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APRIL 22–28, 2015

Double play for Shawnee softball
Twin sisters and seniors Connor and Taylor Gilligan own Renegade records

Compassionate Friends
Therapeutic Riding
Center on the search
for new volunteers

By MIKE MONOSTRA
The Sun
Twin sisters and Shawnee
softball seniors Connor and Taylor Gilligan have a lot in common.
The two have played softball
together since the age of 3. They
have the same group of friends,
share many of the same interests
and are competitive both on and
off the diamond.
They also happen to be two of
the best hitters in Shawnee softball history.
Last season was a landmark
year for the Gilligans, as Taylor
broke the school record for most
career home runs and Connor
broke the school record for most
career runs batted in.
This year, the sisters are hoping to be key pieces in leading
the Renegades to an Olympic
Conference championship.
Softball has been a part of the
Gilligans’ lives ever since they
remember.
“We started with t-ball at 3
years old and at 7 years old we
started with travel,” Taylor said.
“We’ve just been playing together ever since.”
Connor and Taylor both made
the Shawnee varsity team as
freshmen in 2012. Even though
they were younger than most of

Volunteers
saddle up

By SEAN LAJOIE
The Sun

Conference first team as freshmen.
Taylor has been the team’s
starting catcher for the past four
years, while Connor plays third

“Volunteering is fun and rewarding,” Nancy RoswelI said. “I
am inspired as I watch the
progress of the riders, seeing
tasks that were once challenges
become accomplishments.”
Roswell is a Medford resident
of eight years who dedicates most
of her free time to a kind-hearted
cause.
The Compassionate Friends
Therapeutic
Riding
Center
opened in 2007, and Roswell
joined the program the following
year. It is a non-profit organization that provides therapeutic
horseback riding lessons to special needs children and adults.
It originally began at Flora Lea
Farm where Roswell started with
the organization.
Since then, it has moved to
Seafra Farm. Roswell has continued to volunteer at the organization despite the relocation.
“I love riding and being around
horses, and I also enjoy working

please see SISTERS, page 10

please see PROGRAM, page 7

MIKE MONOSTRA/The Sun

Twin sisters Connor and Taylor Gilligan have played softball together for the Shawnee Renegades for
the past four seasons. Connor owns the program’s career RBI record, while Taylor is the program’s alltime home run leader. For more photos of the Gilligans and their teammates, see page 13.
their teammates, the two always
felt part of the team.
“The first few scrimmages
were intimidating, but I remember we were on the bus to Northern Burlington and we just
clicked,” Connor said. “Everyone

was really accepting, and we felt
like a part of a team.”
Both sisters were a huge part
of Shawnee’s success in 2012 as
the Renegades won an Olympic
Conference championship. Both
were named to the all-Olympic

INSIDE THIS ISSUE
‘Miles of Hope’
Residents can walk/run
for autism April 25. PAGE 16

Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . 19-23
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Police Report . . . . . . . . . . . . 4

W E B E AT E V E R Y W R I T T E N O F F E R …

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2 THE MEDFORD SUN — APRIL 22–28, 2015

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Many scientific expeditions
have been made during the past
10 years to study plastic in the
world’s oceans and seas.
There are many sources of
ocean plastic such as beaches,
storm drains, rivers, streams,
creeks, overflowing trash con-

tainers, landfills, cemeteries,
ocean vessels, litterbugs, etc. In
Medford, plastic enters the Rancocas Creek directly from litter
and storm drains.
Medford storm drains receive
plastic from overflowing trash
containers and litter.

The Rancocas Creek empties
into the Delaware River and the
plastic is transported to the Atlantic Ocean.
A visit to the Palmyra Cove Nature Park on the Delaware River
is a real eye opener. A significant
amount of plastic washes up on
the beach at Palmyra Cove Nature Park each and every day.
This plastic is en route to the
Atlantic Ocean.
Many attempts have been made
to measure the amount of plastic
in the ocean, however, this has
met with limited success because
ocean plastics come in a variety
of sizes (many ocean plastics continually break into smaller and
smaller pieces) and exist at various ocean depths, including
ocean bottoms.
One measurement of plastic in
the Great Pacific Garbage Patch
yielded 750,000 bits of plastic per
square kilometer.
There is still much to be
learned about ocean plastic, however, some scientists believe that
it is a catastrophe in the making.
A few steps everyone can take
to reduce ocean plastic are –
1.) Avoid using plastic bags (sea
turtles mistake them for jellyfish). Jellyfish also ingest plastic.
2. Drink water from reusable
bottles or drinking glasses.
3. Recycle/ do not overfill trash
containers/ do not litter. To learn
more about this important issue,
Google ”plastic in the oceans.”

