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www.haddonfieldsun.com

PARCC
action plan
discussed

FREE

MARCH 2–8, 2016

School
bond vote
March 8

Haddonfield defeats Williamstown, 59-41

Haddonfield Public
Schools encouraging
students to take test,
stresses importance

Polls are open 7 a.m.
to 9 p.m. for Haddonfield
Public Schools bond
referendum vote

By BRIGIT BAUMA

By BRIGIT BAUMA

The Sun

The Sun

At the Haddonfield Public
Schools Board of Education meeting last Thursday, supervisor of
curriculum Craig Ogelby gave a
presentation on the district’s action plan for the Partnership for
Assessment of Readiness for College and Careers assessment, as it
is required by the state because
HPS did not meet the 95 percent
participation rate last year. The
school district plans to educate
students as well as parents on the
importance of taking the PARCC
test.
“This is a very serious situation, because this year the state
has given the districts who didn’t
meet the rate a bye. Commissioner David C. Hespe of the New Jersey State Department of Education was quoted recently saying,
‘This is not a no-harm, no-foul situation, and that districts who do

The Haddonfield school district is having a special election
on Tuesday, March 8, for a bond
referendum to help repair and restore its school facilities.
The referendum is split into
two questions, with the second
question having a part A and B.
Question 1 must be approved for
anything on Question 2 to pass.
The bonds total cost is $35.3
million with an estimated yearly
tax impact of $300.49 for the 2015
average assessed home value of
$484,226.
Q1 addresses critical needs the
district says have to be addressed
immediately, including steel,
brick and mortar components
that keep the buildings standing,
the roofs from leaking, and the
doors and windows functioning.
Also included are the replacement of inefficient and failing

please see HIGH, page 5

BRIGIT BAUMA/The Sun

Freshman Ashley Campo of Haddonfield Memorial High School shoots the ball as her Williamstown
High School opponent tries to block. The Dawgs maintained a lead throughout the game, defeating
the Braves, 59-41.

INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Commissioners
Sidewalk improvement
ordinance approved. PAGE 2

Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . 21–25
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6

please see MORE, page 12

LisaMichaels Salon Welcomes

2 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — MARCH 2–8, 2016

Commissioners approve submission
of ballot question, sidewalk ordinance
Danielle

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By BRIGIT BAUMA
The Sun
At their Feb. 23 meeting, Haddonfield commissioners approved
an ordinance on second reading
on the borough’s streets and sidewalks and authorized the submission of a ballot question for the
Nov. 8 election.
The ballot question is about the
continuance of an open space tax

levy for the purchase, development and maintenance of lands
for recreational and conservation
purposes.
The ordinance focuses on sidewalk condition and repair upon
transferring ownership of property and structures and plant life
found in Haddonfield’s right-ofway.
The ballot question will be put
to voters Nov. 8, on continuing a

municipal Open Space Trust
Fund for the acquisition of land
to protect open space and water
quality for the development of
recreation on and maintenance of
any such lands, and for historic
preservation purposes. The current open space tax levy is set to
expire at the end of 2016.
“We have twice passed a local
open space tax levy for the borough. This will be the third time.
(As it) expires at the end of this
year, we will again have this question on the ballot this November
for the residents of Haddonfield,
asking if they’d like to renew it,”
Mayor Jeff Kasko said.
If the question passes, property owners would continue to be
taxed at the rate of not more than
one cent per $100 of assessed
value. If the maximum amount of
one cent were collected, the tax
would be $49.14 per year for the
average assessed home at
$491,359.
“We’ve been at a half cent, but
there is always that option to
lower or raise it,” Kasko said.
Having such a fund allows Haddonfield to apply for double the
amount of state Green Acres Program grants to help purchase
open space. For example, Haddonfield could apply for 50 percent of
the purchase price of a property
rather than 25 percent.
The commissioners have the
right to assess the open space tax
at less than the maximum
amount each year. Commissioners have never authorized the full
assessment. Every year, there
please see RAIN, page 4

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MARCH 2–8, 2016 – THE HADDONFIELD SUN 3

Coloring contest
winners announced

CALL NOW FOR FOR WINTER SAVINGS!

Haddonfield winners include Isabella Ware,
Olivia Nicastro, Sara Mullins, McKenzie Blake,
Brynn Bickel and Alexis Guerrieri
The Sun newspapers announced the winners of their
Valentine Coloring Contest. Readers were asked to color a picture
and send it to us for entry into a
contest. Each winner received a
four-pack of tickets to Sahara
Sams.
There were 134 total entries,
and six winners from Haddon-

Haddonfield Garden Club meets March 8
The Haddonfield Garden Club
will meet Tuesday, March 8 at
noon at the First Baptist Church,
124 Kings Highway East.
Dianne Dickinson, State Department of Environment Protection and West Trenton Garden

Club president, will discuss
“Choices Make Changes – Making smart Choices for a Healthier
Environment.” The program is
free and open to the public. For information, visit www.haddonfieldgardenclub.com.

NJ Lic. #13vh0111555900

field. They are: Isabella Ware, 8;
Olivia Nicastro, 4; Sara Mullins,
7; McKenzie Blake, 12; Brynn
Bickel, 11; and Alexis Guerrieri,
10.
To see the winning entries,
please visit our Facebook page,
www.facebook.com/haddonfieldsun. Congratulations to the winners!

