Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Ready to walk
Seniors anxiously
await graduation day. PAGE 3
PRSRT STD
US POSTAGE
PAID
BELLMAWR, NJ
PERMIT NO. 1239
www.shamongsun.com
JUNE 15-21, 2011
FREE
By KATRINA GRANT
The Shamong Sun
The Seneca Lacrosse Club held
its 2011 All South Jersey Youth
Lacrosse Championship recently
at Seneca High School. The cham-
pionship welcomed over 150
teams and 22 leagues from as far
north as Springfield all the way
down to Cape May and between.
“The league has been around
for about seven years, but this is
the fifth year it (the champi-
onship) has been held at Seneca
High School,” Brian Stahre, tour-
nament chairman said. “There is
one league in all of South Jersey.”
The season starts March 1 and
runs until the championship. The
club is made up 150 teams from 22
towns in South Jersey. This year,
the championship had a pretty
good turnout, drawing a crowd of
thousands of people to Seneca
High School.
“It looked like Woodstock,”
Stahre said. “Every parking spot
and every curb spot was filled.
That’s why we use Seneca, be-
cause they have a large parking
lot, and they have 15 fields to ac-
commodate the games.”
The teams range in grade from
kindergarten to eighth-grade,
girls and boys. For the champi-
onship each team plays about
four to six games, totaling about
600 to 900 games for the whole
championship.
“There are two divisions in the
championship,” Stahre said.
“There’s the championship divi-
sion and the festival division. The
championship division is for the
more highly-seeded teams and
the festival division is for the
fifth-grade and under teams.
About half of the sixth-, seventh-
and eighth-grade teams play the
festival and half play the champi-
onship division.”
The tournament went from 8
a.m. to 8 p.m. on Saturday and
Sunday, June 4 and 5, and there
were many vendors, concessions
and contests set up throughout
the day.
“We have a fastest shot contest
and a quick sticking contest, as
well as many others,” Stahre said.
There’s nothing that goes on after
the games. Everyone is just gener-
ally exhausted from playing their
games.”
In the tournament, there are
five championship divisions. The
sixth-, seventh- and eighth-grade
boys and the fifth-, sixth-, sev-
enth- and eighth-grade girls make
up these divisions.
“The Seneca sixth-grade boys
did win for one of the champi-
onship divisions,” Stahre said.
‘Looked
like
Woodstock’
Seneca Lacrosse Club hosts
annual South Jersey Youth
Lacrosse Championship
By AUBRIE GEORGE
The Shamong Sun
The Lenape Regional High
School District is one driving sim-
ulator richer thanks to the hard
work students put into an anti-
texting while driving campaign.
The district was one of two
winners selected at the end of
May for the U Got Brains Cham-
pion Schools Project. LRHSD
competed against 18 other schools
from around the state for the
grand prize of a driving simula-
tor, which was donated by the
New Jersey Manufacturers Insur-
ance Company. Their objective
was to develop a creative, cutting-
edge project that brought aware-
ness to the issue of teen driving
safety.
The district-wide “Stay Alive-
Don’t Text and Drive” campaign
was jump started by a $1,000
grant and included social media
networking and signs posted
throughout school buildings en-
couraging students, staff, and
community members to take anti-
texting while driving pledges.
Lenape District TV Option 2
program students developed and
produced a series of educational
service announcements about the
benefits of cell phone-free driving
and the dangers of texting while
driving. The ESAs were shown to
students at all district schools and
locally on the district’s education-
al access television channel so
that parents and the community
could also view the message
being spread by the campaign.
They’ve got brains
Lenape scores driving simulator thanks to district-wide
‘Stay Alive-Don’t Text and Drive’ campaign
Special to The Sun
A member of the Seneca third/fourth grade boys lacrosse team looks up field for an outlet pass during
the 2011 All South Jersey Youth Lacrosse Championship recently at Seneca High School.
please see BRAINS, page 6
The Volunteer Center of
Burlington County has awarded
college scholarships of $2,500
each to three Burlington County
high school seniors who have
demonstrated a commitment to
community service, leadership
and academic achievement.
The students, Brian Delancy of
Medford (Shawnee), Lauren
Wood of Tabernacle (Seneca),
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Standing before historic Smithville Mansion in Eastampton, from left, are Joe Laufer, for whom the Vol-
unteer Center’s scholarship was named, and this year’s winners, Brian Delancy of Medford, Lauren Wood
of Tabernacle, and Brandon Pugh of Moorestown. Also pictured is Holly Haines of the Haines Family
Foundation.
