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MARCH 2329, 2016

Helping
the

homeless

pet population
Millions of animals find themselves
homeless each year, and pets
in South Jersey are no exception
By MIKE MONOSTRA and KRISTEN DOWD
The Sun
As the skies turned slate grey and the temperatures began
to dip below freezing, someone placed a small, shivering dog
in a box behind a local hardware store and walked away.
Underweight, dehydrated and riddled with mammary tumors, the six-pound miniature pinscher mix could barely see
through her crusted-over eyes. Severe dental disease left her
mouth sore and rotting. At 13 years old, she could no longer
depend on the kneecaps in her hind legs.
With a massive snowstorm fewer than 24 hours away, the
dog curled up in the box, waiting for rescue, which luckily for
her came in the form of a good Samaritan who happened behind the hardware store.
Picking up the box and placing it in the warmth of his car,
please see MORE, page 10

GET INVOLVED WITH OUR SERIES


For the next four weeks, The Sun looks into the state of
homeless pets in South Jersey and what is being done
to find homes and futures for thousands of animals.
We want our readers involved! Go to our Facebook
page to share your animal adoption stories and photos.

Special to The Sun

A mixed breed puppy one of thousands of animals ending


up in area shelters every year stares through its cage at
the Animal Welfare Association in Voorhees.

INSIDE THIS ISSUE


LRHSD budget
Residents could see slight
drop in taxes. PAGE 3

Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . 1619
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6

2 THE TABERNACLE SUN MARCH 2329, 2016

Tabernacle budget
discussions continue
After recently discussing options to avoid
a tax increase, township administrator
presents two budget options to committee
By SEAN LAJOIE
The Sun
Municipal budget discussions
continued last week at the Tabernacle Township Committee meeting.
After being instructed by
Mayor Stephen Lee to cut the
budget by about 10 percent to
avoid a tax increase, Township
Administrator Doug Cramer
came up with two separate budgets that would fulfill this objective
using different paths.
The committee also passed an
ordinance establishing a cap
bank in case the township were to
spend more than the budget pro-

vides.
However, as township CFO
Terry Henry explained, establishing the cap bank doesnt necessarily mean theyre going to use it,
but they will have the opportunity to until it expires in two years.
Were not committing to
spending any money here. This is
just to set up the process in case
we want to exceed the cap by a
certain percentage down the
road, Committeeman Richard
Franzen said.
The ordinance received some
heat in public comment, as residents were not happy about the
please see BUDGET, page 13

We Justify Our Work

%
"!

"!

609-388-4243

"!

MARCH 2329, 2016 THE TABERNACLE SUN 3

Regional school
taxes could decrease

CALL NOW FOR FOR WINTER SAVINGS!

LRHSD approves tentative budget with $68


decrease for average Tabernacle homeowner
By SEAN LAJOIE
The Sun

please see SENECA, page 14

!"
!

NJ Lic. #13vh0111555900

In preparation for submission


to the state Department of Education, the Lenape Regional School
District Board of Education
shared its preliminary budget at
last week's board meeting.
Tabernacle Township residents will likely see a small decrease in their regional school tax
bill for the 2016-17 year.
The tax levy will potentially decrease by 2.49 cents, resulting in a
decrease in regional school taxes
of $68 on a home assessed at the
township average of $263,745.
The total budget is $156.6 million, an increase of $2.6 million
from last year. Most of the budget

is funded with taxpayer money,


with $116.1 million expected to
come from taxpayers in the district's eight municipalities.
Details on the tentative budget
were not discussed at the meeting.
District officials will hold their
next Board of Education meeting
on Wednesday, April 27 at the administration building in Shamong at 7:30 p.m. This meeting
will play host to a public hearing
in which a more in-depth discussion of the budget and tax impact
will take place.
In other news:
Members of the board honored LRHSD state champions

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MARCH 2329, 2016 THE TABERNACLE SUN 5

Manchio is state wrestling champion

Last
Last CChance
hance TThis
his Sunday,
Sunday, March
March 27th
27th
When we will have our Fabulous ""AAll U Can Eat Brunch with
the Easter Bunny" We offer: Omelet & Waffle Bars, bacon/ Saausage,
Fried Potatoes, Scrambled Eggs, fresh fruit. Chicken, Seafood & Pasta
Dishes,
ishes,s Ca
Carving
ving sta
station w/ Baked ham & Roast Pork, Snow Crab Legs,
Saalad & a Deluxe Dessert Bar
Free
F
ree P
Picture
icture w/
w/ E
Easter
aster B
Bunny.
unny.
PLEASE
P
LEASE m
make
ake reservations
reservations eearly.
arly.

Adults.......$$25.00
25.00 Kids 6-10.......$$11.00
11.00
Kids under 5.......FFREE!
REE!
SKIP HARRIS/Special to The Sun

Seneca High School sophomore Joe Manchio became the schools first state champion by holding off Paulsboro's Nick Duca, 5-4, in the 106-pound weight class. After becoming the schools first regional champion
as a freshman, Manchio lost a hard-fought match in states to a much older competitor. Manchio has displayed great resilience throughout his short-lived career with Seneca, a career that has a very bright future.

Easter Dinner is served 3:30 to 9 pm. We offer our full menu & chefef specials
which will include a rack of lamb. Limited reservations are still available.

Party?
Say Party?
omeone Say
Did SSomeone
Did
We have great live entertainment
every
r y Sat night.
March 26 & April 9th P
Party
Party M
Machine
achine
April 2nd t
the
the Shakes
Shakes and
April 16th H
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H
Fidelity
9:30 pm to 1:30 am, Come Join the fun.

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Private Parties up to 50
Outside Catering (either pickup, delivered or ser ved.)
Funerals up to 100 people, Rehearsal Dinners, Showers Etc.

