The bi-state agency, tasked with
promoting interstate transporta-
tion and commerce with
Delaware, oversees numerous fa-
cilities and projects, including the
Delaware Memorial Bridge and
five regional airports.
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On May 14 the home of Jim
and Laura Poliero was bustling
with more than 90 people, all of
whom came out to support the
Wellness Center of Urban-
Promise Ministries in Camden.
Co-chaired by Elizabeth Mangino
Wallace and Linda Giudice, the
event offered guests delectable
hors doeuvres, desserts and
wines, all donated by local restau-
rants and wine merchants.
A joint venture with First
Presbyterian Church, Haddon-
field, the mission of the Urban-
Promise Wellness Center is to re-
duce the impact of toxic stress on
Camden youth, providing the op-
portunity for optimal wellbeing
of body, mind and spirit.
Children growing up in Cam-
den are at extremely high risk for
experiencing prolonged stress
that overwhelms their capacity to
cope. In a recent survey of 64 Ur-
banPromise youth, 62 percent
have already lost a loved one to
accident or illness, 42 percent
have witnessed gun violence and
48 percent have a parent who lost
a job or couldnt find work.
Highlights of the evening in-
cluded remarks by Dr. Bruce
Main, founder and president of
UrbanPromise Ministries, as
well as interviews with three fe-
male students who attend Urban-
Promise Academy high school,
which boasts a 100 percent gradu-
ation rate for its seniors.
Attendees also heard from
Haddonfield resident Rebecca
Hilgen Bryan, Wellness Center
director, who worked more
than 20 years as a nurse practi-
tioner and taught at the Universi-
ty of Pennsylvania School of
Nursing prior to creating her di-
rector position in September,
2012.
The Wellness Center seeks to
reduce the impact of trauma by:
Increasing access to trau-
ma-informed counseling for
youth and families
Empowering youth, staff
and volunteers with knowledge
about the impact of toxic stress
Increasing resilience
among youth through peer lead-
ership opportunities
Additionally a 17-bed garden
has been built to help Urban-
Promise youth become food
smart, and a cadre of yoga vol-
unteers provides opportunities
for youth and staff to practice
mindful physical movement,
which has been shown to im-
prove behavior in the classroom.
In order to establish a finan-
cial base for stability, the Well-
ness Center is seeking sponsor-
ships at $75 per month or $900 per
year. Thats less than a daily cup
of coffee at Starbucks! Rebecca
has noted.
Also at this years event an
anonymous donor offered a
pledge of $25,000, which, if
matched, will fund hiring a full-
time social worker to provide
therapeutic counseling. Urban-
Promise is currently seeking
match funding.
Volunteers are also welcome,
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helping to maintain the garden
and offer cooking classes, as well
as health professionals willing to
offer individual or group therapy,
nutritional counseling or yoga
and massage.
More information about Ur-
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Wellness center hosts support event
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T HE HA DDO N F I E L D S U N
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CHEAP
8WEEP
Chimney CIeaning
MASONRY & CONCRETE
Specializing in all types of Masonry, Brick,
Block, Stucco & Chimney repairs
Concrete installed & repaired
Concrete Leveling-Mudjacking
French Drains All Work Guaranteed
Residental - No Job Too Small - Commercial
(609) 230-1682 (609) 268-9497
S & J Construction, LLC
Licensed & Full Insured NJ Lic # 13VHO5615400
NOW IS THE TIME TO CHECK YOUR CHIMNEY!
Family Owned & Operated
Concrete Masonry
All Phases of Concrete & Masonry Work
REPAIRS OF ALL TYPES
FREE EST./REAS. PRICES/REFS AVAIL.
A&M
MASONRY &
CONCRETE
1-800-883-3828
856-786-5229
REG# 13VH03811200
CLEANING BY STEPHANIE
House & Office Cleaning
Weekly, bi-weekly, Monthly
Linen changes, beds made,
low rates
20 years experience
call for appt. (609) 845-5922
Auto SaIes
Pine Grove
Brick BIock Stucco Stone Concrete
InstaII RepIace Repairs
No Job Too SmaII
609-346-5541
Fully nsured Registered
Since 1975 Third Generation Mason
Steps Chimneys Foundations
Sidewalks Patios Porches
French Drains 'Cultured Stone Specialist'
Brick & Stone Pointing
For all your masonry needs
MA8ONRY & CONCRETE
Lic. #13VH07331700
Local Company Based in Marlton for 35 years.
pinegrovemasonry@gmail.com
"The best cIeaning service
PeopIe Choice Award, since 2003!
