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AUGUST 10-16, 2011
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Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
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INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Cheers?
Alcohol safe-haven
ordinance adopted. PAGE 2
PRSRT STD
US POSTAGE
PAID
BELLMAWR, NJ
PERMIT NO. 1239
By SEAN PATRICK MURPHY
The Marlton 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 opportunity to ask
questions, tour their new school,
meet their new teachers, and be-
come familiar with the physical
surroundings they will be re-
quired 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
in place at the school that can pro-
please see ANXIETY, page 10
Back-to-school anxiety
Special to The Sun
The 7-year-old Marlton Chiefs tournament team won its second championship in one week re-
cently. After going 5-0, and beating Marltons other 7-year-old tournament team 20-15 in the
Bob DiDonato Glendora Little League tournament on July 12, coach Glen Furmans Chiefs went 4-
0 and beat Washington Township 6-5 in the Medford Killer B tournament. The team finished the
season 12-1 against 7-year-old teams. Pictured in the back row, from left, are coaches Mario Pa-
trizi, Bill Edelman, Glen Furman, Kevin Stone and Phil Bonafiglia. In the middle are Jackson Edel-
man, Ryan Furman, Chris Bonafiglia, Andrew Gaines, Jacob Stone and Dan Dermody. In the front
are Hayden Banks, Corey Hindman, Blase Rinkavage, Dom Patrizi and Jack Kaplan. Not pictured
is Dimitri Laoutaris.
Super 7s
Council
violates
OPMA
County prosecutor says
e-mail exchanges break
Open Public Meetings Act
By ROBERT LINNEHAN
The Marlton Sun
According to Burlington Coun-
ty Prosecutor Robert D. Bernardi,
several members of the Evesham
Township Council did unwit-
tingly run afoul of the prohibi-
tions contained in the OPMA
(Open Public Meetings Act), ear-
lier this year. Evesham Council
members including Mayor
Randy Brown sent several e-
mails to each other in March dis-
cussing a planning board propos-
al facing the township.
However, the prosecutor also
ruled that the members would not
be fined $100 for their actions.
Bernardi said the incident would
better serve as an educational
point and warning for municipal
leaders throughout the state.
While I conclude that town-
ship officials inadvertently con-
vened a meeting for purposes of
the OPMA, I find insufficient evi-
dence of any specific intent to vi-
olate the statute warranting the
pursuit of sanctions by this of-
fice, Bernardi wrote in his deci-
sion.
The members of council came
under investigation when the
Burlington County Prosecutors
Office received a formal com-
plaint from John Paff, a well-
known Sunshine Law activbist
from North Jersey, who inquired
as to whether e-mails violated the
open public meetings act.
Upon receiving his complaint,
prosecutors office representative
Joel Bewley said the office began
the review, which started on June
28.
The complaint alleged that
members of council discussed a
possible planning board ordi-
nance that would allow Conner,
Strong and Buckelew to build a
helipad near Route 73. The com-
plaint alleged that members of
council sent several e-mails to
each other discussing the ordi-
nance and several facets of the
proposed helipad.
Brown went on record and said
the council will input the sugges-
tions made by the prosecutors of-
fice and actually go further and
be ahead of the curve when it
comes to the Open Public Meet-
ings Act.
However, he urged the state to
update the OPMA, which was cre-
ated in 1976.
The Legislature has to redraw
the 1976 Open Public Meetings
Act legislation to now include the
technology of the 21st century,
please see OPMA, page 7
By ROBERT LINNEHAN
The Marlton Sun
It was a typical summer meet-
ing, as members of the Evesham
Township Council wrapped up
some business at its quick regu-
larly scheduled meeting.
Members of council unani-
mously passed the second read-
ing of an ordinance which would
make minors in the township im-
mune to charges of underage con-
sumption or possession of alco-
hol if they are in several specific
situations.
If underage children are con-
suming alcohol in connection
with a religious observance, in
the presence of a parent or
guardian of legal age, calling 9-1-1
seeking aid for someone who is
suffering from the effects of alco-
hol or in need of medical care and
calling 9-1-1 to remove non-resi-
dents from private property, they
can have safe harbor from prose-
cution.