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THE TABERNACLE SUN MARCH 2329, 2016

in our opinion

Say no to new casinos


Building new casinos in North Jersey wont help the state; itll kill A.C.
n November, New Jersey voters
will have a very important choice
to make at the polls. Were not talking about the choice between the Republican, Democratic or independent
candidates for president of the United
States although that is an important
choice, too.
Were talking about the choice of
whether you believe the state should
authorize the creation of two new casinos in North Jersey. And we believe
your answer should be no.
Last week, the Legislature approved
the ballot question that will ask voters
to approve the expansion of casino
gambling in the state to two undetermined locations in separate counties
in North Jersey.
Atlantic City, the states only current
location for casino gambling, has been
devastated by competition that has
popped up in neighboring states in re-

Your thoughts
What are your thoughts on the proposed
expansion of casino gambling to two
locations in North Jersey? Share your
thoughts on this, and other topics,
through a letter to the editor.

cent years. More than half of casino


revenue in Atlantic City has disappeared because of this, and four casinos shut the doors in 2014 as a result.
Atlantic City Mayor Don Guardian
predicted that three more of the eight
remaining casinos would close if the
North Jersey casinos were approved,
and some analysts believe that number
could even be four.
Supporters of the plan say the extra
casinos in North Jersey will help recapture gambling money that is going
to casinos in other states. And some,
including Jeff Gural, operator of the
Meadowlands Racetrack, say the high

taxes the North Jersey casinos would


pay he has offered a 55 percent tax on
casino revenue, while Atlantic City
pays around 8 percent could go to
help beef up A.C.
Were not so convinced that would
happen. The market is already flooded
with gambling options both in terms
of in-person and online casinos in New
Jersey and surrounding states. Building new casinos wont definitely generate new revenue; it may just shift it
from one part of the state to another.
New Jersey needs a new revenuegenerating plan, not a re-configuration
of a plan that is already not working.
Our lawmakers need to be creative. If
casinos arent working in Atlantic City,
what guarantee is there that they will
work in North Jersey?
When you go to the polls in November to pick your next president, we advise also saying no to new casinos.

letter to the editor


McCloskey family grateful
for community support
We feel blessed to have the comforting
thoughts and prayers from the many caring people who have touched our hearts.
Our appreciation is for, but not limited

to, Vincent and Lori Altamari, the EMTs,


the helicopter team and the excellent
physicians, surgeons and nurses at the
Cooper University Hospital Trauma Center.
It is beyond our thanks and praise.
We also want to thank Upper Crust

Pizza, the many teachers and students


from Seneca High School and Olson Middle School, as well as the friends and neighbors from communities near and far, for
their selfless support at this difficult time
of tragedy for our family.
Grace McCloskey and family

Designer Bag Bingo fundraiser April 14 benefits post-prom party


A Designer Bag Bingo will be held on
Thursday, April 14 at 6:30 p.m. in the
Seneca
High
School
cafeteria.
Sponsored by the Seneca Parents Group,
all proceeds will help to fund 110 Carranza Prom House, an alcohol- and
drug-free post prom party to be held at

Seneca.
There will be 10 games of bingo played,
and a bag or wallet will be given as a prize
for each game.
There will be a fee of $20 per player if
registration is received by April 6. Cost is
$25 after April 6 and at the door. Partici-

pants must be 18 or older to play. Additional cards may be purchased at the door.
Those are interested may reserve a table
of six-12 seats, paid in full.
Doors will open at 6:15 p.m. and refreshments and bingo daubers will be available
for purchase.

108 Kings Highway East


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

Tim Ronaldson

Joe Eisele

executive editor

publisher

manaGinG editor

Kristen Dowd
senior associate editor Mike Monostra
tabernacle editor Sean Lajoie
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 08088 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, please call 856427-0933.
To submit a news release, please email
news@tabernaclesun.com.
For advertising information, call 856427-0933 or email advertising@tabernaclesun.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@tabernaclesun.com, via fax at 856427-0934, or via the mail. You can drop
them off at our office, too.
The Tabernacle Sun reserves the right to
reprint your letter in any medium including electronically.

CALENDAR

PAGE 8

MARCH 2329, 2016


Go to www.redcrossblood.org to
make an appointment. For more
information, call Steve Gibbon at
(609) 605-1399.

0576.

WEDNESDAY MARCH 23

THURSDAY MARCH 24

Kids Can Cook: Ages 4-6. 4 p.m. at


Pinelands Branch Library. Join
Ms. Beth Ann, DTR, from the
Shop Rite of Medford for some
kid-friendly cooking. Children will
sample new foods so please notify a library representative if your
child has any food allergies. Registration
required.
Visit
www.bcls.lib.nj.us/calendar/kidscan-cook-8.
Pinelands Young at Heart Seniors
Club: Noon at the Tabernacle
Community Center, 81 Hawkins
Road. Cake and coffee are served.
Membership available for $12 a
year for those 55 and older. Trips
to all over the area and the nation
are available to members and
friends.
Storytime: Ages newborn to 5. 10
a.m. at Church of Christ, Carranza Road. Miss Peggy welcomes
children and their attending
adult to story hour. This is a
great opportunity for kids and
adults to meet new people in the
community. Questions, call the
church office at (609) 268-

Making Great Decisions on Foreign Policy: 10:30 a.m. to noon at


Medford Leas. For eight Thursday
mornings the Medford Leas Residents Association will highlight
thought-provoking foreign policy
challenges facing Americans
today by showing a video of
experts being interviewed and
then facilitating a discussion led
by a moderator. The program is
being offered at no charge, and
attendees are welcome to join
any or all of the discussions. Registration is not required.
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. 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/yogapretzels-12.

WANT TO BE LISTED?
To have your meeting or affair listed in the Calendar or Meetings,
information must be received, in writing, two weeks prior to the
date of the event.
Send information by mail to: Calendar, The Sun, 108 Kings Highway
East, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. Or by email:
news@tabernaclesun.com. Or you can submit a calendar listing
through our website (www.tabernaclesun.com).
We will run photos if space is available and the quality of the photo
is sufficient. Every attempt is made to provide coverage to all
organizations.