European women. honest, very reIiabIe,
exceIIent job. Attention to detaiI.
Very reasonabIe rates! We start in 1994
and stiII have the same customers!
PIease caII, you won't regret it!
(856) 216-7400
$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
HORN MASONRY
& CONCRETE
(609) 760-3113
Brick Block Concrete
Driveways Sidewalks
Foundations 38 yrs. exp.
In A Loving Home
NOT A KENNEL!
Call Steven:
856-356-2775
www.
OUR HOME
DOG BOARDING.com
Your Dog
Dog Boarding
Concrete Masonry
A8PHALT CARE
COMPANY
Res|derl|a|/Correrc|a|
3pec|a||z|rg |r
Pav|ng & 8ea| 6oat|ng
0r|veways|Park|ng Lots
Call for a FREE Estimate
609-654-5030
emaiI@asphaItcareco.com
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
CELL 609-313-3606
WE BEAT MOST ESTIMATES
CHECK OUT THE SUN CLASSIFIEDS!
Carpet & FIooring
CARPETS
3 ROOM5 IN5YALLED
(wIth poddIng) Up to 40 yrds
Call
Jim
609-220-3370
MODERN CARPETS
$
699.
00
HARDWOOD FLOOR
REFINISHING AND CUSTOM
HARDWOOD FLOOR
INSTALLATIONS
Cell 609-238-2039
1lN8l8 08llk fl008l86
CIeaning
66 Mustang
SALE
289 auto 130.5k mi
candy apple red 1992
restorat|on ask|ng $13,500
609-654-9170
Org owner
66 Mustang
FamiIy Owned and Operated
WE SERVICE ALL MAKES & MODELS
Fully Insured Lic#13VH01362400
S10 OFF
Any Service
CaII
Cannot be combined. Must
present coupon at time of
service. Expires: 8/1/14.
S200 OFF
New Heater or
Air Conditioning
System InstaIIation
Cannot be combined. Must
present coupon at time of
Estimate. Expires: 8/1/14.
{856} 427-9334
SALES SERVICE INSTALLATION
FREE Estimates on New nstalls 0% Financing Available
HEATNG & AR CONDTONNG
CALL TO SCHEDULE YOUR
A/C CLEANING
Proudly serving the South Jersey area
for over 25 YEARS!
No Dispatch Fees Affordable Service Rates
Easy Payment Options
0% Financing Available FREE ESTIMATES
856-200-3296
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
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
Ouality 8ervice At A Price
That Won't You"
856-346-3388
www.gibsonelectrical.com
FREE E8TMATE8 NO JOB TOO 8MALLl
Residential Service Upgrades
Recessed Lighting
Backup Generators & Installs
856-304-3916
HOME REPAIR!
Roofing, Siding,
Windows & Doors, Stucco
Gutter Cleaning, Paint,
Powerwashing, Drywall & more!!
FREE ESTIMATES
www.jhstraincarpentry.com
Over
30 yr. exp.
SPRING HAS SPRUNG
LETS GET THINGS DONE!
Decks & Porches Decorative Trims Crown Moldings
Bookcases Custom Mantles Built-Ins Baths
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
I do quality & affordable home repairs,
locks, blinds, sheetrock repair, painting,
staining, pressure washing, fence repair,
mulch, stone, and much more.
Call 3B's HONEY DO SERVICES
And ask for Bruce.
856-296-5515
I CAN HELP WITH YOUR TO-DO LIST
Steve's
Home Repair
Siding Capping Painting
Gutters Carpentry & More
(856) 810-2182
Fully Licensed Insured
EIectricaI Services
LET THE
SUNS WORK
FOR YOU!