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with after you’re gone.

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4 THE MEDFORD SUN — APRIL 22–28, 2015

Police make eluding arrest
Roofing Tear Offs & Reroofs • Skylights
Design/Build your Additions (your plan or ours)
Cedar & Mahogany Decks • Trex Decks • Vinyl Railings
Windows • Doors • Finished Basements • Kitchens

On April 3 at 9:08 a.m., the Medford Township Police initiated a
motor vehicle stop on a 2001
Lexus at the intersection of state
Route 70 and Jennings Road for a
speeding violation. The suspect

A U T O M O T I V E

Route 70 and Route 541 (Main
Street) eastbound, where the suspect was taken into custody without further incident. The suspect was
charged with eluding
police, speeding, operating without a license
and released pending court.

police
report

on campus

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vehicle initially pulled to the
shoulder of the roadway but then
accelerated
away
from the stop and continued eastbound on
Route 70. Police were
able to locate the suspect vehicle a short
time later at the intersection of

S E R V I C E

Megan Ross of Medford was
named to the dean's list for the
Fall 2014 semester at Saint Mary's
College.

Alexis Gordon of Medford was
inducted into Phi Eta Sigma during Honors Week at Widener University in March.

Send us your Medford news
Email us at news@medfordsun.com. Call us at 856-427-0933.

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THE MEDFORD SUN — APRIL 22–28, 2015

in our opinion

Help us help local organizations
We’re looking for your feedback on what non-profits to support

108 Kings Highway East
Haddonfield, NJ 08033
856-427-0933
Dan McDonough Jr.
chairman of elauwit media

bout 10 years ago, we started a
contest of sorts that helped us
give back to the community of
Haddonfield.
In the contest, we ask residents of
Haddonfield – which, at the time, was
one of the only towns where we had a
newspaper – to submit short essays
telling the community why a local nonprofit group deserved to receive a donation. We gathered all the nominating
essays, published them and held a community-wide vote to see who was most
deserving.
After we tallied the votes, we donated $500 to the organization that won,
and we also gave $100 to the person
who wrote that particular essay. For
us, this contest – which we called The
Ray of Hope – was a way for us to give
back to the community in an extremely impactful way.
The smaller organizations that re-

A

Who deserves the support?
We want your input as to what
organization in town is most deserving
of a donation from The Ray of Hope
Fund. Send us a nominating letter to the
email address at the right.

ceived nominations – such as a Cub
Scout troop, a garden club, a senior citizens club or a book reading club –
often do as much for the community as
the larger, more well-known non-profits do, but they just don’t receive the
same attention, or financial backing.
We’re not saying that the March of
Dimes, Red Cross or other non-profits
don’t support worthy causes or are not
deserving of donations; we’re just saying the $500 we were donating had
more of an impact on the local town
organizations, since they operate with
a much smaller budget.
Last year, as we celebrated our com-

pany’s 10th anniversary, with now 10
newspapers that we publish, we expanded on this idea by creating The
Ray of Hope Fund – a part of the Community Foundation of South Jersey –
to make similar micro-donations to
community organizations that have a
significant impact in the neighborhoods they serve.
We’ve been collecting tax-deductible
donations over the last year, and are
still collecting them online at
http://elauw.it/rayofhopefund.
Now, we’re about ready to start distributing some of this money. But first,
we need your input.
What organization in town do you
think is deserving of a donation from
The Ray of Hope Fund? Send your
nominations to the email address at
the right. Your input is key in helping
us help the community you live in, and
the community we serve.

