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AUGUST 10-16, 2011
FREE
Special to The Sun
The Cherry Hill Hot Shots, a U8 girls travel team from the Cherry Hill Soccer Club, recently com-
peted in the Cape Express Beach Blast Soccer Tournament held in Wildwood. The team won the
U8 Girls Division Championship. Pictured are Alivia G., front left, Brianna Wons and Jillian
Drumm; Brooke Foster, middle left, Emma Myers, Mia Angelucci, Erin S., Zoe W. and Natalie
Schooley; Coach Tim Drumm, back left, Sandy Schooley and Dave S.
Hot Shots in the house!
Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Obituaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
62 miles! On a bike?
Four residents raise money to
fight cancer. PAGE 13
PRSRT STD
US POSTAGE
PAID
BELLMAWR, NJ
PERMIT NO. 1239
By MELISSA DIPENTO
The Cherry Hill Sun
After announcing their bids for
the top official spot in Cherry Hill
more than three months ago,
mayoral candidates Stephen
Buividas and Charles Chuck
Cahn are ramping up campaign
efforts.
Both candidates said the most
important thing they have been
focusing on is getting out into the
community and walking the
streets to meet their neighbors in
Cherry Hill.
Cahn, the Democratic hopeful,
has also begun hosting Chats
with Chuck, where residents can
meet up and ask him whats on
their minds. Hes also met with
the new superintendent of
schools, Dr. Maureen Reusche, as
well as Mayor Bernie Platt, to try
and establish a good, working re-
lationship with both entities, he
said.
Cahn also estimates that he, as
well as the three Democrats vying
for council seats in this election,
visits approximately 60 to 80
homes per day, even on the 100-
plus degree days.
He said he enjoys campaigning
with current council members
John Amato and Sara Lipsett, as
well as Melinda Kane, the mother
of Jeremy Kane, who was killed
in January 2010 by a suicide
bomb attack while on patrol in
the Helmand Province in
Afghanistan.
Were trying to walk every
neighborhood. Its great walking
the streets and seeing residents
answer the door, Cahn said.
The feedback has been very posi-
tive, and Ive really enjoyed meet-
ing everyone.
Buividas and his team of coun-
cil hopefuls, Ann Madden Tufano,
Maria Heckendorn and Dolores
Kelly, have been taking their cam-
paign to the streets, as well. Buivi-
das said theyve been to about
1,000 homes so far and show no
signs of slowing down.
Buividas said his campaign
has 80 or so volunteers already
who are passing out brochures
and other campaign literature.
His Republican slate, he added,
has also attended a Chamber of
Commerce luncheon and the re-
cent Merchantville/Cherry Hill
public meeting.
His team has also met with var-
ious groups in town, including
Sustainable Cherry Hill.
From speaking to residents,
Buividas said he senses concern
about the Democratic leadership
Mayors
race
heats up
Mayoral candidates are busy
campaigning door-to-door
please see MAYOR, page 5
By SEAN PATRICK MURPHY
The Cherry Hill Sun
The first day of school can
make even veteran students a
bit nervous. And, when youre
headed for your first day at a new
school, in a new grade, the anxi-
ety can be even more intense.
So, for those children about to
enter kindergarten, middle
school, high school and even col-
lege, being prepared and estab-
lishing a line of communication
are critical.
According to some experts, the
best way to help children and
young adults transition from one
school to another is to keep lines
of communication open with par-
ents.
Anne Blair, a clinical social
worker from Voorhees, said
preparation is key to any success-
ful transition.
The parents must ensure that
they allow their child enough
time to fully understand the tran-
sition that will take place, and
how that transition may look for
them, Blair said.
This provides the child an op-
portunity to ask questions, tour
their new school, meet their new
teachers, and become familiar
with the physical surroundings
they will be required to function
in.
She also said staying in touch
is critical to address any transi-
tion issues a student is having.
Establishing a line of commu-
nication with the appropriate
school personnel and parents is
essential in assisting a struggling
student, Blair said. This en-
ables the therapist to approach
the students issues with a team
Back-to-school anxiety
please see SCHOOL, page 3
2 THE CHERRY HILL SUN AUGUST 10-16, 2011
www.cadbury.org
2150 Route 38
Cherry Hill, NJ 08002 Independent Living Assisted Living Skilled Nursing & Sub-acute Rehabilitation
Its our business to be there when you need professional care to
improve your daily living skills or to help in recovery from surgery.
The Cadbury Nursing & Rehabilitation Center has been providing
skilled nursing care and short term sub-acute rehab for South Jersey
seniors for over 30 years.
In addition to the highest quality Physical Therapy, Speech-Language
Therapy and Occupational Therapy, Cadburys unique Quaker
philosophy of individual care focuses on wellness and recovery in a
pleasant, supportive and loving environment. Direct admissions available!
Call now to schedule an appointment or to learn more about our services.
cadburycares
Cadbury Nursing & Rehabilitation Center
856-382-4008
Woodbury
856-251-0500
6 N. Broad Street
Suite 301
Woodbury, NJ 08096
Westampton
609-265-0408
116A Burrs Road
Westampton, NJ
08060
Marlton
856-983-3900
765 E. Route 70
Building A-100
Marlton, NJ 08053
www.ctrfamilyguidance.com
Services are provided at our offices in Marlton, Westampton and
Woodbury, New Jersey. For more information, visit our website:
Individual, couples and family therapy
Child and adolescent mental health services
Psychiatric evaluations
Psychological evaluations
Medication management
School-based evaluations and programming
Consultation to community hospitals and mental
health services
Residential Programs
Partial Hospitalization Programs (PHP)
Intensive Outpatient Services (IOP)
Virtual Reality Social Skills Programs
Telepsychiatry Services
Center for Family Guidance, PC is dedicated to
providing the highest quality behavioral health
services to individuals, families and organizations.
Social Skills Summer Training Camp
8/29/11 to 9/1/11
Monday through Thursday
9am to 12pm Cost $360
Camp will be held at
Center for Family Guidance, PC
765 East Route 70, Building A-100, Marlton NJ
For additional information,
call or email Jeanine Miles
856-797-4805 or Jmiles@cfgpc.com
Party at the
Coastline on Aug. 17
Plus Sized Women and Admir-
ers Delaware Valley will be cele-
brating its seven-year anniver-
sary party at the Coastline, 1240
Brace Road, at 6 p.m. on Wednes-
day, Aug. 17.
There will be $2 drinks for all
with a free buffet and 70's and 80's
dance music from 6 to 8 p.m.
After 9 p.m., drinks will return
to $2, along with dancing and
modern music.
For additional information,
please contact Larry at 609-870-
8853 or e-mail
bbwadmirer2007@aol.com.
Sustainable floral
workshop Aug. 15
Jennie Love from Love n Fresh
Flowers, a sustainably-managed
urban flower farm and full-serv-
ice event floral design studio in
Philadelphia, will be teaching
guests how to make beautiful
arrangements.
Participants will have the op-
portunity to design and take
home two arrangements using
flowers from Jennie's farm.
The event will be held from 7 to
9 p.m. on Aug. 15 at Springdale
Farms, 1638 S. Springdale Rd.
Tickets for the event are $65.
For ticket information, visit
www.sustainablecherryhill.org or
call 609-238-3449.