Volunteer Center awards scholarships
please see AWARDS, page 5
Freeholder Director Bruce
Garganio said that the county’s
2011 budget calling for multi-mil-
lion dollar decreases in both taxes
and spending translates into
lower equalized tax rates for most
Burlington County towns, as well
as the lowest per capita spending
rate among all 21 counties in New
Jersey.
Burlington County’s per per-
son spending level of $483.45
would be the lowest among all 21
counties in the state, with the
next lowest being $538.70 for
Bergen County. The highest
would be Cape May at $1,477.65
per person.
“Once again, when you do the
math, this budget is sensitive to
the taxpayer who is footing the
bill,” Garganio said. “The num-
bers dramatize the importance
and impact of cutting taxes and
spending.”
The overall county property
tax rate is dropping from 30.99
cents per $100 of equalized value
to 30.96 cents, and is decreasing
for the 21st year in a row.
Under the state’s equalized
ratio formula, this will result in
decreases of varying amounts in
the local rates for 34 of the coun-
ty’s 40 municipalities.
The 2011 budget, which was
scheduled for a public hearing
Wednesday, June 8, calls for a $5.9
million decrease in taxes, and a
decrease in spending totaling $4.3
million. When added together, tax
cuts executed since 2007 total $8.5
million; spending is being re-
duced a total $9.6 million over the
same period.
“Burlington County historical-
ly has enjoyed one of the lowest
per capita spending levels in the
state,” Garganio said, “but the lat-
est numbers also set us far apart
from our closest neighbors.”
The per capita amount for
Camden County is $628.82; for
Gloucester the number is $700.46;
and for Mercer County the per
person calculation is $779.80.
As for the equalized property
tax rates, the numbers can vary
significantly based on the state’s
formula for calculating – on a
town-to-town basis – the assessed
value of property against actual
market value.
“No one can recall in recent
memory a situation where most
of the local tax rates would be
cut,” Garganio said. “This budget
clearly answers to taxpayers at a
time when relief is needed most.”
JUNE 15-21, 2011 –THE SHAMONG SUN 3
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The Shamong Sun
Seneca High School will hold
its graduation ceremony on Fri-
day, June 17 at 6 p.m. at the stadi-
um.
Parking will be in the regular
school parking lot and if anyone
needs handicap parking or assis-
tance, it is available. In case of
rain, the ceremony will be held in
large gymnasium of the high
school and students will be given
three tickets. If any student has
over three guests, the remaining
guests can watch the ceremony
broadcasted live from the air-con-
ditioned gym and cafeteria.
This year, the guest speaker for
the ceremony will be James Hag-
ger. He is the district business ad-
ministrator and Board of Educa-
tion secretary.
“The district rotates the speak-
ers around the schools in the dis-
trict from the administration
building,” Cindy Welder said.
This year, the school has two
valedictorians, Jeffrey Horner
and Dean Rottau.
Congratulations to all the grad-
uates.
Seneca graduation date set
Send us your Shamong news
Have a news tip? Drop us an e-mail at news@shamongsun.com.
Fax us at 856-427-0934. Call the editor at 856-427-0933.
The Burlington County Earth
Fair, an all-day event featuring
more than 100 eco-friendly ven-
dors and exhibitors, live enter-
tainment, kids’ activities and
more, is scheduled for Saturday,
June 18 from 10:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
rain or shine, at Historic
Smithville Park in Eastampton.
Sponsored by the Burlington
County Board of Chosen Free-
holders, the fair focuses on ways
to protect and enjoy the environ-
ment. It is expected to draw a
crowd of thousands. Parking and
admission are free.
The annual Recycling Stop and
Drop will be open within a short
driving distance of the fair at
Smith’s Woods in Eastampton.
Have your confidential docu-
ments shredded and turn in un-
wanted computers and televi-
sions at the site from 9 a.m. to 4
pm.
This year’s theme is “Back to
Our Roots.” One of the main at-
tractions will again be “The Sus-
tainable Living Tent” showcasing
a wide assortment of earth-
friendly solutions for the home,
including solar panels, green
driveways, and energy-saving
light bulbs.
Visitors will also be able to
check out the hybrid cars on dis-
play, learn the “dos and don’ts” of
recycling, and stroll through the
fair’s “R U GRN” and “EZ 2 B
GRN” areas to get tips on back-
yard composting, water conserva-
tion and more.
Other “Back to Our Roots” at-
tractions will focus on beekeep-
ing, native plants, urban chick-
ens, beneficial bugs, rain barrels
and rain gardens.
“This is one of Burlington
County’s showcase events. The
fair promises to be more enter-
taining and more informative
than ever,” said Freeholder Direc-
tor Bruce D. Garganio. “Come
and enjoy a variety of displays
and entertainment and find your-
self becoming more environmen-
tally savvy as the day goes on.”
