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MAY 11–17, 2016

Relay for Life brings
together communities
Mt. Laurel and Medford merge for this year’s
event June 4 at Lenape High School track
By KRISTEN DOWD
The Sun
Fourteen years ago, Kathy
Tyrrell was looking for her silver
lining.
Tyrrell’s father had passed
away from cancer, and the Shamong resident wanted to turn
this tremendously negative event
into something positive. She
came across Medford’s Relay for
Life, signed up and has never
looked back.
“I think cancer is something
that makes you feel alone a lot of
times. This makes you feel like
you’re not alone,” Tyrrell said.
“And if you’ve lost someone,
there’s other people here going
through the same thing. It’s really
helpful in that way.”
Tyrrell now serves as the volunteer event chair for Relay for
Life Medford-Mt. Laurel. Medford
has hosted the fundraiser for 15
years. Mt. Laurel’s event started
five years ago. This is the first
year the two towns have merged.
“It’s a really great event where
the communities come together.
There are survivors. There are
caregivers. There are young kids
and older people,” Tyrrell said.
“It’s just a really nice community
event.”

IF YOU GO
When: 3 p.m. on June 4 to 6
a.m. on June 5
Where: Lenape High School
track, 235 Hartford Road
How: Come watch the opening
ceremonies, or take part in the
event by registering at www.
relayforlife.org/mtlaurelnj.

Relay for Life Medford-Mt. Laurel begins at 3 p.m. on Saturday,
June 4, and runs through 6 a.m.
on Sunday, June 5, at the track at
Lenape High School, 235 Hartford
Road. Teams sign up, fundraise
and, at the event, walk laps
around the track.
“Relay for Life was started by a
doctor who was suffering from
cancer,” Tyrrell said. “The reason
why it runs overnight is because
cancer never sleeps. It’s to be
there for those people who are
awake in the middle of the night
because they’re scared or don’t
know what’s going to happen.”
Since its inception in 1985,
Relay for Life has grown to include 4 million people in more
than 20 countries. It’s the largest
please see EVENT, page 9

ZANE CLARK/The Sun

Springville Elementary School students coat third-grade teacher Tom Bettner in aerosol string as a
reward for the school raising more than $1,700 in pennies and other change over a three-week period
as part of its ‘Pennies for Patients’ campaign to benefit the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society.

Silly fun for a good cause
Springville Elementary students cover third-grade teacher Tom Bettner
with aerosol string as park of leukemia and lymphoma fundraiser
By ZANE CLARK
The Sun
Students at Springville Elementary School had a chance to
get “silly” on May 2 when they
covered third-grade teacher Tom
Bettner with aerosol string to

celebrate the culmination of the
school’s “Pennies for Patients”
campaign.
For three weeks leading up to
the event, students at the school
collected pennies and other
coins to raise money for the
Leukemia and Lymphoma Soci-

ety, the world’s largest voluntary
health organization for funding
research, cures and treatment
access for blood cancer patients.
Although the school had a
goal of $1,500, students went be-

INSIDE THIS ISSUE
‘Just in Time’ Gala
Event May 21 benefits
NJ Aid for Animals. PAGE 6

Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . 16–19
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Police Report . . . . . . . . . . . . 5

please see KIDS, page 13

2 THE MT. LAUREL SUN — MAY 11–17, 2016

RCBC fall registration now open
Rowan College at Burlington
County fall 2016 registration is
now open.
RCBC’s early fall registration
is a way for students to lock down
their ideal schedule.
RCBC transforms lives by delivering educational experiences
in an accessible and diverse environment. Register today at
rcbc.edu/fall16.
RCBC students receive more
than $20 million in financial aid

including need-based scholarships from the RCBC Foundation.
The school offers an innovative
undergraduate research program
and new honors initiative and
boasts the largest online offering
of any community college in New
Jersey.
The college has a premier partnership that provides students an
affordable path to the highlysought Rowan University bachelor’s and advanced degrees with

benefits that are only available to
RCBC alumni.
The college’s “3+1” program is
expected to begin in spring 2017
(pending state and accreditation
approval).
Students will be able to earn a
bachelor’s degree after three
years at RCBC and a fourth with
Rowan University. This innovative program will reduce the cost
of four years tuition for certain
programs to $25,000.