Drop off school supplies
for kids in Cherry Hill
In an effort to prepare students
of all ages for the start of the up-
coming school year, The Drenk
Center, through its Family Suc-
cess Center of Burlington County
program, is holding a back-to-
school supplies drive. Last year,
the Family Success Center pro-
vided school supplies to more
than 250 students. The center has
a goal of helping more than 300
students this year.
School supplies can be dropped
off until Aug. 26 at the Family
Success Center, 45 High St.,
Mount Holly; all Roma Bank
branches; Long & Foster loca-
tions at 110 Marter Ave., Suite 501
in Moorestown, 1415 Route 70 E.
in Cherry Hill, and 65 North Had-
don Ave. in Haddonfield; and two
Goodwill locations at 3111 Route
38, Suite 7, in Mount Laurel and
1626 Route 38 in Lumberton.
Some of the school supplies
needed include:
nBackpacks and lunchboxes
nPencils, pens and erasers
n Crayons, markers, and high-
lighters
n Pencil cases, rulers and glue
sticks
n Two-pocket folders and loose
leaf paper
n Spiral-bound and composi-
tion notebooks
nIndex cards and calculators
BRIEFS
please see BRIEFS, page 4
in place at the school that can pro-
vide necessary support for the
new student while at school.
Cherry Hill psychologist Dr.
Marla Deibler agrees that
parental involvement is critical to
a successful transition.
Some parents and teachers
may find themselves unable to
understand or relate to children
who have difficulty in adapting to
their changing lives because they
themselves do not recall having
such difficulties, she said. This
is all the more reason to take
greater care in learning about the
experience of the child in order to
better assist them in adjusting.
So how do parents get their
children ready for these especial-
ly trying years?
It is important for parents to
arm their children with the skills
and motivation to adapt to their
environment so that they may de-
velop healthy self-esteem, a happy
and optimistic outlook, and re-
siliency, Deibler said.
She also provided three tips for
parents: be realistic; be honest,
open, and direct; and keep an
open invitation to talk without
judgment.
Marcia Ruberg, school psychol-
ogist in Cherry Hill Public
Schools, said strong school sys-
tems involve teachers, students
and families in continuous plan-
ning to support students academ-
ic and social successes in high
school and beyond.
Transition is a process, not a
single event, Ruberg said. It
starts long before the child actual-
ly makes the move, and continues
long after.
She said research indicates
that the worries of most students
fall into the realm of getting lost
in the new building, the amount
of homework they will face, and
that the academic demands will
be overwhelming.
Ruberg said there are two areas
in which parents can make a
tremendous difference prior to an
upcoming school transition: One
is social-emotional and the other
is logistical.
Socially and emotionally,
some children may view the up-
coming change, or some aspect of
it (what if my best friend is not
in my classes? I wont have any
friends the entire year!) with dis-
tress, she said. This negative
set of expectations can lead a
child to feel powerless and wor-
ried.
What parents want to do
after recognizing the feelings be-
hind the worry is to convey con-
fidence in their childs ability to
solve the problem, Ruberg
added.
They can reinforce that there
AUGUST 10-16, 2011 THE CHERRY HILL SUN 3
STORM 8/1/11
HAIL OR WIND
DAMAGE?
You may be eligible for a
FREE ROOF
OR SIDING
888-405-4232
BUX-MONT ROOFING
Licensed & Insured
13VH06247800
www.cooperriveryc.org
(856) 869-9145 or (215) 703-SAIL
Students must be able to swim.
COOPER RIVER OUTDOOR SCHOOL
AT THE COOPER RIVER YACHT CLUB
Collingswood, NJ
10 to 12 year-old students, $15 for all four sessions
Saturdays 9am to noon

September 10, 17, 24 and October 1


Environmental education related to the Cooper River Sailboat, canoe and kayak instruction
Back-to-school transitions
SCHOOL
Continued from page 1
please see SCHOOL, page 12
4 THE CHERRY HILL SUN AUGUST 10-16, 2011
NEWS VIDEOS PHOTOS REAL ESTATE CONTESTS
www. sunne. ws
Visit your Sun Spot to find out how you can earn a $200 prize!
your hometown. online.
Audubon Burlington Cherry Hill Cinnaminson Collingswood Delran Deptford
Haddonfield Haddon Township Maple Shade Marlton Medford Moorestown Mt. Laurel
Pennsauken Shamong Tabernacle Voorhees Washington Township West Deptford
Briefs
Free seminar for family
caregivers Sept. 12
A free evening seminar for
family caregivers, covering the
topic of Estate Planning Check-
up Documents needed to avoid a
crisis, will be held Monday, Sept.
12 from 6 to 7:30 p.m. at The Law
Offices of Jerold E. Rothkoff, 911
Kings Highway South, Cherry
Hill. Light refreshments will be
served and reservations are re-
quested by calling 1-877-475-1101,
or 616-2923 or log on to
www.rothkofflaw.com.
This seminar is part of the
Focus on the Caregiver series of
free quarterly seminars designed
to help caregivers learn how to
best help an elderly or disabled
loved one, without neglecting
their own care. According to
elder and disability law attorney,
Jerold Rothkoff, It is imperative
for family caregivers to gain the
necessary information to best
protect their loved ones.
Get a clue about reading
labels on products
Label Detectives: Confused by
all the green, natural, and healthy
marketing buzz out there? Feel
like you havent got a clue how to
decipher it all? Come on out to
our Label Detectives event to
learn helpful tips for finding what
you really want in (or not in) the
products you buy. Well be cover-
ing food, personal care and house-
hold cleaning products, and well
have some great giveaways as
well. Grab your friends and bring
as many items as you can with la-
bels youd like to more fully inves-
tigate, and join us for this fun and
collaborative session designed to
help you become top-notch label
detectives.
The program will be held Mon-
day, Oct. 3, from 7:30 to 9 p.m. at
the Cherry Hill Library. The
event is sponsored by Sustainable
Cherry Hill and The Cherry Hill
Library. For more information,
visit
www.sustainablecherryhill.org.
Donate backpacks
for students in need
From now until Aug. 15, Sal
Vito Pizza, located at the Ritz Cen-
ter in Voorhees, will be joining
the Center for Family Services to
help provide backpacks to chil-
dren in need in the region. Dona-
tions of backpacks, school sup-
plies and gift cards can be
dropped off at the donation box at
Sal Vito Pizza, 910 Haddonfield-
Berlin Rd., Monday through Sat-
urday from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. To
show their appreciation, Sal Vito
Pizza will give customers 10 per-
cent off their purchase when
making a donation. Call 566-8486
for more information.
BRIEFS
Continued from page 2
Send us your Cherry Hill news
Drop us an email at news@cherryhillsun.com.
AUGUST 10-16, 2011 THE CHERRY HILL SUN 5

Irreverent, witty, outlandish and sometimes rational commentary


about important topics (or at least topics important to The Yak).
Visit http://sj.sunne.ws/author/the-yak
It's all about you.
Self Storage
Hampshire
25 RockhiII Rd. Cherry HiII, NJ
*Restrictions Apply
856-872-2232
07 0ll
llf8l J M0l08`
in the township.
Were really getting a lot of
input. Were hearing everyones
thoughts and concerns, Buividas
said. The status quo isnt good
enough, Im hearing. Thirty years
of Democrats ... the people Ive
spoken with have had enough.
They want a new voice and a new
representative.
Both candidates said they are
committed to listening to resi-
dents concerns. One pressing
topic for many residents, both
Cahn and Buividas said, are prop-
erty taxes.