Children’s activities will in-
clude “trash” sculpting, paper-
making, environmental-themed
puppet shows, storytelling, face
painting, a 4-H petting zoo, and a
musical “made from trash” play-
ground that will enable kids to
have fun with “instruments”
made from recycled materials.
Throughout the day, visitors
will be able to canoe the Rancocas
Creek for $15 a canoe, explore the
park’s nature trails, and the His-
toric Smithville Mansion for $3,
and tour the Smithville Industrial
Village. A variety of food will be
for sale and two environmentally-
friendly, battery-operated Neuton
lawn mowers and a chicken coop
will be raffled off. Tickets will
cost $1 each and all proceeds will
benefit the non-profit Smithville
Conservancy.
Historic Smithville Park is lo-
cated on Smithville Road, three-
quarters-of-a mile off Route 38.
The Recycling Stop and Drop will
be set up at Smith’s Woods,
Smithville Road and East Rail-
road Avenue.
Burlington County residents
with ID (no businesses or non-
profits) may bring up to four bags
of boxes of personal files for on-
site destruction.
In addition, residents may re-
cycle their old computers, lap-
tops, monitors, keyboards, print-
ers, desktop copiers, scanners, fax
machines, televisions, VCR and
DVD players. Sorry, no other
items will be accepted.
For more information, call 265-
5858, or go to
www.co.burlington.nj.us.
4 THE SHAMONG SUN — JUNE 15-21, 2011
The Shamong 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.
HOW TO REACH US
856-427-0933 fax: 856-427-0934
WHOM TO ASK FOR
Advertising: Ed Lynes, Vice
President of Sales
News/Editorial: Alan Bauer,
General Manager & Editor
ON THE WEB
www.shamonghillsun.com
EMAIL DIRECTORY
newsroom: news@shamongsun.com
editorial page:
letters@shamongsun.com
advertising:
ads@shamongsun.com
publisher:
publisher@shamongsun.com
DROP US A LINE
The Sun welcomes suggestions and
comments from readers – including
any information about errors that
may call for a correction to be
printed. Send your comments to
news@shamongsun.com, or call the
newsroom at 856-427-0933.
SUBSCRIPTIONS
The Sun is mailed each week to
select addresses in the 08088 ZIP
code. If you are not on the mailing
route, six-month subscriptions are
available for $39.99. PDFs of the
print publication are available
online, free of charge. For informa-
tion, call (856) 427-0933 or e-mail
circulation@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, sub-
mit your news using the “send your
news” link at shamongsun.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.
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Burlington County Earth Fair June 18
and Brandon Pugh of
Moorestown (Moorestown) were
recognized during a check pres-
entation ceremony held Thurs-
day, June 2, at the county’s
Smithville Park in Eastampton.
The students were selected by a
review committee, which evaluat-
ed 42 applications – the most ever
submitted in the three-year histo-
ry of the scholarship.
Presiding over the event was
Joseph Laufer, a former recipient
of the Volunteer Center’s Com-
munity Service Award, for whom
the scholarship was named. Also
participating was Holly Haines of
Lower Bank, representing the
Haines Family Foundation,
which is a generous contributor
to the scholarship program.
“These are outstanding young
people who have displayed not
only a lengthy record of partici-
pation in many community serv-
ice activities, but also an ability
and willingness to organize and
lead,” Laufer said. “In addition,
all three have stellar academic
records.”
“We’re extremely proud of
them, and pleased to have the op-
portunity to assist them as they
move into the next phase of their
academic careers,” he added.
A summary of each student’s
record of accomplishment fol-
lows:
Brian Delancy
Service Summary: 500 hours
volunteering with Boy Scouts,
Healthcare field; Youth Group;
Youth Sport. Academics: NHS,
NJ. Governor’s School in Sci-
ences; Science League; Peer Tu-
toring; Student Govt.; Latin Club;
Yearbook; Athletics: Cross Coun-
try; Awards: Outstanding Aca-
demic Achievement, Latin
Award, Math/Science Award,
People’s Choice, Student of the
Month, National Merit Com-
mended Scholar.
Lauren Wood
Service Summary: Tabernacle
Rescue Squad; Cadbury Retire-
ment Home; Friends Peach Festi-
val; March for Babies; Juvenile
Diabetes Foundation;
Moorestown Grange; Character
Breakfasts; Rotary Parade; Wish
List at Voorhees Pediatrics,
Canned Food Drive; Parents of
Autistic Children Foundation;
Give Kids the World Disney Vol-
unteer; Academics: NHS; Fresh-
man Connection. Awards: Un-
sung Hero; People’s Choice;
Smart Cookie (Highest Semester
Average, Grade 12); Student of
the Month.