According to representatives,
the provision that allows under-
age consumption in the presence
of parents or legal guardians is
intended to take place on private
property and if the minor be-
comes intoxicated they are to re-
main on the property under the
control of their parent or
guardian.
The goal of the ordinance is to
ensure minors in distress receive
the assistance they need without
hesitating to call 9-1-1.
Underage callers will not be
charged with consumption or
possession of alcohol nor will the
person who needs medical atten-
tion.
The state created a law in 2009
which allowed municipalities to
pass these specific types of ordi-
nances.
In other township news:
n Council introduced an ordi-
nance to restructure several posi-
tions for the Evesham Township
Police Department.
Township Administrator Tom
Czerniecki said the council
agreed to eliminate a captain po-
sition to reflect just one captain
on the force, to reduce the num-
ber of corporals from six to three,
and to increase the sergeant posi-
tions by two.
No member of the police de-
partment is being eliminated
through this ordinance, he said,
just the positions. They were all
currently unoccupied and need to
be taken off the books, he said.
n Council is still considering a
proposed ordinance that was
tabled in late July which would
regulate the buying and selling of
precious metals and gems as well
as secondhand goods.
The aim of the ordinance is to
prevent the easy disposal of items
that have been obtained unlawful-
ly, as well as to deter dishonest
fencing businesses from opening
in the township.
Fencing is described as the
business of buying and selling
stolen property.
Deputy Mayor Joe Howarth
previously raised concerns that
the possible enforcement of the
ordinance would be too burden-
some on existing businesses in
Evesham Township.
He also questioned the need of
a $100 per year license fee and $25
per employee fee.
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Safe-haven ordinance approved
Mosquito traps have turned up
five positive samples of West Nile
virus in four towns recently, the
Burlington County Mosquito Di-
vision has reported. The findings
set in motion plans to treat to con-
trol adult mosquitoes (weather
permitting) in all four communi-
ties. Positive samples the first of
the summer season turned up in
the vicinity of sewerage treat-
ment plants in Beverly, Evesham
and Maple Shade. Another posi-
tive finding was detected in a
rural location along County
Route 542 in Washington Town-
ship. The testing is done by State
labs. Areas within approximately
one-half mile of the sewerage
plants, and within one-half mile
of mile marker 16 on County
Route 542 (south of Green Bank),
were to be treated sometime after
6 p.m. on Thursday, July 28. Pesti-
cide is applied in a mist form by
truck.
This should serve as a re-
minder to all residents to take
every precaution against mosqui-
toes, said Burlington County
Freeholder Mary Ann OBrien,
who oversees the Health Depart-
ment.
The keys to prevention are
basic enough, she added. Use
mosquito repellent, wear long
sleeves and long pants, and try to
limit outdoor activity when mos-
quitoes are most active, during
dawn and dusk.
Residents should also clean or
remove any items on their per-
sonal property that can collect
rain or sprinkler water and serve
as a breeding ground for mosqui-
toes, such as clogged gutters, flow-
erpots, bottle caps or old car tires.
They should also completely
change water in birdbaths at least
once a week and should repair
window and door screens. Ac-
cording to County Health Officer
Robert Gogats, about one in 150
persons, or less than 1 percent of
those infected with West Nile
virus, will develop a more severe
form of the disease. The elderly
and immunocompromised are at
higher risk of more severe dis-
ease. Symptoms of the more se-
vere form of West Nile virus in-
clude severe headache, high fever,
neck stiffness, stupor, disorienta-
tion, coma, tremors, convulsions,
muscle weakness and paralysis.
However, most people exposed
to West Nile virus will not display
any symptoms and some will
have mild symptoms including
fever, headache, body aches, skin
rash and swollen lymph glands.
Additional information can be
found at
www.co.burlington.nj.us/health.