Im hearing Our taxes our too
high. I respond, With a town of
this size, I think we need a full-
time mayor, Cahn said. I have a
business background. Im not a
politician. But Im committed to
being a full-time mayor. Every-
bodys been extremely positive
and agrees thats what the town
needs.
To address the higher taxes res-
idents are concerned about, Buiv-
idas said he would find ways to re-
duce spending through shared
services and competitive bidding
in the township.
Buividas said his campaign
has been a great success up to this
point.
The campaign trail, though,
has not been entirely smooth.
Public records, obtained from
the Township of Cherry Hill,
show late property tax and sewer
payments for a business property
he is listed on at 907 Berlin Rd.
and his residential property on
Brian Drive.
According to the property tax
and sewer records for 907 Berlin
Rd. from 2006 to 2009, a lien was
placed on the property in the
amount of $45,972.23.
Fees, penalties and interest
added to the principal for that
time period accumulated an addi-
tional $16,478.36, which records
show was paid in 2010. Since then,
the township has continued to
collect late payments from the
property.
The 907 Berlin Rd. property is
also owned by Buividas father,
Jim Buividas. The Buividases are
co-owners of the property
through a life estate agreement.
Jim Buividas is the life tenant
of the property and Stephen
Buividas is the remainderman.
Buividas said the life estate is
similar to a will, in that when his
father passes away, the property
will be passed on to him. For now,
Buividas said, his father is obli-
gated to pay the bills and taxes for
the property.
Buividas, who has been prac-
ticing law for the past 11 years,
said, in New Jersey, the life tenant
is solely responsible for the pay-
ment of the real estate taxes in
this situation.
Buividas said he has no obliga-
tion to pay the property taxes at
that property.
Buividas residential property
records from his Brian Drive
home show he was late on his
2008, first quarter property taxes
for $2,480.37.
Records also show Buividas
has made late payments each
year since 2008 on his sewer bills,
which range from $75 to $95 per
year. Buividas is currently up-to-
date on his residential property
bills.
Buividas said he does take re-
sponsibility for his late residen-
tial payments. He said, in his
work as an attorney, he has good
and bad months financially.
When I do fall behind, I catch
up. The economy is tough on
everyone. Im just like my neigh-
bors in this economy, Buividas
said.
Buividas said he is confident
his campaign will keep moving
forward. He said he is dedicated
to working hard for the township.
Its a non-issue. Yes, I do work
hard, 12 hours a day, five days a
week and usually six on Satur-
days. I was brought up with a
good work ethic, and Im going to
be able to provide for Cherry
Hill, Buividas said.
Records obtained from the
township show Cahns residential
property taxes, including 2011
first and second quarter pay-
ments of $24,518.75, have been
paid on time.
Cahn, a former business owner
who sold his document imaging
company in 2004, said his oppo-
nents late payments are not an
issue for him and said he does not
intend to use the numbers in his
campaigning.
It speaks for itself, Cahn said.
Moving forward, both candi-
dates said they are looking for-
ward to even more campaigning
this fall.
Buividas campaign recently
launched a new website, www.it-
stimecherryhill.com, where resi-
dents can read about each of the
candidates and upcoming events.
You can also check out the Face-
book page at http://www.face-
book.com/pages/Its-Time-Cherry-
Hill-2011/227262700622182.
Cahns campaign information
can be found at http://cherry-
hilldems.com. Soon, he said, a new
website, www.teamcahn.com, is set
to launch with even more news,
videos, testimonials, events and
details about each candidate.
Candidates on the move
MAYOR
Continued from page 1
108 Kings Highway East
Haddonfield, NJ 08033
856-427-0933
DAN McDONOUGH, JR.
Publisher
ALAN BAUER
General Manager & Editor
STEVE MILLER
Executive Vice President
ED LYNES
Vice President of Sales
JOSEPH EISELE
Advertising Director
TIM RONALDSON
Director of Digital Media
TOM ENGLE
Art Director
MELISSA DIPENTO
Cherry Hill Editor
DAN McDONOUGH, JR.
Chief Executive
RUSSELL CANN
Chairman of the Board
MICHAEL LaCOUNT, Ph.D.
Vice Chairman
BARRY RUBENS
Chief Financial Officer
The Cherry Hill 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
08003 ZIP code. If you are not on the mail-
ing list, six-month subscriptions are avail-
able for $39.99. PDFs of the print publica-
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To submit a news release, please email
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SPEAK UP
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our office, too. The Cherry Hill Sun reserves
the right to reprint your letter in any medi-
um including electronically.
CHERRY HILL SUN
the
6 THE CHERRY HILL SUN AUGUST 10-16, 2011
C
amden Countys public rela-
tions machine cranked up
again recently to refute pub-
lished reports that the countywide po-
lice force plan was anything but right
on course.
Apparently, the plan is chugging
along on its multi-tracked path.
Wonder if that path included area
police chiefs walking away from the
table? Or that at least some mayors
feel left out of the loop?
We are all for regionalization.
The problem is that Camden County
picked the wrong place to start. You
dont go messing with police and fire
protection at least until you prove to
the public that you can get this region-
alization thing right.
No, you start with something easier
and less critical. Like, say, trash.
Already there are communities com-
bining efforts to save money on trash
pickup. Great idea because, first, it can
save money, and, second, if theres a
delay in pickup for a day or two, or it
takes a little while to work out the
kinks in the system, its really no big
deal.
People will trade a few, little incon-
veniences if it means saving big dol-
lars.
The county may be 100 percent on
target with this regional police force
idea. It might save oodles of taxpayer
dollars, improve service, etc., etc.
But how many towns, which already
have their own local police force, are
going to take that chance right now?
Heck, not every town is a part of the
county library system. Now you want
to push a police merger? And you
think support is going to be wide-
spread? Seriously?
Try trash. Roads. Purchasing paper
clips. Something else. If it works,
make a big deal out of it, and then
build upon that success to move on to
more important issues.
In the meantime, county leaders
shouldnt be surprised if public sup-
port for such a sweeping change to
such a critical government service
never materializes.
in our opinion
Dont mess around with 9-1-1
Regionalization is great, but lets first try something not so critical to life
Rush to merge?
Camden County picked the wrong
service to take the lead in its push to
consolidate.
Can Christie use GPS, bull to get doughnuts?
Sometimes, the GPS
can make you say WTF
The day had been a long-time coming; I
knew that. There were signs all along the
way that I just chose to ignore: the ridicu-
lous mispronunciations, roundabout
routes, plain-old-wrong routes or my per-
sonal favorite making up names for
bridges like the West Whitman Brother
and the Del. Mem. Branch.
It never was a secret that my GPS had is-
sues, but this epiphany came when I real-
ized there was a much bigger problem that
needed to be addressed. Me.
Why on earth, after this long, was I still
relying so heavily on a piece of technology
that couldnt even keep up with the most
lackadaisical road construction crews?
And perhaps more importantly, why didnt
I have a map in my glove box?
This happened on a Saturday a couple of
months back when I had five events to
cover in areas with which I was not yet fa-
miliar. It was, of course, on this day that
my GPS decided to have a meltdown and
completely stop working. The first thing I
did was grab my so-called smartphone to
use MapQuest. But, as my luck would have
it, the website wouldnt work.
Then, I opened my glove box, but it was
to no avail. Long story short, that day was a
lot longer than it should have been.