Candlelight Yoga: 5:30 p.m. at


Pinelands Branch Library. Please
join us with Babita Kapoor, a registered Shakti Om Yoga instructor, to learn yogas ancient science of breath control and reenergize your body and mind.
Wear comfortable, breathable
clothes and bring a yoga mat if
you have one. Registration
required.
Visit

www.bcls.lib.nj.us/calendar/candlelight-yoga-9.

FRIDAY MARCH 25
Red Cross Blood Drive sponsored
by Medford Lakes Lions: 2 to 7
p.m. at Vaughan Community
House in Medford Lakes. Firsttime donors welcomed. Get in the
habit of sharing this precious gift.

SATURDAY MARCH 26
Weaving Quilts and Gardening
Together: 11 a.m. to noon at Medford Leas. An award-winning quilter, Karen Devers, will be displaying quilts in a Medford Leas
Forum. Devers, who has been
quilting for more than two
decades, also is a teacher and
designer, and will be speaking on
ways that gardening and quilting
are interwoven. Audience members also will be invited to share
their own botanical textiles. No
registration required.
Anime Club: Ages 12 and up. 2 p.m.
at Pinelands Branch Library. The
club will meet once a month to
watch anime, read manga, have
discussions on the former and
appreciate Japanese culture as a
whole. Registration requested.
Visit www.bcls.lib.nj.us/calendar/
anime-club-1.

MONDAY MARCH 29

Local Family Business for 15+ Years!


Free Water Testing Equipment Evaluation Problem Solving

WHAT YOU GET:

1609 Route 206


Tabernacle, NJ

In-Home
Consultations
Lifetime
Installation
Warranty

wwww.waterresoursesnj.com
609-268-7965

Toddler Time: Ages 18-35 months.


10:30 a.m. at Pinelands Branch
Library. Join Ms. Danielle for stories, songs and a craft or activity.
Registration required. Visit
www.bcls.lib.nj.us/calendar/toddler-time-84.
Chess Club Tournament: Ages 7-16.
4 p.m. at Pinelands Branch
Library. Test your chess skills
please see CALENDAR, page 15

Come Dine With Us!

Venetian Style Dining BYOB Establishment On and Off Site Catering

609-268-8100

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(Minimums Apply)

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SPRING COLORING CONTEST

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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

Normans Law fighting


puppy, kitten mills

ZANE CLARK/The Sun

An Animal Welfare
Association volunteer recently took
some time to hold
Sweet Heart, an 11month-old domestic-shorthair mix.
Sweet Heart is just
one of the hundreds of cats available for adoption
at
the
AWA
throughout
the
year.

Freeholder Jeff Nash spearheads effort


to prohibit sales of animals from
unhealthy commercial breeding facilities
By MIKE MONOSTRA

in the large chains. The more I


read about it, the more I was
convinced that...the communiDuring the summer, a ty that I represent was not facilprotest outside a newly opened itating this cruelty to these anipet store on Route 70 in Cherry mals.
Hill caught the attention of
Nash decided to do somemany people who passed by, in- thing to stop the sale of puppy
cluding Camden County Free- and kitten mill animals in
holder
Jeff
Camden
Nash.
County.
In
(Animal
September,
The more I read
advocate Alan
the freeholdBraslow) was
ers
passed
about it, the more
protesting on
Normans
Route
70,
Law, named
I was convinced
Nash said. I
after Nashs
that...the community dog, adopted
would pass by
and I reached
his family
that I represent was by
out to Alan to
as a rescue six
ask
him
years ago.
not facilitating this
whats going
The counon. He started
tys resolution
cruelty to these
to educate me
had two parts
animals.
on the issue at
one was the
hand
with
prohibition of
JEFF NASH
Pats Pups and
the sale of aniCamden County Freeholder
why they were
mals
from
protesting
puppy and kitthere.
ten mills, and
The protesters claimed Pats the second dealt with encourPuppies was selling dogs that aging municipalities to pass
came from puppy mills com- similar ordinances.
mercial breeding facilities
To spread the word, Nash
where cats and dogs are bred at had a number of allies. One
high rates and in substandard was Voorhees Township Mayor
conditions. After speaking with Michael Mignogna, who served
Braslow and learning about the as president of the Camden
protesters arguments, Nash County Mayors Association in
decided to do some research.
2015.
I was really educated on
The first thing I did was
how horrific a situation ex- reach out to the Mayors Associists, Nash said. I realized ation,
to
Mayor
Mike
that, when I grew up, there Mignogna, who was quickly an
were pet stores in malls. It was ally of this legislation, Nash
then I recognized that there are said. Hes also an animal
no pet stores anymore in the rights advocate. He recognized
malls. There are no dogs for this was something he wanted
sale in places like PetSmart his community to do. He sent a
and Pet Valu. I realized there resolution to each of the mayhad been this movement ors for their consideration. Sevagainst the puppy mills to replease see NASH, page 12
strict the sale of those animals

The Sun

More people adopt, dont shop


MORE
Continued from page 1
the man brought the little dog to
the Animal Welfare Association
in Voorhees, where she was
dubbed Shiver, fed a filling meal
and given another chance at life.

Climate changing for homeless


animals, pet industry
Shiver is just one of the 6 million to 8 million animals shelters
take in across the United States
on an annual basis, according to
the Humane Society of the United
States. Only about 4 million are
adopted each year, leaving many
of these animals futures in
doubt.
The good news for Shiver and
other shelter animals is more people are adopting from shelters
and animal rescues. According to
the American Pet Products Associations 2015-16 National Pet
Owners Survey, 37 percent of people who acquire a dog got it from
a shelter or rescue, up 2 percent
from 2012-13. Forty-six percent of
cats were acquired from a shelter
or rescue in 2015-16, up from 43
percent from three years ago.
Shelters and rescues are the top
source for Americans looking to