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4 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — MARCH 2–8, 2016

Rain Garden Adoption Program to start
aprons or walkways in the public
right-of-way may is necessary. If a
tripping hazard exists, the property owner will be notified to replace or repair the tripping hazard.
“This ordinance allows for the
inspection and correction of sidewalk imperfections and dangerous sidewalks that need to be
fixed upon the sale of a property
in town,” Kasko said.
No legal transfer of title to any
real estate will occur if the repair
or replacement has not been completed and a certificate of compliance issued.
An inspection fee of $50 will be
charged for the initial inspection,
and also included in that fee is the
first inspection following the
completion of repairs or replacements. For a re-inspection and
each subsequent re-inspection,
there will be a fee of $25.
Additionally, the ordinance
adds a section on structures and
plant life found in Haddonfield’s
right-of-way. It prohibits such
things being put in the right-of-

RAIN
Continued from page 2

would be a public audit of all expenditures. More than 200 New
Jersey towns have approved Open
Space Trust Funds, according to
the resolution.
According to Kasko, funds
from this could have the possibility of being used for the Bancroft
property if it has or is used for
open space.
The sidewalk ordinance commissioners approved states that
before the transfer of legal title of
sale, an inspection is required to
determine if repair or replacement of sidewalks, driveway
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way, and allows the borough to require the property owner to remove such structures or plant life
or the borough will remove it at
the owner’s expense.
“It clarifies that whoever put it
in is responsible for the maintenance of it, and we can also make
them remove that if necessary,”
Commissioner John Moscatelli
said.
In other news:
• Commissioners gave their approval for “Pet-A-Palooza” to be
held in downtown Haddonfield on
Saturday, April 9 from noon to 4
p.m. with a rain date on Sunday,
April 10.
• Commissioners authorized a
Rain Garden Adoption Program
for Haddonfield’s rain gardens.
Details can be found at the borough’s website www.haddonfieldnj.org.
• There will be a special Planning Board meeting as a public
information meeting on the Bancroft redevelopment plan on
Thursday, March 3 at 7:30 p.m. in
Borough Hall.

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MARCH 2–8, 2016 – THE HADDONFIELD SUN 5

High refusal rates at upper
levels attributed to test fatigue
HIGH
Continued from page 1
not meet that 95 percent participation rate… we are not going to
take that lightly.’ So we have created a participation plan and action steps we have taken,” Ogelby
said.
In the state, schools are required to have at least 95 percent
of all students take PARCC. Last
year, 25 percent of students in the
district who were able to take the
test refused or had invalid test
scores. Splitting up HPS by
schools, the elementary schools
met the 95 percent participation
at each school. However, the middle school and the high school did
not meet that, with highest being
in 11th grade with 73 percent of
students refusing or having invalid scores.
The high refusal rate at the
upper levels was attributed to test
fatigue, as high school students
had the SAT/ACT tests as well as
AP tests to worry about at the
same time.
HPS created an action plan
based on encouraging students to
take the test and the importance
of participation.
Reasons given for taking the
PARCC included test results that
are not valid are not indicators of
overall student achievement and
could affect the school district ratings, and low participation rates
will also affect decisions needed
to differentiate and personalize
instruction for students.
“The validity of a test is really
dependent upon all of the students taking that test,” Ogelby
said.
Benefits and changes of
PARCC this year include a consolidated testing window, April 4
through May 20, 90 minutes overall reductions to tests and fewer
test units.
However, HPS received a letter
a few days before the BOE meeting, saying it was selected to take
part in a field test of PARCC,
which will add a test for ELA

grade levels. HPS is reaching out
to other districts that are also taking the field test, and are contemplating sending a letter requesting not to take it.
“It’s ridiculous that we have to
do it… we intend to push back on
this… I’m not happy we have to
participate in this field test. We
did two years ago; the district is
on a participation plan for low
participation; why would you select that district to participate in
a field test? It is no sense,” Assistant Superintendent Michael Wilson said.
As part of the action plan, the
school district has planned to create a PARCC information website,
which is up at parcchmhs.wordpress.com; send letters/emails to
parents giving information on the
PARCC assessment, the value of
participating and the consequences of not participating; increase participation for students
with significant disabilities by enrolling them to take the alternate
DLM test; have discussions with
school PAC committees and PTAs
to describe the PARCC process
and gain support to encourage
student participation; have a
PowerPoint on the district’s website to encourage participation
and discuss the consequences of
not taking the PARCC; and discuss with the faculty the expectations of a collective voice to emphasize the importance of participation and effort.
“It is important that students
take the test with fidelity and not
just click through it, and do their
best,” Ogelby said.
Students who refuse to take the
test will either be in a monitored
environment where they are allowed to read or draw. They will
not be allowed to work on homework or projects, and cannot use
their cell phone.
“We really have to get to the
students. The students need a
sense of value on why they’re taking this test, as a requirement in
terms of the school and understand the ramifications of this
continual phenomenon that will
not only affect them, but those

after them… It adds value to our
analysis process. (We’re planning
on) educating the parents as well
as the students so we don’t repeat
what we had last year,” Superintendent Richard Perry said.
For more information, visit the
district’s website at www.haddonfield.k12.nj.us or visit the HPS’s
PARCC
website
at
parcchmhs.wordpress.com.
In other news:
HPS will host an Open-Mic
Community Discussion on all aspects of the bond referendum on
Thursday, March 3 at 7 p.m. at the
High School B Gym.

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6

THE HADDONFIELD SUN — MARCH 2–8, 2016

in our opinion

Phew!

108 Kings Highway East
Haddonfield, NJ 08033
856-427-0933

No school district will see a decrease in state aid
Dan McDonough Jr.

chool administrators throughout the state were holding their
collective breath leading up to
Gov. Christie’s 2016 budget address.
“Where would state aid stand?” was
the question on everyone’s mind. If
state aid went down considerably, how
hard would it hit the school district’s
bottom line?
Come last month, though, these
same administrators were able to
breathe a sigh of relief when Christie
announced that his budget proposal
would actually increase state aid to
schools and, more importantly, wouldn’t reduce aid to any school district.
Overall, Christie proposed a 4 per-

S

It’s budget time
The school district will be releasing its
2016-2017 budget numbers, and the
impact on your tax bills, shortly. The Sun
will have all the details on the budget
when they are released. If you want to
share your thoughts on the topic, send
us a letter to the editor. We’d love to
hear from you.

cent increase in education funding,
with $94.3 million more going to direct
support to schools, which represents a
1 percent increase over last year.
The rest of that 4 percent increase is
earmarked for debt, pension and
health care.
The good news for school districts

like ours, which doesn’t receive the
bulk of state aid to public schools anyway, is that we will not lose any state
aid from last year.
We’ll actually be seeing an increase
in state aid, which is a rarity, even
though that increase is only very minimal.
While we certainly could have used
more help from the Garden State, it’s
comforting to know we won’t have to
kick in more money out of our already
thin pockets.
So two thumbs up to Christie for
paying attention to one of the most important aspects of life here in New Jersey – our public schools.