Like I said, it was my own fault for ig-
noring the clues, including several times
my GPS told me to go east on a highway in-
stead of west. But the worst part about that
is Im the one who actually drove east
when I knew very well I was supposed to go
west. I blindly followed my GPS com-
mands.
Colleen P. Clark
Come down to S.J., Governor,
and train with The Yak
Turnabout is fair play. Gov. Christies
slashing of state aid to school districts and
municipalities took a lot of peoples breath
away. And now, well, you know the story
with the governor asthma scare last week.
All kidding aside, and, once everyone
knew Christie would be OK there was a lot
of kidding, the governor has to shape up.
He readily acknowledges and even jokes
about his weight. But, obesity and The
Yak will go on the record now as saying the
governor is obese is no laughing matter.
Christie very well could be president if
he wanted to be. But this has nothing to do
with politics. It has to do with health and
family.
Heres what the Centers for Disease Con-
trol says about being overweight. To sum-
marize: It aint healthy.
But the primary reasons Christie should
get healthy are named Andrew, Sarah,
Patrick and Bridget. Those are Christies
kids. And, when you become a dad, you are
a dad first and foremost.
The Yak
Krispy Kremes Hot Doughnuts
Now coming to Collingswood
Soon, there will be no need to cross the
Delaware River to get your Original
Glazed fix. Krispy Kreme will open its
first South Jersey location on Aug. 23 in
Collingswood on the corner of Cuthbert
Boulevard and Haddon Avenue.
The store will display Krispy Kremes
trademark Hot Doughnuts Now neon
sign in the window and serve the compa-
nys legendary hot original glazed dough-
nuts to deprived South Jersey customers.
Krispy Kreme will also offer more than 25
different varieties of doughnuts, along
with a selection of mini doughnuts and
doughnut holes.
If youre not in an Original Glazed
kind of mood, some of the other varieties
available at the Collingswood location will
include chocolate iced kreme filled, pow-
dered strawberry filled, chocolate iced
with sprinkles and glazed raspberry filled,
just to name a few.
Ryan Venezia
Dont miss a thing!
The South Jersey Sun is an online
conglomeration of profiles, features
and opinions from around the region.
Check out these stories and more at
http://sj.sunne.ws.
Cherry Hills Charlie Sherf has Wild West-
like tales of growing up here in the East.
PW, PDL, CD, Cruse, Tilt, Alloy Wheels, MSRP $28425,
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factory rebate, $1200 RCL renewal, TOP $2856, LEV
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WEDNESDAY
August 10
Bible Study: St. Andrews United
Methodist Church, 327 Marlton Pike
West. 10 a.m. Call 429-4469.
Minyan and Me: Congregation Beth
El, 8000 Main St. 7:30 to 8 a.m. For
more information, call 675-1166.
Gospel Choir: Kingsway Church,
2701 Chapel Ave. 7:30 p.m. For more
information or to register e-mail
Info@KingswayAG.com or call 667-
9098.
Mat Pilates: Town Square Building,
931 Centennial Blvd., Voorhees. Call
(800) 826-6737 to register.
Aerobic/Strength Classes: St.
Andrews United Methodist Church,
327 Marlton Pike West. 9:45 to 10:45
a.m. Call 795-3428 or e-mail Bar-
bara.Hansen3428@yahoo.comfor
info.
FOR KIDS
Discovery Club: Kingsway Church,
2701 Chapel Ave. 7:30 p.m. For more
information or to register e-mail
Info@KingswayAG.com or call 667-
9098.
Fun for 4s and 5s: Cherry Hill Pub-
lic Library. 10:30 a.m. and 1 p.m.
Ages 3 to 5. Call 903-1229 or visit
chplnj.org to register.
THURSDAY
August 11
Scleroderma Support Group Meet-
ing: Cherry Professional Building,
first floor conference room, 385
Kings Highway North. 1:30 p.m. For
additional information, please con-
tact: John Keegan, 767-4783, john-
keegan@comcast.net.
Balance Your Life with Tai Chi: St.
Andrews United Methodist Church,
327 Marlton Pike West. 7 p.m. Call
795-3428 or e-mail cherryhill-
taichigroup@gmail.comor visit
www.meetup.com/Cherry-Hill-Tai-
Chi-Group.
Spiritual Divorce: 102 Browning
Lane. 7:15 to 8:30 p.m. Call 772-1077.
Visit www.mpoweringyou.com.
Rotary Breakfast Club: Ponzios
Restaurant. 7:15 a.m. Contact club
president Joseph Marcelli at mar-
celli@comcast.net or 424-3707.
Yoga Stretch: The Ripa Center,
Voorhees. Noon to 1 p.m. Call (877)
662-2273 for info.
Meditation: The Ripa Center,
Voorhees. 1 to 1:30 p.m. Call (877)
662-2273 for info.
FRIDAY
August 12
Overeaters Anonymous open
meeting: Kennedy Hospital, Cooper
Landing Rd. and Chapel Ave. 7:45
p.m. Call (609) 239-0022 or visit
www.southjerseyoa.org for infor-
mation.
Garden State Rotary Club meet-
ing: Ponzios Diner. 12:15 to 1:30 p.m.
E-mail EJ Paul at
ejgsrotary@gmail.comfor more
information.
Pilates Classes: St. Andrews Unit-
ed Methodist Church, 327 Marlton
Pike West. 9:15 a.m. Call 795-3428
or e-mail
Barbara.Hansen3428@yahoo.com
for info.
FOR SENIORS
Retired Mens Club: Cherry Hill
Community Center, 820 Mercer St. 11
a.m. to 4 p.m. Call 667-7332.
SATURDAY
August 13
Flying Fish brewery tour: 1940
Olney Ave. 1 to 4 p.m. No one under
21 allowed without adult. Call 489-
0061.
Shabbat Morning Torah Study:
Temple Emanuel. 9:15 a.m. Call 489-
0029 for info.
Middle School through College
tutoring: The Weekends Academy
at The River, 1110 Cornell Ave. 11 a.m.
to noon. Call 488-8820 or e-mail
academy@riverchurch.tv for infor-
mation.
Overeaters Anonymous open
meeting: Kennedy Hospital, Cooper
Landing Rd. and Chapel Ave. 5 p.m.
Call (609) 239-0022 or visit
www.southjersey.org for informa-
tion.
SUNDAY
August 14
Sunday Services: The River, 1110
Cornell Ave. 9, 11 a.m. or 6 p.m. Call
488-8820 for info.
UUCCH Sunday Services: Unitari-
an Universalist Church of Cherry
Hill, 401 North Kings Highway. 10:15
a.m.
Sunday Services: Kingsway
Church, 2701 Chapel Ave. 9 and 11
a.m. Child care and KIDMO Chil-
drens services available. For more
information e-mail
Info@KingswayAG.com, call 667-
9098 or visit
www.KingswayAG.com.
Worship Service: St. Andrews Unit-
ed Methodist Church, 327 Marlton
Pike West. 10:30 a.m. Call 429-4469.
Bible Study: St. Andrews United
Methodist Church, 327 Marlton Pike
West. 10 a.m. Call 429-4469.
Overeaters Anonymous open
meeting: Kennedy Hospital, Cooper
Landing Rd. and Chapel Ave. 9 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Call (609) 239-0022 or
visit www.southjerseyoa.org for
information.
FOR KIDS
Overeaters Anonymous for teens
and Young People: Kennedy Hospi-
tal, Cooper Landing Rd. 5 p.m. Call
(609) 239-0022 or visit
www.southjerseyoa.org for infor-
mation.