Pathways to Learning at Medford Leas this spring
Medford Leas has announced its Pathways to Learning spring 2015 lineup of
events. The schedule includes concerts, lectures, dramatic presentations, workshops
and gatherings.
“Every season, we search for different
events that will capture the eye of the community as well as our residents,” said Jane
Weston, community relations director.
Medford Leads is a not-for-profit, over-55
community that attracts older adults from
fields such as teaching, corporate public affairs, marketing, engineering, government
and more.
“Because we have so much talent here,
our residents come up with events in so
many areas and they often go about making them happen,” Weston said.
“Generating Buzz” is the presentation

by the founding head of the Oprah Winfrey
Leadership Academy for Girls in South
Africa. Joan Cannady Countryman served
as head of the school in 2006 and 2007. She
will speak on May 2 at 11 a.m. in the Medford Campus Theater. There is no fee to attend.
Another large event will be “Etty,” a onewoman play based on the diaries and letters of Etty Hillesum, a young Dutch Jewish woman who began a diary to help with
depression during the most horrific days of
the Nazi takeover. Susan Stein, who teaches dramatic literature, playwriting and the
history and literature of the Holocaust, is
the performer. “Etty” will be performed at
the Medford Campus Theater on May 9 at
11 a.m. There is now cost to attend.
For those interested in New Jersey histo-

ry, Michael Gabriele will present “The History of New Jersey Diners” on May 30 at 11
a.m.
Most of Medford Leas’ spring events are
free, but registration is required at
www.medfordleas.org.
• The Gardening Guru Series: April 22,
29 and May 6 at 10 a.m. at Medford Campus
Theater.
• Writing Your Life Story: May 1 and 15
at 10 a.m. at Medford Campus Holly Room.
The course focuses on the why and how of
legacy writing and how to find your voice.
Learn the tools that will help you tell and
preserve your story. The fee is $25 for members and $50 for non-members.
• Sinfonia Orchestra concert: May 17 at
2:30 p.m. at Medford Campus Theater. Fee
is $10.

Tim Ronaldson

Joe Eisele

executive editor

publisher

interim manaGinG editor

Kristen Dowd
Sean Lajoie
art director Stephanie Lippincott
advertisinG director Arlene Reyes
medford editor

chairman of the board

Russell Cann
chief executive officer Barry Rubens
vice chairman Michael LaCount, Ph.D.
elauwit media Group
publisher emeritus
editor emeritus

Steve Miller
Alan Bauer

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 08055 ZIP
code.
If you are not on the mailing list, six-month
subscriptions are available for $39.99. PDFs
of the publication are online, free of charge.
For information, please call 856-427-0933.
To submit a news release, please email
news@medfordsun.com. For advertising
information, call 856-427-0933 or email
advertising@medfordsun.com. The Sun
welcomes suggestions and comments from
readers – including any information about
errors that may call for a correction to be
printed.
SPEAK UP
The Sun welcomes letters from readers.
Brief and to the point is best, so we look for
letters that are 300 words or fewer. Include
your name, address and phone number. We
do not print anonymous letters. Send letters
to news@medfordsun.com, via fax at 856427-0934, or via the mail. You can drop
them off at our office, too.
The Sun reserves the right to reprint your
letter in any medium – including electronically.

APRIL 22–28, 2015 – THE MEDFORD SUN 7

Program looking for volunteers

• Wills/Estates
• Divorce
• Real Estate

PROGRAM
Continued from page 1
with children, so this gives me
the chance to blend the two activities,” Roswell said.
The program was started by
Sherri Briggs, who still runs the
program. Briggs is a certified
Professional Association of Therapeutic Horsemanship instructor, while Roswell helps mainly as
a volunteer along with everyone
else who is involved in the program.
“The volunteers primarily
help guide the horse and student
throughout the ride,” Roswell
said. “The amount of ‘side walkers’ and ‘leaders’ used in a ride
depends on the efficiency of that
particular student.”
For students to join, they must
fill out a form and send it to Briggs. After the form is received,
they come in for an evaluation
and are placed in the appropriate
class based on their abilities.
Classes typically run for about
30 minutes and contain two students, three as a maximum.
There are 25-30 students total in
the program.
In November, Roswell took
over the role of volunteer coordinator, looking to grow the volunteer base at CFTRC.