AUGUST 10-16, 2011 THE MARLTON SUN 3
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West Nile virus turns up in area
The following items were taken
from reports on file with the Eve-
sham Police Department:
On Aug. 1, the Evesham Police
Department executed a search
warrant at a home on Sandwood
Drive. According to police repre-
sentatives, during the warrant ex-
ecution, various amounts of
drugs, including heroin, cocaine,
marijuana, methamphetamine,
LSD, GHB, and prescription pain
medication, were seized. Also
seized were firearms and drug
paraphernalia, including items
used in the sale and manufactur-
ing of drugs.
A 29-year-old male and a 23-
year-old female, both of Marlton,
were arrested. A 32-year-old male
of Moorestown was also arrested.
The two residents of Marlton
were charged with distribution of
CDS, possession of CDS, and dis-
tribution within 500 feet of a pub-
lic park. Additionally, the female
suspect was charged with resist-
ing arrest.
The Moorestown suspect was
charged with Possession of CDS
and Resisting Arrest.
The Marlton suspects were
committed to the Burlington
County Jail in default of $75,000
bail. The Moorestown suspect
was committed to the Burlington
County Jail in default of $10,000
bail.
On July 26, at 1:15 p.m., the Eve-
sham Police Department,
through an on-going investiga-
tion into the sale of drugs, located
a hand-to-hand drug transaction
on Winona Road and Sharp Road,
Marlton.
Police observed the suspect en-
gaging in a hand-to-hand transac-
tion with another male. Police ap-
proached the males and the sus-
pect attempted to flee the area in
his vehicle. Police stop the sus-
pect and arrested him.
This investigation resulted in
the arrest of a 25-year-old male
suspect of Marlton. He was
charged with distribution of
drugs, possession of drugs, de-
struction of physical evidence
and eluding police.
During this arrest a quantity of
Oxycodone pills and approxi-
mately $1,750 was seized.
A 39-year-old suspect of Mt.
Laurel was arrested for purchas-
ing drugs from the suspect and he
was charged with possession of
drugs.
During the arrest, a quantity of
Oxycodone was recovered.
A third male, a 21-year-old Mt.
Laurel male, was also arrested
and charged with loitering for the
purpose to obtain drugs.
Additionally, on July 26, the 25-
year-old suspect was charged
with possession with the intent to
distribute drugs from an incident
that occurred on June 17 in Eve-
sham Township. During this inci-
dent, the suspect responded to the
Evesham Police headquarters for
the purpose of picking up his im-
pounded vehicle, a vehicle that
was seized by police during a
drug investigation that occurred
on June 16.
During the suspects June 17
visit to the Evesham Police head-
quarters he dropped 77 Oxy-
codone pills in the parking lot.
The investigation uncovered that
the suspect had concealed the
pills in his undergarments dur-
ing his June 17 visit to the police
headquarters and during this
visit the pills unknowingly fell
out of his pants and were recov-
ered by police.
The June 17 visit to the police
headquarters was prompted by
the suspects June 16 arrest. On
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Police report
please see POLICE, page 5
James J. Flanigan
July 31, 2011
Age 94, of Marlton for over 56
years and presently of
Brightview, Mt. Laurel.
Beloved husband of 65 years to
Eleanor H. Flanigan (nee Licht-
ner); father of Sharon Ann Flani-
gan of Mt. Holly and James A.
Flanigan of Athens, Tenn.
Born in Philadelphia on Oct. 9,
1916 to John and Bernardetta
Flanigan, James was raised in
the Girard Ave. section and loved
to tell stories of selling yum-
yum as a lad of 8 in Fairmount
Park. After moving to Camden as
a youth he worked for a German
butcher for many years.
Flanigan was a buyer in the
Radio Division of RCA, Camden,
where he met his future wife,
Eleanor. They were married in
Nov. 1939. Drafted by the Navy,
Jim served on an LCT in the
Philippine Islands until Jan. 1946.
Upon his return, Jim & Eleanor
bought half-acre on Main St.,
Marlton and built their home.
They liked to say: We bought a
wheat field from Ephraim Tom-
linson.