MONDAY
August 15
Sustainable floral workshop: Jen-
nie Love from Love n Fresh Flowers
will be teaching guests how to make
beautiful arrangements. 7 p.m.
Springdale Farms, 1638 S. Spring-
dale Rd. Tickets for the event are
$65. For ticket information, visit
www.sustainablecherryhill.org.
Balance Your Life with Tai Chi: St.
Andrews United Methodist Church,
327 Marlton Pike West. 7 p.m. Call
795-3428 or e-mail cherryhill-
taichigroup@gmail.comor visit
www.meetup.com/Cherry-Hill-Tai-
Chi-Group.
Social Dancing: Mkor Shalom. 7:30
to 8:30 p.m. Members $40 per cou-
ple or $20 per single for six-week
session. Non-members $50 per cou-
ple or $25 per single for six-week
session. Call 424-4220 or visit
www.mkorshalom.org for info.
Overeaters Anonymous open
meeting: Temple Emmanuel. 10 a.m.
Call (609) 239-0022 or visit
www.southjerseyoa.org for infor-
mation.
Mat Pilates: Town Square Building,
931 Centennial Blvd., Voorhees. Call
(800) 826-6737 to register.
Cherry Hill Rotary: Ponzios. 6:15
p.m. Visitors welcome. For more
information contact club president
Bill Turner at wrt11@verizon.net or
424-3456.
Meditation: The Ripa Center,
Voorhees. 10:30 to 11 a.m. Call (877)
662-2273 for info.
Slow Flow Yoga: The Ripa Center,
Voorhees. 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. Call
(877) 662-2273 for info.
Professional Services Group ori-
entation meetings: 1873 Route 70
East, Suite 216. 8:45 to 11:45 a.m.
Call 489-3680 or e-mail
csw_fac@yahoo.comfor informa-
tion.
Nicotine Anonymous meeting:
Kennedy Hospital, Cooper Landing
Rd. and Chapel Ave. 7 p.m. Call 354-
0887 for info.
Jack Schweiker squad of the Civil
Air Patrol meeting: National Guard
Armory, Grove St. and Park Blvd. 7
p.m. Visit schweiker.njwg.cap.gov
or njwcap.org for info.
Aerobic/Strength Classes: St.
Andrews United Methodist Church,
327 Marlton Pike West. 9:45 to 10:45
a.m. or 6 p.m. Call 795-3428 or e-
mail
Barbara.Hansen3428@yahoo.com
for info.
FOR SENIORS
Cherry Hill Maturity Club: Carman
Tilelli Community Center, 820 Mer-
cer St. 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Dues are $5 a
year. Activities include bingo, cards,
games, refreshments, trips (day,
week-long), business meetings with
speaker or entertainment on the
second Monday of the month. For
more information, contact President
Frank Glaviano at 429-5402.
TUESDAY
August 16
To Live Again widow and widower
support group: $15 per year. Call
429-5967 or 662-6754 for location
and information.
Bereavement Support Group:
Kennedy University Hospital, Cherry
Hill, 2201 Chapel Avenue West, fifth
floor boardroom. 6:30 p.m. For
more information, call 1-800-KHS-
9007 or visit
www.kennedyhealth.org.
Toastmasters: Noon. Contact Dave
Balinski at dlbalinski@yahoo.com
or 380-4701.
Womens support group: Spon-
sored by Jewish Family and Chil-
drens Service. 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Free. Call Lisa Weissbach at 778-
7775 for location and registration.
Israeli dancing: Temple Beth
Sholom. 7 p.m. $7. $3 children, stu-
dents and first-timers. E-mail mar-
morst@camden.rutgers.edu or call
225-6434 for more information.
Mommy and Me playgroup:
Kingsway Church, 2701 Chapel Ave.
9:30 a.m. For more information or
to register e-mail
Info@KingswayAG.com or call 667-
9098.
FOR SENIORS
Retired Mens Club: Cherry Hill
Community Center, 820 Mercer St. 11
a.m. to 4 p.m. Call 667-7332.
FOR KIDS
Terrific Tales for 2s and 3s: Cherry
Hill Public Library. 10:30 and 11:30
a.m. Ages 2 to 3. Call 903-1229 or
visit chplnj.org to register
WEDNESDAY
August 17
Plus Sized Women and Admirers
Delaware Valley celebration: Coast-
line, 1240 Brace Rd. 6 p.m. For more
information, please contact Larry at
609-870-8853 or e-mail bbwadmir-
er2007@aol.com.
Bible Study: St. Andrews United
Methodist Church, 327 Marlton Pike
West. 10 a.m. Call 429-4469.
Minyan and Me: Congregation Beth
El, 8000 Main St. 7:30 to 8 a.m. For
calendar PAGE 8 AUGUST 10-16, 2011
COMPILED BY ALAN BAUER
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please see CALENDAR, page 10
Every year, municipalities like
Cherry Hill invest millions of dol-
lars into maintenance and up-
grades to critical pieces of their
local infrastructure.
Some of these improvements,
such as work on local pumping
stations and sewer lines, might
not be immediately visible to the
naked eye, but make no mistake
they are vital to keeping the town-
ship operational, and maintain-
ing the quality of life we enjoy in
our community.
Each year, my administration
allocates roughly $5 million for
the maintenance of our local
roads and sewer system.
As we move toward the end of
summer and begin to piece to-
gether our 2011 Road Mainte-
nance Program perhaps the
biggest capital expense the local
government budgets for every
year I wanted to highlight a
number of the bigger projects
weve undertaken within the past
year, and what were looking for-
ward to as we move through the
next few months.
Of course, the annual Road
Maintenance Program is the cen-
terpiece of our capital program
every year. With thousands of
cars traveling on our more than
260 miles of local roads every day,
keeping those surfaces in the best
possible condition is of the ut-
most importance.
In fact, since taking office nine
years ago, I have significantly
built up the allocation for road
maintenance and repairs nearly
doubling the amount spent on the
road program alone. Over the last
few years, that amount has hov-
ered between $2 million and $3
million, depending on the avail-
ability of state grants and other
AUGUST 10-16, 2011 THE CHERRY HILL SUN 9
Award-Winning Community.
Active Adult Lifestyle.


For directions and further details call 888.222.0030
or visit:

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5:15-5:45pm Hip-Hop class! Ages 4-8
5:15-5:45pm Hip-Hop class! Ages 9-12
5:45-615pm Creative Dance class! Ages 2-4
5:45-6:15pm Gym warm-up All Ages
6:15-8pm Gymnastics Demonstrations
6:15-8pm Dance Company Performances
245 South Black Horse Pike Mt. Ephraim, NJ
(856) 931-1830 Register online at www.mulforddance.com
tI88lN1 1I0lN1: Fall class schedules will be going out this week!
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Brush Removal and Cleanout
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Sign up now for your 2011 Lawn cutting season
10
TH
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Expires 8/31/11
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GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS CLEANED & CLEARED
One coupon per customer. Expires 8/31/11.
15% OFF
Expires 8/31/11
Of those overgrown areas
Improvements are on the way
Bernie Platt
MAYORS MESSAGE
please see PLATT, page 11
Send us your Cherry Hill news
Have a news tip? Want to send us a press release or photos? Shoot an interesting video? Drop us an email
at news@cherryhillsun.com. Fax us at 856-427-0934. Call the editor at 856-427-0933.