acquire a dog or cat today, just kitten mills commercial breedahead of breeders and acquiring ing facilities where cats and dogs
are bred at high rates and in subanimals from a friend or relative.
The increase is reflective of the standard conditions.
In New Jersey, government ofadopt, dont shop movement
many animal advocates have ficials have taken action against
preached over the past few years. the pet stores selling mill aniPuppy and kitten stores, common mals, which has had a real effect
sights in places such as shopping on how people acquire pets.
Studies have shown that there
malls in decades past, are no
longer places where people ac- are extraordinary medical probquire pets.
In the APPAs
About 4 million animals
2015-16 survey,
only 4 percent of
of the 6 million-8 million brought
people who acquired a dog
into shelters each year are adopted.
and 2 percent of
people who acHumane Society of the United States
quired a cat purchased it at a pet
store. In New Jersey, the number lems attached to puppy mill aniof pet stores selling animals is mals because of inbreeding and
now down to approximately 30 to disease that is inherent in that
35 locations, with many of them type of operation, said Camden
in North Jersey. Locally, there are County Freeholder Jeff Nash,
no puppy or kitten stores remain- whose county was one of the first
ing in Camden County and only in New Jersey to take action
against stores selling animals
one left in Burlington County.
from mills. The consumer is sadLawmakers go after
dled with heartbreak and extraorpuppy mill stores
dinary veterinary expenses.
Janice Fisher, puppy mill
Animal advocates have been awareness coordinator for an adbattling pet stores for many vocacy group named Friends of
years. The argument from advo- Animals United New Jersey, was
cates is these stores are selling
please see STUDIES, page 11
animals coming from puppy and

The ins and outs of animal shelters and rescues


By MIKE MONOSTRA
and KRISTEN DOWD
The Sun
No two shelters or rescues are
the same. In South Jersey alone,
there are a variety of shelters
and rescues that bring dogs and
cats in on a regular basis.
One of the most common
places for people to adopt pets
today is at a shelter. There are
more than 100 licensed shelters
in New Jersey.
Shelters are places where
dogs are taken in, animal activist Janice Fisher said.
They're housed there, and they
are placed up for adoption.
Shelters take in animals that
were relinquished by a previous
owner, stray animals brought in
from animal control or an individual and animals collected
during a raid.
Some shelters, such as the
Camden County Animal Shelter

and Burlington County Animal


Shelter, are taxpayer-funded facilities.
The CCAS gets about twothirds of its operating budget
from municipalities it serves. It
also houses a public clinic on
site, providing low-cost spay and
neuter and low-cost vaccines,
and the shelter relies on that revenue.
Theres no magic formula,
said Vicki Rowland, executive
director of the Camden County
Animal Shelter. The cost per
animal It costs me about $100
to $250 to care for each animal
that comes into my facility
times more than 4,000 animals a
year, on average.
The BCAS operating budget is
a county budget, but Burlington
County public information officer Eric Arpert said there is also
a tremendous fundraising effort
on behalf of the shelter. Much of
this goes through the Friends of

the Burlington County Animal


Shelter, an all-volunteer nonprofit whose mission is to enhance the lives of shelter animals and help them find homes.
There are a number of private
shelters that operate similar to
the county ones. These privately-funded shelters rely more
heavily on donations and
fundraising. For example, the
Voorhees Animal Orphanage
gets two-thirds of its operating
budget annually from fundraising and donations, with the remaining one-third coming from
contracted municipalities.
Some shelters are also known
as no-kill shelters. The policy
for a no-kill shelter is it will not
euthanize an animal because of
a lack of space. Other shelters
that do euthanize animals will
begin to put them down if the
shelter reaches capacity and the
animal has been housed there
for a lengthy time.

There are few shelters that


(go no-kill), and were proud to
be one of them, Arpert said,
crediting the BCAS recent transition to a no-kill facility with
helping the shelters increasing
adoption rates.
Rescues operate a bit differently than shelters. Rescues are
organizations committed to
bringing in stray, unwanted and
abused animals and giving them
a place to stay until they are
adopted.
Cherry Hill resident Alan
Braslow fosters for a pit bull-specific rescue based in Sewell
named Dont Bully Us. He described the operation as a community effort, with dozens of
families taking dogs into their
homes.
We have foster families all
over the place, he said.
The rescue fosters dogs from
many locations, including some
of the local shelters.

We pull dogs many times


from the shelters because of
their capacity, Braslow said.
We take in the ones that are
going to be put down.
Braslow said the benefit of
having animals stay with foster
families is it helps with training
some of the dogs as well as providing socialization.
Dont Bully Us and other rescues are funded almost entirely
through fundraising and donations.
It's all donations and all outof-pocket, Braslow said. There
are a number of other rescues
that do that same thing.
Even though there are differences in the way shelters and
rescues operate, Rowland said
the organizations have similar
goals.
We all have the same mission. Theres no difference between what we do, Rowland
said.

Studies show puppy mills create extraordinary medical problems


STUDIES
Continued from page 10
a key player in getting a pet store
disclosure bill signed into law in
New Jersey in 2015. Fisher
brought the idea of a disclosure
bill to legislators after purchasing
an ill puppy from a store seven
years ago. She said the legislation
was essential to getting pet stores
to be honest about where their animals were coming from.
They were hiding something,
Fisher said. They didn't want
people to know where their puppies are coming from.
The disclosure bill, signed into
law by Gov. Christie in February
2015, required all pet stores in
New Jersey to give details on
where each animal came from
and prevented stores from obtaining animals from non-reputable

breeders who werent caring for


the animals properly.
The disclosure bill only worked
to a certain extent, though. Fisher
said many of the pet stores were
unwilling to comply with the law
and didnt feel the state would
crack down on them.
However, just a few months
after the disclosure law took effect, a stricter piece of legislation
began to appear. In the summer of
2015, Cherry Hill resident and animal activist Alan Braslow began
working with government officials across South Jersey to ban
pet stores that sold animals obtained from puppy and kitten
mills. The impetus came after the
opening of a pet store named
Pats Puppies in Cherry Hill.
Braslow and other activists were
protesting the stores operation,
claiming it was selling dogs coming from puppy mills. The group
wanted to make consumers aware