I wanted to take a moment to thank my
Haddonfield neighbors for getting out the
word on the school district's upcoming
bond. Regardless of whether one is for or
against the bond, it’s important for residents to have as many perspectives as possible to make an informed decision as to
how to vote.
I am particularly grateful to Citizens
Urging a Responsible Bond and its supporters, whose diligent efforts over the past
many months have made me better informed. Too often in the past, we have seen
groups and individuals pop up at the 11th
hour before Election Day with ad blitzes
and letter-writing campaigns claiming that
we must rush to pass a bond. That does not
afford adequate time for residents to vet
those usually negative claims or to respond
publicly in writing.
Finally, I also want to thank CURB for
helping to ensure that our schools are safe
and sound for our district’s children. I understand that CURB's diligence and prodding last year ultimately resulted in the
school district investigating and making

needed emergency repairs to at least two
schools this past summer.
If the bond passes on March 8, residents
will undoubtedly be better off as a result of
CURB's timely and valuable input. Better
yet, if the bond is rejected, residents and
elected officials will no doubt work together to come up with an improved proposal –
one that preserves the best elements of this
bond and better serves our children and
other residents.
Maryann Campling

Passing bond referendum
an urgent need in our schools
The upcoming bond referendum urgently needs to pass. Please get out and vote
“yes!”
Those opposed to it have an irrational
reason for voting no: past neglect. Seriously? Past neglect?
So because we have allowed our buildings to become as bad as they are now, they
are proposing that we put off these vital
fixes to think about it some more? Let's be
smart about what is at stake here, the safety of our children.
The bond is costly. The bond will make
our property taxes go up. But what makes

Tim Ronaldson

Joe Eisele

executive editor

publisher

manaGinG editor

Kristen Dowd
senior associate editor Mike Monostra
haddonfield editor Brigit Bauma
art director Stephanie Lippincott
advertisinG director Arlene Reyes
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 08033 ZIP
code. If you are not on the mailing list, sixmonth subscriptions are available for
$39.99.
PDFs of the publication are online, free of
charge. For information, call 856-427-0933.

letters to the editor
Writer grateful for CURB’s
efforts with referendum

chairman of elauwit media

our homes so valuable in the first place?
Our schools.
If we allow our schools to go into further
decline, some portions perhaps being condemned, people will see this as no longer
valuing our schools and more importantly
not valuing our children.
A young father at one of the information
meetings put it so well: If the people of this
town don't value our children enough to
pass this bond, I don't think this is a town I
want to raise my children in.
Additionally, the group opposed wants to
create a committee to review all options
and more. People, curb your lack of enthusiasm.
Let's not bog down this process with another layer of bureaucracy. We have elected
please see LETTERS, page 10

To submit a news release, please email
news@haddonfieldsun.com.
For advertising information, call 856427-0933 or email advertising@haddonfieldsun.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@haddonfieldsun.com, via fax at
856-427-0934, or via the mail. You can drop
them off at our office, too.

FOR MORE LETTERS
Included in this week’s issue of The
Haddonfield Sun is a sampling of letters
to the editor regarding the upcoming
bond referendum. To see all letters,
please visit us online at www.haddonfieldsun.com.

The Haddonfield Sun reserves the right to
reprint your letter in any medium – including electronically.

MARCH 2–8, 2016 – THE HADDONFIELD SUN 7

Superintendent discusses referendum
Over the past two years, the
Haddonfield Board of Education
and its reputable team of professional architects and engineers
conducted a comprehensive review of the status of the public
school district’s buildings. This
process involved not only hundreds of hours of board and committee meetings, but also numerous additional meetings with concerned and knowledgeable citizens, both in public and in private. The referendum presented
to the voters on March 8 was developed after intense scrutiny by
and consultation with a wide
array of professionals, including
Department of Education and
other state officials. The proposal
addresses what the district concluded are critical needs to maintain the safety and structural integrity of our school buildings for
students, staff and the overall
community.
As a result of the school district’s investigation, we discovered many severe structural concerns. For example, this past
summer, we found a large section
of a back wall at Tatem Elementary School that was in critical
condition, along with two main

entranceways that
were in
need
of
emergency replacement. In
addition,
we discovered severe
structural
concerns
at
the Dr. Richard Perry
high
SUPERINTENDENT’S
school’s
B-Wing,
MESSAGE
main
gym and cafeteria, and these
areas were retrofitted with safety
netting to prevent debris from
falling on students, faculty and
visitors. Although the district
was able to use capital reserves to
address Tatem’s back wall, the remaining
structural
issues
throughout the school district, including the high school’s B-Wing,
have not yet been repaired due to
the high costs.
These are challenging times for
school districts throughout the
state. Operating budgets are sub-

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ject to a mandatory 2 percent levy
cap, which is applied to increases
in, for example, salaries, health
benefits, energy and insurance
costs. Because many of these expenses have been increasing at or
above 2 percent, it is very difficult, if not impossible, for school
districts to earmark millions of
dollars to address aging infrastructure without resorting to the
referendum process. When buildings are as old as ours are, there
really are only two choices: tear
down and build new or invest in
substantial repairs to ensure the
buildings’ ongoing structural integrity. The school district had to
close the high school gymnasium,
dance room, some adjacent offices and the cafeteria this past
summer, and safety concerns may
force us to do so again if funding
is not secured in a timely manner.
The safety net solution for the
high school’s B-wing is only temporary, and the structural repairs
please see PERRY, page 20