Call 856-427-0933
for Advertising Info.
Handyman Services
AIIordab|e Laodscap|og Serv|ce
Mowing * Mulching * Clean Ups
and More
Family Owned & Operated
Licensed and Insured
609-953-5884
F8 ST|NATS
SUMMIT
Trees, Shrubs, Pruning, Clean-ups, Mulch, Topsoil, Sod,
Grading, Paver, Patios, Walks, Walls, Stone, Ties,
Sprinklers installed-repaired, Underground Drainage
CALL MIKE 856-535-4946
l8kl8 l80$0Fl86
0l8 J0 fl8$
Chris's HauIing &
Landscaping
Yard Clean-up, Leaf Clean
Up, Bushes Trimmed,
Mulching,Gutter Cleaning,
Sheds & Decks Removed
Basements & Garages
Cleaned, Powerwashing
609-654-8871
Correnty's Lawn Svcs.
Specialist in Smaller
Property Maintenance
AffordabIe Pricing
Anthony 856-428-5262
Landscaping
FREE ESTIMATES
856-381-0249
NJ License #13VH06184500
CSI Group International
Absolutely all concrete problems solved
Repair and Restoration
Trip hazards eliminated
Cracks are our specialty.
Residential and Commercial Services
New Concrete
Decorative Concrete Power Washing
Stain Removal
Seal Coating
Home Improvement
856-429-8991
Call Today!
For all your home repairs. Locally owned & operated.
www.mrhandyman.com Lic. # NJ-HIC13VH03642600
OUTDOOR
Solutions
LANDSCAPING
Office: 856-267-5268
P.O.Box 49, Marlton, NJ 08053
Complete Design/Installation
& Lawn Maintenance
WOODCHUCKS WOODCHUCKS
Lawn Mower Service Parts Sales
Small Engine Repair
856-783-1111
HOLIDAY SERVICES
Free Estimates Fully Insured
Convenient Payment Plans
856-547-1006
SCOTTYS
LANDSCAPING
Spring Cleanups Lawn Maintenance
Mulching Tree Service
FREE Estimates Call:
609-413-3611
Zimmermann
Landscaping
Spring Cleanup
Mulching
Lawn Maintenance
856-906-2512
FREE ESTMATES
Concrete Repair GeneraI Contracting HVAC
Garage Sale
Farm Mall @ Indian Acres
June 7
SATURDAYS 8AM-2PM
RAINDATE SUNDAY
Tuckerton Rd., Medford
GIANT YARD SALE
Food, Flea Market, Crafters
609-953-0087
Garage SaIe
Yard SaIe
Saturday, June 7th
8:00am - 2:00pm
734 N. Lenola Road
Moorestown, NJ 08057
Rain Date: Sun. June 8th
ROOFING, SIDING,
GUTTERS, PAINTING,
DRYWALL,POWER WASHING
FREE ESTIMATES
Call 856-906-7413
CLASSIFIED JUNE 4-10, 2014 THE HADDONFIELD SUN 25
EVERLAST
SHEDS
Built in your yard
609-261-1888
everlastsheds.com
203 Rt. 530, Southampton
10%
OFF
Landscaping
Services Only
Exp. 6/30/14
Call 856-427-0933
to place your classified!
ASIAN MASSAGE
THERAPY
With Table Shower
New Beautiful Young Staff
609-859-1233
1816 Rt 70, Southampton
Paperhanging,
Removal & Painting
By Randy Craig
(856) 981-1359
www.rcpaperhangings.com
Lic. # 13VH05945366
Paperhanging
JH SHARPLESS EXCAVATING
Pools Removed & Filled In
Drainage Repair
Concrete & Asphalt Removal
Driveways Installed
609-268-9772 or
609-381-9674
Massage
Merchandise GeneraI
Lic.# 13VH01426900
Painting
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0ez|| !y Werk
Kczsenz||c |r|rc
I|rcnsc4 8 |nserc4
11l1l
JUDYS WALLPAPER
REMOVAL + PAINTING
609-714-6878
FREE ESTIMATES
Schedule Now
Professional & Clean Service
Painting
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.
www.filanconner.com
856-200-3297
Lic.# 12134
E
x
p
ir
e
s
6
/3
0
/1
4
.