of the issue.
Some people go to puppy
stores not knowing that they're
puppy mill dogs, Braslow said.
Braslow reached out to Nash to
see if Camden County could take
action. Shortly after, in September 2015, Camden County freeholders passed Normans Law,
preventing pet stores from selling
dogs and cats from commercial
breeding facilities. Many municipalities in Camden County later
followed suit, including Cherry
Hill and Voorhees.
Pats Puppies changed its business model shortly after Normans Law passed. Braslow
teamed with owner Pat Youmans
to transform the store into P&Ts
Puppy Love Adoption Center, a
nonprofit offering rescue puppies
for adoption.
In less than a year, 25 municipalities and five counties in New
Jersey have passed legislation

prohibiting the sale of commercially bred dogs and cats, and a


bill extending the ban statewide
could be on the Legislatures floor
later this year.
All of this legislation has further promoted a message Fisher
and other animal activists want
the public to know about acquiring pets.
It's adopt or buy from a reputable breeder, Fisher said.
Those are the two choices.

Spotlight put on adopting


at local shelters and rescues
Statistics show Americans
have taken the adopt, dont
shop message to heart. With
Americans gravitating toward
adopting pets, a greater focus has
been placed on the efforts of area
shelters and rescues.
While the focus of Normans
Law was to attack the puppy mill

industry, Nash said one effect it


did have is it gave the county an
opportunity to promote adoptions
at local shelters.
It does bring awareness to (the
shelters) issues, he said.
In New Jersey, municipalities
within a county must have an
agreement with a facility to take
in strays and abandoned animals.
The Camden County Animal
Shelter and Voorhees Animal Orphanage are the two open admission facilities for Camden County,
meaning they service these municipal contracts.
So essentially, at the end of
the day, I dont have a choice
about what comes in, said Vicki
Rowland, executive director of
the Camden County Animal Shelter. We have to take these animals into our facility.
The CCAS has 18 municipal
please see SHELTERS, page 12

Shelters rely on fundraising, fosters and volunteers


SHELTERS
Continued from page 11

contracts, with approximately


2,000 animals a year coming from
Camden alone. According to Rowland, statistically, underdeveloped areas such as Camden have
higher pet populations, with
more than 80 percent of the animals unaltered.
The Camden County Animal
Shelter is operated through a
nonprofit called the Animal Welfare Society of Camden County.
Thats our nonprofit. Were a
vendor running the Camden
County Animal Shelter, Rowland said. Theres pros and cons
to it all, but at the end of the day,
were still a nonprofit organization making ends meet. Were financially set were not operating in deficits but we do rely on
fundraising Thats a constant.
Along with Animal Welfare Association, Animal Adoption Center, Voorhees Animal Orphanage
and Independent Animal Control,
the CCAS is part of the Animal
Alliance of Camden County. The
agencies formed the alliance in
2011 to help improve the services
it provides to animals and communities.
Were all great minds thinking alike, and were just trying to
pull our resources together to
make a better difference, Rowland said.

The directors in the alliance


meet once a month and strategize
programs they want to work on
collaboratively. One program
from last year was the monthly
pet food pantry.
Members of the alliance also
share the same animal management database, too. With a backend portal linking lost and found
sections together, animals are
being located and returned to
owners faster than before.
Camden County officials also
support and work with the alliance.
We work with all of them to
offer in-kind services and marketing for them, Nash said.
Burlington County operates
differently than Camden County.
For example, Burlington County
does not have an alliance of shelters or rescues. However, the
Burlington County Animal Shelter still maintains strong working
relationships with other groups
and the Friends of the Burlington
County Animal Shelter.
We meet with them on a regular basis to brainstorm what
more we can be doing, said Eric
Arpert, public information officer for Burlington County. Anything we can do to increase adoptions or better serve the animals
we are housing.
When shelters operate at capacity, it can have a trickle-down
effect to other shelters and rescues in the area. Right now, the
Burlington County Animal Shelter is not operating at capacity, in

large part due to administrative


efforts and collaborations with
rescue groups and other partners.
Arpert said when the shelter does
reach capacity, it presents challenges, including a higher risk for
disease, stress to shelter staff and
an increased cost to care for the
animals.
When were all operating at
capacity level, it limits our ability
to network with other shelters,
Arpert said.

It takes a village
to make shelters go
With her many ailments and
advanced age, the shelter environment was not an ideal place
for Shiver. Luckily, one of the Animal Welfare Associations senior
foster homes stepped up to give
Shiver a place to rehabilitate before she is put up for adoption.
We have a fantastic, large network of foster homes, AWA shelter manager Nanci Keklak said.
We sent Shiver into foster care to
recoup, get some weight on her
and help her eye condition improve.
Foster families are just one of
the elements to help animal shelters run smoothly. Shelters depend on these families, as well as
volunteers, donations and more.
Rowland said while the CCAS
could always use more volunteers
and foster families, it has a good
system in place for those already
on board. She also said theres no
comparison to an individual

ZANE CLARK/The Sun

Mel, a 3-year-old Coonhound mix, was sure to give some love and affection to the Animal Welfare Association volunteer who recently
took him outside for some exercise. Mel was happy to spend a little
time running in the AWAs play yard.
choosing to volunteer at a public
or private organization.
Its really the volunteers decision on where they want to spend
their time and where they find that
the need is, Rowland said. Our
volunteers step up. They take ownership Theyre a good group.
The CCAS does well with donations. Creating a specific, tangible
need for donations is helpful, according to Rowland, whether it is
for medication for animals or
building a new cattery space, like
the CCAS recently was able to do
because of generous donations.
You have to create that need in
order for them to give. People
want to give for a reason. They

want to give for a purpose, Rowland said, and if they can see
what that impact is, theyre going
to give. And they want to give
you just have to be able to guide
them in directing the need.
Arpert said BCAS has an active and large volunteer group,
but is also looking for more people to join. The shelter is also
very welcoming of new donations.
Were always looking for
more, Arpert said. If anybody
wants to donate, come by the shelter By and large well accept
any donation, whether it be monetary, dog food, toys whatever it
is, well find a use for it.