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CALENDAR

PAGE 8

THURSDAY MARCH 3

ARE YOU PREPARED FOR SNOW?
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Toddler Time: Ages 2 to 3. 10:30
a.m. at Borough Hall. Hosted by
the Haddonfield Public Library.
Read to a Dog: 3:30 p.m. to 4:30
p.m. at Borough Hall. Hosted by
the Haddonfield Public Library.
Crows Woods Gardeners informational meeting: 7:30 p.m. at the
Crows Woods clubhouse. The
Gardeners are calling for last
year’s and first-year Haddonfield
gardeners to apply now for the
2016 season garden plots. Deadline for applications is March 3.
Haddonfield Lions Club meeting: 6
p.m. at Tavistock Country Club.
Call 429-3525 for information.
Grace Church Worship Service:
9:30 to 10 a.m. with healing service. 19 Kings Highway East, Haddonfield. Email office@gracehaddon.org for information.
Art Workplace: 9 a.m. to noon and 1
to 4 p.m. at Mabel Kay Senior
Center. Call (856) 354-8789 for
more information.
Senior Cardio Fun: Noon at Tarditi
Commons. Call (856) 354-8789
for more information.

FRIDAY MARCH 4
First Friday Breakfast Networking:
8 a.m. at The Bread Board Plus,
605 Haddon Ave. The Haddonfield Professionals Committee of
the Partnership for Haddonfield
presents a networking event with
coffee and conversations.
HMHS’ “The Pajama Game”: 7:30
p.m. at Haddonfield Memorial
High School Auditorium. It is a
toe-tapping comedic love story
that will entertain all ages. Tickets are $10 each, available at the
door.
Haddonfield Plays and Players’
“The Last Night of Ballyhoo”: 8

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p.m. at Haddonfield Plays and
Players is located at 957 East
Atlantic Ave. in Haddonfield. “The
Last Night of Ballyhoo” looks at
anti-semitism in the south, following the story of the Freitags, a
Jewish family that has highly
assimilated in Atlanta, Ga. Tickets
for “The Last Night of Ballyhoo”
can be purchased online at the
Haddonfield Plays and Players
website at www.haddonfieldplayers.com/tickets.php.
Friday Program: Noon at Mabel Kay
Senior Center. Call (856) 3548789 for more information.
Kiwanis Club of the Haddons
meeting: 12:15 p.m. at Tavistock
Country Club. Visit www.haddonskiwanis.com to join or for more
information.

MARCH 2–8, 2016
Church Worship: Casual worship
at 5 p.m. in the chapel.

SUNDAY MARCH 6
HMHS’ “The Pajama Game”: 2 p.m.
at Haddonfield Memorial High
School Auditorium. It is a toe-tapping comedic love story that will
entertain all ages. Tickets are $7
each or four for $25, available at
the door.

MONDAY MARCH 7
Monday Morning Prayer: 8 a.m. at
Mount Olivet Baptist Church, 202
Douglass Ave., Haddonfield.
Senior Cardio Fun: 11:30 a.m. at
Tarditi Commons. Call (856) 3548789 for more information.

SATURDAY MARCH 5

TUESDAY MARCH 8

HMHS’s “The Pajama Game”: 7:30
p.m. at Haddonfield Memorial
High School Auditorium. It is a
toe-tapping comedic love story
that will entertain all ages. Tickets are $10 each, available at the
door.
Haddonfield Plays and Players’
“The Last Night of Ballyhoo”: 8
p.m. at Haddonfield Plays and
Players is located at 957 East
Atlantic Ave. in Haddonfield. “The
Last Night of Ballyhoo” looks at
anti-semitism in the south, following the story of the Freitags, a
Jewish family that has highly
assimilated in Atlanta, Ga. Tickets
for “The Last Night of Ballyhoo”
can be purchased online at the
Haddonfield Plays and Players
website at www.haddonfieldplayers.com/tickets.php.
Grace Church Worship Service:
5:30 to 6:30 p.m. 19 Kings Highway East, Haddonfield. Email
office@gracehaddon.org
for
information.
Haddonfield
United Methodist

Little Listeners: Ages 3 to 6. 10:30
a.m. at Borough Hall. Hosted by
the Haddonfield Public Library.
Haddonfield Garden Club: noon at
the First Baptist Church of Haddonfield, 124 Kings Highway East.
Dianne Dickinson, State Department of Environment Protection
and West Trenton Garden Club
president, will discuss “Choices
Make Changes – Making smart
Choices for a Healthier Environment.” The program is free and
open to the public. For information, visit www.haddonfieldgardenclub.com.
Evening Department of Haddon
Fortnightly meeting: 7:30 p.m. at
the Haddon Fortnightly, corner of
Kings Highway and Grove Street
in Haddonfield. Lecturer, local
historian Harry Kyriakodis, will
chronicle the history of the city’s
original port district. Following
the lecture, refreshments will be
served. Ladies welcome. For
more information, call Moni at
(856) 428-1510.
Bingo: 1 p.m. at Mabel Kay Senior
Center. Call (856) 354-8789 for
more information.
Zumba Dance Fitness: 7 to 8 p.m.
at Grace Church, 19 Kings Highway. For more information, visit
www.haddonfieldarts.org.
Lite Aerobics for Seniors: 1 p.m. at
Tarditi Commons. Call (856) 3548789 for more information.

GUTTER
CLEANING

609-586-2300
GUTTER DOCTOR

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Tickets!!