“We are really looking to grow
the program,” Roswell said. “Getting the word out and getting people to come out and volunteer is
tough.
“Everyone is so busy nowadays, divvying their time up in so
many different directions, it
makes it hard to find people who
have some free time to help out.”
One
particular
volunteer
Roswell couldn’t say enough
about was Vince Dispenza.
Dispenza often comes out even
when he is not necessarily needed. The volunteers are scheduled
for specific days on Saturday
mornings and Monday evenings.
“Depending on the schedule or
the weather, there are weeks
when there may not be lessons.
Vince still comes out, often several times a week, to help work
around the farm and with the
horses. Vince has also recently
taken on more responsibilities in
helping to grow CFTRC,” Roswell
said.
Despite some of the difficulties
the organization faces, Roswell is
optimistic about the future.
They currently have four program horses, which limits the
number of students they are able
to reach. The more horses they
have, the more students they are
able to help. They have also recently
begun
doing
more
fundraising to help make some

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“The future of CFTRC is looking very exciting. Now if I could
just find more volunteers!”
Roswell said.
To volunteer, call Roswell at
(609) 410-0591.

• Municipal Court

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CALENDAR

PAGE 8

THURSDAY APRIL 23
Yoga Pretzels: Ages 6-12. 4:30 p.m.
at Pinelands Branch Library. Yoga
Pretzels is a fun and vibrant way
to get kids bending, breathing,
twisting, and stretching. Kids will
find their connection with the
universe though playful poses.
Kids will generate warmth and
energy within and translate it into
the world around them through a
series of Sun Salutations. Guided
meditation at the end of the session will help kids develop focus,
self-awareness and a sense of
calm. Please be sure to have the
children wear comfortable,
breathable clothes and bring a
yoga mat or a large towel to use
as a mat. Registration required.
Visit www.bcls.lib.nj.us/calendar/
yoga-pretzels-5.

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Issues Unique to Female Athletes:
Free seminar. Registration and
light fare from 6:30 to 7 p.m.
Presentation 7 to 7:45 p.m.
Expert panel Q&A 7:45 to 8 p.m.
Breakthru Physical Therapy & Fitness, with a location in Medford,
will host this free seminar at its
Voorhees location, 701 Cooper
Road, Suite 12. Led by Dr. Trina
Lisko, D.O. of the South Jersey
Sports Medicine Center. For athletic trainers, coaches and parents. Topics to include ACL tears
and knee injury, orthopedic
issues/amenorrhea, concussions
and more. For more information
call (856) 346.0526.

SATURDAY APRIL 25
Pokemon Battle Bash: Ages 7-12. 10
a.m. at Pinelands Branch Library.
Join Mr. Will for fun-filled Pokemon battle with other Pokemon
trainers. Bring your Nintendo
DS/DSi/3DS system and Pokemon Black/White &/or X/Y to participate. Registration required.
Visit
www.bcls.lib.nj.us/calendar/pokemon-battle-bash-2.
Pinelands Preservation Alliance’s
10th Annual Native Plant Sale:
11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Pinelands
Preservation Alliance Headquarters, Bishop Farmstead, 17 Pemberton Road, Southampton
Township. The Pinelands Preservation Alliance is offering the sale
of trees, shrubs and wildflowers
native to the NJ Pinelands and
South Jersey. Also, exhibitors,
Pinelands photo exhibit, and free
raffle for cool prizes. Free admis-

sion. Sponsored by the Pinelands
Preservation Alliance. Questions,
call (609) 859-8860, ext. 26, or
email
ryan@pinelandsalliance.org.

SUNDAY APRIL 26
Sundays On Stage: 2 p.m. at the
Burlington County Library in
Westampton. The John Byrne
Band, led by former Patrick’s
Head front man and Dublin
native, John Byrne, takes its influences from The Chieftains, Bob
Dylan and Planxty. Byrne’s original compositions offer his take on
modern Celtic music honoring
the musical and lyrical traditions
of his native and adopted homes.

MONDAY APRIL 27
Toddler Time: Ages 2-3. 10:30 a.m.
at Pinelands Branch Library. Toddlers are invited to join Ms.
Danielle for stories, songs and a
craft or activity. Registration
required.
Visit
www.bcls.lib.nj.us/calendar/toddler-time-8.
Spider-Man/Human Torch: Ages 712. 4 p.m. at Pinelands Branch
Library. Join Mr. Rick for an iPad
delivered, big-screen reading of
all-new, old-school, hijinks-filled
adventures featuring your friendly, neighborhood Spider-Man and
his pal/rival, the Human Torch.
Feel free to come dressed as your
favorite superhero. Registration
required.
Visit
www.bcls.lib.nj.us/calendar/spider-manhuman-torch.