20% OFF
PLUMBING REPAIRS
QUICK SERVICES
WE CAN HELP!
Plumbing Heating Drain Cleaning
HIC # 13VH02370600
Quick Service
856-429-2494
NJRMP 9325-Don Nelson
South Jersey Service
POOLS
New Rebuild Service
Open Close Liners
Paint Removals
Patios Decks
Call: 908-359-3000
NOW OFFERING
EXTERIOR PAINTING
AT CONTRACTOR PRICING
(609) 320-9717
Quality Work at a Reasonable Price
NJ Lic# 13VH00929000
Pauls Painting of Medford
270-2527
PETES
POWER WASHING
& MOLD REMOVAL
(
8
5
6
)
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
Powerwashing
If youre reading your
competitors ad?
Whos making money
YOU OR THEM?
Advertise with us!
Special Classified offers available.
Dont delay! Call today!
(856) 427-0933
INTO ACTION!
$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 6/30/14.
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
811000
0992400
Roofing
DIAMOND
ROOFING
Shingle Cedar Shake Rubber
Hot Asphalt Skylites & Repairs
(609) 268-9200
Lic.# 13VH01716900
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!
NJ LIC. # 13VH00102300
CLASSIFIED 26 THE HADDONFIELD SUN JUNE 4-10, 2014
Landscaping Cont'd Pet Care PIumbing PooI Services
If youre reading your
competitors ad?
Whos making money
YOU OR THEM?
Advertise with us!
Special Classified offers available.
Dont delay! Call today!
(856) 427-0933
INTO ACTION!
$50 OFF
Expires 6/30/14.
NEW CUSTOMER SPECIAL!
ll $l$08$ 18ll
80 l80$0Fl 8f 1000 ll0
Pruning, Topping and Removal
Guaranteed To Beat Any Written Estimate
24 Hr. Emergency/Insurance Work
84Z400Z
EARLY SPRING SPECIALS
Lic.# 13VH01302800
FREE ESTIMATES!
LANDSCAPING
CONCRETE PAVERS
(609} 8S9-8488
(8S6} 422-0088

& RmOVAL
Tree Service
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
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
Expert
Tree Care
by Dave Macne il
Trimming, Removal,
Land Clearing
Fully Insured, Quality Work
Serving Medford &
Tabernacle Area
for 25 Years
609-859-1506
National/American Waterproofing
French/Trench Drains Sump pumps
Back up systems WaII repair
856-767-4443
www.americanwatermanagement.com.
Lic # 13VH06045200
Waterproofing Tutoring
Barbara BoIand Tutoring
SPECALZNG N MATH &
SCENCE
AT THE HGH SCHOOL &
COLLEGE LEVEL
SAT&ACT TEST PREP
NDVDUALZED TO
ADDRESS THE
SPECFC NEEDS OF
YOUR STUDENT
609-206-5364
Ocean City New Jerseys #1 Real Estate Team!
The Team You Can Trust!
Matt Bader
Cell 609-992-4380
Dale Collins
Cell 609-548-1539
Let the Bader-Collins Associates make all of your Ocean City
dreams come true! If you are thinking about BUYING, SELLING or
RENTING, contact us for exceptional service and professionalism.
3160 Asbury Avenue Ocean City, NJ 08226
Office: 609-399-0076 email: bca@bergerrealty.com
Unique extra wide 2000+ sq ft
townhouse with living area on top
level. Decks off all bedrooms,
living room and dining room.
Three car garage plus storage area
& enclosed inside shower. Walk to
beach, boardwalk, stores &
churches. Great rental, 2nd home
or year round location. This
property has it all! Park your car
and walk to everything. Call for
more details.