10 THE CHERRY HILL SUN AUGUST 10-16, 2011
204 Rt. 73, Voorhees (856) 767-4413
(Between the Marlton & Berlin Circles, Across from the new Virtua Hospital)
HOURS: Mon thru Sun-9am-6pm
Visit our virtual showroom at www.greenleagardens.com
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Pre-registration on August 16th & 17th
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5lGN UP
NOW FOR
5EPTEMBER!
FULL DAY KINDERGARTEN
PRESCHOOL
SUMMER CAMP
Use your
smartphone to
learn more about us!
Carlo B. Melini, M.D., P.A.
Developmental Pediatrics
MarIton, NJ contact us at (856) 983-9100 Fax (856) 983-9102
WHO NEEDS THE PROGRAM?
Preschoolers with delayed onset of talking or unintelligible speech.
Preschoolers with hyperactivity and poor attention control.
School aged-children with academic problems in Reading, Spelling, Mathematics and
Writing.
School aged children with hyperactivity, day dreaming, distractibility, inconsistent perform-
ance, failure to complete work, acting out behavior and peer problems.
Adolescents who are perceived as lazy or unmotivated and not achieving their potential.
more information, call 675-1166.
Gospel Choir: Kingsway Church,
2701 Chapel Ave. 7:30 p.m. For more
information or to register e-mail
Info@KingswayAG.com or call 667-
9098.
Mat Pilates: Town Square Building,
931 Centennial Blvd., Voorhees. Call
(800) 826-6737 to register.
Aerobic/Strength Classes: St.
Andrews United Methodist Church,
327 Marlton Pike West. 9:45 to 10:45
a.m. Call 795-3428 or e-mail Bar-
bara.Hansen3428@yahoo.comfor
info.
Calendar of events
CALENDAR
Continued from page 8
William J.
Pfeiffenberger
July 30, 2011
William J. Pfeiffenberger, 39, of
Cherry Hill, died Saturday, July
30, at Vitas Hospice in Kennedy
University Hospital Stratford.
William was born in Bossier
City, Louisiana, and lived in
Hainesport before moving to
Cherry Hill 10 years ago. He was a
program manager for Lockheed
Martin. William graduated from
Syracuse University with a de-
gree in Engineering and earned
his MBA from Rutgers University.
While at Syracuse, he was presi-
dent of his fraternity, Delta
Kappa Epsilon.
William is survived by his wife
Wendi (nee Walkes); son Evan
Penn; daughter Ryan Brooke; par-
ents William A. and Christine M.;
parents-in-law Joseph and Bar-
bara Walkes; sister Christina M.;
brother Alan J. (wife Bridget);
and nephews Max, Alex, and
Kavi.
Those wishing to make dona-
tions in memory of William may
do so to the National Brain
Tumor Society, 22 Battery Street,
Suite 612, San Francisco, CA
94111.
OBITUARY
Flaster/Greenberg sharehold-
er Mitch Kizner recently moder-
ated a panel at a weekend-long
forum focused on environmental
issues, presented by the New Jer-
sey Institute for Continuing Legal
Education. Kizners panel was en-
titled New Jersey Environmen-
tal Funding in 2011: Applying for
Scarce Resources. Panel mem-
bers included representatives
from the New Jersey Department
of Environmental Protection and
the Office of Brownfield Reuse, as
well as private consultants work-
ing in the environ-
mental industry
in New Jersey. In
addition to mod-
erating, Kizner
presented a seg-
ment on indirect
funding programs
for environmental
projects. A mem-
ber of the firms Litigation and
Environmental Law Practice
Groups, Kizner represents clients
in environmental, insurance and
other commercial matters. He is
also a member of the Alternative
and Renewable Energy Industry
Group, and represents clients en-
gaged in business ventures in
emerging green energy fields
such as solar, wind, geothermal,
cogeneration, biofuels and bio-
mass. Kizner is also General
Counsel to the firm.
Kizner moderates environmental
panel presented by NJICLE
Kizner
supplemental funding sources.
In the coming weeks, we will
begin the last leg of our 2010 road
program, paving three final
streets: Brookfield Court; Garden
State Boulevard, from Chapel Av-
enue to Cherry Hill Boulevard;
and Gardwood Road, from Cran-
ford Road to Gatewood Road.
Thats in addition to more than 10
streets that were paved in the sec-
ond half of 2010, and the recent
repaving of most of Wilderness
Acres, thanks to a partnership
with PSE&G.
Later this month, we anticipate
awarding a contract for work on
the 2011 program, which we antic-
ipate will allow for the recon-
struction of about 17 roads, as
well as sidewalk work along por-
tions of Cropwell Road and
Springdale Road.
The other major priority on
which weve focused in the past
few years are renovations to the
infrastructure in our 25 munici-
pal pumping stations which
work hard day after day cycling
millions of gallons of residential
waste out to the CCMUAs treat-
ment plant.
Most recently, we began more
than $800,000 in replacements and
repairs to the Olney Avenue
pumping station, and in 2010 we
replaced both the Harvard Av-
enue and Cherry Valley stations.
Each of our pumping stations
funnel roughly 15 million gallons
of waste every single day away
from our homes and into the
countys sewage-treatment facili-
ty.
With that said, some of our
other capital projects from the
past year are equally important.
Those of you who live in the
Downs Farm area were probably
witness to the work our engineer-
ing department has been doing to
stabilize the streambank off of
Hillside Drive, near the Downs
Farm Swim Club.
That work being completed at
a cost of about $500,000 will help
to reinforce the streambank be-
hind the homes on Hillside Drive.
And finally, we are moving to-
ward awarding a contract to re-
place the heavily-traveled pedes-
trian footbridge on Knollwood
Drive, near Congregation Sons of
Israel made possible with the
help of $65,000 in discretionary
aid from the State of New Jersey.
This project in particular will
have a special impact on the com-
munity that uses it and the re-
placement project itself is the di-
rect result of feedback from resi-
dents who felt the structure was
in poor shape and needed evalua-
tion.
We expect to award a contract
for the work at our Aug. 22 town-
ship council meeting, with con-
struction expected to take place
in the fall.
Please look for more news on
these initiatives as we progress
into the fall. For questions on any
of our capital expenditures,
please dont hesitate to call my of-
fice at 488-7878 or e-mail me at
MayorPlatt@chtownship.com.
AUGUST 10-16, 2011 THE CHERRY HILL SUN 11
GUTTER
CLEANING
888-348-8832
GUTTER DOCTOR
LICENSED AND INSURED
Look out for new initiatives
PLATT
Continued from page 9
Send us your Cherry
Hill news
Drop us an email at
news@cherryhillsun.com.
are many people available to help
solve any specific problem (re-
member how nice the teachers
were at middle school orienta-
tion?), remind the child of other
challenges which the child man-
aged to resolve successfully, help
to put the problem in perspective,
and informally review basic steps
of problem-solving using an ex-
ample form their own past or that
of a sibling.
The second way that a parent
can be of great help to their child
is to help them to develop systems
to manage the increased demands
of the next level of schooling, she
said.
Joe Meloche, principal at Cher-
ry Hill High School West, said en-
tering high school can be scary
for some students.
The transition from middle
school to high school brings its
own very challenging aspects for
all students, Meloche said. The
level of academic rigor and the
pure volume of work to be com-
pleted especially independently
is intensified when compared to
middle school.
High school regardless of
the school is bigger in all as-
pects size, people, work etc., he
added. When students arrive in
high school, they are also at a de-
velopmental point in their lives
that is a challenge emotionally as
well.