Nash is certain bill will find its way to Assembly and Senate for votes
NASH
Continued from page 10
eral of them adopted resolutions.
Braslow was another key ally
in getting municipalities outside
of Camden County to jump on
board with the law. Braslow and
other advocates spent much of
the fall and winter attending
meetings around South Jersey
and speaking in support of the or-

dinance.
Braslow said it has been difficult at times to pitch the ordinance to municipalities, especially considering there are so few
towns with pet stores still in operation.
The biggest challenge is saying to the municipalities, You
may not have one, but you dont
want one, he said.
As news of the ordinance
spread, interest in a statewide
ban began to grow. In December,

state Sen. Ray Lesniak announced he was going to propose


a bill similar to Normans Law.
Nash testified at a hearing before a Senate committee on the
bill Feb. 8. He said the bill takes
aim at establishments selling
puppy mill dogs, including online
sellers.
There has been some opposition to the legislation, much of it
coming from pet store owners
and others who believe consumers should have the freedom

to purchase animals.
However, Nash described the
oppositions arguments as legal
static and said it doesnt address
the issue at hand.
No one denies that the mills
treat these animals horrifically,
Nash said. No one denies that
these animals are sick. The individual storeowners will say, my
dogs arent sick. The Humane Society will counter them.
After testifying, Nash felt it
was a certainty the bill would

find its way to the Assembly and


Senate for votes.
The committee is passing
this, Nash said. It was stated explicitly that there will be a bill
that comes out of that committee.
Thats the first step.
In the meantime, Braslow
plans to continue pushing municipalities statewide to pass a
puppy mill ban ordinance.
You have to keep up the momentum and keep up the pressure, he said.

MARCH 2329, 2016 THE TABERNACLE SUN 13

Budget must be adopted by April 22


BUDGET
Continued from page 2

idea of not raising taxes this year


but instead capping it for a future
years use.
This would constrict Tabernacle for at least the next year and
then hit us with a very large tax,
resident Jason Litowitz said. In
the long term, I do not think that
is good public policy.
Megan Jones said people are
naturally going to be against an
immediate tax increase, but certain things such as being able to
safely travel from point A to point
B during the winter is of great
importance to her, especially with
a child.
Where it is appropriate to cut
from the budget, I am all for it,
she said. But please do not cut
off our nose to spite our face out
of a fear of possibly raising taxes
to endanger safety or lessen services we currently have.
As far as the two new budget
options created by Cramer, option
one required no tax increase and
no use of deferred school tax, as
was discussed in the previous
meeting. This budget consisted
strictly of cuts throughout several areas of the budget that would
potentially
create
distinct
changes in how the township

does business.
The overall budget would be
cut from $4.3 million to $3.8 million, which is less than what the
township spent last year.
If we do this, we will have no
surplus to carry forward for proceeding years, Cramer said.
If this option were selected, it
would eliminate the use of court,
the recreation department for
seniors, three public works employees, two additional snowplow
drivers, any part-time help in the
township office, any additional
employees and all salaries of the
committee.
Option two consists of a combination of the use of school tax, a
tax increase and some budget
cuts.
This budget would cut $256,000
with a requirement of $300,000 in
deferred school tax and a tax rate
increase of two cents. This option
would keep most of the townships services, however it would
eliminate any additional employees and would take cuts out of
public works, emergency management and the fire department.
This budget would also provide
a surplus of $320,000.
After both options were pre-

OPEN 6 DAYS

sented, Committeeman Joseph


Barton proposed the idea of going
line by line and talking about
everything in the budget individually to decide which option the
committee wants rather than vote
on three budgets that were put together by the administrator.
Deputy Mayor Joseph Yates,
who was in charge of the meeting
due to Lees absence, suggested
the group schedule another meeting to further discuss that matter
with everyone in attendance.
The budget had to be introduced by March 18 or the next
scheduled meeting after that, and
a budget has to be adopted by
April 22.

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14 THE TABERNACLE SUN MARCH 2329, 2016

Seneca basketball teams host free


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SENECA
Continued from page 3
from the 2015-16 winter sports
season at the meeting.
Superintendent Carol Birnbohm congratulated members of
the Shawnee, Lenape and Seneca
high schools DECA chapters for
winning their state and regional
competitions. They are now qualified to compete in the international career development conference national competition in Tennessee.
Lenapes math team won its
fourth consecutive championship
in the Burlington County Math
League. The team is ranked 10th
in New Jersey and No. 1 in South
Jersey.
The Seneca girls and boys basketball teams hosted free basketball clinics for youth basketball

players from Chatsworth, Tabernacle, Shamong and Southampton.


Students from the Cherokee
Jazz Band provided free mini
clinics for several days after
school for the Marlton Middle
School and DeMasi Middle School
band students.
Lenape students from their
foundation of leadership class
and their student leadership
academy club hosted students
from Harrington Middle School
where the students ran leadership workshops to help their
counterparts from the middle
schools enhance their abilities to
lead once they come to Lenape.
In February, Spanish teachers
from all four high schools invited
the world language teachers from
the eight LRHSD sending middle
schools to a workshop that focused on activities that provide
opportunities for students to

speak in the target language in


the classroom and to discuss how
to consistently measure Spanish I
honors assessments between all
of the middle school and high
school programs.
At Cherokee High School, students were able to attend a seminar during Lunch & Learn at
which guest author TJ OConnor
spoke about his career in intelligence and security and how it influenced the writing of his awardwinning mystery novels.
Shawnee High School music
teacher Nick Rotindo met with individual students during their
Lunch & Learn period to help
them practice their college audition pieces.
Seneca High School teacher
Dane Reed helped the special education program further advance
by developing students social
skills during their Lunch &
Learn period.