Brandon J. Pugh
Service Summary: 5,499 hours
of service over four years – Presi-
dential Volunteer Service Award;
USO; American Legion Boys
State; Moorestown Recreation
Dept.; Moorestown Police Dept.
Volunteer; Moorestown First Aid
and Emergency Squad; Lenola
Fire Dept. Humane Society; Aca-
demics: Student Govt.; Library;
FBLA; Honors and Services Soci-
ety; Interact Club. Awards: Ex-
traordinary patriotism & civil
service; Four Gold Presidential
Service Awards; Varsity Letter
for Community Service; Student
Citizen of the Year; BCT Teen Ex-
cellence Award; Prudential Spirit
of Community Award.
JUNE 15-21, 2011 –THE SHAMONG SUN 5
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Volunteer Center awards
AWARDS
Continued from page 2
Visit us on the Web at
www.shamongsun.com
EDITORIAL 6 THE SHAMONG SUN — JUNE 15-21, 2011
in our opinion
Visit us on the Web at www.shamongsun.com
ED LYNES
JOSEPH EISELE
TIM RONALDSON
TOM ENGLE
KATRINA GRANT
Vice President of Sales
Advertising Director
Digital Products Manager
Art Director
Shamong Editor
ALAN BAUER
General Manager & Editor
DAN McDONOUGH, JR.
Publisher
STEVE MILLER
Executive Vice President
DAN McDONOUGH, JR.
Chief Executive Officer
www.elauwit.com
RUSSELL CANN
Chairman of the Board
BARRY RUBENS
Chief Financial Officer
MICHAEL LaCOUNT, Ph.D.
Vice Chairman
Too much to do
Pressing issues demand Congress’ time
T
he public is quick to jump on members of Congress for
“doing nothing” when it comes to important issues con-
fronting the country. The public needs to keep things in
perspective. These folks have busy schedules.
The most recent example:
Congressman Anthony Weiner,
who, according to The Associat-
ed Press, had a lewd photo sent
from his Twitter account and,
according to other reports, has
been sending out photos of
himself – shirtless – along with
explicit text messages.
And let’s not forget: Idaho Sen. Larry Craig and his misad-
ventures in an airport men’s room; another New York Con-
gressman, Chris Lee, and his shirtless photo; former Congress-
man Mark Foley and his interest in pages (and we don’t mean
the contents of a book); John Edwards and his mistress (al-
though that might have taken up his time after he left Con-
gress); and, well, you get the picture. The list could go on and
on.
How, as reasonable American citizens, can we expect these
folks to address the economy, Social Security, taxes and more
when they have all of these other things going on in their lives?
And that’s just Congress. Governors have to walk the Ap-
palachian Trail, fly in helicopters to a kid’s baseball game and,
well, “entertain” housekeepers.
We humble regular people should recognize the super-human
skills and abilities these individuals must possess to just
squeeze all of these “activities” into a 24-hour day. We’re lucky
to make it home after work, walk the dog and catch part of a
Phillies game. After that, we’re beat and ready to go to sleep.
So the next time you’re ready to lament government inaction,
stop yourself and consider this: Could you run a government
and still find time to shoot a hunting partner in the face? Didn’t
think so.
A full day
What’s your favorite or least
favorite political “activity” of
all time? You can visit
www.shamongsun.com to
share your thoughts and
opinions.
A section of the district’s Web
site allows students, staff and
community members to view
the ESAs and receive more infor-
mation about the campaign.
Shawnee driver education and
physical education teacher
Janae Zechman, who helped
launch the campaign, said stu-
dents and staff were hoping to
reach out to as many people and
get as many people involved in
the project as possible, including
parents and members of the
community.
The Brain Injury Association
of New Jersey and the New Jer-
sey Division of Highway Traffic
Safety launched the teen driving
Champion Schools project, giv-
ing students and staff at local
high schools across the state the
chance to develop campaigns
that address teen driving safety
and compete for prizes.
The district is already in pos-
session of several driving simu-
lators, which are used in driver’s
education courses and allow stu-
dents to actually sit in the dri-
ver’s seat with a seat belt, wheel,
gas, brakes, and three monitors
in front of them.
Students are taken through a
virtual training program, which
simulates dangerous driving sit-
uations and weather conditions
without actually putting the stu-
dent driver in harm’s way.
The program adds guides and
pointers to the student driver’s
environment that help point out
dangers or recommended driv-
ing positions.