• Must be original form. • Only one entry per person.
• Coloring must be done by using colored pencils, watercolors and/or crayons. • Entries must be received by 5 p.m. on March 18, 2016, and cannot be returned.
• Ages 1-17 • Entries will be judged by Sun Newspaper staff and will be based on overall coloring.
• Three winners will be notified by phone/email and posted on Sun Newspapers' social media sites.
• Winners will receive 4-pack to Sahara Sams. • Prizes will be mailed to the address listed on the entry form.
Mail to: Elauwit Media, 108 Kings Hwy. East, 3rd Floor, Haddonfield, NJ 08033

10 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — MARCH 2–8, 2016

letterS to the editor

LETTERS
Continued from page 6
our BOE members for a purpose.
We need to trust them to do their
job to make the best decisions
they can on behalf of the citizens
they represent including our children. They have worked diligently and have acted prudently.
Would they like to do more? Yes.
Would they like to do it for less?
Yes. However, let's be realistic.
They have whittled down the
wish list to a must list with the
most pressing problems.
It is a tedious process that they
have already gone through specific to school requirements and
needs. Let's not waste all that
hard work to only have to do it
again with some micro-managers.
If you need to know more, go to
one of their many informational
meetings. But please come out
and vote “yes” on March 8. Do not
assume all will be OK. Your kids,
grandkids and neighbors' kids depend on you voting “yes,” and so
do your property values.
Amy Carthy

Campaign to discredit
referendum is misguided
The well-orchestrated campaign to discredit and defeat the
Haddonfield school referendum
is, in my opinion, misguided. The
idea that it contains all this unnecessary spending has been independently shown to be a red
herring, and delaying it will only
exacerbate the building problems
and cause their repair costs to increase down the road – along with
probable interest rates.
There is also little to be gained
debating what past BOEs did or
did not do. As I wrote previously,
if your school budgets are voted
down when they exceed an arbitrary 2 percent cap, bricks and
mortar will inevitably be the poor
stepchild to educational program.
This is not a criticism; it’s a fact
of life. But eventually the deferred maintenance piper has to
be paid.
The current board has identified a clear and present problem,
and is asking an average 85 cents

a day per household to solve it.
Please, let’s not nickel-and-dime
our outstanding Haddonfield
schools. Vote “yes” on March 8.
Don Clement, Jr.

Better administration
of funds is needed
The multi-million dollar bond
issue urged by the school board
on the citizen taxpayers of Haddonfield is untimely, grossly excessive and defective. When our
superintendent and the board
want us to spring millions for a
new acquisition, such as Bancroft
and athletic fields, we are assured
that the facilities under their responsibility and control are in
good shape. But then, when the
reality displaces the claims previously made, we are told that the
structures are in dire straits, not
only leaking and crumbling, but
also even endangering the children.
Further, as the superintendent
and board start with an inflated
bond amounts starting point, we
are expected to heave a sigh of relief when the luxuries and
nonessentials are peeled away
and we get a new bargain price of
$35 million.
In Haddonfield, we see that the
projected annual increase in
taxes on the average home is artfully brought down by the stratagem of extending the duration of
the bond from 20 years to 25 years.
But of course, we who live in the
real world realize that the total
cost is vastly increased by the fact
that the interest is payable for a
much longer time, even at the “reduced” periodic payments.
Several of my fellow citizen
taxpayers have written incisive,
responsible letters for publication
that point out some of the numerous areas of defect in the bond
proposal. Please reread their letters and see the excellence of the
points raised in opposition in the
current bond campaign.
Many of the costly repair and
replacement projects included in
the package are thrown in as
“bargaining chips” to shift focus
from the defects of the bond proposal, to the various items of reductions concession to persuade
objectors and “on the fence” citizens to cave in and say OK.

The superintendent and the
board have failed to solicit in
timely fashion input from knowledgeable citizens who have useful
expertise. Homeowners know the
benefits of making repairs rather
than putting out big construction
and replacement contracts for
bids that include much more than
necessary to stabilize and cure periodic problems. When a large
limb fell on my garage roof, I
patched a hole and have had no
leaks. Were I to imitate the board,
I would expect huge sums to have
the entire roof replaced. Citizen
taxpayer engineers, with far
greater expertise that I would
ever claim, have never been solicited for recommendations.
My long experience in government contracting underscored
the fact that rarely do the solicitations for contractor proposals
even provide any incentive for
thrift. Cost-plus a percentage of
cost is the most wasteful of taxpayer funds; cost plus a fixed fee
is not so bad; but cost plus an incentive fee does not protect the
public. That means your money
and mine.
We stand for quality education,
but demand better administration of the funds entrusted.
I ask my fellow citizens to ponder all this and vote intelligently,
lest we condone bad management
of the funds and facilities we are
expected to pay for. I, for one, will
vote “no” on the present bond.
David Coggins

Voting ‘no’ is crucial
to preserve Haddonfield
Another bond vote, another
town battle with one side accusing the other of not caring for the
education of our children. But
when one reviews the proposed
bond, the issues are fundamentally those of bricks and sticks and
how to pay for them.
The perceived crux of the vote
is the emotional tie to the education of our children. But what
about the emotional tie of the
bond to the taxpayers, of whom
roughly two-thirds do not have
children in the school system?
If you are a parent who is primarily living in Haddonfield because of the school system, then
your decision regarding the bond

is likely made. It is also probable
that you plan to leave Haddonfield as your last child graduates.
It is infamously known that taxes
in Haddonfield are high. The fault
with this decision is it does not
consider the town as a whole nor
the long-term consequences of
debt this bond presents to those
individuals and families whose
children have graduated, but still
would like to consider Haddonfield their hometown. It does not
consider the impact to those senior citizens living on a fixed income or to those families whose
income may not support such
continual tax intrusion.
I do not know of one person
who does not want a safe school
for students. But as a taxpayer, I
want transparency, accountability and leadership. We all should
be thorough in sharing information – it is an ethical issue. We
want our children to be forthright
in giving information and we
should exemplify this as adults.
The facts of the bond are there,
but have they been thoughtfully
vetted and prioritized?
Rushing a vote on the largest
bond this town has considered
should raise a red flag for any
voter. To its credit, the Board of
Education has acknowledged past
issues. Now is the time for the
board to stop the insanity. The
current vote is fundamentally the
same as years past with the exception of the size of the bond
and perhaps a chance to scare
parents into a “yes” vote.
It is time to fix the past approach and mistakes. Prioritize
those issues of structural nature.
Add construction and maintenance experts to the board. Haddonfield is full of knowledgeable
professionals and more importantly, trades people. Better yet,
Haddonfield could prove its commitment to excellence and include such experience as part of
positions on the board. It is nice
to know that someone lives in
town; however, it is apparent that
as voters we also need to elect
those volunteers who will not
only be concerned for the students, but for the care of the
buildings that house those students.
Let’s expand our philosophy
from excellence in education for