Sign up for YMCA Golf Classic by May 20
The YMCA of Burlington and
Camden Counties invites area
golfers to the 43rd annual H. Douglas Lewis Memorial YMCA Golf
Classic on Tuesday, June 7 at Little Mill Country Club located at
104 Bortons Road in Marlton.
Proceeds from the event will
help “Send Kids to Y Camp.”
Check-in begins at 10:30 a.m.,

with lunch at 11:30 a.m. and a
shotgun start at 12:30 p.m.
Scramble format rules apply.
Course contests and hole-in-one
prizes will be awarded as well as
top prizes for low net and low
gross teams.
The event will be followed by a
cocktail reception and dinner as
well as a silent auction.

Non-golfers who wish to show
their support can enjoy food, fun
and fellowship at the cocktail reception and dinner, with tickets
available for $65. Registration for
the event ends on Friday, May 20.
Contact Jaimie Geddes at (856)
231-9622,
ext.
202
or
jaimieg@ymca-bc.org for additional information.

MAY 11–17, 2016 – THE MT. LAUREL SUN 3

Jacqueline "Jacki" Smoyer

tennis scores
The following Lenape High
School boys’ tennis scores were
submitted by varsity head coach
Tony Guerrera.
Moorestown Friends defeated
Lenape, 3-2, on May 2.
Singles:
First singles: Jack Lavin,
Lenape, defeated Harvey Robin 76 (9-7) 6-0
Second singles: Andrew Lin,
Moorestown Friends, defeated
Marc Ignarri 6-2 6-1
Third singles: Liam Schenk,
Moorestown Friends, defeated
Jimmy Li 6-1 2-6 7-5
Doubles:
First doubles: Jordan White
and Dylan Carilli, Moorestown
Friends, defeated Jeremy Shpigel
and Kavi Munjal 6-2 6-1
Second doubles: Brett Chow
and Allen Sha, Lenape, defeated
Hunter Harris and Alex Barrett 64 6-0
Shawnee defeated Lenape, 3-2,
on May 4

The Smart Move

Singles:
First singles: Eric Tecce,
Shawnee, defeated Jack Lavin 6-3
6-2
Second singles: Cole Tecce,
Shawnee, defeated Marc Ignarri
6-0 6-2
Third singles: Nick Falcone,
Shawnee, defeated Jimmy Li 7-5 63
Doubles:
First doubles: Kavi Munjal and
Jeremy Shpigel, Lenape, defeated
Ben Mead and Ben Magee 4-6 6-3
6-4
Second doubles: Brett Chow
and Allen Shaw, Lenape, defeated
Jacob Delaney and James Murray 6-0 6-1

SPORTS SCORES

W E 1 PM
E
N IC DAY
PRE • SUN
O

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PE

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print sports scores, free of
charge? Send them on in.

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cell: (856) 296-7226
office: (856) 235-1950
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4 THE MT. LAUREL SUN — MAY 11–17, 2016

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Car crash results in DWI arrest
The following reports are on
file with the Mt. Laurel Police:
At 1:07 p.m. on April 19, Mt.
Laurel Police responded to a
motor vehicle crash on Ramblewood Parkway near Route 73.
During the investigation, officers arrested a
male, age 44, of Mt.
Laurel.
He
was
charged with driving
while intoxicated and
released pending a court hearing.

rel Police responded to the
Shoprite on Nixon Drive. During
the investigation, officers arrested
a male, age 40, of Moorestown. He
was charged with shoplifting and
released pending a court hearing.
At midnight on
April 19, Mt. Laurel
Police responded to a
burglary at the Sunoco
service station, 3240
Route 38. An employee
witnessed a suspect enter the
garage area and steal money. The
investigation identified a suspect,
and officers arrested a male, age
29, of Mt. Laurel. He was charged
with burglary and theft. Bail was
set at $10,000 with no 10 percent
option and he was committed to
the Burlington County Jail.

