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JUNE 1-7, 2011

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Digging up famous roots

Haddonfield genealogist unearths presidential family tree in Ireland

By ROBERT LINNEHAN

The Haddonfield Sun

If not for a sixth-grade home- work assignment that stoked her interest in genealogy, Megan Smolenyak would never have found herself standing with Pres- ident Barack Obama, First Lady Michelle Obama, and Ireland’s Prime Minister Enda Kenny in front of thousands of screaming Irish citizens in Dublin. Not too

shabby for a genealogist who picked up the profession as a sec- ond career only 10 years ago. Smolenyak hobnobbed with two of the most powerful men in the world on Monday, May 23 in Dublin after being invited by the White House to meet the presi- dent and prime minister during Obama’s trip to Ireland. Obama was in Ireland to visit with the prime minister and see Money- gall, Ireland, where his ancestors

originally emigrated. Obama had Smolenyak to thank, as the Haddonfield geneal- ogist originally traced his roots back to the Irish town in 2007 when he was first running for the presidency. Smolenyak has had worldwide acclaim as the geneal- ogist to trace back the roots of both Barack and Michelle Obama to their countries of origin. “I was curious about him. Usu- ally the people we elect have deep

colonial roots and people with shallower roots tend to lose, such as Hillary Clinton, John Kerry, and Michael Dukakis,” she said from her hotel room in Money- gall. But how did Smolenyak deter- mine his origin? What was the clue that led to the case being bust wide open? According to the ge- nealogist, it was a pair of tomb- stones in Ohio that led her to Moneygall.

Smolenyak traced Obama’s roots to America back to his third great grandfather on his mother’s side, an immigrant by the name of Fulmouth Kearney. Kearney arrived in New York City in 1850, Smolenyak found, and she traced his arrival to Fayette County, Ohio. Kearney’s probable father, Joseph, had arrived in New York on April 25, 1849, on a ship called

please see FAMILY, page 5

Hope fading for Tanner Street cherry blossom

By ROBERT LINNEHAN

The Haddonfield Sun

It’s an ancient symbol of hope in Japan, so shouldn’t it also be a symbol of hope in Haddonfield? Wendy Kates, owner of Stardust Memories at 25 Tanner Street, asked the same question last week as she asked the commis- sioners and several members of the Shade Tree Commission to spare the life of a Japanese cher- ry blossom tree that is scheduled to be removed along the street. The tree is scheduled to come down after the construction is completed on Tanner Street, to be replaced with two other younger shade trees. Bill Polise, chairman of the shade tree commission, said it’s never an easy decision to have to bring down a tree. However, the commission has to take into account several fac- tors when it looks at the trees in the borough. “The cherry is a short-lived tree. While it looks good today and might for five or so more years, it already shows evidence of old age. For example it has hol- lows and carpenter ants,” he said. “It will begin to fail sooner than

ants,” he said. “It will begin to fail sooner than Special to The Sun It may

Special to The Sun

It may be a bit too late for the Tanner Street cherry blossom tree. Bill Polise, chairman of the shade tree commission cited the age and condition as the reasons for removal.

later even in the best of scenar- ios, as can be seen with other

cherry trees planted at approxi- mately the same time on Jeffer-

son Avenue. The Shade Tree Com- mission has not planted cherry

trees for many years for these rea- sons.” The tree is scheduled to be re- moved with 12 others along Tan- ner Street, Borough Administra- tor Sharon McCullough revealed. Seven will be removed near the li- brary to accommodate for extra parking, she said, with six more along Tanner as well. Two of these are because of site issues, two because of disease, one is the cherry tree, and the final is be- cause it’s encroaching on the street, she said. While it’s likely that the tree will survive the construction, Polise said its roots would be gravely damaged and its already short life further shortened. The tree will be removed and replaced most likely with an oak tree and another variety of tree, said Robin Potter, former chair- woman of the Shade Tree Com- mission. The age of the cherry tree has also come into question, with Pot- ter saying it closely resembled the height and trunk width of similar trees along Jefferson Avenue which were planted 25 years ago. Kates claims the tree is larger than similar cherry trees that

please see CHERRY, page 14

PRSRT STD

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BELLMAWR, NJ PERMIT NO. 1239

INSIDE THIS ISSUE

Two years, two hikes

County set to raise tax rate again. PAGE 7

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Obituaries

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Police Report

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Editorials

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2 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — JUNE 1-7, 2011

Crew takes on Stotesbury

Recently, Haddonfield Crew raced in the Stotesbury Regatta in Philadelphia. Stotesbury is rec- ognized as the largest high school regatta in the country with over 176 high schools, 868 boats, and 5,000 athletes participating. The Haddonfield team had five boats entered in the competition in- cluding the women’s varsity 8+, men’s varsity 1x (Dane Setzer), men’s junior varsity 8+, women’s

junior varsity 8+ and the women’s freshman 8+. Three Haddonfield boats made the semifinal: the women’s varsi- ty 8+, the men’s junior varsity 8+ and the women’s junior varsity

8+.

Last weekend, the Haddonfield Crew raced on the Cooper River in the Scholastic Rowing Associa- tion of America’s National Cham- pionship Regatta.

Girls lacrosse camp June 26

The Dawgs Lacrosse Club is of- fering a special girls lacrosse camp in late June for athletes in grades three through eight. The camp will be held from June 26 to 29 at Scout Field from 9:30 a.m. to noon each day. A tuition fee of $130 is required to participate. The camp offers a great oppor- tunity for young girls to have a positive and exciting learning ex- perience. Players will be grouped according to their skill level and experience. Each day will pose a new challenge that will help the girls become better lacrosse play- ers. The camper to instructor ratio will be at a minimum (target 6:1). It is our philosophy that play-

ers in these grades need as much one-to-one attention as possible to establish the proper skills. Stick skills, shooting, dodging,

situational and arc play will be fo- cused on. The camp will also offer offensive and defensive concepts, footwork, and small group in- struction. The two directors of the camp have Division I playing and coaching experience. Send check and registration to Dawgs Lacrosse 217 Adams Av- enue, Barrington, N.J. 08007. Tu- ition is $130 per camper. Make checks payable to Jessica Blake. E-mail to reserve a spot today or

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JUNE 1-7, 2011 –THE HADDONFIELD SUN