our students to include excellence
in our care of the infrastructure.
We live in a town of predominantly older structures, so it is unsurprising the school buildings have
issues that arise. Until we make
the actual operation and maintenance of our buildings a priority,
the bond issues are only BandAids and do not change the systemic issues.
No one is dwelling on past mistakes, but the board has not put
forth any measurable action plan
to change the process. There are
known defect issues with past
school construction projects.
What steps will be taken to avoid
the same situations from occurring again?
As voters, whether a parent, a
student, a senior citizen or an
empty nester, it is imperative that
we become educated on the issues. Take a few minutes and
visit www.haddonfieldcurb.com
to understand the other viewpoint as well as to understand
why voting “no” for this bond in
its current presentation is crucial
to preserving the fundamental
principles of Haddonfield. It is
time to honestly evaluate how our
school buildings are cared for.
Shame on us as voters if we do
not exercise our right to vote our
opinion.
Diana Eichfeld

Bond developed through
careful research
I have been working to preserve something here in Haddonfield. This is the small town life I
loved growing up, and that I
moved back for as an adult. I
have participated in countless
ways, such as First Night, the Tricentennial celebration and as a
Board of Education member
from 2012-2015. I value nostalgia,
yet I also believe in progress. The
last major reinvestment in Haddonfield Memorial High School
was in 1972, and that is nothing to
brag about. Our last school facilities bond for repairs was when
the current 11th graders were in
kindergarten. We need to
progress, reinvest in these grand
old buildings that are still standing after generations of use, and
please see LETTERS, page 13

12 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — MARCH 2–8, 2016

More information can be found
on bond referendum website
MORE
Continued from page 1
HVAC systems, and replacement
of outdated communications systems essential for security.
The total cost of Q1 is estimated at $30.2 million, with a cost of
$253.37 for the average homeowner per year.
Q2A addresses air-conditioning key parts of each school, and
Building Automation System
Control to operate utilities with
modern efficiency. The total cost
of Q2A is estimated at $3.7 million, with a cost of $30.70 per year
for the average homeowner.
Q2B addresses critical repairs
at the high school stadium and
track. Without those restorations,
use of the stadium and track will
be significantly restricted, offi-

cials said. The total cost of Q2B is
estimated at $1.4 million, with an
average impact of $16.43 per year.
These numbers are based on a
25-year bond with an interest rate
of 3.53 percent.
Polls will be open from 7 a.m. to
9 p.m.
The list of polling places are:
• Tatem School (Music Room), 1
Glover Ave., for Districts 2 and 10;
• Middle School (Music Room),
1 Lincoln Ave., for Districts 3 and
4;
• Elizabeth Haddon School (Art
Room), 501 W. Redman Ave. for
Districts 6 and 7;
• Middle School (Music Room) 1
Lincoln Ave., for Districts 1 and 5;
• Lutheran Church Hall, 204
Wayne Ave., for Districts 8 and 9.
Those wanting more information on the election and voting
can visit haddonfieldbondreferendum.com.

MARCH 2–8, 2016 – THE HADDONFIELD SUN 13

letterS to the editor

LETTERS
Continued from page 10
unify behind something that is
substantial: the preservation of
this small town life with our excellent public schools and high
property values.
The detractors of the bond are
also fighting to preserve their
ability to keep living here and demanding a qualified return on
their investment, which is not
wrong. Their viewpoint is something we should consider and
learn from. Who doesn't want
their money spent wisely?
Haddonfield is a unique place,
and we are all right in fighting to
preserve what we believe makes
it special. Sometimes that puts us
at odds. I just finished “Go Set A
Watchman,” Harper Lee's love letter, warts and all, to a dying
lifestyle in the South. Societies
must progress, cultures must
change, but many hold on to tradition as part of their identity.

These are the only school
buildings we have. The 2,500 students deserve a safe and sturdy
learning environment, and we as
a community have a responsibility to deliver that at the most responsible cost in a timely manner.
The BOE believes that this bond
is timely, critical and responsible.
During my term on the BOE,
my elected colleagues and I, all
volunteers and taxpayers, made
the decision to conduct an indepth investigation of the state of
the schools – behind the bricks
and mortar. The development of
the proposed referendum was a
public process that took more
than two years and extended beyond my elected term. Yet, there is
a sense of mistrust – not because
of the work of the current board,
but because of previous boards.
I'm hoping that the community
can realize that this board wants
to do the right things: reinvest in
the schools; hire the right facility
engineers; specify the proper materials in the bids; manage and
control the spending; and contin-

ue listening to the public.
Please become an informed
voter before March 8. Please visit
www.HaddonfieldBondReferendum.com. Please attend the Town
Hall in the B Gym on March 3 or
pick up the phone and call a BOE
member. Please see for yourself
that the BOE has developed this
bond through careful research
and public input.
The bottom line is that we are
all in this together, unless you are
moving next week. The one thing
almost all of the voters have in
common is our love for Haddonfield, warts and all.
Maureen Lynn Eyles

When it comes to
cosmetic surgery

The right doc
makes the
difference!

Bond costs millions
more than it should
As someone who has championed the proper maintenance and
repair of Haddonfield's school facilities for many years, I am
pleased that we are finally focusing on the condition of those fa-

lyle

please see LETTERS, page 14

L

. com

14 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — MARCH 2–8, 2016

letterS to the editor

LETTERS
Call now for phone consultation!

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about your town.