police
report

At 9:15 p.m. on April 19, Mt.
Laurel Police responded to a hotel
on Fellowship Road for a disorderly person. During the investigation, officers arrested a female,
age 36, of Medford, for an outstanding warrant. The female resisted officers as they took her
into custody. She was charged
with resisting arrest and released
after satisfying the warrant.
At 4:44 p.m. on April 19, Mt. Lau-

At 9:27 p.m. on April 17, Mt.
Laurel Police responded to an activated burglar alarm at a residence on the unit block of Village
Lane. The investigation revealed

someone broke a sliding glass
door and entered the residence. It
could not be determined if anything was stolen.
Mt. Laurel Police responded to
a residential burglary on the 200
block of Tam O’Shanter Road on
April 17. The investigation revealed that someone entered the
residence by removing a screen
from an unlocked window sometime between April 15 and 17. The
residence was ransacked. It did
not appear anything was taken.
At 7:16 p.m. on April 17, Mt.
Laurel Police conducted a motor
vehicle stop on Ark Road near
Route 38. During the stop, officers
arrested a male, age 36, of Hainesport. He was arrested for an outstanding warrant and found in
possession of marijuana. He was
charged with possession of less
than 50 grams of marijuana and
released pending a court hearing
after satisfying the warrant.

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THE MT. LAUREL SUN — MAY 11–17, 2016

in our opinion

Push back school start times

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

Kids need their rest, and pushing school start times to 8:30 a.m. would help
Dan McDonough Jr.

ast week, state education officials held two hearings to discuss the potential of moving
middle and high school start times to
later in the day. Proponents of the
measure say kids need their sleep, and
delaying the opening of schools will
help in that regard.
The American Academy of Pediatrics has recommended students start
class no earlier than 8:30 a.m., which is
why the Legislature passed a measure
last year to study the feasibility of
changing the state’s laws. Reports indicate that 85 percent of New Jersey’s
schools start before 8:30 a.m.
Doctors typically recommend teens
get eight to nine hours of sleep per
night. Most teens aren’t getting that
much sleep.
The easy and obvious solution

L

Your thoughts
What are your thoughts on pushing the
start time for middle schools and high
schools throughout our state to 8:30
a.m.? Let your voice be heard through a
letter to the editor.

would be for teens to go to bed earlier.
But is that realistic?
If classes start at 7:30 a.m., for example, teens would have to wake up about
an hour earlier, at 6:30 a.m., to allow for
the typical morning routine and travel
to school. To get the recommended
nine hours of sleep, this same teen
would have to shut his or her eyes by
9:30 p.m.
Yeah, right.
Adolescents naturally go to bed later
as they grow older; their hormones

keep them up and active at later hours.
In addition, weekday school activities –
such as sports, theater and other
clubs – take up more of their time immediately after school ends and also at
night, making it even harder for early
bedtimes to occur.
So is it really fair that as the day
grows longer for teens, we ask them to
wake up and be ready at the same time
as when they were in elementary
school and could easily be in bed earlier?
We don’t think it’s fair – or healthy,
for that matter.
We believe our state’s education officials should follow the recommendations of the AAP and push school start
times to 8:30 a.m. for middle schools
and high schools throughout New Jersey.