APRIL 22–28, 2015
Survivors of Suicide: Fellowship
Alliance Chapel, 199 Church Road.
7 p.m. Call 953-7333 ext. 309 for
information.
Oneness Blessing: Center for Conscious Living, 302 N. Washington
St., Suite 101E, 7 p.m. Call (856)
722-LOVE for information.
Pre-natal Yoga: 6 to 7:15 p.m. at The
Sanctuary for Yoga, 43 S. Main St.,
Medford. Call (609) 953-7800 for
more information.

TUESDAY APRIL 28
Junior Lego Club: Ages 5-9. 4 p.m.
at Pinelands Branch Library. Join
the newly formed Junior Lego
Club, especially for the younger
Lego builders. Kids can work individually or in teams to create this
month's challenge. Please do not
bring your own Legos. Registration
required.
Visit
www.bcls.lib.nj.us/calendar/junior
-lego-club-0.
Family Movie Night: “The Incredibles”: Family. 6:30 p.m. at the
Pinelands Branch Library. Bring
the whole family to the library for
this month's feature, "The Incredibles" (115 min.). Snacks and beverages may be served, but feel
free to bring your own goodies
and blanket to get comfy. Registration
required.
Visit
www.bcls.lib.nj.us/calendar/family-movie-night-incredibles.
Medford-Vincentown Rotary Club
meeting: 6:30 p.m. at Medford
Lakes Country Club, Medford
Lakes. For more information visit
www.mvrotaryclub.org.

APRIL 22–28, 2015 – THE MEDFORD SUN 9

Berry Basket Quilt
Guild doing great
things in Medford
By SHERRY BROWN
Special to The Sun
I serve on the Community Outreach Committee for the Berry
Basket Quilt Guild in Medford.
We make and donate pillowcases
for cancer kids, quilts for our soldiers, quilts for babies at Virtua
Hospital and quilts for the families in need in our community.
One of the charities that we support is Quilts For Kids, Inc. We
were thrilled to be able to link up
with the non-profit www.quiltsforkids.org, a charity that donates
our handmade patchwork quilts
to children in need across America. Having the knowledge that a
quilt I made will help comfort an-

other in need in my community
makes me feel like one person can
make a difference.
Well, put that one person together with a group of quilters
and we have the opportunity to
make quite an impact in our community.
Just seeing their faces light up
with excitement as we give them
a quilt is reason enough to make a
quilt! Together this guild helps
make a difference in the lives of
so many others, and that is why I
volunteer.
Do you have a story about a local
volunteer you would like to share
with The Sun? Email us at
news@medfordsun.com.

10 THE MEDFORD SUN — APRIL 22–28, 2015

OPEN 7 DAYS

Sisters have become leaders

FFill
ill 4 b
ags of
of any
any
bags
Bulk
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Stone for
for $1
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(While they last. Bags approx. 50lbs.
Some restrictions apply.)

SISTERS
Continued from page 1

Prompt
P
ro m p t
D e liv e r y
Delivery
S e r v ic e
Service
• Mulch

• Palletized Stone

• Drainage Products

SPRING
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(Red, Black, Brown)

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base and pitches. The relationship between the two is most apparent when Connor is in the
pitcher’s circle. Taylor said the familiarity she has with Connor
makes it easy for the pair to work
as a battery.
“I can be harder on her than
other people,” Taylor said. “I can
tell her ‘Come on, I know you can
do this, let’s go.’ I expect a lot out
of her and she’s knows it.”
Connor said she can tell exactly what her sister is thinking
without speaking to her.
“Just from staring at her and

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the looks I get, I know what she’s
talking about,” Connor said.
Off the field, the Gilligans can
be seen with each other all the
time. Connor said her sister has
always been her best friend.
“We have the same group of
friends, so we’re hanging out all
of the time,” Connor said.
“I played basketball for
Shawnee, but that was the only
time we’ve really been separated,” Taylor said.
As successful as the Gilligans
have been on the field, head coach
Paula Escudero is most impressed with how much the twins
have matured as leaders.
“They’ve matured immensely,
both emotionally and as ballplayers,” she said. “They’ve become
much more experienced in the
past four years.”
This year, Connor and Taylor
are serving as team captains.
Connor credits her experience
from freshman year as a big rea-

son for the growth of her leadership skills.
“Being up here as freshmen,
we got to see (former Shawnee
players) Rice Fazio and Jackie
Pezzato and we got to learn how
to be leaders,” Connor said. “So it
taught us how to be leaders early
on. By sophomore year, I feel like
we were able to help out.”
The sisters are enjoying their
final season together at Shawnee
High School before going their
separate ways in college. Taylor
will attend Dominican College in
New York, while Connor will go
to Shepherd College in West Virginia. Both will continue to play
softball at their respective
schools.
Connor admits it will be difficult being so far from Taylor, but
said the two will definitely stay in
touch on a regular basis.
“It’ll be hard at first, but we’re
going to text each other every
day,” Connor said.