Continued from page 13
cilities. The concerns of student
safety have been addressed by the
BOE.
As things stand now, Tatem
School and the B-Wing at the high
school underwent emergency repairs last summer. As BOE Vice
President Susan Kutner, an architect and member of the LongRange Facilities Planning Committee, stated this past October:
"We've worked through the
emergency repairs and I can say
that our buildings are not falling
down. Things that needed to be
shored up in the buildings have
been shored up and they are safe
until we do the work needed to
pass the referendum."
Representatives of the board
have conceded separately that if
the referendum fails, they would
take further interim steps to
shore up existing work. At any
rate, the projects at issue under

the current referendum would
not even begin until the summer
of 2017, which leaves the board
plenty of time to pass a pareddown bond focused on just the essentials. The county has also inspected and approved the repairs
to the buildings, so the situation
is under close scrutiny. The lastminute uproar concerning student safety should take these facts
into account.
Looking at current cost and
past history, the BOE ran a $12.2
million bond in 2013 to purchase
Bancroft for a sports complex. It
contained nothing for infrastructure or education. When I asked
about these issues, I was told the
buildings were safe and school
curriculum upgrades could be addressed from the operating budget. The school administration ran
a site facilities check in 2014-2015
and deemed the schools safe.
Upon attending a BOE meeting
last fall, a price tag for $51 million
in repairs was presented. I could
only think of one word: Astonishment.

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I watch the sale signs go up all
over town with longtime residents unable to handle the tax
burden. This bond cost millions
of dollars more than it should
due to mismanagement and poor
spending courtesy of the BOE
and the school district. They have
been extremely poor stewards of
our schools’ infrastructure and
for that reason alone they owe the
residents a fiscally responsible
bond that deals solely with critical infrastructure repair.
Brian Kelly

Current bond initiative
‘hinky’ from start
As I have in the past, I base my
non-support for Haddonfield BOE
bond referendums on its general
behavior toward residents interested in conditions on a neglected
district property at Radnor Field.
Dismissive, disingenuous, unresponsive, condescending ...
these are some of the ways
please see LETTERS, page 15

MARCH 2–8, 2016 – THE HADDONFIELD SUN 15

letterS to the editor

LETTERS
Continued from page 14
they’ve responded to serious issues about maintenance, security,
parking and other concerns at
Radnor.
The current bond initiative has
been hinky from the start. Put on
an obvious fast-track by the
board, attentive citizens found
various flaws with the proposal.
Additionally, assurances about
the use of earlier bonded funds
were thinly explained, in my
view. A kind-of “trust me” by the
superintendent fell flat with me.
I try not to be cynical…but I am
always skeptical. And this board
does little to inspire confidence,
especially for a sum as large as
$35 million. This idea should be
voted down and recast. One
would have to think a lot of musthaves could be attained with
around $20 million.
John Kirkwood

Stay informed, attend
meeting, vote March 8
Because they make decisions
that affect other people's children,
and have the power to raise property taxes, school boards across

the country are the frequent recipients of criticism by members
of their communities. Sometimes
the criticism has merit and is
communicated in a civil manner;
sometimes not.
As we approach this important
referendum on March 8, I hope
Haddonfield residents will bear
several things in mind:
• The elected members of the
Board of Education are your
neighbors. We are unpaid volunteers who spend an extraordinary
amount of time carrying out our
duties. We all serve on several
committees; some of us chair
those committees, taking on even
more work. We care as deeply
about our town as you do. We are
not aloof or out of touch; we too
have children in the public
schools. We are dedicated and
conscientious and strive to make
thoughtful, appropriate decisions
after consulting with a wide
range of experts and community
members. At the same time, we
recognize that we are not infallible. While some members of the
community might not agree with
some decisions we make, we hope
all will acknowledge that we always act in what we genuinely believe to be the best interests of the
community and its children.
• Asking residents for money

via property taxes is one of the
most difficult things we have to
do. We do not take it lightly and
ask only when absolutely necessary. We pay taxes too, and, like
other members of the community, we feel the burden that increased taxes can impose. We always strive to ask for the minimum necessary. When a referendum is approved, we intend to
work with a representative group
of community members to ensure that the funds entrusted to
our care are well spent.
• The BOE is not a static entity.
Because three seats become vacant each year, the composition
and dynamics of the board can
change from year to year. Within
the context of established policy
and procedures, the way a current board approaches certain
matters might be quite different
from the way its predecessors approached the same or similar
matters. Please bear that in mind
when considering the referendum proposals.
I hope you will take the time to
learn about the three proposals
that are the subject of this referendum, to understand why the
board is putting these proposals
before you, and why we believe
please see LETTERS, page 16

16 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — MARCH 2–8, 2016

letterS to the editor

LETTERS
Continued from page 15

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that all of this work must be done,
without delay.
I hope you will attend the Open
Mic Community Discussion on
Thursday, March 3 at 7 p.m. in the
B Gym at the high school.
And finally, regardless of
whether you support or oppose
the proposals, I hope you will vote
on Tuesday, March 8.
Glenn Moramarco, president
Haddonfield Board of Education

Bond asks residents
to give up common sense
As far back as I can remember,
Haddonfield residents have been
very generous when it comes to
our children’s education. Sadly,
the upcoming school facilities
bond goes beyond asking residents to be generous – it asks us
to surrender our common sense.
That reality struck me the
other day when I read a Facebook

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post by a current school board
member who suggested that we
should view the bond favorably as
an “interest-free loan.” Yet, the
bond is hardly free in any sense of
the word. Quite the opposite: the
district, by neglecting needed
routine maintenance for years,
made a very poor investment
choice with the $34.3 million it
raised from residents through the
1999, 2000 and 2004 bonds for district-wide maintenance, repairs,
etc. Now the district wants residents to fix many of the same
problems to the tune of tens of
millions of dollars. In the meantime, Haddonfield taxpayers, saddled with remaining school bond
debt of $14 million in principal
plus interest, are obligated to pay
for ineffective repairs, poor materials, bad design and poor workmanship, much of which was
supposed to be addressed in those
three prior bonds.
Is the district unaware of the
seminal Biedenweg study, which
found that every $1 in deferred
maintenance ends up costing $4
in capital/bond funding later?