NJ Aid for Animals’ ‘Just in Time’ Gala is May 21
Animal lovers can soon dance to the
music of Frank Sinatra, enjoy a glass of
wine, a signature martini, food and a tribute to Ole Blue Eyes.
All this and more will take place at the
NJ Aid for Animals’ “Just in Time” Gala to
benefit the Sweet Pea Fund for Abused Animals.
The event will be held Saturday, May 21
from 6 to 10 p.m. at Laurel Creek Country
Club located at 701 Centerton Road.
This elegant, semi-formal event will feature appetizers, dinner, dancing, dessert
and a special performance by singer Pete
Cannella, whose impression of Frank
Sinatra is a tribute in sound and style.
“People have asked what the ‘Just in
Time’ moniker means,” said Kathy
McGuire, president, NJ Aid for Animals.
“We rescued Sweet Pea just in time - a pit
bull left for dead – as she would have been

euthanized had NJ Aid for Animals not
rescued her from the shelter. So we built a
gala around Sinatra’s famous song ‘Just in
Time’ with what we did for Sweet Pea.”
“Just in Time” will only feature a few
high end raffle items which include: a
hand painted portrait of Sweet Pea; a $300
travel voucher from AAA; a DNA test for
dogs and a $1,200 gift certificate from
Davis Cosmetic Plastic Surgery.
“We’re thrilled to hold the Just in Time
Gala to raise much-needed funds for costly
medical treatment for abused animals in
our area,” said McGuire. “By supporting
the gala, you’ll help save the lives of
abused animals in South Jersey. If you
cannot attend you can still donate to the
Sweet
Pea
Fund
by
going
to
www.njafa.org.”
Top event sponsor, Mt. Laurel Animal
Hospital co-owner Chris Torre, DVM, adds

“I knew what ‘Just in Time’ meant when
NJ Aid for Animals brought Sweet Pea, a
‘bait dog’ survivor, to our facility last year,”
Torre said. “Abused by dog fighting criminals, Sweet Pea recuperated after extensive
medical treatments and inspired this medical fund to help other abused animals.”
Tickets to the “Just in Time” Gala are
$100 each and can be purchased through
Mt. Laurel Veterinary Hospital at
www.mlahvet.com or EventBrite at
http://tinyurl.com/hcnzzaj.
The gala is sponsored in part by Mt. Laurel Animal Hospital, Merck Animal
Health, Stokes Pharmacy, Country Pet
Lodge and Pet Valu.
NJ Aid for Animals, Inc. is a 501(c) (3)
statewide animal advocacy nonprofit
founded in 2005.
For information or tickets, email
info@njafa.org or call (856) 729-0911.

chairman of elauwit media

Tim Ronaldson

Joe Eisele

executive editor

publisher

manaGinG editor

Kristen Dowd
senior associate editor Mike Monostra
mt. laurel editor Zane Clark
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 08054 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@mtlaurelsun.com.
For advertising information, call 856427-0933 or email advertising@mtlaurelsun.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@mtlaurelsun.com, via fax at 856427-0934, or via the mail. You can drop
them off at our office, too.
The Mt. Laurel Sun reserves the right to
reprint your letter in any medium – including electronically.

PAGE 8

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CALENDAR

MAY 11–17, 2016

WEDNESDAY MAY 11

THURSDAY MAY 12

SUNDAY MAY 15

Crochet Anyone?: Adult. 1 p.m. at
the Mt. Laurel Library. Learn to
crochet or crochet with new
friends. Join craft enthusiasts for
crocheting and conversation.
Novices and experts welcome.
Instruction available if needed.
No registration necessary. Please
bring personal knitting materials.
Rotary Club of Mt. Laurel meeting:
Noon at Laurel Creek Country
Club, 655 Old Centerton Road.
For more information, visit
www.mountlaurelrotary.org or
call (856) 234-7663.
Storytime: 11 a.m. every Wednesday
at Kids Play Lounge in Mt. Laurel.
Come hear a new story every
week and then stay and play the
rest of the day! Call (856) 2739500 or visit www.kidsplaylounge.com for more information.
New Covenant Presbyterian
Church Adult Bible Study: 2 to 3
p.m. Church is at 240 Creek Road,
Rancocas Woods, Mount Laurel.