MARCH 2329, 2016 THE TABERNACLE SUN 15

CALENDAR
CALENDAR
Continued from page 8
against area players in our first
ever double-elimination tournament. Registration required. Visit
www.bcls.lib.nj.us/calendar/chess
-club-tournament-0.
Tabernacle Township Committee
regular meeting: 8 p.m. in Town
Hall fourth Monday of the month.
Formal action may be taken. For
more information and to confirm
meeting time, visit www.townshipoftabernacle-nj.gov.

TUESDAY MARCH 30
Storytime with Mr. Rick: Ages 3-6.

4 p.m. at Pinelands Branch


Library. Join Mr. Rick for stories
of all kinds to be followed by an
engaging and creative activity.
Registration required. Visit
www.bcls.lib.nj.us/calendar/storytime-mr-rick-3.
Goodnight Nobody Book Discussion: 6 p.m. at Pinelands Branch
Library. Join for a discussion of
Jennifer Weiners book, "Goodnight Nobody. Light refreshments will be available. Please
stop by the branch after registering to pick up a copy. Registration
required.
Visit
www.bcls.lib.nj.us/calendar/goodnight-nobody-book-discussion.
Tabernacle Athletic Association
meeting: 7 p.m. at Town Hall.
Public is invited to attend.

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classified

MARCH 23-29, 2016

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PAGE 16

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Residential/Commercial
Service upgrade &
all types of wiring
No Job Too Small
Senior & Military Discounts
FREE ESTIMATES
"

17

Interior/exterior paint, flooring, bathroom & kitchen


remodeling, drywall, framing, siding repairs,
handyman services

856-429-4882
www.southjerseycaretakers.com

1+)97/)'1 #+7;/)+8

42+ 2574;+2+39

1+'3/3-

1+'3/3-

1+'3/3-

MARCH 23-29, 2016 THE TABERNACLE SUN

Window Cleaning Pressure Washing


Concrete Pool Cleaning
Deck Cleaning and Sealing

$50 OFF

$25 OFF

Deck Cleaning
and Sealing

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

$:947/3'7('7'

41'3* $:947/3-

House Pressure
Washing

43)7+9+

'8437>

1+)97/)'1 #+7;/)+8

'3*>2'3 #+7;/)+8

HOME REPAIR!
Roofing, Siding,
Windows & Doors, Stucco
Gutter Cleaning, Paint,
Powerwashing, Drywall & more!!

1+'3/3Lic.# 13VH01426900

FREE ESTIMATES
856-304-3916
+3+7'1

'/39/3-

4397')9/3-

JUDYS WALLPAPER

Over
p.
35 yr. ex

REMOVAL + PAINTING

CLEANING BY STEPHANIE

Pauls Painting of Medford


Specializing in Interior &
Exterior Painting
Quality work at Reasonable Price

(609) 320-9717

House & Office Cleaning


Weekly, bi-weekly, Monthly
Linen changes, beds made,
low rates
20 years experience
call for appt. (609) 845-5922

NJ Lic# 13VH00929000

FREE ESTIMATES

+9

Schedule Now
Professional
& Clean Service

'7+

609-714-6878
609-471-3082
GET $10.00 OFF YOUR FIRST SERVICE!
Locally owned and operated.

Spring is Coming!

+15 &'39+*

Let us help you grow your idea to full bloom!


Crown Moldings Decorative Trims Bookcases
Custom Mantles Built-Ins Baths Decks & Porches
FREE ESTIMATES - REFERENCES - LICENSED & INSURED

7/;+78 4)'1 7/8941


42+ '/1> 1'9(+*
5+3/3-8 7+'9 '>
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+3+,/98 4 $4:).
>7 +=5

CALL TODAY! (609) 561-7751


www.jhstraincarpentry.com
'3*>2'3 #+7;/)+8

ERICS HANDYMAN
SERVICE.COM

I CAN HELP WITH YOUR TO-DO LIST


I do quality & affordable home repairs,
locks, blinds, sheetrock repair, painting,
staining, pressure washing, fence repair,
mulch, stone, and much more.

Call 3B's HONEY DO SERVICES


And ask for Bruce.

856-983-5325

856-296-5515

Computer Prospecting / List Development


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856-665-6769
www.alldogspoop.com

+79/,/+* 42+ +'19.


/* 1440/3- 94
'88/89 '))425'3> 41*+7
5+7843 );'/'(1+ *:7/39.+ *'> 47 '8 ' 1/;+ /3
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saving our planet, one pile at a time

4<+7 &'8./3-

PETE GENTILI'S
POWER WASHING
& PAINTING
LIC/INS.

609-617-2874

Low Pressure
Power Washing Specialist

Hands on Deck, LLC.

856-428-9797

CLASSIFIED

18 THE TABERNACLE SUN MARCH 23-29, 2016


'3*8)'5/3-

+15 &'39+*

3D Landscaping and Lawn Care


Trees, Shrubs, Pruning, Clean-ups, Mulch,
Topsoil, Sod, Grading, Paver, Patios,
Walks, Walls, Stone, Ties,
Sprinklers installed-repaired,
Underground Drainage

CALL MIKE 856-535-4946

Call for a free estimate for Spring cleanups


We do mulch, lawn cutting,
gardens, seeding, fertilizer
hedge trimming, leaf vacuum
service & more!
Call Rich 609-707-2318

'/39/3-

&'39+* 94
$

:>

TECHNICAL
Cisco Systems, Inc. is accepting resumes for the
following position in Moorestown, NJ: Solutions
Integration Architect (Ref.# MOO4): Perform analysis and diagnosis of highly complex networking
problems and network designs. Travel may be
required to various unanticipated locations
throughout the United States.
Please mail resumes with reference number to
Cisco Systems, Inc.,
Attn: M51H, 170 W. Tasman
Drive, Mail Stop: SJC 5/1/4,
San Jose, CA 95134.
No phone calls please.
Must be legally authorized to work in the U.S. without
sponsorship. EOE. www.cisco.com

COSTUME JEWELRY

4<+7 &'8./3-

$7++ #+7;/)+

ROOF CLEANING &


POWERWASHING

R&L TREE SERVICE

Remove Black Mold & Algae

Tree Removal
Tree Pruning
Stump Removal
24 Hr. Emergency Service

Vinyl Siding
Concrete Driveways
Decks & Fence
Sealing & Staining

Best Price Guaranteed!