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12 THE MEDFORD SUN — APRIL 22–28, 2015

PROFESSIONAL WEBSITES.
PEASANT PRICES.

Shawnee, Cherokee honor former teammates

• Exterior Wood Restoration
• Decks, Fences, Log Cabins
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"

ZANE CLARK/The Sun

April 9 saw the Cherokee High School girls lacrosse home opener against Shawnee High School. Above,
Cherokee’s No. 24 Brooke Yarsinsky and No. 2 Gab Bodine with Shawnee’s No. 13 Molly Baechler and No.
22 Caroline Farley all make a play for the ball. Before the game began, both teams participated in a moment of silence for the lacrosse alumni Katie Kernan, Shawnee Class of 2013, who passed away in July of
last year after battling brain cancer, and Katie Bednarek, Cherokee Class of 2014, who also passed away
from brain cancer in February.

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APRIL 22–28, 2015 – THE MEDFORD SUN 13

Shawnee Renegades

SOFTBALL

Photos by
Mike Monostra
The Sun

Clockwise from above: Connor Gilligan (left) drifts under a
pop-up for Shawnee softball as pitcher Kaitlyn Konopka
looks on during last Tuesday’s game against Lenape. The
Renegades defeated the Indians, 3-1. Bridget Gras tries to
throw out a runner at first base for Shawnee during the
third inning. Renegade Annmarie Cooker puts the ball into
play for Shawnee. Megan Ennis lays down a bunt. Taylor
Gilligan tosses a pitch back to pitcher Konopka. Shawnee’s
Konopka fires a pitch against the Indians. For a story
about the Gilligan twins and their record-holding tenure
with Shawnee softball, see page 1.

14 THE MEDFORD SUN — APRIL 22–28, 2015

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With this coupon. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases.
Valid on kitchen purchases only. Offer expires 4/29/15

APRIL 22–28, 2015 – THE MEDFORD SUN 15

Pride Paws hosting fundraiser
April 25 to support job training
On Saturday, April 25 between
5 and 9 p.m., the non-profit Pride
Ventures Inc. and Pride Paws will
hold its sixth annual fundraiser
to support job training for young
adults with developmental disabilities.
The fundraiser will be held at
Pinsetters Bowling Alley
in
Pennsauken Township.
This
event raises a significant percentage of the funds needed yearround to run Pride Paws, a special needs, employment training
and pet accessory store in Medford.
Tickets are a $50 donation for
three to four hours of unlimited
bowling, shoe rental, appetizers,
dinner buffet, two drink tickets
and dessert. Attendees can also
participate in a pick-a-prize auction and silent auction. Two Navy
K9 police dogs and their handlers
will also be making a visit. Organizers are seeking attendees, as
well as sponsors, vendors and
auction item donors. For more information; contact Sarah Moretti
at
sarah6autumn@yahoo.com,
call (908) 377-2485, or visit
www.prideventuresinc.org.

are also available for $45. The
tournament is a scramble format
and begins with a shotgun start at
1 p.m. A cocktail hour follows the
tournament, and dinner begins at
6:30 p.m.
A silent auction, raffle and
tombola offer opportunities to
win great prizes. Foursomes can
register at a discount before May
15.
Tax-deductible sponsorship opportunities are available for businesses and individuals. Options
range from tournament sponsor
to booster to merchandise or gift
certificate donations.
To register for golf or dinner,
serve as a sponsor, or volunteer,
contact
Paul
Banfe
at
paulbanf@comcast.net or (609)
870-4110 or Dave Santaspirt at
spirt24@gmail.com or (609) 346-

4021.
The Interfaith Hospitality Network of Burlington County receives more than 300 unduplicated calls each year from families
seeking shelter. IHN provides
both day and night shelter, three
meals per day, showers and toiletries, use of laundry facility,
telephone and case management
services.
Founded by the Venerable Father Michael J. McGivney in 1882,
the Knights of Columbus is the
world's largest Catholic fraternal
organization, with more than 1.8
million members worldwide. Last
year, the Knights of Columbus at
all levels of the organization set
new records for giving, with more
than $170 million and 70 million
hours of service donated to charitable causes.