Kids Can Cook: Ages 6 to 10. 6:30
p.m. at the Mt. Laurel Library
Kids will make their own delicious
snacks during this hands-on
cooking experience. Please alert
the library of any food allergies in
advance.
Planning Board meeting: 7 p.m. in
courtroom, 100 Mt. Laurel Road,
Municipal Building, 100 Mt. Laurel
Road. Visit www.mountlaurel.com
for more information and to confirm meeting time.

Second Sunday Concert - Hit the
Roof: All. 2 p.m. at the Mt. Laurel
Library. Matthew and Albert
Fishteyn form the duo Hit the
Roof. Matt plays keyboard, writes
and produces. Albert plays the
drums. Together, they create an
eclectic style of music that combines blues, funk, soul, country
and classical. Both brothers have
had their music featured on
national television commercials.
New Covenant Presbyterian
Church: Sunday worship 11 a.m. to
noon. Adult Bible study 9:30 to
10:30 a.m. Coffee and fellowship
after the church service each
third Sunday. Church is at 240
Creek Road, Rancocas Woods,
Mount Laurel.

SATURDAY MAY 14
Abrakadoodle: Ages 6 to 10:30 a.m.
at the Mt. Laurel Library.
Abrakadoodle is a creative, fun
art experience where kids are
provided the opportunity to
experiment as they discover
exciting artists from around the
globe. Join us for an ART-rageous
adventure as we explore striking
colors, exciting techniques, and
create masterpieces of our very
own. Registration required.

MONDAY MAY 16
Crochet Anyone?: Adult. 7 p.m. at
the Mt. Laurel Library. Learn to
crochet or crochet with new
please see CALENDAR, page 12

MAY 11–17, 2016 – THE MT. LAUREL SUN 9

Event still looking for more participants
EVENT
Continued from page 1
grassroots fundraising event for
the American Cancer Society.
And while some of the money
raised goes toward research, a
large portion stays in the communities where it originated.
“It is earmarked to go back to
the services provided in Burlington County,” Tyrrell said.
These American Cancer Society services include Roads to Recovery, where volunteers give
rides to those going to chemotherapy or treatment, and Look Good
Feel Better, which helps teach
women undergoing treatment
how to cope with skin changes
and hair loss by teaching scarftying, makeup applications and
more. There is also (800) 227-2345,
the 24-hour help line to give answers to those facing cancer.
“They can get information on
anything – insurance questions,
clinical trials, what to expect in
their treatment,” Tyrrell said.
Relay for Life Medford-Mt. Laurel kicks off with an opening ceremony. Cancer survivors walk the
first lap together, and then caregivers join for the second lap.
Teams set up tents inside of
the track to act as home base for
the overnight event. They bring
their own food, but there are also
on-site vendors. There are games
and activities the entire time, too.
“Last year, we were playing
kickball at 3 o’clock in the morn-

ing,” Tyrrell said with a laugh.
At 9 p.m., a Luminaria Ceremony is held, with white candle-lit
bags lining the track.
“The Luminaria Ceremony is
just so special,” Tyrrell said. “The
bags are in honor of survivors or
in memory of people we have lost,
with names on them. At our
event, we have a bagpiper come in
and play, and all the lights are
turned off on the track.”
These bags can also be purchased before the event for a $10
donation, which is part of the
fundraising efforts by the participating teams. The American Cancer Society hopes each individual
taking part raises at least $100.
The Relay for Life Medford-Mt.
Laurel has raised $36,253.69 as of
last week, with 33 teams and 220
participants. The goal is 56 teams
and $120,000.
“We set the goal based on what
Mt. Laurel individually raised
last year and what Medford
raised. It might have been a lofty
goal considering we merged,”
Tyrrell said.
But there is still plenty of time
to sign up and start fundraising.
Participants don’t have to live in
Medford or Mt. Laurel to take
part. The Shamong Strutters recently signed up. Team McDonald
is based in Tabernacle. Schools
are involved, too. For instance,
Seneca High School students have
donated thousands in the past.
Tyrrell also wants people to
know they can come enjoy the
event without signing up, although to participate and stay

Just minutes from Mt. Laurel

overnight, registration is required.
“If people want to come and
check it out and see what it’s
about, they’re more than welcome,” Tyrrell said. “Hopefully,
they’ll get bit by the bug and
come back next year with a
team.”
For more information and to
register, visit www.relayforlife.
org/mtlaurelnj. Tyrrell can be
reached at ka_tyrrell@hotmail.
com and Ashley Colone can be
reached at Ashley.colone@cancer.org.