Meloche said that he has found
that students who make the best
transition to high school are
those who have a positive outlook
on the experience, who are will-
ing to ask for support, and who
have an adult at home with whom
they can talk, and question on a
daily basis.
Open and honest communica-
tion is key for children to be suc-
cessful, especially for them to be
prepared to make the transition,
Meloche said.
Expectations must be dis-
cussed ahead of time what will
happen during the day? Who will
they see? What should they carry
to class? To lunch? To gym? What
should they bring home? How
should they manage their time?
All of these questions, and more,
should be discussed at home in a
non-threatening environment
well before school is to open.
He said some symptoms of a
person having difficulty with
transitions include: Reticence to
discuss school or any events from
the day, extreme or uncharacter-
istic disorganization, becoming
withdrawn, tears when dis-
cussing school, mystery illnesses,
requesting not to attend school,
and not discussing friends.
Even students who technically
might be adults can struggle
when moving from high school to
college.
Mary Beth Daisey, dean of stu-
dents and associate chancellor for
student affairs, Rutgers Universi-
ty Camden, said some new col-
lege students have to think for
themselves for the first time.
Students transitioning into
college often have difficulty mak-
ing important decisions for them-
selves without the input of their
parents, can have difficulty in dis-
cussing and resolving problems
as they have often relied on oth-
ers to assist them with this, and
have difficulty in managing the
large amount of free time that
they seem to have because college
requires a lot more studying time
that is not scheduled, Daisey
said.
Another challenge is commu-
nication.
It is important for both child
and parent to find a way to keep
in regular contact but to also be
able to adjust the frequency or the
mode of communication so that
more independence develops but
support is there when needed,
she said.
So how do you address stu-
dents with problems transition-
ing?
For college students, we help
to prepare them by sending them
information in advance of their
coming to school and then provid-
ing in-person orientation ses-
sions over the summer before
coming, she said. We also
match new students up with up-
perclassmen who help explain the
processes and procedures in col-
lege and check in with them regu-
larly to ensure that the transition
is going well.
We help them meet other stu-
dents, learn about resources and
encourage them to get involved
and connected to school, Daisey
added.
For parents, we provide them
with an information session that
discusses these transitions and
give them the tools they need to
be a resource for their students so
that they feel comfortable in
knowing that there are people at
the university whom they can
reach out to should they need as-
sistance or the answer to a ques-
tion.
And for those about to make
their first step into a school?
Dr. Diane Willard, director of
special services and the child
study team in the Mount Laurel
School District, said the schools
do their best to make that first ex-
perience a positive one.
We try very hard to make that
transition a good one for children
and a good experience so that
they have a good feeling about
coming to school, she said.
She said home is the first place
a child learns from his or her par-
ents.
If children see us as partners
with their parents, children feel
more comfortable coming to a
new place and being in a new en-
vironment, Willard said.
I believe that our parents see
us as that partnership and the
kids know that and so the kids
then are comfortable that in and
of itself goes a long way to mak-
ing that difference in the transi-
tion.
12 THE CHERRY HILL SUN AUGUST 10-16, 2011
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SCHOOL
Continued from page 3
102 Browning Ln, Bldg C Cherry Hill
For more details call
David Fulps 091902441
Nanci Roman 82111800
WWW.SEHPERFIT.XET
for more before/after pics of my clients.
AFTER
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All levels of fitness are welcome.
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to get into shape for summer.
PERSBXAL TRAIXIXB
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Send us your Cherry
Hill news
Drop us an email at
news@cherryhillsun.com.
Fax us at 856-427-0934. Call
the editor at 856-427-0933.
AUGUST 10-16, 2011 THE CHERRY HILL SUN 13
denn|s james
ha|r & body
108 k|ngs h|ghway east haddonf|e|d, nj 08033
856.795.8088
fax: 795.7127
Special to The Sun
Pictured are four of eight members of Team Conigent that pedaled their bikes 62 miles from Philadel-
phias Ben Franklin Bridge to Buena in the 39th Annual American Cancer Society Bike-a-thon last
month. The team surpassed its goal of raising $500 by generating $2,245 for the fight against cancer.
Team Conigent consisted of the firms Haddonfield employees, family members and friends. Pictured in
front is Arthur Colladay. Rear, are Dave Kuhn, left, Shannon Shah and Ameet Shah, president of Coni-
gent. All four are residents of Cherry Hill.

Please Note: Valid ID is required by law
FAMILY JEWELERS is paying TOP DOLLAR for:
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Whether buying or selling, you can trust
FAMILY JEWELERS, a family of ne jewelers since 1937
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T HE C HE R R Y HI L L S U N
AUGUST 10-16, 2011 PAGE 16
BOX A DS
W H A T Y O U N E E D T O K N O W
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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
List a text-only ad for your yard sale,
job posting or merchandise.
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18 yrs exp.
Reliable, exc. refs.,
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wkly/bi-wkly/monthly
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295
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800-427-2067
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Decks, Garages, Basements, Roof, Windows
Since 1974 FREE ESTIMATES
856-627-1974
www.RASBUILDERSNJ.com
Lic. 13VH00932400
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Reliable results, excellent
refs. call Anne
856-482-1327
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Liners, Solar Power Attic
Fans
Damper tops, Dryer vents
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www.atschimney.com
609-654-2300
lic. # 13Vh04729300
CIeaning
Dog Boarding
GeneraI Contracting
HeIp Wanted
Dance nstructor (P/T)
Moorestown Twp. Dept.
Pks. & Rec is accepting
employment applications
for the fall children and
adult dance programs.
Applications available at
Township Offices, 2
Executive Drive, Suite 9A,
Moorestown, NJ 08057.
Application deadline
August 29, 2011. EOE-
M/F
Drivers - Teams: $6,000
Team Sign-On Bonus
when you team drive for
Werner Enterprises!
Call Now for details! 1-
866-823-0268
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
Recreation Aides,
Recreation Leaders (P/T)
Moorestown Dept. Pks.
And Rec seeks pt staff to
work in various recreation
programs. Must be avail-
able evenings and week-
ends. Applications avail-
able at Township Offices, 2
Executive Drive, Suite 9A,
Moorestown, NJ 08057.
Application deadline
August 29, 2011. EOE-
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(Burlington) -
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APPLY:
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Garage Doors
Smolar Garage Door Service
856-466-7473
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Spring replacements
Cables/rollers
Key pads/remotes
Call Today!
Lic.#
13VH05774600
Home Care Services
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SENIOR CARE
(856) 439-1300
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Ask about VA Program
Cleaning Service
Free Estimates
(215) 495-4046
References Available
CIeaning cont'd
CLASSIFIED THE CHERRY HILL SUN AUGUST 10-16, 2011 17
Paperhanging,
Removal & Painting
By Randy Craig
(856) 981-1359
www.rcpaperhangings.com
Lic. # 13VH05945366
Painting

SERVICES, INC
Termite & Pest Control
(609) 953-5444
(609) 268-1002
DIAMOND
ROOFING
Shingle Cedar Shake Rubber
Hot Asphalt Skylites & Repairs
(609) 953-2335
(609) 268-9200
856-429-8991
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For all your home repairs. Locally owned & operated.
www.mrhandyman.com Lic. # NJ-HIC13VH03642600
ROOFING & SIDING
CELLA
Family Owned and Operated
Fully Insured Free Estimates
(856) 429-4088
New Roofs
Siding
Windows
Attic Fans
Repairs
Re-Roofs
SkyIights
Gutters &
Guards
24 HOUR
EMERGENCYSERVICE
Financing
AvaiIabIe
Lic# 13VH01919900

Professional Tree Care


Tree/Shrub Trimming and Removal
Stump Removal, Land Clearing
Property Maintenance
856-419-6999
treemenllc@hotmail.com
Fully Insured NJ Lic #0600356314
Call 856-427-0933
to place your classified!