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Knights of Columbus
golf tourney
St. Mary of the Lakes Knights
of Columbus Council 6520 is hosting its 8th annual charity golf
tournament on Monday, June 15,
2015 at Medford Village Country
Club (28 Golfview Dr. Medford, NJ
08055). All proceeds benefit Medford's Society of St. Vincent de
Paul and the Interfaith Hospitality Network of Burlington County.
"We look forward to a great
group of golfers and generous
sponsors to support these two
critical organizations who serve
the needy in our area with food,
shelter, clothing, financial assistance, and other support services," said Council 6520 Grand
Knight John Kennealy.
Golf registration is $150 and includes greens fee, golf cart,
lunch, hors d'oeuvres, and a sit
down dinner. Dinner-only tickets

Be social.
Like us on
Facebook!

The Sun isn't
just in print. Like
us on Facebook
for additional
photos, stories
and tidbits of
information
about your town.

www.facebook.com/
medfordsun

Mother’s Day May 10 at La Campagnola
Treat that Special Mom to a memorial Brunch or Dinner Buf fet
All U Can Eat Brunch 9am to 2pm
Breakfast Station: Omelet & Waffle bar, sidess of Bacon, Sausage, Fried Potatoe, bagels & Toast
Lunch: Entrees - Seafood, Chicken & our famous Pasta Ala Vodka Dishes, along with Snow
Crabs. Carving Station: Baked Ham & Roasted Pork Loin & Vegetable Medley
Garden Salad & Fresh Fruit • Dessert Bar with Cookies,, Cakes and a lot more.
Adults get a Free Mimosa or a Small OJ.

Adults...$24.95 Kids 6 to 10...$10.95 Kids 3 to 5 $6.95
All U Can Eat Dinner Buf fet 4 to 8pm
Starters: Shrimp Cocktail, Caesar or Garden Salad, Mushroom or Pasta Fagioli Soups.
Entrees: Carving Station: Our Delicious Prime Rib, w/horseradish sauce,
PLEASE Mak
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Reservations
Baked Ham w.Cherr y Glaze • Seafood, Pasta & Chicken Selections,
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609-268-0600
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16 THE MEDFORD SUN — APRIL 22–28, 2015

We are now scheduling SPRING CLEANUPS!

‘Miles of Hope’ Autism
walk April 25
By SEAN LAJOIE
The Sun
Ten years ago, one in 166 children was diagnosed with autism.
The number today is one in 68, according to Autism Speaks. This
disease is also four times more
likely to affect boys than girls.
Medford resident Christina
Singh’s son Logan has been diagnosed with highly functioning
autism, so it is a subject that
means a lot to her.
About six months ago, Singh
came up with an idea to raise
awareness and money for the
cause, and her idea has come full
circle since then.
On Saturday, April 25 at 8 a.m.,
Singh will host The Miles of Hope
5k Race for Autism at 79 Tecumseh Trail in Medford Lakes to
support the local chapter of
Autism Speaks.
“It’s something I’ve wanted to
do for years,” Singh said.
Singh started an all-women's
triathlon club in 2012 with the
hope of empowering local women
in Medford.
“It’s the first race that I am directing, but I’ve always done
triathlons in the past, so I have a
good idea of how races are run
and what is needed to do so,”
Singh said.
Singh has lived in Medford
Lakes for eight years after moving from Philadelphia where she
was a flight attendant for 10 years.
After moving to a more suburban area, her idea of one day
hosting a 5k for Autism awareness became more realistic.
“Medford is a runner friendly
community. It has hosted different races like the Turkey Trot and
the Memorial Day run, so they
have a USATF certified course,”
Singh said.
She knew this was not something she could do completely on
her own and was grateful for all
the help she received.
Singh couldn’t say enough
about the people who have lent a
hand in this process, including
Heidi Pohlienus, Rachel Urban,
Simonne Humell and Melissa