10 — MAY 11–17, 2016

lacrosse
score
The following Lenape High
School girls’ lacrosse score was
submitted by Seneca High School
varsity head coach Morgan
Crothers.
Lenape defeated Seneca, 11-10,
in double overtime on May 2
Erin Donoghue led the Indians
with five goals. Lauren Figura
scored three times and Kasey
Donoghue added two goals. Dani
LeSaint led Seneca with five
goals.

golf score
The following Lenape High
School golf score was submitted
by varsity head coach Chris Foley.
Lenape
defeated
Camden
Catholic, 166-189, on May 2 at
Pennsauken Country Club.
Lenape: Adam Hoversen, 40;
Doug Ergood, 41; Joe Nuneviller,
41; Erica Han, 44.

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MAY 11–17, 2016 – THE MT. LAUREL SUN 11

softball scores
The following Lenape High
School softball scores were submitted by varsity head coach Erik
Krastek.
Lenape defeated Cherry Hill
West, 13-5, on April 28
Jess Chen led the Indians with
a home run, two RBIs and two
runs scored. Serena Lam went 3for-5 with three runs scored.
Kendra Mahon and Julia Rosenblatt also hit home runs for
Lenape.

Camden
Catholic
defeated
Lenape, 4-2, on April 29
Emma Brennan struck out six
hitters for the Indians in the loss.
Sarena Lam had Lenape’s only
extra base hit, a double.
Shawnee defeated Lenape, 4-0,
on May 4
Bria Scheets allowed just five
hits and three walks in six innings. Three of Shawnee’s four
runs were unearned. Lenape had
11 hits as a team, but failed to
plate a run in the game.
PSA

SPORTS SCORES
Did you know The Sun will
print sports scores, free of
charge? Send them on in.

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(800) 222-1222

12 THE MT. LAUREL SUN — MAY 11–17, 2016

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CALENDAR
CALENDAR
Continued from page 8
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r
p
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6
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20
s
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ial $
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B
Dye
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5y
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3

Instruction available if needed.
No registration necessary. Please
bring personal knitting materials.
Intro to Yoga: Adult. 7 p.m. at the
Mt. Laurel Library. Join the
library for an introduction to
yoga with Debbie Bedi, a certified
yoga instructor. Prepare to leave
the class feeling uplifted and centered. Bring a mat, a blanket or a
large towel and wear comfortable/loose clothing. No registration needed.
Mt. Laurel Garden Club meeting: 11
a.m. luncheon followed by business meeting at noon and program beginning at 1:30 p.m. every

WE ALSO CARRY TOPSOIL, STONE AND FIREWOOD.

CALL TODAY 856-985-0412

New Jersey Disaster
Mental Health Helpline
(877) 294-4357

third Monday. For more information on membership, visit mtlaurelgardenclub.tripod.com or call
Barbara at (856) 396-0017.

TUESDAY MAY 17
Societa` Bell' Italia meeting: Adult.
6:15 p.m. at Carlucci's on the
Waterfront, 875 Centerton Road,
Mt. Laurel. Societa` Bell' Italia, an
organization promoting Italian
culture, music, language, travel,
food and the people of Italy, will
have its next meeting on May 17.
Call (609) 267-2824 or (609) 2614472 for information and reservations.
Mt. Laurel Area Friends and Newcomers: 7 p.m. every third Tuesday. Community Center, Walt
Whitman Drive. For more information, email mtlaurelnewcomers@yahoo.com.
Mt. Laurel I BNI Chapter meeting:
7:30 to 9 a.m. at Marco’s Restaurant at Indian Spring C.C., 115 S.
Elmwood Drive.