3

Five welcomed into the ranks of the fire explorers

Haddonfield Memorial High School students Anthony Van Dervort, Jack LaMaina, Collin Setzer, Chris Cotter, and Mike Walker were welcomed into Had- don Fire Co. No. 1’s fire explorer program earlier this week. The commissioners and Fire Chief Joe Riggs swore LaMaina and Setzer into the youth organi- zation in front of several family members and friends at the Had- donfield Commissioners meeting last week. The other three mem- bers could not make the meeting due to participating in high school sports, Riggs said. “We’ll have their talents for the next fours years,” Riggs said of

the two freshman students. “That alone is a huge benefit for us.” The explorer program at the fire company teaches high school students about the day-to-day ac- tivities involved in being a mem- ber of a fire department, Riggs said. The members of the pro- gram even ride out to incidents with the full-fledged members and help on the scene, though they’re never allowed into a burn- ing building or placed in any dan- ger, he said. Commissioner Ed Borden, Commissioner Jeff Kasko and Mayor Tish Colombi all congratu- lated the new members of the program.

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4 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — JUNE 1-7, 2011

POLICE REPORT

The following items were taken from reports on file with the Had- donfield Police Department:

A Chews Landing Road resi- dent reported to police on May 20 at 11:39 a.m. that four fraudulent charges had been made to her credit card recently. The victim said that $2,574 worth of charges were made to her card. She contacted her credit card company and had the charges erased and her card can- celed.

Following a motor vehicle stop on May 24 at 12:36 a.m., a 20-year- old Collingswood resident was charged with driving while intox- icated. His car was impounded and towed. He was transported and processed at police headquarters. He was charged and released pending a court hearing in Audubon.

Officers were dispatched to a verbal argument between two ju- veniles at a Haddonfield little league game at Radnor Field on May 25 at 7:42 p.m. The officers spoke to both par-

ties involved and educated them about proper behavior at a youth sporting event. No charges were filed.

Following a motor vehicle stop on Haddon Avenue on May 25 at 8:15 a.m., the driver of the vehicle was charged with an outstanding warrant. The driver was transported to police headquarters where he paid bail and was released.

A complainant reported to po- lice on May 21 at 8:03 p.m. that several juveniles were drinking in the Mountwell Woods. Officers were dispatched to the scene where they found seven juvenile males and two adult male sus- pects standing around a keg of beer and holding red plastic party cups. The officers transported all nine individuals back to head- quarters, where the two 18-year- old suspects were charged with underage consumption of alco- hol. The seven other juvenile sus- pects are still awaiting a decision from the department, as the case is still under investigation.

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The Haddonfield Sun is published weekly by Elauwit Media, LLC, 108 Kings Highway E., Haddonfield, NJ 08033. Elauwit Media was ranked as the fastest-growing newspaper company on Inc. magazine’s 2009 list of America’s 5,000 fastest-growing companies.

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SUBSCRIPTIONS The Sun is mailed each week to addresses in the 08033 ZIP code. If you are not on the mailing route, six-month subscriptions are avail- able for $39.99. PDFs of the print publication are available online, free of charge. For information, please call (856) 427-0933 or e-mail circu- lation@elauwitmedia.com. NEWS IDEAS The Sun has limited resources to

send photographers to community events, so the best way to seek coverage is by sending us your news release and photos to the attention of Alan Bauer, General Manager & Editor, at the above address. Or, submit your news using the “send your news” link at haddon- fieldsun.com. The Sun will make every effort to put your news in a subsequent edition. Requests for photo coverage of your event should be sent to Alan Bauer two weeks in advance of the event.

JUNE 1-7, 2011 –THE HADDONFIELD SUN

5

Presidential roots

FAMILY

Continued from page 1

the Caroline Read, she said. Finally, Smolenyak received photos of the Ohio cemetery she expected the Kearneys to be buried. She was thrilled to see that one of the pictures was of Kearney’s headstone, which re- vealed he was from Moneygall, Ireland. After Smolenyak con- firmed her theory with records in Moneygall, she knew she had found the lineage that brought Obama’s ancestors to America.

Fast forward to 2011 and Smolenyak was hugging Obama, his wife Michelle, and being sere- naded by thousands of Dublin cit- izens. She received a VIP invita- tion from the White House to at- tend Obama’s visit to the capital for her work in bringing the pres- ident to the Emerald Isle. “When we were travelling here, I thought to myself that I never could have imagined this, with thousands of people around us,” she said from a hotel room in Moneygall. “He’s a rock star here. It was so fun to be a part of it all. You don’t get so many positive ex- periences as a genealogist.”

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THE ELIZABETH HADDON 2011 5K RUN & 1 MILE FUNWALK

Congratulates those who placed first and second in their age category:

Overall (Male) Scott Partenheimer (18:01)/ (Female) Kaitlyn Bonnet (19:54) Griffin Weiner (22:33)/Chris Schroeter (23:27)/Alexa Gostovich (23:07)/Peyton Weiner (25:18)/Austin Stoner (18:47)/Danny Brennan (19:13) Corrine Mancini (23:42)/Katie Agnew (23:59)/Alexei Samoylov (20:55)/Mark Kelly 23:03)/Heather McCafferty (23:24)/Gina Weber (23:40)/ Nicholas Tripician (19:10)/Patrick Cavanaugh (19:37)/Anita Brooks (21:38)/Meredith Stadler (21:55)/Tom Tursi (19:02)/ Jerry Jellig (19:48) Kelli Colflesh (21:49)/Theresa Gostovich (22:52)/David Stewart (18:16)/Stan Cooper (18:48)/Nikki O’Connell (24:40)/Debbi Mancini (26:38) Patrick Lippincott (26:11)/Fran Skinner (29:59)

A special THANK YOU to all of our sponsors and contributors who helped to make this year’s event a huge success!