Warren.
Pohlienus is proficient in wood
crafting, so she took the reins of
designing the awards. All runners who enroll will receive a tshirt, and runners who finish in a
certain place will receive a
unique handcrafted prize based
on their age group.
Humell and Warren helped coordinate the race and gather volunteers for race day, while Urban
assisted in retaining the initial
sponsors.
These three women all have
one thing in common that makes
this topic uniquely influential to
them: They all have a child who
has been diagnosed with autism –
Simone’s son Robbie, Melissa’s
son Carson and Urban’s son Kells.
“The driving factor behind this
event is the idea of raising awareness for a cause like this and promoting something near and dear
to our hearts,” Singh said.
Singh has already achieved the
goals she originally set out to
reach when the idea originated,
and the event hasn’t even taken
place yet.
“You cannot put a number on
raising awareness for something
like this, but I initially was looking to raise $1,000 and have 100
people sign up.
“I currently have about $1,500
and 155 people signed up and we
are still days away from the
event,” Singh said.
Singh made it a point to do the
maximum amount of research as
far as the logistics of the event
and getting permits.
“I believe in bringing back to
the community and wanted to
make certain that I crossed my t’s
and dotted my i’s to ensure maximum success, and hopefully
make this a yearly thing,” Singh
said.
To register for the run online,
visit
runsignup.com/Race/NJ/MedfordLakes/MedfordLakesMilesofHope. There is a reduced cost
for people under the age of 18.
Tickets are $25 for adults and $15
for children 18 and under. Early
registration is open until April 23.

18 THE MEDFORD SUN — APRIL 22–28, 2015

RECENTLY
SOLD HOMES
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Sold: $383,000
Real estate tax: $11,484 / 2014
Approximate Square Footage: 3,174
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12 Moon Way
Sold: $385,000
Real estate tax: $9,600 / 2014
Approximate Square Footage: 2,324
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Y O U

PAGE 19

N E E D

T O

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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.

H O W

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SERVICE AVAILABLE
AVAILABLE • R
RESIDENTIAL
ESIDENTIAL & C
COMMERCIAL
OMMERCIAL

3300 Years
Years Ex
Experience
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Family
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FAST
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High Quality
Quality Products
Products • Senior
Senior Citizen
Citizen Discount
Discount
EMERGENCY High
EMERGENCY
No High
High Pressure
Pressure Sales
Sales Tactics
Tactics
No
S
ERVICE! Professional
SERVICE!
Professional Installation
Installation • Serving
Ser ving the
the Tri-State
Tri-State area
area
FREE
ESTIM
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Any
Any new
new complete
complete roofing
roofing or
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siding job
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xpires 55/2/15.
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Lic # 13VH06045200

THINK ABOUT IT…
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To advertise call us at 856-427-0933

22

CLASSIFIED

THE MEDFORD SUN — APRIL 22-28, 2015
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JUDY’S WALLPAPER

Over
p.
0
3 yr. ex

REMOVAL + PAINTING
FREE ESTIMATES
Schedule Now
Professional & Clean Service

609-714-6878

Paul’s Painting of Medford
IS NOW OFFERING
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CSI Group International

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Let
The
Sun
Shine
For
You!

NJ License #13VH06184500

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609-801-1185
Full Ins. & Bonded
20 yrs. exp.• Lic 13923

• Spring Clean-Up • Mulching
• Mowing • Edging • Seeding
• Flower Planting • Pruning
• Gutter & Downspout Cleaning

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For Women Over 50
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Call Donna at 215-280-1589

617-2874

856-428-9797

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Fully Insured

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FREE ESTIMATES

Residential/Commercial
Service upgrade &
all types of wiring
No Job Too Small
Senior & Military Discounts
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Low Pressure
Power Washing Specialist

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Stain Removal
New Concrete
Decorative Concrete Power Washing Seal Coating

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Vinyl Siding
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Sealing & Staining

(609)

Lic.# 13VH01426900

Absolutely all concrete problems solved
Repair and Restoration
Trip hazards eliminated
“Cracks are our specialty.”
Residential and Commercial Services

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• Bookcases Custom Mantles • Built-Ins • Baths
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Call for a "free" estimate - NJ Lic#134H06205500

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S&J Photography

DI AMOND

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SJPhotography8232@zenfolio.com

(609) 268-9200

ROOFING
Lic.# 13VH01716900

Call
856
427-0933
for
Advertising
info.

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