I recently obtained copies of
the Haddonfield Public Schools'
government-mandated facilities
checklists for the 2014-2015 and
2015-2016 school years. Every
school year, each school district
in Camden County must submit
the facilities checklist to the
county superintendent, which attests to the health, safety and condition of a district’s school facilities.
Prior to Haddonfield residents,
several of whom now support
CURB, having raised concerns in
2014-2015 about the condition of
our schools, our district's facilities checklists represented that
all of our school buildings were
pristine and had few if any violations. After citizens became involved in early 2015, the county
superintendent's office personally inspected the district's school
buildings, and the county’s findings differed dramatically from
the district’s prior findings. The
2015-2016 facilities checklist suddenly disclosed that the buildings
please see LETTERS, page 18

2

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18 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — MARCH 2–8, 2016

letterS to the editor
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LETTERS
Continued from page 16

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PROFESSIONAL WEBSITES.
PEASANT PRICES.

are in fact noncompliant and
have numerous violations. Why
the discrepancy, and who will be
held accountable?
Now we residents are being
asked to have confidence that the
district will get it right in this
bond. In speaking with neighbors, the overwhelming consensus I'm finding is that residents
will dig deeper into their pockets
only when convinced that our
BOE will manage maintenance
and funding competently. For
now, residents are not willing to
surrender their collective common sense to a faulty bond or continued poor oversight.
Christine Schultz

Citizens group urges
‘yes’ vote March 8
We all agree that responsible
investment in our schools is an

important civic responsibility.
We also agree that crumbling and
unsafe buildings, one of which requires safety netting to catch
falling debris, are unacceptable to
a community so proud of and
committed to its school system.
For the safety of our students and
staff, I urge all voters to vote
“yes” and pass the upcoming
bond referendum March 8.
As you are by now aware, critically needed repairs at each
school must be addressed as soon
as possible. It will take 15 months
or more to properly prepare for
the recommended repairs – time
is of the essence. This timeframe
allows architects and engineers to
thoroughly prepare their plans,
for contracts to be bid, received
and awarded and for work to commence during the summer of
2017.
Some have advocated a “no”
vote in March to force a smaller
bond in September. Although it is
true that a “no” vote in March
will result in another bond referendum in September, waiting to

pass a bond in September only
pushes the timetable on repairs
back further (up to a year or
more) while conditions in the
schools continue to deteriorate. If
some of the critical needs outlined in Question 1 of the bond
are not addressed in a reasonable
timeframe, school officials will be
forced to close those areas of
buildings deemed unsafe. A delayed vote is not in the best interest of our children. Moreover, our
committee is unable to identify
any projects in the proposed referendum that could possibly be
deemed non-essential and therefore targets for removal.
We believe a “yes” vote on the
bond referendum March 8 is responsible and prudent. The board
of education has done its due diligence. The resulting proposal is
reasonable and necessary. On
March 8, Haddonfield voters can
demonstrate their ongoing commitment to our schools by voting
“yes.”
Aimee Subramanian
Citizens for Responsible
Investment in Our Schools

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20 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — MARCH 2–8, 2016

Perry: We appreciate
community support
PERRY
Continued from page 7
to this area alone will cost approximately $10 million.
We understand the tax burdens
facing many of our residents and
respect the views of those who
have participated in discussions
and chose to oppose the bond referendum. They recognize, as do
we, that Haddonfield has some of
the highest property taxes in the
area because we receive very little state aid compared to other
local districts. Despite this burden, our school district consistently has been among the lowest
spenders on a cost-per-student
basis, while maintaining the
highest performance statistics according to local, state and national rankings. In the current referendum, the school district submitted a request for state aid to
offset the cost of these critical
structural repairs and the state
approved 40 percent debt service
aid, which we are more realistically projecting to be approximately 33 percent annual state
aid, based on the Legislature’s annual allocations for debt service
in recent years.
Other key points include:
• The school district enlisted
the help of reputable architects,
engineers, financial advisors,
state officials and others who
have vast experience with bond
referendums and school building
projects.
• During the evaluative process
of our facilities, many cuts were
made to the original bond referendum proposals, totaling millions of dollars, to get the costs
down to those that were deemed
to be most critical in regard to
maintaining the structural safety
of our schools.
• Bond referendums are the
principal means for school districts to maintain their buildings.
Our aging buildings have now
come to a point that there are
major concerns. This has not,

however, been through neglect.
Buildings that are this old necessarily require large capital reinvestment from time to time to
renew them and maintain their
structural integrity.
• The bond referendum is not a
wish list; it does not include
many desirable improvements
that would address our educational concerns, including muchneeded additional classroom
space. This proposal focuses almost entirely on building envelope needs, including roofs, masonry and components that are
considered by experts in the engineering field to be critical.
• Many school districts across
the state, due to school funding restrictions and lack of aid, are in
the same situation. As time passes, the buildings will continue to
deteriorate with costs likely escalating. Since 2003, school construction costs have almost doubled.
• We should show respect for
everyone on both sides of this
issue. Rising property taxes are a
real concern, especially to residents who have been in our community for decades.
It is our sincere hope that
everyone participates and votes
on Tuesday, March 8. The polls
will be open from 7 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Please take time to review information on the district’s website,
www.HaddonfieldBondReferendum.com, or the district’s Facebook
page,
www.facebook.com/HaddonfieldSchoolDistrict.
There will also be videos on
YouTube called “Sixty Seconds
with Dave Siedell.” Search “Haddonfield referendum.” In addition, there will be an Open-Mic
Community Discussion on all aspects of the bond referendum on
Thursday, March 3 at 7 p.m. in the
high school B Gym.
We very much appreciate all
the community’s support that has
enabled Haddonfield school district to become and remain one of
the best school districts in the
state, region and nation.

THE HADDONFIELD SUN

classified

MARCH 3-8, 2016

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MARCH 3-8, 2016 — THE HADDONFIELD SUN

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GARY VERMAAT
Broker of Record, Owner

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LENNY, VERMAAT
LEONARD

856-428-5150 Ninety Tanner Street • Haddonfield, NJ

INCORPORATED

Visit www.lvlrealtors.com or text LVL to 64842 to tour our Haddonfield Properties.

R E A LT O R S

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