PLATINUM SPONSORS:

make this year’s event a huge success! PLATINUM SPONSORS: GOLD SPONSORS: J&J Staffing Resources, Conner
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make this year’s event a huge success! PLATINUM SPONSORS: GOLD SPONSORS: J&J Staffing Resources, Conner
make this year’s event a huge success! PLATINUM SPONSORS: GOLD SPONSORS: J&J Staffing Resources, Conner

GOLD SPONSORS:

J&J Staffing Resources, Conner Strong/Tarditi Family, American Power Company by Schneider Electric, Hatcher Family, Orthopedic Reconstruction Specialists, DelDuca Law Firm, Michael Lazar DJ Entertainment, PJ Whelihan’s Pub & Restaurant, Klineburger & Nussey Attorneys at Law, Flyers Charities

SILVER SPONSORS:

Advocare Haddon Pediatric Group, Atlas Flasher, David Skow~Mister Softee, Ballard Spahr, LLP, DuBell Lumber Company, The Cooper Health System, Regional Foot & Ankle Specialists, Mulvenna Family, All Risk Property Damage Experts, Beckett Wealth Management Group, Cipriani Remodeling Solutions

BRONZE SPONSORS:

A Taste of Olive, Advocare Haddonfield Pediatrics, Anjali Yoga, Arthur Door Company, Baxter Family, Bell’s Bodies, Berzanski Family, Body Physics, Bolletino Family, Carthy Family, De Feo Family, De Simone Family, Elizabeth Haddon Faculty & Staff, Foley Orthodontics, Freeride “The Next Generation”, Gracie’s Water Ice & Ice Cream Parlor, Gramigna Family, Haddonfield Education Association,

Haddonfield Running Company, Haenel Family, International Sports Centre,

Kennedy Family, Lanzi Burke Oral & Maxillofacial Surgeons,

Mackey Family, Markeim Art Center, Foley Family, Michael Hickey Insurance Agency, Inc., MJS Consulting, LLC, Mooney Family, Morgan Sehdev Design, Pinnacle Irrigation and Nightlighting, Reenock Family, Rozenfeld Family, Schroeter Family, Sehdev Family, Shim Family, Small Family, Spouting Rock Consulting, Studio the Art of Beauty, Turf Irrigation, Wawa~Collingswood, Weiner Family, Young’s Landscape

THANKS TO THOSE WHO SUPPORTED THE EVENT IN THEIR OWN SPECIAL WAY!

Borough of Haddonfield, Pretty Sweet Bakery, Serendipity, David Wilson’s, Bread Board Plus, Gymboree, Pro Nails, Pinsetters Bar & Bowl, Jamaican Me Crazy, All Fired Up, Carl’s Sunoco, Central Park Bagel Company, Francos, G&M Printwear, Apron, Studio 561, Dennis James Salon, Dicks Sporting Goods, Georgie Girl, Paper Trail, Six Clothing, Animo Juice & Burrito Bar, Haddonfield ACME, Melange, Happy Hippo, Her Sport, Ludovico’s, Maxwell James, Signarama Gloucester City, Starbucks, The Bistro of Haddonfield, Wegmans, Haddonfield 7-11, Arnie’s Butcher, Westmont Bagel, Westmont Superfresh, Thriftway, Pretzel Factory,Westmont McDonalds

Mark your calendar for next year’s race…Saturday, May 19, 2012!

Thriftway, Pretzel Factory,Westmont McDonalds Mark your calendar for next year’s race…Saturday, May 19, 2012!

6

THE HADDONFIELD SUN — JUNE 1-7, 2011

EDITORIAL

ALAN BAUER DAN McDONOUGH, JR. STEVE MILLER General Manager & Editor Publisher Executive Vice President
ALAN BAUER
DAN McDONOUGH, JR.
STEVE MILLER
General Manager & Editor
Publisher
Executive Vice President
ED LYNES
JOSEPH EISELE
TIM RONALDSON
TOM ENGLE
ROBERT LINNEHAN
Vice President of Sales
Advertising Director
Digital Products Manager
Art Director
Haddonfield Editor

in our opinion

Deadbeats

Tax cheats shouldn’t get handouts

T he Associated Press last week reported the kind of story that epitomizes the reason why so many people are fed up with government. Go ahead. Get mad now. Don’t wait

for the details. Trust us. According to the AP, the Gov- ernment Accountability Office reported that “at least 3,700 gov- ernment contractors and non- profit organizations that re- ceived more than $24 billion from the stimulus effort owed

$757 million in back taxes as of Sept. 30, 2009, the end of the budget year.” Oh, and that number could be higher because the known tax debt does not measure such factors as income underreporting, the AP continued. So, while local municipalities and school districts are slash- ing costs, cutting programs and reducing services, the feds are handing out your tax dollars to companies that didn’t pay their taxes. So, while countless politicians pose as “enemies of gov- ernment waste,” nobody is bothering to check to see if hand- outs are going to deadbeats. If only somehow, some way, an entity could be created that could oversee tax collection in the United States, and maybe keep a list of those individuals and companies that owe taxes, and then try to collect those taxes – or at least be consulted be- fore some bureaucratic nitwit starts to write checks. If only The article didn’t say, but we’re wondering if any of the com- panies that received the stimulus money used those funds to settle their tax debt. Already presidential campaigns are heating up. We have politicians who promise this or that, or both. How about this for a platform: I have no great plans or ideas. I make only one promise. If I’m elected, government will stop doing stupid stuff. That person gets our vote.

Tax scam

We can pretty much guess how you feel about tax cheats getting government handouts, but you still can share your thoughts at www.haddonfieldsun.com.

DAN McDONOUGH, JR.

Chief Executive Officer

BARRY RUBENS

Chief Financial Officer

Chief Executive Officer BARRY RUBENS Chief Financial Officer www.elauwit.com RUSSELL CANN Chairman of the Board MICHAEL

www.elauwit.com

RUSSELL CANN

Chairman of the Board

MICHAEL LaCOUNT, Ph.D.

Vice Chairman

Chairman of the Board MICHAEL LaCOUNT, Ph.D. Vice Chairman letters to the editor Turn off complaint

letters to the editor

Turn off complaint mode and be grateful

A few weeks ago I was attend- ing a track meet in another town and I over heard a woman be- hind me talking about Haddon- field. They were praising our downtown and wonderful shops and restaurants. One woman said to the other, “you have to go there sometime, it’s such a beau- tiful town.” At work this week, one of my co-workers met a client for lunch in Haddonfield and came back to the office saying what a wonder- ful downtown we have and how much she enjoyed going to Had- donfield. I have lived here for 13 years and am grateful every day for the town, my friends and neigh- bors, my church on Kings High- way (First Presbyterian) and for the schools filled with high qual- ity programs and top-flight teachers. Too often this space in The Sun is filled with mean-spirited, hate-filled whining and com- plaining. It’s not the fault of The Sun, it’s the letters you receive. I don’t think they reflect the feel- ings of most of the people who live in Haddonfield or the other lovely surrounding South Jersey towns. I think people sometimes need to turn off the complaint mode and be grateful that we live in a town like Haddonfield (and the same can be said for many of our neighboring towns), a state like New Jersey and a country like ours. It’s easy to fire off a nasty let- ter vilifying the people who work hard to make our towns clean, prosperous and safe, or the teachers or the public workers, but I’m not jumping on that bandwagon. I appreciate my town, schools and church and I

SPEAK UP!