While not meant to replace
the six hours on the road that
new drivers are required to have,
the simulators help drivers to
understand the different func-
tions of a car before they actual-
ly get behind the wheel and can
also teach students how to drive
in certain difficult situations all
while in the safety of the class-
room.
BRAINS
Continued from page 1
Driving simulator
Wouldn’t an extra $200 come
in handy this summer? Well,
there’s a way you can pocket
some fast cash.
Elauwit Media is giving away
$200 on July 1. But this is no
game of chance. You can earn
$200. All you have to do is
emerge victorious in our Sun
Score contest. You have to finish
on top of the leaderboard. And
you control where you finish.
All of the details are at
sunne.ws/contest. But, here is a
general overview:
Visit the Web site. Sign up for
an account. Start earning Ra
points. If you earn the most
points before the end of June,
you win. The best part is that
you earn points by doing fun and
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So, what are you waiting for?
You could be $200 richer in only
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Earn the most Ra points for $200
By KATRINA GRANT
The Shamong Sun
The Shamong Township Com-
mittee met recently and ap-
proved preparation of a bidding
packet for the roof on the munic-
ipal building to be replaced. The
roof dates back to 1979.
In other news, receiving
$250,000 from Burlington County
Parks and Recreation, the town-
ship will move forward with
phase two of the Saddlebrook
Ridge and Stony Creek Recre-
ation Field Complex.
In phase one of the project the
Indian Mills Athletic Associa-
tion donated $25,000 worth of
sod for the soccer field and many
members volunteered to lay it.
Committee approves roof bidding packet
JUNE 15-21, 2011 –THE SHAMONG SUN 7
SERVING ALL FAITHS SINCE 1957
58 North Main Street
Medford, New Jersey 08055
Tel: (609) 654-2439 • Fax: (609) 654-1486
www.mathisfuneralhome.com
Continuing the Legacy
Pictured on wall, Arthur Mathis, Jr.
Sitting, Kathleen Mathis-Gerber NJ Lic.# 4188
On left, Scott C. Larkin NJ Lic.# 4447
On right, Carl J. Hasson CFSP, Mgr. NJ Lic.# 4180
We specialize
in small
business services
• Bookkeeping Services • Payroll
• Sales Tax • Income Tax Preparation
• LLC’s, S Corps, C Corps, Partnerships, Trusts, Sole Props
20 Trading Post Way, Suite 200, Medford Lakes, NJ 08055 • www.PaoliniandScout.com
609.654.7530 • Call today for an appointment
Robert J. Paolini, CPA Peter T. Scout
rpaolini@paoliniandscout.com pscout@paoliniandscout.com
Custom Additions • New Homes • All Seasons Rooms
Bathrooms • Kitchens • Basements
Media Rooms • Porches • Garages • Roofing • Siding
High Quality building & remodeling solutions
Visit our website at
www.amianoandson.com
According to the American
Camp Association, in the United
States alone, there are 5,000 sum-
mer day camps, up 90 percent
from 20 years ago.
Campers have a dizzying array
of choices for their summer, from
academic camps to technology
camps to art camps and every-
thing in-between. For some chil-
dren, it seems the lazy days of
summer are just a myth.
But at one South Jersey camp,
campers are going back to basics.
Campers at the NJ Audubon Ran-
cocas Nature Center will experi-
ence the classic childhood sum-
mer playing outdoors and explor-
ing nature. Just like children did
before the age of the Internet,
they will spend their summer
chasing frogs, splashing in a
stream, and turning over logs.
These campers will go home each
day with mud on their shoes and
smiles on their faces.
All Rancocas Nature Center
Summer Camp programs are led
by experienced environmental ed-
ucators. Each week’s program is
a mix of age-appropriate educa-
tional and fun activities, includ-
ing outdoor discovery hikes
throughout the Sanctuary’s ap-
proximately 130 acres which in-
cludes meadows, pine, and mixed
deciduous forests, streams and
the Rancocas Creek. Campers
may find themselves wading in a
stream sampling macroinverte-
brates, tracking wildlife on a for-
est trail, or catching insects and
butterflies in the meadow.
Week-long, full-day camp ses-
sions will be held from June 27 to
August 12 for children in grades
one through five. Each session
has an exciting theme such as
Eco-Explorations, Habitat Detec-
tives, and The Good, The Bad, and
the Bug-ly.
Children in grades five
through seven will have a chance
to earn a N.J. Audubon Junior
Naturalist Certificate through a
full-day program of hands-on ac-
tivities on such topics as N.J.
wildlife, survival strategies, and
naturalist detective skills. This
program is available August 1 to 5
and August 8 to 12.