CONTINENTAL
COOLING
COOL DOWN
THIS SUMMER
Fix or upgrade your
A/C systems today!
Lincensed & Insured
609-707-3559
609-381-4713
PAlNTlNG and CONSTRUCTlON LLC
Custom Residential Painting Wall Covering
Construction Services Crown Molding
Custom Trimwork Bath, Kitchen,
and Basement Remodeling
Fully Insured Free Estimates
Pet Care
HVAC
008ll0`8 808ll0 88 lf 008lll0l0, l0
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8J0Z199
www.quaiIehvac.com
$
25.00 off
service call
reguIar
$
89.00
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Brother and Sister
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Call Angela
856-986-5783
Tree Service
Roofing cont'd
PIumbing
Apartments for Rent Wanted to Buy
Paperhanging
Pest ControI
SoIar
Tank RemovaI
SOLAR
INSTALLATION
and DESIGN
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you 12-15% rate of return!
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1-888-221-6360
10,000 Town Center Blvd.
Voorhees, NJ 08043
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Free Estimates 856-663-5036
Serving South Jersey for 24 years
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SPECIALIZING
IN:
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think of, we can do.
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Fully Insured Licensed
609-481-8886
24 hour
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Buddy's Painting
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Affordable rates
20 years experience
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609-672-9339
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856-341-4861
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 8/31/11.
$1,000 OFF
UP TO
Any new
complete roofing
or siding job
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 8/31/11.
10% OFF
UP TO
Any
roofing
or siding job
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 8/31/11.
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INSPECTION
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 8/31/11.
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Virtual Home
Remodeler
Roofing
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expires 8/31/11
856-424-8393
FT STUMP GRINDING
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500 OFF
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lic#13VH05237600
CLASSIFIED 18 THE CHERRY HILL SUN AUGUST 10-16, 2011
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(856) 427-0933 x 512.
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Elauwit Media is looking for driven, enthusiastic people to join our
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2011 Chevy Malibu LS


Sedan, 4 cyl, PS, PB,
Auto, Air, PW, PL,
PM, Tilt, Cruise,
Stereo/CD, Tinted
Glass, Keyless Entry
LEASE FOR $179
Buy for $19495, MSRP $22835, Factory Rebate $4570, 12 miles, Vin# BF338062, Stk. 40351
Top $6981, Lev $9363, M/P/Y 12,000 miles/yr, Due at inception $2000+, Security: Tax, Doc, MV, 1st payment
2011 Chevy Cruze LS
Sedan, 4 cyl, PS, PB,
Auto, Air, PW, PL,
PM, Tilt, Cruise,
Stereo/CD, Tinted
Glass, Keyless Entry
Buy for $17495, MSRP $18380, Factory Rebate: $1895, 9 miles, Vin# B7298370, Stk. 40461
Top $6396, Lev $8455, M/P/Y 12,000 miles/yr, Due at inception $2000+, Security: Tax, Doc, MV, 1st payment
/mo
39 mo. LEASE FOR $164
/mo
39 mo.
2011 Chevy Equinox LS
SUV, 4 cyl, PS, PB,
Auto, Air, PW, PL,
PM, Tilt, Cruise,
Stereo/CD, Tinted
Glass, Keyless Entry,
Alloy Wheels
LEASE FOR $269
Buy for $22992, MSRP $23805, Factory Rebate $540, 8 miles, Vin# B1325013, Stk. 40459
Top $10491, Lev $11427, M/P/Y 12,000 miles/yr, Due at inception $2000+, Security: Tax, Doc, MV, 1st payment
2011 Chevy Traverse LS
SUV, 6 cyl, PS, PB, Auto, Air,
PW, PL, PM, 3rd Row Seat, Tilt,
Cruise, Stereo/CD, Tinted
Glass, Keyless Entry, Alloy
Wheels
Buy for $26499, MSRP $30134, Factory Rebate: $2000 12 miles, Vin# BJ356268, Stk. 40368
Top $12441, Lev $14163, M/P/Y 12,000 miles/yr, Due at inception $2000+, Security: Tax, Doc, MV, 1st payment
/mo
39 mo. LEASE FOR $319
/mo
39 mo.
2010 Chevy Cobalt
4 dr, Sedan, 4 cyl, PS, Auto,
PW, PL, PM, Tilt, Cruise,
Stereo/CD, Keyless Entry,
36,614 miles
$13,990
Vin# A7106674, Stk. P3858
2010 Chevy Malibu
4 dr, Sedan, 4 cyl, Auto, PW,
PL, PM, Tilt, Cruise, Air Bags,
Stereo/CD, Alloy Wheels, Cert.
Pre-Owned, 34,552 miles
$16,880
Vin# AF188479, Stk. P3855
2011 Chevy Tahoe
SUV, 8 cyl, PW, PL, PM, Pwr. Seat,
3rd Row Seat, Tilt, Cruise, Auto, Air,
Stereo/CD, Tinted Glass, Keyless
Entry, Alloy Wheels, Cert. Pre-
Owned, Tow Package, 14,843 miles
$37,780
Vin# BR114463, Stk. P3873
2010 Chevy Silverado
P/U, 8 cyl, Auto, 4x4, PS, PL, PW,
PM, Tilt, Cruise, Air, Stereo/CD,
Keyless Entry, Chrome Wheels, Cert.
Pre-Owned, Bed Liner, 13,772 miles
$24,980
Vin# AZ193226, Stk. P3759
2010 Chevy Uplander LS
Mini Van, 6 cyl, Auto, PS, ABS,
Dual Front & Back Air, PW, PL,
PM, 3rd Row Seat, Tilt, Cruise,
Stereo/CD, Cert. Pre-Owned
$13,645
Vin# 80126789, Stk. P3919
2010 Chevy Equinox LTZ
Mini Van, 6 cyl, AWD, PS, Abs, PW, PL, PM,
Htd. Mirror, Pwr. Seat, Htd. Seats, Tilt,
Cruise, 6 disc, Ent. Syst., Leather Int.,
Captain Chairs, Tinted Glass, Keyless
Entry, Dual & Side Air Bags, Chrome Whls.,
Moon Rf., Cert. Pre-Owned, 20,239 miles
$28,995
Stk. 40407A
2011 Chevy Impala
4dr, Sedan, 6 cyl, PS, Auto,
PW, PL, PM, Tilt, Cruise,
Stereo/CD, Keyless Entry,
Dual Air Bags, Cert. Pre-
Owned, 19,634 miles
$17,330
Vin# B1115168, Stk. P3861
2008 Pontiac G6
4 dr, Sedan, 4 cyl., Auto, PW,
PL, PM, Tilt, Cruise, Stereo/CD,
Keyless Entry, Cert. Pre-
Owned, 52,954 miles
$13,475
Vin# 84239978, Stk. P3930
Prices includes all costs and rebates except license, taxes, tags, and reg. fees. Not responsible for typographical errors.