The Haddonfield Sun wel- comes letters from readers. Brief and to the point is best, so we look for letters that are 300 words or fewer. Be sure to include your name, address and phone number with your letter, and know that we will print your name and home- town with the letter. We do not print anonymous letters.

Send letters via e-mail to letters@haddonfieldsun.co m, via fax at 856-427-0934, or via the mail at 108 Kings Highway East, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. Of course, you can drop them off at our office, too.

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

see it through the eyes of people who come to visit and say “what a great place.”

Debra Nussbaum

Every consideration has been made

Haddonfield’s Shade Tree Commission is appointed by the mayor, under borough code. Meeting 10 times a year, we man- age the borough’s 9,500 street trees, guided by a Community Forestry Management Plan ap- proved by the state forestry serv- ice. There are five regular mem- bers and two alternate members, all borough residents. We are re- quired by the state to attend reg- ular training sessions; some members have significant, addi- tional expertise in horticulture

and tree care. The STC is involved in the borough’s capital project plan- ning, as these projects have a sig- nificant effect on street trees. Early in the planning phase, the borough engineer previews the project with the STC. Once proj- ect plans are delivered, the STC meets again with the borough engineer for a detailed review and to “walk” the area together. Tree removals are hotly debated and individually decided. Some- times, the decisions are mandat- ed, for example, to accommodate handicap access ramps near cor- ners. Other decisions are less clear-cut, turning on tree age, size, condition, appropriateness of species and longer-term sur- vivability. As advocates for the trees, we consider both the scope of the project and the impact of remov- ing any one tree. Our primary goal is to protect the tree canopy over Haddonfield’s streets, en- hancing residents’ quality of life and the economic value of their properties. We look forward through time to ensure that to- morrow’s Haddonfield will be as appealing as Haddonfield is today. Following are some of our considerations regarding the cherry tree located in front of 25 Tanner Street:

n The odd-numbered side of the street has no overhead wires except for “drops,” the wires de- livering service directly to each building. We strive to capture that open overhead space, plant- ing our tallest shade trees with the broadest canopy. A mature oak or tulip poplar, to name two such trees, reaches over 75 feet, shading the street and the side- walks and living over 100 years.

please see LETTERS, page 10

JUNE 1-7, 2011 –THE HADDONFIELD SUN

7

 

 

Second tax hike in as many years from county

BY COLLEEN P. CLARK

The Haddonfield Sun

After managing to cut the county tax rate each year be- tween 2006-09, the Camden Coun- ty Board of Freeholders has in- troduced its second tax hike in two years. The $332-million 2011 budget, which was discussed at the May freeholder meeting, would in- clude a 5-cent hike equivalent to approximately $55 extra per year for the average Camden County taxpayer. Tax rates overall have still de- creased over the last six years – from 74 cents in 2006 to the pro- posed 66 cents in 2011 per $1,000 of assessed property value – but with challenges such as a drop in ratables of $2.4 billion over the last two years, combined with in- creased costs, this 2011 budget hike was introduced, said Free- holder Director Louis Cappelli Jr. The 5-cent hike, along with the recent layoff of about 260 county workers, helped to close a $43-mil- lion budget shortfall the county

was faced with this year. Employ- ees remaining after the layoff, with certain exceptions such as

public safety, are required to take

22 furlough days this year to help

cut costs further. “Over the past six years, we

have reduced the workforce over

30 percent, from 2,121 employees

to 1,481, most through attrition until this year’s layoffs,” Cappelli said. And while he said the county’s number one priority is its taxpay- ers, the county was faced with an especially difficult budget year. He added that the proposed hike does fall under Gov. Chris Christie’s 2-percent budget cap, $1 million to be exact. “Our overall philosophy has been to have taxpayers keep as much of their money as possi- ble,” Cappelli said. “And from 2006 to 2009, we cut the tax levy each year, returning some of the surplus to the taxpayers.” Camden County ranks eighth lowest among New Jersey’s coun- ties for its per capita tax levy, ac- cording to the freeholder director.

The 2011 Camden County budg- et will be voted on following a public hearing at the June 16 free- holder meeting, which will be held at 7 p.m. at the Chesilhurst Community Center, located at 509 Edwards Avenue.

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Tavistock Country Club’s First Annual Community Day to benefit Haddonfield Educational Trust. July 16, 2011

Tavistock Country Club’s First Annual Community Day to benefit Haddonfield Educational Trust. July 16, 2011

to benefit Haddonfield Educational Trust. July 16, 2011 Tavistock Country Club is hosting their first Annual

Tavistock Country Club is hosting their first Annual Community Day on Satur- day July 16 th , 2011

Tavistock has generously offered to open their Golf Course and Club facilities to our neighbors, community groups, busi- nesses and schools for a day of golf, a fam- ily barbecue and fellowship to benefit the Haddonfield Educational Trust.

The days events include:

• Lunch

• Golf

• A walking tour of the course

• A family BBQ with a cash bar, entertainment, prizes, kids’ activities, family games, prizes and awards

• Join us for golf and stay for the BBQ or just bring the family for the BBQ and fun!

Tavistock Country Club is recognized as a premier club in the Delaware Valley for exceptional golf, dining and social events and we are delighted to share this Club for the benefit of the Community.

Much more information to come! Check our website for updated details and infor- mation on how to participate.

For sponsorship information please con- tact us and check our website for details! For more
For sponsorship information please con-
tact us and check our website for details!
For more information check our website at www.haddonfleldeducatlonaltrust.org
or email director@haddonfieldeducationaltrust.org

PAGE 8

calendar

JUNE 1-7, 2011

COMPILED BY ALAN BAUER

WEDNESDAY

Want to be listed?