TALENTED
ORGAN
AND PIANO
PLAYER
WANTED
(BORN AGAIN)
For Church service (once a week)
Will compensate $100.
Call 609-386-1550

Send us your Mt. Laurel news
Drop us an email at news@mtlaurelsun.com.
Fax us at (856) 427-0934. Call the editor at (856) 427-0933.

MAY 11–17, 2016 – THE MT. LAUREL SUN 13

Kids raised more than $1,700
KIDS

Be social.
Like us on
Facebook!

Continued from page 1
yond that figure and collected
more than $1,700 by the end of the
campaign.
For meeting and exceeding the
goal, two students from each class
had their names drawn from a
hat to take the stage in front of
their peers and represent their
class while blanketing a teacher
with bright colors.
Bettner, a Mt. Laurel native
and current Medford resident,
said he’s known at the school for
often volunteering for fun activities, and so his name was on the
shortlist when student council
was trying to determine who
would be willing to be coated in
string.
In the past, Bettner said he’s
been involved in events such as
getting pied in the face or sitting
in a dunk tank, so being covered
in string was just another fun opportunity to do whatever he could
to help raise money for a good
cause.
“I can still have fun with it and
I don’t mind being the butt of
jokes,” Bettner said.
Bettner said he didn’t know if
students would raise as much
money as they did, but they ultimately once again surpassed his
expectations as they do daily during their normal education.
“It was above and beyond what
I think anybody expected, and not
only that, it’s going to be great
just for the kids to see if we do
something like this next year,”
Bettner said.
This year’s Pennies for Patients campaign was organized by
school nurse Cece Spehalski, who
said in addition to raising money
for a great cause, the event also
helped honor one of the school’s
former students who was diag-

nosed with leukemia.
Although that student has
since moved on to Hartford
School, Spehalski said he was still
in their hearts, and so the Pennies for Patients campaign was a
way for the school to show that
love.
“It’s a lot of individual donating,” Spehalski said. “One little
girl told me she has a piggy bank
that says ‘save, spend and share,’
and I thought that was awesome.”
As the assembly coincided
with the school’s superhero dress
up day, before the assembly
began, Spehalski asked every student to raise their hand and pat
themselves on the back for helping make this year’s fundraiser so
successful.
“Every single person at
Springville School is a superhero
for what you did for leukemia and
lymphoma,” Spehalski said.

PSA

PSA

Alcoholics Anonymous
of South Jersey

Narcotics Anonymous
of New Jersey

ZANE CLARK/The Sun

Third-grade teacher Tom Bettner laughs during a break in being
sprayed with aerosol string.

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MAY 11-17 2016

L I N E Only$
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55

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Marlton Sun • Medford Sun
Moorestown Sun • Mt. Laurel Sun
Shamong Sun • Tabernacle Sun • Voorhees Sun

$

sale, job posting or merchandise.

65

per week

Y O U

PAGE 16

N E E D

T O

K N O W

All ads are based on a 5 line ad, 15-18 characters per line. • Additional lines: $9, Bold/Reverse Type: $9 • Add color to any box ad for $20. • Deadline: Wednesday - 5pm for the following week.
All classified ads must be prepaid. • Your Classified ad will run in all 9 of The Sun newspapers each week! • Be sure to check your ad the first day it appears.
We will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion, so call us immediately with any errors in your ad. • No refunds are given, only advertising credit.

H O W

T O

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

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MAY 11-17, 2016 — THE MT. LAUREL SUN

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Quality Painting
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856-994-4020
Over 20 Years Experience

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info.
(609) 320-9717
NJ Lic# 13VH00929000

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18 THE MT. LAUREL SUN — MAY 11-17, 2016
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FREE
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saving our planet, one pile at a time

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Firewood for sale!
10% OFF WITH THIS AD

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expansion of a major business all throughout the northeast
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Please send contact information / resume to the
following email address:
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CLASSIFIED

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