$679,900
1403 ASBURY AVE
CLASSIFIED JUNE 4-10, 2014 THE HADDONFIELD SUN 27
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
CLASSIFIED 28 THE HADDONFIELD SUN JUNE 4-10, 2014
Ninety Tanner Street Haddonfield, NJ 08033
R
E
D
U
C
E
D
LENNY, VERMAAT
& LEONARD
I N C O R P O R A T E D
R E A L T O R S
Ron Woods, GRI, SFR, ABR
Associate Broker
Direct: (856) 428-9677 ext. 241
Cell: (856) 979-6555
Fax: (856) 385-7115
rwoods@lvlrealtors.com
2012 REALTOR OF THE YEAR for The New Jersey Association of Realtors
& The Burlington Camden County Association of Realtors
HADDONFIELD
A grand home built for family, friends, and entertaining. This gracious three-story center-hall
Colonial home is situated on a beautiful large lot and is located on a desired tree-lined street.
The home boasts a large formal living room and dining room, recently remodeled kitchen
with granite countertops and premium appliances, sunny den, family room with full wet bar,
six bedrooms, three full baths and a powder room, multiple zoned heating and air condition-
ing, a rear yard with a deck and brick patio, and a two car garage. Call for additional informa-
tion. Ask for Ron Woods at 856-428-9677 ext. 241. Offered for $795,000.
Ninety Tanner Street,
Haddonfield, NJ 08033
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
Call us at
(856) 427-0933.
Well shine light
on your business!
CLASSIFIED JUNE 4-10, 2014 THE HADDONFIELD SUN 29
Wanted to Buy
CASH FOR JUNK CARS
$ Top Dollar Paid $
Same Day/Wknd Pickup
On time for appts.
Call (856)767-7005
LET THE SUNS
WORK FOR YOU!
Call 856-427-0933
for Advertising Info.
$ $ $


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
ORIENTAL - ASIAN ITEMS
Pa|nt|ngs - Pr|nts
COLLECTIBLES
1 Pc to Contents
Gar - Bsmt - |tems
CALL GINA"
856-795-9175
609-471-8391
RLAL1ORS
Ninety 1anner Street Haddonfield, New Jersey
LENNY, VERMAAT
LEONARD
I N C O R P O R A T E D
Visit www.lvlrealtors.com to tour our many properties
HADDONFIELD 26-26 Tanner Street
Colonial twins with combined 3,000 sq. ft. and 6 parking spaces. Will not be sold
individually. Current non-professional office use can continue + residential/apts.,
home occupations, restaurants and daycare. Two blocks to Hi-Speedline.
$479,000(6194180)
BARRINGTON 208 Willmont Avenue
Great Ranch Style Home featuring an entry foyer, formal LR w/crown moldings, dining
area, eat-in kitchen, 3 bedrooms, full bath, rear arbor covered patio, pergola, some
replacement windows and a 10 x 16 storage shed.
$155,000(6386787)
CHERRY HILL 1201 Fulwood Road
Beautiful, move in condition Ranch Style Home located in the Barclay neighborhood of Cherry Hill. This home features 3
bedrooms, 1 being a master suite, 2 full baths, living room with fireplace, formal dining room, updated kitchen, laundry
area, 2 car attached garage, EP Henry two level patio is and close to major highways and shopping.
$284,000(6223816)
CHERRY HILL 513 Railroad Blvd.
Two Story 5 bedroom, 1.5 bath Bungalow Style Home that features an enclosed front porch, formal living
room and dining room, remodeled eat-in kitchen, first floor laundry room, remodeled full bath, three bed-
rooms down and two bedrooms up, replacement windows, security system and under drained basement.
$155,000(6306370)
HADDONFIELD 587 Coles Mill Road
Three story Contemporary with natural landscaping & views of Cooper
River. Open floor plan, cathedral ceilings & lots of glass, 4 bedrooms, 2
baths, family room, 2 decks & more. One block to nature trails &
jogging/biking paths.
$439,000(6196543)
CHERRY HILL 140 Uxbridge
Great Uxbridge end unit Ranch Style Condo with formal LR & DR, updated eat-in kitchen, 2 nice
sized bedrooms, 2 full baths, c/a, fireplace, vaulted ceiling skylight & 2 assigned parking spaces.
Great community that is centrally located with easy access to Phila, shore, major roads & shopping.