To have your Haddonfield 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 Haddonfield Sun, 108 Kings Highway East, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. Or by e-mail: news@haddonfieldsun.com. Or you can submit a calendar listing through our Web site (www.haddonfieldsun.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.

Call 354-8789 for more information. Book exchange and food shelf drop off: Mabel Kay. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Call 354-8789 for more information.

FOR KIDS

Preschool Storytime: Haddonfield Public Library. 1:30 p.m. Ages 3 to 5. Call 429-1304 for info.

THURSDAY

June 2

FOR ALL

Haddonfield Lions Club meeting:

Tavistock Country Club. 6 p.m. Call 429-3525 for information. Job Seekers Support Group: Had- donfield United Methodist Church, 29 Warwick Rd. 8:15 a.m. Worship: Grace Church. 9:30 a.m. E-

mail office@gracehaddon.org for

information.

FOR SENIORS

Book exchange and food shelf drop off: Mabel Kay House. 9 a.m. to 4

p.m. Call 354-8789. 65 Club: 110 Rhoads Ave. 1:30 p.m. Call 429-7271 for more information about the event. Art Workplace: Mabel Kay House. 9 a.m. to noon and 1 to 4 p.m. Call 354-8789 for more information. Chair Tai Chi and Chair Boot Camp:

Tarditi Commons Community Room. 11:30 a.m. $1. Call 354-8789 for more information. Exercise class: First Presbyterian Church. 11:30 a.m. $3.

FOR KIDS

Toddlertime: Haddonfield Public Library. 10:30 a.m. Ages 2 to 3. Call 429-1304 for info.

FRIDAY

June 3

FOR ALL

First Friday Celebration: Downtown haddonfield. 5 to 9 p.m. Visit

www.shophaddonfieldnj.com for

info. Praise and Prayer Service: First Baptist Church, 124 Kings Highway East. 7 p.m. Visit www.firstbap-

tisthaddonfield.org for info.

Kiwanis Club meeting: Tavistock Country Club. 12:15 to 1:30 p.m.

FOR SENIORS

65 Club bowling: 9:30 a.m. Call Richard Gimigliano at 429-1290 for more information. Computer classes: Mabel Kay House. Call (609) 261-0246. Book exchange and food shelf drop off: Mabel Kay. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Call 354-8789 for more information. Friday Program: Mabel Kay House. 12:30 to 3 p.m. Call 354-8789 for more information.

FOR KIDS

Rockabye Readers: Haddonfield Public Library. 10:30 a.m. Ages 6- to 18-months. Call 429-1304 for info.

SATURDAY

June 4

FOR ALL

Haddonfield Farmers Market:

King’s Court. 8 a.m. to noon. Jazzercise: Lutheran Church of Our Savior. 8:15 a.m. Call 429-5122 for information. Worship: Grace Church 5:30 p.m. E-

mail office@gracehaddon.org for

information.

SUNDAY

June 5

FOR ALL

Luloo Family Yoga: Haddonfield Public Library. 10 a.m. Call 429-1304 for info. Sunday worship services: Haddon- field United Methodist Church, 29 Warwick Rd. Traditional 8:30 and 11 a.m. Contemporary 9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship: Lutheran Church of Our Savior. 8 and 10:30 a.m. Reflections 9:15 a.m. Call 429-5122 for information. Sunday Worship: Grace Church. 8 and 9:30 a.m. E-mail office@grace- haddon.org for information. Reflections Adult Forum: Lutheran Church of Our Savior. 9:15 a.m. Call 429-5122 for information. Dance Haddonfield: Grace Church. Intermediate lessons 6 p.m. Begin- ner lessons 7 to 8 p.m. Social danc- ing until 10:30 p.m. $12 for 7 p.m. admission. $17 for 6 p.m Call 429- 9154 (Mon. to Fri.) or visit

www.dancehaddonfield.org for

more information. Sunday Worship: First Baptist Church, 124 Kings Highway East. 11

a.m. Visit www.firstbaptisthaddon- field.org for info.

Adult Bible Study: First Baptist Church, 124 Kings Highway East.

9:30 a.m. Visit www.firstbap- tisthaddonfield.org for info.

FOR KIDS

Sunday School: First Baptist Church, 124 Kings Highway East. 11

a.m. Visit www.firstbaptisthaddon- field.org for info.

Sunday Church School: Lutheran Church of Our Savior. 10:30 a.m. Call 429-5122 for information.

MONDAY

June 6

FOR ALL

Art Group: Lutheran Church of Our Savior. 7 p.m. Call 429-5122 for

June 1

FOR ALL

Partnership for Haddonfield meet- ing: Borough Hall. 8:30 a.m. Rising Sun Lodge No. 15, F&AM, Regular Communication: Haddon- field Masonic Temple, 16 Kings High- way East. Members Dinner $10, 6:30 p.m. Lodge Opening at 7:30 p.m.

Visit www.risingsunlodge.org for

more information. Newcomers Club: 7:30 p.m. Call 427-0191 for more information. Overeaters Anonymous: First Pres- byterian Church. 9 a.m. Call (609) 239-0022 or visit www.southjer- sey.org for information. Wednesday Night Dinners: Had- donfield United Methodist Church, 29 Warwick Rd. 5:30 p.m. $8.50 for adults, $4 for children 3 and up. Reserve a seat by calling 429-0403. Bible Study: Lutheran Church of Our Savior. 9:30 a.m. Call 429-5122. Tai Chi: Lutheran Church of Our Sav- ior. 4 p.m. Call 429-5122. Jazzercise: Lutheran Church of Our Savior. 6 p.m. Call 429-5122 for information. Worship: Grace Church. 7 a.m. E-

mail office@gracehaddon.org for

information.

FOR SENIORS

65 Club pinochle: 110 Rhoads Ave. 12:30 p.m. Line dancing: Mabel Kay. 1:30 to 3 p.m. Call 354-8789 for more infor- mation. Computer Club: Mabel Kay.10 a.m.

for more infor- mation. Computer Club: Mabel Kay.10 a.m. please see CALENDAR, page 9 SATURDAY, JUNE

please see CALENDAR, page 9

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JUNE 1-7, 2011 –THE HADDONFIELD SUN

9

Calendar

CALENDAR

Continued from page 8

information. Jazzercise: Lutheran Church of Our Savior. 7:15 p.m. Call 429-5122 for information. Prayer Group: Lutheran Church of Our Savior. 7 p.m. Call 429-5122 for information.