Jim was an avid hunter and
fisherman. A founding member
of the Paulsboro Stag Deer Club
on Sooy Place Road, Chatsworth,
Jim loved to hunt deer and turkey
in W. Virginia and Potter County,
Pa. After 35 years as a salesman
for John Hancock Insurance Co.,
Jim retired so he and Eleanor
could spend the winters in Ja-
maica Bay, Ft. Meyers, Fla.
The family would like to thank
the staff of Brightview. Jim loved
his years there and enjoyed the
social life and care given him. It is
respectfully suggested that dona-
tions be offered in Jims memory
to Samaritan Hospice, 5 Eves Dr.,
Suite 300, Marlton, N.J. 08053.
AUGUST 10-16, 2011 THE MARLTON SUN 5
June 16 at approximately 2 p.m.,
based on an ongoing drug investi-
gation, the Evesham Police exe-
cuted a search warrant on the
suspect and his vehicle. During
this search warrant execution the
suspect was arrested. During this
arrest, over 100 Oxycodone pills
were recovered, along with ap-
proximately $8,000.
During the June 16 investiga-
tion and arrest two other males,
one from Deptford and another
from Moorestown, were arrested
with the suspect.
During the course of this in-
vestigation, all the suspects were
released pending scheduled court
appearance, except the original
25-year-old suspect. He was com-
mitted to the Burlington County
Jail in default of $100,000 bail.
POLICE
Continued from page 4
Police
report
OBITUARY
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108 Kings Highway East
Haddonfield, NJ 08033
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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
ROBERT LINNEHAN
Marlton Editor
DAN McDONOUGH, JR.
Chief Executive
RUSSELL CANN
Chairman of the Board
MICHAEL LaCOUNT, Ph.D.
Vice Chairman
BARRY RUBENS
Chief Financial Officer
The Marlton 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
08053 ZIP code. If you are not on the mailing
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SPEAK UP
The Marlton Sun welcomes letters from
readers. Brief and to the point is best, so we
look for letters that are 300 words or fewer.
Be sure to include your name, address and
phone number with your letter, and know
that we will print your name and hometown
with the letter. We do not print anonymous
letters. Send letters via e-mail to
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East, 3rd Floor, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. Of
course, you can drop them off at our office,
too. The Marlton Sun reserves the right to
reprint your letter in any medium includ-
ing electronically.
in our opinion
6 THE MARLTON 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.
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 Web site 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 con-
glomeration 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.
Stefania Shamet, a resident of
Marlton and attorney for the U.S.
Environmental Protection
Agency, received the Edward T.
Red Heinen Wetlands Award,
EPAs most prestigious national
award recognizing superior work
to protect wetlands.
The award is named after a
highly respected leader from the
formative years of EPAs wet-
lands program. It is presented an-
nually to the person from EPAs
nationwide wetlands program
who best exemplifies the high
standards and personal dedica-
tion to wetlands protection that
characterized Reds years with
EPAs wetlands program. It ac-
knowledges those special people
who are a source of inspiration to
others in the program, and whose
work and attitude best con-
tributes to our environmental
and public service goals.
Stef is not only a leading voice
on the legal issues involving wet-
lands here in the mid-Atlantic re-
gion, but her expertise is also
sought out in the development of
national wetlands regulations,
said EPA Regional Administrator
Shawn M. Garvin. Shes advised
and represented the agency in
some of the most environmental-
ly significant, legally complex,
and politically sensitive water
and wetlands matters, and her
counsel on all these has been in-
valuable.
Wetlands play an important
part in the aquatic ecosystem and
in ensuring that the water that
people rely on for drinking, fish-
ing and swimming remains clean
and safe. I feel privileged to play a
role in their protection, said
Shamet, one of the attorneys in
EPAs mid-Atlantic regional office
in Philadelphia.
During her 14-year tenure at
EPA, she has provided counseling
and enforcement representation
for the regions water pollution
control program, including the
Clean Water Act, the Safe Drink-
ing Water Act, and the National
Environmental Policy Act.
A graduate of Georgetown Uni-
versity College (B.A., 1986) and
the University of Virginia School
of Law (J.D., 1989), Shamet came
to EPA after four years as an asso-
ciate at Steptoe & Johnson, LLP
in Washington, D.C., and two
years as a staff attorney at the
U.S. Court of Appeals in the U.S.