$154,900(6356887)
Gary Vermaat
428-9677 x 243
Gary Vermaat
428-9677 x 243
BARRINGTON 1025 WAYNE ROAD
This deceivingly spacious custom designed Cape Cod in Tavistock Hills has 4 BRS & 3 full BAS
including a MBR suite, a large family room with a cathedral ceiling & FP plus a den. There is also
zoned heat, C/A, a fenced yard, paver patio, detached garage & some mobility modifications.
$289,000(6382199)
Mark Lenny
428-9677 x 239
Mark Lenny
428-9677 x 239
Mark Lenny
428-9677 x 239
Gary Vermaat
428-9677 x 243
Gary Vermaat
428-9677 x 243
Visit www.lvlrealtors.com or text LVL to 64842 to tour our Haddonfield Properties.
LENNY, VERMAAT
LEONARD
I N C O R P O R A T E D
RE ALTORS
GARY VERMAAT
Broker of Record, Owner
MARK LENNY
Broker/Owner
239 Ardmore Avenue
Beautiful 2 & half story Dutch Colonial home with some
environmentally green upgrades & renovations. Features 3 or
4 BRs, formal LR & DR, eat-in kitchen, family room, screened
porch, 1.5 baths, full basement & 1 car garage.
$436,000 (6373056)
CaII Gary Vermaat at 428-9677 x243
315 Maple Avenue
This center hall Colonial has it all! Two story addition, remodel-
ing & lots of newer upgrades provide fabulous lifestyle choices
for you and your family. 5 BRs, & 3.5 BAs, 34 ft. family room,
huge eat-in gourmet kitchen, 3 FP, custom tile work & gorgeous
HW floors. Absolutely move-in condition.
$879,900 (6383543)
CaII Mark Lenny at 428-9677 x239
Come Home to
Haddonfield
856-428-5150 Ninety Tanner Street Haddonfield, NJ
269 Merion Avenue
Great 5 BR, 2.5 BA 2 story Colonial that features a formal LR &
DR, kitchen w/breakfast room, family room, study/den, master
suite, storage attic, full basement & 1 car attached garage.
$540,000 (6383528)
CaII Gary Vermaat @ (856)428-9677 x 243
27 West End Avenue
This 3-story Victorian, circa 1900, has everything for today`s
lifestyles with 5 BRS & 2.5 BAS including a MBR suite, FR
& carriage house that has a 2 car garage & 2 BR apt.
Walk to town, shops, schools & Speedline.
$729,000 (6386004)
CaII Mark Lenny at 428-9677 x239
229 West Euclid Avenue
Cape Cod style home located in the desirable Elizabeth Haddon
section of Historic Haddonfield near the Patco Hi-speedline &
downtown Haddonfield. This home features formal LR & DR,
eat-in kitchen, screened porch, 3 nice sized bedrooms, partially
finished basement & 1 car attached garage.
$365,000 (6386001)
CaII Gary Vermaat at 428-9677 x243
125 Warwick Road
Three story Dutch Colonial with 6 bedrooms & 1.5 baths on
a huge .47 acre lot. Needs updating but is priced
accordingly. An opportunity to restore this home to
its original grandeur!
$429,000 (6303358)
CaII Mark Lenny at 428-9677 x239
212 Washington Avenue
Three Story Victorian Duplex located in Historic Haddonfield. 1st floor features a
formal LR & DR, eat-in kitchen, 2 BRs, full bath & laundry closet. 2nd & 3rd
floors feature 3-4 BRs, 2 storage rooms, entry foyer, formal LR room, eat-in
kitchen, full bath & laundry room. Full basement entered through Bilco doors &
detached 2 car garage w/driveway parking. Located near public transportation,
great school system, major highways & shopping.
$525,000 (6358803)
CaII Gary Vermaat at 428-9677 x243
24 West End Avenue
This 16 room Grand Victorian, Circa 1890, has 7 BRS & 3.5
BAS including a FR & den plus a 2-story Carriage House.
Architecturally rich detail work inside & out.
Close to Speedline & town.
$829,000 (6376364)
CaII Mark Lenny at 428-9677 x239
(856) 310-4958
www.maidrightcherryhill.com