FOR SENIORS

65 Club Duplicate Bridge: 110 Rhodes Ave. 1 p.m. Call Bernie Schaming at 428-0932. Book exchange and food shelf drop off: Mabel Kay. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Call 354-8789 for more information. Senior Cardio Fun: Tarditi Commons Community Room. 11:30 a.m. $1. Call 354-8789 for more information.

Chair Boot Camp and Chair Tai

Chi: Tarditi Commons Community Rooms. 11:30 a.m. Call 354-8789 for more information.

TUESDAY

June 7

FOR ALL

Camden County Toastmasters:

Lutheran Church of Our Savior, Wayne Avenue and Wood Lane. Con- tact Garret at

herningg@hotmail.com or call 313-

0581.

FOR SENIORS

Bridge: Mabel Kay House. 12:30 p.m. Call 354-8789 for information.

Historical Society of Haddonfield Library: Greenfield Hall. 9:30 to 11 a.m. Call 429-7375 for info.

FOR SENIORS

Lite aerobics: Tarditi Commons Community Room. 1 p.m. Call 354- 8789 for more information. Book exchange and food shelf drop off: Mabel Kay. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Call 354-8789 for more information. Exercise class: First Presbyterian Church. 10 a.m. $3. Computer classes: Mabel Kay House. Call (888) 421-8687.

FOR KIDS

Preschool Storytime: Haddonfield Public Library. 10:30 a.m. Ages 3 to 5. Call 429-1304 for info. Read to a Dog: Haddonfield Public Library. 4 p.m. Call 429-1304 for info.

WEDNESDAY

June 8

FOR ALL

Overeaters Anonymous: First Pres- byterian Church. 9 a.m. Call (609) 239-0022 or visit www.southjer- sey.org for information. Wednesday Night Dinners: Had- donfield United Methodist Church, 29 Warwick Rd. 5:30 p.m. $8.50 for adults, $4 for children 3 and up. Reserve a seat by calling 429-0403. Bible Study: Lutheran Church of Our Savior. 9:30 a.m. Call 429-5122. Tai Chi: Lutheran Church of Our Sav- ior. 4 p.m. Call 429-5122.

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May 21 - October 8 Now in Kings Court (off Kings Hwy.) Great New Location!
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10 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — JUNE 1-7, 2011 Letters to the editor LETTERS Continued from

10 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — JUNE 1-7, 2011 Letters to the editor LETTERS Continued from

10 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — JUNE 1-7, 2011

Letters to the editor

LETTERS

Continued from page 6

The cherry tree at 25 Tanner, an ornamental tree, has already reached its mature height, ap- proximately 30 feet. In contrast, the low overhead wires on the even-numbered side of Tanner limit our plantings to broader trees with an open canopy that will withstand rigorous trimming over time to accommodate the

wires. n The park strip in front of 25 Tanner is quite long, over 30 feet. By removing the cherry, which sits in the center of the park strip, we could plant two trees, thereby increasing the shade canopy on Tanner. n The cherry is a short-lived tree. While this tree may look good today, it already shows evi- dence of old age, with hollows and carpenter ants. It will begin to fail within five years, as have the cherry trees on Jefferson, for

example. The STC has not planted cherry trees for many years for these reasons. n There will be considerable curb, sidewalk and street con- struction in the area of 25 Tanner. While the tree would survive, its roots would be gravely damaged and its already short life further shortened. Based on our detailed review of the Tanner Street construction plans, there will be a number of trees coming down due to un- avoidable construction damage, disease such as Bacterial Leaf Scorch, accommodations for handicapped access and addition- al street parking. As part of this planning process, we also looked at replanting needs. We expect that over time the shade coverage on Tanner Street will be greatly increased and the condition and appearance of the trees im- proved. We are sorry that this issue has taken on an adversarial tone. As volunteers, we spend hundreds of hours annually planning, plant- ing our annual new 80-90 trees, watering and meeting with resi- dents and others concerned with our Borough’s trees. As “tree hug- gers,” we lament each tree re- moval, but work to maintain the perspective to ensure that Had- donfield’s urban forest remains safe, healthy and full. Chair Bill Polise Marjorie Coar Jeff Hammon Robin Potter Anne Walters The Haddonfield Shade Tree Commission

Farmers Market open for the season

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JUNE 1-7, 2011 –THE HADDONFIELD SUN

11

MUNICIPAL MATTERS

Redevelopment Meeting

There will be a special Plan- ning Board meeting regarding the Redevelopment Plan for the Bancroft property on June 15 in the Borough Hall auditorium at 7:30 p.m. The redevelopment plan- ners will present three options for public review. Documents will be available for review on the bor- ough website and the redevelop- ment website. The commission- ers encourage everyone to attend.

Sewer Clogging

Due to recent problems affect- ing the sewer system, the bor- ough would like to remind resi- dents that only toilet paper should be flushed. Flushing addi- tional items, such as wipes la- beled as “flushable,” has led to clogged sewer lines and malfunc- tioning pump stations.

Explorer Appointments

Commissioners have appointed the following individuals to the Explorer program in Haddon Fire Company No. 1: Anthony Van Dervort, Jack LaMainia, Collin Setzer, Chris Cotter and Mike Walker. The program is for teens ages 16 to 19. Anyone interested in the program should contact the fire department or review the in- formation about the program on the borough’s Web site.

Solid Waste Collection

Commissioners have extended the contract of Casworth Enter-

Commissioners have extended the contract of Casworth Enter- prises Inc. for an additional year to provide

prises Inc. for an additional year to provide solid waste collection services for the borough.

Centre Street Project

Commissioners have author- ized the advertisement for sealed bids for utility replacement and repaving of Centre Street. The project will stretch from East Cot- tage to Reillywood and include a water main. Bids are to be re- ceived on or before June 9 at 10 a.m. in Room 102 of Borough Hall.

2011 Road Program

Commissioners have author- ized the advertisement for sealed bids for the 2011 road program. The base bid includes West Park, West Summit and Upland from Warwick to the PATCO bridge. The first alternate bid is for Wyn- dwood and Winding Way. The sec- ond alternate bid is for Green- mount. Bids are due on or before June 9 at 10:15 a.m. in Room 102 of Borough Hall.