For more information and reg-
istration forms, visit
www.njaudubon.org/centers/ranco-
cas, stop by the center on 794 Ran-
cocas Road in Mt. Holly, or call
261-2495.
Space is limited. Please note
that session 3 is full.
Rancocas Nature Center summer camps start June 27
Your dog or cat can die of heat
stroke within 15 minutes.
Each summer, countless dogs
and cats suffer needlessly and
even die in cars that become un-
bearable ovens when it is hot out-
side.
On average summer days, the
temperature can reach a broiling
160 degrees inside your car in
mere minutes.
Remember to open windows,
park in shaded areas and use the
air conditioner leaving your car
motor running is a violation of
N.J. state law if unattended.
The heat build-up can kill an
animal very quickly. Even with
windows cracked a pet can die
within 15 minutes.
Animals do not perspire like
we do; they cool down only by
panting to evaporate water from
their lungs through their throat
and tongue.
Please do not leave them in a
parked car.
Under N.J. state law, “any per-
son who inflicts unnecessary cru-
elty upon a living creature by
leaving it unattended in a vehicle
under inhumane conditions ad-
verse to the health or welfare of
the living animal or creature” is a
crime of 4-22-17A ( 3 ) a disorderly
person offense and subject to ar-
rest and prosecution, the maxi-
mum fine is $ 1,000, up to 30 days
community service and 6 months
jail time or all of the above.
To report animal abuse, call
(800) 582-5979
Pets can overheat, too
WEDNESDAY
June 15
FOR ALL
Board of Education meeting: 295
Indian Mills Road, Shamong. 7 p.m.
FOR KIDS
Storytime: Pinelands Branch
Library. 10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. Age 4
to 6. Call 654-6113 for information
or to register.
SATURDAY
June 18
FOR ALL
Hazardous Waste Drop Off: Sha-
mong Twp. DPW. 9 a.m. to noon.
MONDAY
June 20
FOR ALL
Indian Mills Historical Society
meeting: Shamong Twp. Municipal
Building, 105 Willow Grove Rd. 7:30
p.m.
Stamping and Paper Crafting:
Pinelands Branch Library. 6:30 p.m.
Call 654-6113 for information or to
register.
FOR KIDS
Picirillo Sciencetelling: Pinelands
Branch Library. 7 p.m. Age 5 to 12.
Call 654-6113 for information or to
register.
TUESDAY
June 21
FOR ALL
Recycling Day: Shamong Twp.
Municipal Building, 105 Willow Grove
Rd.
FOR KIDS
Apron Strings Around the World
Edition: Pinelands Branch Library.
10:30 a.m. Age 3 to 6. Call 654-6113
for information or to register.
WEDNESDAY
June 22
FOR KIDS
Storytime: Pinelands Branch
Library. 10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. Age 4
to 6. Call 654-6113 for information
or to register.
Book Cover Bingo: Pinelands
Branch Library. 4 p.m. Call 654-6113
for information or to register.
calendar PAGE 8 JUNE 15-21, 2011
COMPILED BY ALAN BAUER
GOING FOR IT
A
member of the Seneca third/fourth-grade boys lacrosse team challenges the ball carrier dur-
ing the 2011 All South Jersey Youth Lacrosse Championship recently at Seneca High School.
Want to be listed?
To have your Shamong 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 Shamong Sun, 108 Kings
Highway East, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. Or by e-mail:
calendar@shamongsun.com. Or you can submit a calendar listing
through our Web site (www.shamongsun.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.
1.) Go to mysundeal.comand buy the deal.
2.) Click one of the icons to share the deal with your friends through
Facebook, Twitter or email.
3.) If at least three people buy the deal through your share,
you’ll get the deal for free!
www.mysundeal.com
S0N DBAL
DAILY BLITZ
ActIve FItmess
Monday, June 20th (Washington Twp.)
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For a 3-month membership
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Tuesday, June 21st (Cherry Hill)
$25
For $50 worth of food and drink
A HeæB oL Our TIme SæIom
Wednesday, June 22nd (Tabernacle)
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For an eyebrow waxing
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$25
For $50 worth of food and drink
mIssIom mmA
Friday, June 24th (Haddonfield)
$39
For a 3-month membership
Betro FItmess
Monday, June 27th (Cherry Hill)
$39
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One deal per day for 10 days. 10 deals in total. Starting June 20. Here are the first six.
Chimney CIeaning
Chimney Sweep
A.T.S. Chimney Service
Cleanings,
Repairs,Restoration
Liners, Solar Power Attic
Fans
Damper tops, Dryer vents
Coupon Savings
www.atschimney.com
609-654-2300
lic. # 13Vh04729300
CIeaning cont'd
Need Your Home
CIeaned?