FREE ESTIMATES
Fully Insured

FREE ESTIMATES
Fully Insured

856 222-0676

856 222-0676
10% OFF WITH THIS AD

Firewood for sale!


10% OFF WITH THIS AD

$7++ #+7;/)+

TREE SERVICE

D.E.C. Contracting
609-953-9794
609-405-3873
Lic #13VH03950800
ISA Cert. Arborist NJ-0993A

42+ 2574;+2+39
CHINA DINNERWARE
SETS OR PARTS
!

FURNITURE
LAMPS - MIRRORS
STATUES
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
!
CALL GINA"
856-795-9175
609-471-8391

Well shine light


on your business!

ADDITIONS - 12 x 14 $19,800
Est. 1985 License # 13VH05163200

:8/3+88

M.M. Humenik & Associates, L.L.C.


O. 609-714-8501 C. 609-923-5673

Call us at
(856) 427-0933.

55479:3/9/+8

#$%
"!&
- CASH BUYERS ONLY -

CLASSIFIED

MARCH 23-29, 2016 THE TABERNACLE SUN

'3*8)'5/3-

1:2(/3-

19

$'30 "+24;'1

WILLIAM SHUSTER
OWNER

10% OFF
L

LIC#13085

andsc
Servicesaping
Only

Like us on FACEBOOK
and get 10% OFF
your next job!

Expires 4/3
0/16

oday!
Call T
BACK-FLOW TESTING SEWER JETTING SEWER EXCAVATION
PREVENTATIVE MAINTENANCE TRADITIONAL PLUMBING WATER HEATERS
VIDEO SEWER INSPECTIONS

"44,/3-

(856) 629-8886
(609) 698-4434
NJ LIC. # 13VH00102300

'5+7.'3-/3-

30 Years
30
Years Ex
Experience
xperience Fa
Family
amily OOwned
wned & OOperated
perated
FAST
F
A ST
High
High Quality
Quality Products
Products Senior
Senior Citizen
Citizen Discount
Discount
EMERGENCY
E
MERGENCY
No
No High
High Pressure
Pressure Sales
Sales Tactics
Tactics
SERVICE!
SERVICE! Professional
Professional Installation
Installation Serving
Ser ving tthe
he Tri-State
Tri-State area
area

NEW CUSTOMER SPECIAL!

$50 OFF

FREE
ESTIIM
MATES

Expires 4/30/16.

Any
Any new
new complete
complete roofing
roofing or
or siding
siding job
job
Must
Must present
present coupon
coupon at
at time
time of
of eestimate.
stimate. Not
Not valid
valid with
with other
other offers
offers or
or prior
prior services.
services. EExpires
xpires 4/2/16.
4/2/16.

ROOFING
Shingle Cedar Shake Rubber
Hot Asphalt Skylites & Repairs

(609) 268-9200

LET THE SUNS


WORK FOR YOU!

Lic.# 13VH01716900

Call 856-427-0933
for Advertising Info.
$7++ #+7;/)+

&'9+75744,/3-

National/American Waterproofing
Pruning, Topping and Removal
Guaranteed To Beat Any Written Estimate
24 Hr. Emergency/Insurance Work

GREAT WINTER PRICES

Residential
Specialist
Underground
Crawlspace
Above Ground
Tanks
Clean Ups
Structural Support
DEP Certified
Insurance Approved
NJ Grant Money
Available
Ask our expert!

$7++ #+7;/)+

NEW SHINGLE
NEW
SHINGLE R
ROOF
OOF SPECIALISTS
SPECIALISTS S
SLATE
LATE ROOF
ROOF REPAIRS
REPAIRS RUBBER
RUBBER ROOFS
ROOFS
S
SEAMLESS
EAMLESS GUTTERS
GUTTERS SIDING
SIDING WINDOWS
WINDOWS & DOORS
DOORS CAPPING
CAPPING SOFFITS
SOFFITS
EMERGENCY
RESIDENTIAL
COMMERCIAL
EMERGENCY TARP
TARP SERVICE
SERVICE AVAILABLE
AVAILABLE R
ESIDENTIAL & C
OMMERCIAL

DI AMOND

OIL TANK
REMOVAL /
INSTALLATION

856-767-4443

www.americanwatermanagement.com.
Lic # 13VH06045200

Paperhanging,
Removal & Painting
By Randy Craig

(856) 981-1359
www.rcpaperhangings.com

ALL NEW

2016 VOLVO S60

Power Glass Moonroof, Leather Seating Surfaces, Sensus


NAVIGATION w/ Mapcare, 17'' SADIA alloy wheels, Heated
Front Seats, SIPS airbags.

Sign & Drive


$369x36*

Volvo Innovations
Everything we do is designed around people, so every innovation we make is designed to
simplify and improve your life. We're especially proud of our advances in efficient power,
connectivity and safety. We call our thinking in these areas: Drive-E, Sensus and IntelliSafe.
2016 S60, stock#16-6096, vin#YV126MFKOG2407977 MSRP : $39,725, 4cyl, e-drive,$0.00
down payment,$0.00 security deposit, total of lease payments $13,284.00
Option to purchase at lease end $21054.25 based on 36 months. close end lease. 10,000 mi/yr,
excess mi $0.25/mile thereafter. Offer can not be combined. Prices include all costs to be paid
by a consumer expert lic. taxes, reg & doc fees. Added options additional. NOT responsible for
errors or omissions. CH volvo Photos are for illustrative purposes only. Cherry hill volvo reserves the right to amend or revoke any program without notice. Prior sales excluded. Limited
Supply. Total amount due at signing 0. (all State tax, reg & Doc fees to be paid by consumer).
Offers expire and customer must take delivery by 3/31/2016.

! ! ! $

"