Utility Televising Services

Commissioners have author- ized the advertisement for sealed bids for 2012 road program utility televising services. This allows of- ficials to see the condition of util- ities under roadways. Bids are due on or before June 9 at 10:30 a.m. in Room 102 of Borough Hall.

Primary Election

The primary election, includ- ing that for local Democratic com- mittee representatives, will take place on June 7. Polls will be open from 6 a.m. to 8 p.m. The polling places are:

District 1: Methodist Church, 29 Warwick Road, Welcome Center. District 2: Borough Hall, 242 Kings Highway East. District 3: Crows Woods Build- ing, 993 S. Atlantic Avenue. Districts 4 and 5: Middle School, Chestnut Avenue. Districts 6 and 7: Elizabeth Haddon School, 501 W. Redman Avenue. Districts 8-10: Tatem School, 1 Glover Avenue.

Utility Bills

Second quarter utility bills were mailed May 27 and have a due date of June 30. Bills received after June 30 will be delinquent with interest due. If you have re- ceived an “estimated” bill, please contact Public Works to have your meter checked.

please see MUNICIPAL, page 13

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12 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — JUNE 1-7, 2011

Antique and Art auction June 5

There is going to be an auction in town. The Haddonfield An- tique and Art auction will be held on Sunday, June 5 at the Haddon Fortnightly at the corner of Kings Highway and Grove Street. The auction begins at 3 p.m. with a preview time starting at 2 p.m. “All types of art and antiques

will be represented,” said Steve Carvelli, auction organizer. New and established artist works, militaria, historical auto- graphs and stamps all will be auc- tioned for a good cause. A portion of the auction pro- ceeds will be donated to Home- buyer Assistance Agency, a hous- ing non-profit organization.

“It is important to give back to the community,” Carvelli said. “It will be truly a unique experi- ence.” The auction encourages con- signments. Food and music will be provided at the auction as well. For more information, call 267- 241-1073 or stop by Antiqueville at 40 Tanner Street.

Send us your Haddonfield news

Have a news tip? Drop us an e-mail at news@haddonfieldsun.com. Fax us at 856-427-0934. Call the editor at 856-427-0933.

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JUNE 1-7, 2011 –THE HADDONFIELD SUN

13

Vick presents Cole Porter June 3 at Markeim Arts Center

Markeim Arts Center and Emily Vick, a graduate of Had- donfield Memorial High School and Catholic University’s Rome

School of Music and a music the- atre actor, invite you to join her for “Longing for Dear Old Broad- way; Emily Vick Sings the Songs of Cole Porter” accompanied by Paula Meyer. The event will be held on Fri- day, June 3 at 7 p.m. Tickets are $25 in advance and $30 at the door. Hors d’oeuvres, beer, wine and desserts will be sold. Tickets are available for pur-

chase

at

www.markeimartscenter.org, 429- 8585 or at Markeim Arts Center. Locally, Vick has performed at Haddonfield Plays and Players, in the HMHS musicals and at the Ritz Theatre in Oaklyn as well as understudied at the Arden The- atre. She has performed in many American venues as well as in Bo- gota, Singapore, Manila, Sydney, Toronto and several locations in New Zealand.

Vick has taught theatre and

music for several theatre camps, along with working in classrooms as an elementary educator. She is currently pursuing her masters degree at Bank Street College of Education in New York City. In addition to teaching and per- forming, she started a theatre company which was featured at the New York International Fringe Festival. Vick recently recorded her first

rary art will be presented to the public at Markeim Arts Center, from June 1 through June 5. Markeim will host the reception for the HMHS Art Exhibition from 3 to 5 p.m. on June 5. Gallery hours are Tuesday through Fri- day from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. and Sat- urday 1 to 3 p.m. Gallery admis- sion is free. Markeim will host the event in conjunction with Haddonfield’s First Friday celebration. A portion of the proceeds from

CD

which included a mix of clas-

the show support Markeim Arts

sic

and contemporary songs and a

Center.

few new compositions, with pro- ceeds supporting a school in Ro- mania. Vick will be accompanied by Meyer, the choral director at Had- donfield Memorial High School.

Vick and Meyer look forward to sharing their talents with you.

For more information please visit

www.emilyvick.com or visit here. During the show the audience will have the privilege of viewing the HMHS Seniors Art Exhibi- tion. This exhibition of contempo-

Send us your Haddonfield news

Have a news tip? Drop us an e-mail at news@haddonfieldsun.com. Fax us at 856-427-0934. Call the editor at 856-427-0933.

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Municipal Matters

MUNICIPAL

Continued from page 11

Emergency Medical Fees

Commissioners approved on second and final reading an ordi- nance to amend the borough’s emergency medical services fees. The billing for an ambulance ride will rise to $600 from $450. Also, a transport fee of $15 per mile will

be charged to transport a patient to a hospital that isn’t in the local area. Commissioners remind res- idents that these fees are paid by insurance companies or Medicare.

Borough Auditor

Commissioners have named Bowman & Company the bor-

ough’s auditor after the company submitted the lowest responsible

bid

for the services. The term of

the

contract is for one year.

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14 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — JUNE 1-7, 2011

Cherry blossom

CHERRY

Continued from page 1

were planted in Cherry Hill more than 75 years ago. Last week, Kates invited all in-

terested members of the commu- nity to her store on Tanner Street to sign a petition to save the cher- ry blossom tree. So far over 193 people have signed the document, she said, but she needs more than 250 total signatures to officially present it

to the commissioners. “Let the tree survive the con- struction and let us enjoy it for another 5 to 10 years,” Kim Custer said. “Nobody has a crys- tal ball so we don’t know when it’s going to die.” Even though the tree is cur-

rently healthy, Mayor Tish Colombi said the borough will support the Shade Tree Commis- sions recommendation to remove the tree and replace it with two other shade trees. Kates said she was very disap- pointed by the decision. Japanese

cherry trees hold a great spiritual significance to many people around the world and in Haddon- field, she said, and its life should- n’t be cut short by a human. “I see their point but I don’t agree,” she said. “It’s not over though until the fat lady sings.”