Reliable results, excellent
refs. call Anne
856-482-1327
Concrete Masonry
Dog Boarding Garage Doors
Garage SaIe
6/18 Garage Sale
8AM-1PM Clothes
Jewelry,Furniture
519 Westminster
Haddonfield
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hardworking and thrive in a
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For consideration, please
forward a resume to
jobs@streamlinersinc.com,
and include SunNews in the
subject line.
Drivers - Teams: $6,000
Team Sign-On Bonus
when you team drive for
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Call Now for details! 1-866-
823-0268
Drivers, CDL-A:
Home EVERY Weekend,
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regional runs!
FFE / Frozen Food Express
Heath: 1-800-397-2917
Home inspector/Consultant
for insurance damage
Part time/ Full time
24k to 75k potential
No experience necessary /
Will train
Transportation required
Call 856-401-9188 or apply
at
www.metropa.com/tdugan
Home Care Services
Caregiver Companion
by Polish home helpers
24/7
Certified Home Health Aide
Please leave a message
856-488-0055
classified
T HE S HA MO N G S U N
JUNE 15-21, 2011 PAGE 10
BOX A DS
W H A T Y O U 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 • Deadline: Wednesday - 5pm for the following week. • All classified ads must be prepaid.
Your Classified ad will run in all 10 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.
L I NE ADS
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WINDOW CLEANING
PRESSURE WASHING
609-953-0886
Windows • Screens • Skylights • Chandeliers • Gutters & More!
Pressure Washing
Homes • Decks • Driveways • Patios • Concrete • Roofs • Pool Area
www.windowwashingwizard.com
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W
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CIeaning
Concrete Masonry cont'd
Cherr y Hi l l Sun • Haddonf i el d Sun
Marl t on Sun • Medf ord Sun
Moorest own Sun • Mt . Laurel Sun
Shamong Sun • Tabernacl e Sun
Voorhees Sun • Washi ngt on Twp. Sun
With Automatic Thermostat & Shutoff Switch
ALL METAL CONSTRUCTION - 1200 CFM
$
295
DON HAHN ELECTRIC
856-783-9128
800-427-2067
Our 38th Year
Fully Insured & Bonded
NJ LIC
#4546
COMPLETELY
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ATTIC FANS &
ALL YOUR ELECTRIC NEEDS
Smolar Garage Door Service
856-466-7473
• Garage doors/openers
• Spring replacements
• Cables/rollers
• Key pads/remotes
Call Today!
Lic.#
13VH05774600
Cris House Cleaning
Come Home to a
C|ean Hoµse/
Call today for a free estimate!
609-556-7541
856-356-2775
www.OurHome-DogBoarding.com
BOARD
YOUR DOG
WITH A LOVING
FAMILY
Autos
ATTENTION
JUNK CARS WANTED
Sell your junk car for $250 and up for
more info call Mike at 609-820-8643
licensed salvage yard
FREE ESTIMATES
856-381-0249
NJ License #13VH06184500
CSI Group International
Absolutely all concrete problems solved
Repair and Restoration
“Cracks are our specialty.”
Residential and Commercial Services
Decorative Concrete
New Concrete
Seal Coating Power Washing
Mudjacking
Concrete Leveling
Stain Removal
$25 OFF
Window Cleaning
$50 OFF
Deck Cleaning
and Sealing
$25 OFF
House Pressure
Washing
CALL TOM
856-429-4882
AMERICAN SERVICES
Window Cleaning • Pressure Washing
Concrete Pool Cleaning
Deck Cleaning and Sealing
S & J Construction, LLC
Concrete Masonry • Concrete Stucco
Brick • Chimneys Repaired • French Drains
Mudjacking • Concrete Leveling
(609) 230-1682 • (609) 268-9497
No Job Too Small
Concrete Repair
T.N. WILLIAMS
ELECTRIC
Residential & Commercial
Specializing in service
upgrades, knob & tube
Insured & Bonded
856-858-6918
NJ Lic# 12115
RAS Builders
Custom Homes, Additions, Sun rooms, Siding, Baths,
Decks, Garages, Basements, Roof, Windows
Since 1974 FREE ESTIMATES
$1,000 Off Any Job over $10,000
856-627-1974 Lic. 12VH0093240
Custom Cabinetry
Applewood Custom
Cabinetry
Hand crafted to suit your
taste, lifestyle & dreams
over 30 years experience
Specializing in Kitchens,
Wall Units and Bars
Custom Cabinetry
at Great Prices
(856) 303-0931
CHECK OUT The Sun Classifieds
EIectricaI Services
GeneraI Contracting
Tree Service
Wanted to Buy
Cash Paid for CD's DVD's,
Video Games, LPs, iPods
iPhones, iPads,
And Lap-tops
Call Tunes,
856-983-2566 or
856-782-3733
Window Treatments
"Just Window Cornices¨
We Specialize in....
1. Fair Prices $$$
2. Beautiful Designs
3. Excellent Service
Margo/Charlie
856.437.6400
Home Improvement
Lenny's Construction
LLC
fully insured, free est.
Windows, Doors, Siding &
Custom Woodworking.
Additions, Kitchens &
Finished basements
609-744-8109
Lic. # 13VH05933700
Pest ControI
PIumbing
Power Washing
Office for Rent
Painting
DAVÌNCÌ PAÌNTÌNG
Quality Work
Reasonable Price
Licenced & Ìnsured
856-341-4861
Paperhanging
Patio & Decks
DECKS
By Lescas Enterprises
Custom BuiIders
Lic #: 13VH00811000
We wiII not be undersoId!
Your design or ours -
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Composites - Vinyl Railings
- Sun Rooms - Screened
Porches - Patio Doors
856-401-9444
www.lescasenterprises.com
APRIL SPECIAL
10x10 Pressure-treated
deck with steps
$1200
SoIar
Roofing
Tank RemovaI
LET THE SUNS WORK FOR YOU!
Call (856) 427-0933 for Advertising info.
CLASSIFIED THE SHAMONG SUN — JUNE 15-21, 2011 11
Paperhanging,
Removal & Painting
By Randy Craig
(856) 981-1359
www.rcpaperhangings.com
Lic. # 13VH05945366
ROOF CLEANING &
POWERWASHING
Remove Black Mold & Algae
Vinyl Siding
Concrete Driveways
Decks & Fence
Sealing & Staining
FREE ESTIMATES
Fully Insured
856 912-5499
10% OFF WITH THIS AD
Free Estimates 856-663-5036
Serving South Jersey for 24 years
Voted Best of South Jersey Courier Post Readers Choice
Windows • Doors • Decks
Additions • Finished Basements
Drywall Repair • Alterations
Drywall • Trim • General Repairs
SPECIALIZING
IN:
856-429-8991
On time. Done Right.
For all your home repairs. Locally owned & operated.
www.mrhandyman.com Lic. # NJ-HIC13VH03642600
SDK HOME REPAIR
Any repair you can
think of, we can do.
· Gutter Cleaning
& Repairs
· Soffitt Fascia
· Rotten Wood
· Door Installation
· Painting
· Kitchens
Fully Insured · Licensed
609-481-8886
24 hour
Emergency
Service
TOPSOIL
MULCH
228·7385
¹..cur Caracu !arkcr
www.accentgardenmarket.net
POOLS REMOVED
Home Improvement cont'd
Why replace when you can reface?
609-261-5558
www.faceitkitchens.com
Lic.# 13vH02603200
Family Owned & Operated!
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Customer Satisfaction Guaranteed!
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Senior citizen discounts!
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(609) 953-2335
(609) 268-9200
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Phone: (856) 401-0101 • Cell: (856) 577-6463
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· New Roofs
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· Attic Fans
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· SkyIights
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Guards
24 HOUR
EMERGENCYSERVICE
Financing
AvaiIabIe
Lic# 13VH01919900
R&L TREE SERVICE
Best Price Guaranteed!
Tree Removal
Tree Pruning
Stump Removal
24 Hr. Emergency Service
FREE ESTIMATES
Fully Insured
856 912-5499
Firewood for sale!
10% OFF WITH THIS AD
Fully licensed and insured
#13VH06230000
2 Room Suite
w/Conf. room
All utilities included.
$390 per month
HeritageBIdg
703StokesRoad
Medford
CARLYN REALTOR
609-220-0795
Painting

SERVIES, INC
Termite & Pest Control
(609) 953-5444
(856) 429-9934
HVAC
Pet Care
WANTED TO BUY
$ $ $
CASH - CASH - CASH
Paid For Unwanted
COSTUME JEWELRY
Watches - Furs - Coins
CHINA DINNERWARE
SETS OR PARTS
Crystal - Stemware
Sterling - Silverplate
Linens - Old Glass
OLD, CARVED OR
MODERN FURNITURE
Lamps - Paintings
COLLECTIBLES
1 Piece to Contents
Attic, Gar, Bsmt items
“CALL GINA"
856-795-9175
609-471-8391
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$
1
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on select Canon
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