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Ratti selected Clemson Chapman Leadership Scholar

A Haddonfield resident has been selected as a Clemson Uni- versity 2011 Thomas F. Chapman Leadership Scholar. Nick Ratti, a sophomore economics major, was one of 10 students to receive the award. The Chapman Leadership Scholars Program is a three-year experience beginning a student’s sophomore year that is geared to- ward enhancing the leadership potential and skills of select stu- dents in Clemson’s College of Business and Behavioral Science. The program offers students

opportunities to enrich their uni- versity experiences and provides them with a competitive edge in the global marketplace. The Chapman Leadership Scholars are named annually, and each re- ceives a total scholarship of $6,000 over the three years they participate in the program. The program was established in 2008 through a gift from Thomas F. Chapman, retired chairman and chief executive officer of Equifax Inc. and 1965 graduate of Clem- son University.

OBITUARy

Stephen R. Casper

May 18, 2011

Age 48, of Haddonfield, beloved husband of Lynn M. (nee Snarpo- nis), devoted father of Clare and Thomas, Loving son of Patricia (nee Hedge) and the late Thomas N. Also survived by his brothers, James V. of Mullica Hill, and Lt.

Col. John H. of Texas. and his grandmother, Freda Hedge of Bel- pre, Ohio. Stephen grew up in Pennsville and graduated from Pennsville High School and Salem Universi- ty in Salem, W. Va. He was employed by Northrop Grumman as an aviation soft- ware analyst.

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THE HADDONFIELD SUN

17

Tennis squad takes Group 2

By ROBERT LINNEHAN

The Haddonfield Sun

What a way to end the season for the Haddonfield varsity Bull- dogs. Coach Jeff Holman report- ed that the squad won the state Group 2 championship recently. The Bulldogs defeated Bernards High School in the championship match, after defeating Pascack Hills High School in the semifi- nals. Haddonfield won both of its matches by 3-2 scores. In the championship match, Matt Godlewski of Haddonfield was the only singles competitor to net a victory for the Bulldogs. He de- feated Eric Oringer 3-6, 6-4, 7-6 (7- 3). Max Oberholtzer and Luke Grabiak both were defeated in their singles matches. But, the Bulldogs picked up their first Group 2 championship in school history on the back of their strong doubles play. The first doubles team of Sean Camp- bell and Isaac Anderson of Had- donfield defeated Johannes Oster and Dan Wu 7-6 (7-4), 6-1. In second doubles action, Max Prescott and Anthony Celenza, of Haddonfield, defeated Sam Rosin and Jordan Isaacs 7-5, 6-1.

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THE HADDONFIELD SUN

JUNE 1-7, 2011 PAGE 18 classified BUSINESS LINE ADS BOX ADS SERVICES List a text-only
JUNE 1-7, 2011
PAGE 18
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THE HADDONFIELD SUN — JUNE 1-7, 2011

21

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1120 Cooper Kill Rd • Cherry Hill

$266,900

Open House: 6/4 and 6/5, 1-3
Open House: 6/4 and 6/5, 1-3

8884 Mercer Dr • Barrington

$219,900

Open House: 6/4, 1-3 NEW PRICE!
Open House: 6/4, 1-3
NEW
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921 Warwick Rd • Haddonfield

$579,000

1-3 NEW PRICE! 921 Warwick Rd • Haddonfield $579,000 1 W Doris Dr • Cherry Hill

1 W Doris Dr • Cherry Hill

$399,900

NEW PRICE!
NEW
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264 Mountwell Ave • Haddonfield

$1,200,000

Open House: 6/4, 1-3
Open House: 6/4, 1-3

500 Westmont Ave • Haddonfield

$759,000

Open House: 6/4, 1-3
Open House: 6/4, 1-3

1906 Huntington Dr • Cherry Hill

$349,900

NEW PRICE!
NEW
PRICE!

416 Overhill Rd • Haddonfield

$849,900

NEW PRICE! 416 Overhill Rd • Haddonfield $849,900 Unparalleled marketing. Committed agents. Come visit us at

Unparalleled marketing. Committed agents. Come visit us at 20 Kings Highway West, Haddonfield.

Office Phone: (856) 685-5600 • www.cbpref.com

Committed agents. Come visit us at 20 Kings Highway West, Haddonfield. Office Phone: (856) 685-5600 •
Office Phone: (856) 685-5600 • www.cbpref.com Thinkaboutit… This space could be yours! Hmmmm… To

Thinkaboutit…

This space could be yours! Hmmmm…

To advertise call us at

856-427-0933

OPEN JUNE 4 1PM-3PM HOUSE
OPEN
JUNE 4 1PM-3PM
HOUSE
OPEN JUNE 4 1PM-3PM HOUSE
OPEN
JUNE 4 1PM-3PM
HOUSE

HaddonTownship- Traditional Colonial homeinHaddonTownship! Gorgeouschest- nutwoodworkthroughoutwarmsthisentirehome.Enjoyhardwoodfloors,anewer fullbath,eat-inkitchen,fencedyardandoversizedgarage.Homehasbeenwellcared

Haddonfield - Enjoy the quiet street, great curb appeal and nice interior floor plan. Great home in beautiful con- dition & affordable in Haddonfield! Quiet location & neighborhood yet easy access to major highways, downtown & Wegman's shopping center. Finished, wa- terproofed basement, 3BRs, 2 full baths, eat-in kitchen & 2 car garage, newer roof, C/A & hardwood floors. Very clean and great opportunity in Haddonfield. $309,900

forwithupdatedelectric,separatepanelforgarage,professionallandscaping,gutter guards, newerwindows, newfurnace, sprinklersystem, alarmsystem, front porch

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cated on quiet street that allows local traffic only and near a beautiful lake. Easy ac- cess to bridges for Philadelphia, the airport, parks and schools. Great price in H.T.

for all it provides!! Dining room currently used as family room. $215,000

 
Circle of Excellence 2007-2010 Jeanne “Lisa” Wolschina Office Phone: (856) 321-1212 Cell: (856) 261-5202
Circle of Excellence 2007-2010
Circle of
Excellence
2007-2010

Jeanne “Lisa” Wolschina Office Phone: (856) 321-1212 Cell: (856) 261-5202 lwolschina@kw.com

2007-2010 Jeanne “Lisa” Wolschina Office Phone: (856) 321-1212 Cell: (856) 261-5202 lwolschina@kw.com  
 

1814 Route 70 • Suite 200 Cherry Hill, NJ 08003

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