Court of Appeals for the District
of Columbia Circuit. She also
spent two years as a law clerk to
the Hon. Murray M. Schwartz
(Senior Judge) and the Hon.
Joseph J. Farnan in the U.S. Dis-
trict Court for the District of
Delaware.
Shamet, the daughter of John
and Stefania Daliani of Dover,
Del., is a 1982 graduate of Holy
Cross High School in Dover.
Shamet honored by EPA
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Brown also said. It needs to be
redone so legislators have clearer
definitions of what open public
violations are.
Bernardi wrote in his decision
that the council is now on no-
tice and should refrain from
these actions in the future.
The New Jersey Sunshine Law
prohibits decision-making gov-
erning bodies from conducting
business without doing so in a
public meeting. The law makes
certain exceptions in cases need-
ed to protect the privacy of indi-
viduals, the safety of the public
or the effectiveness of govern-
ment in such areas as negotia-
tions or investigations.
According to the law, a first-
time violator can be fined $100.
OPMA
violated
OPMA
Continued from page 1
Send us your
Marlton news
Have a news tip?
Drop us an e-mail at
news@marltonsun.com. Call
the editor at 856-427-0933.
By COLLEEN P. CLARK
The Marlton Sun
Does the rising mercury of
summer mean a drop in busi-
ness?
While its true that summer-
time sales do tend to dip, there are
many who say that with the right
marketing approach, that doesnt
have to be the case.
For some businesses, its the
busiest time of year, said Mark
Morgan, president of the
Moorestown Business Associa-
tion.
Each season provides unique
challenges, but with summer also
comes unique opportunities for
business owners. For the most
part, business representatives
across the area said, it all comes
down to taking advantage of in-
creased foot traffic during sum-
mer events, and, if possible, get-
ting more involved with the com-
munity.
Morgan said most of the suc-
cess for businesses at this time of
year in his area can be attributed
to summer events such as Art-
Walk or Moorestown Day.
The Moorestown Business As-
sociation sponsors ArtWalk on
the second Friday of each month
from May through September
from 6 to 9 p.m.
Shops on Main Street are en-
couraged to stay open later and
take advantage of the increased
foot traffic, Morgan said.
Compare it to First Friday in
Haddonfield, which Haddonfield
Retail Coordinator Lisa Hurd
said has become bigger and big-
ger in recent years.
They have become increasing-
ly popular, she said. It draws
people in for the arts but also to
shop and dine.
Haddonfields First Friday
events run from April through
November from 5 to 9 p.m. The
last one, Aug. 5, coincided with
Haddonfields annual sidewalk
sale, which is a longstanding tra-
dition that Hurd said attracts
huge crowds and offers great pro-
motions and buys.
In Haddonfield, we have some
of our biggest events of the year
during our summer months,
Hurd said. We just wrapped up
the Fine Art and Crafts Festival.
There were 100,000 people in town
over the course of the weekend.
She added that events like that
dont just bring people in for one
weekend.
Since we draw people in from
all over the region and beyond,
people discover the unique shops
and dining opportunities that
Haddonfield has to offer and they
come back later in the season,
she said.
We may be just a short distance
from popular destinations such
as the Jersey shore, but Hurd
pointed out that not everyone
goes to the beach for vacation.
There are people who plan stayca-
tions, and there are even some
who vacation in this area and are
looking for fun things to do.
Michael Marchitto, director of
economic development for
Voorhees Township, said summer
sales in Voorhees are actually
pretty steady compared to other
seasons. He said he believes the
economic climate is helping local
businesses because more people
are staying close to home and opt-
ing for staycations.
Marchitto, who is also the
township liaison to the Voorhees
Business Association, said any
reports he has seen show busi-
ness remains at the same level
through the summer, with just a
slight drop for some businesses.
He added that summer events
do still help sales, such as the free
Summer Twilight Series, includ-
ing musical performances and
movies, at Connolly Park.
Independence Day is a summer
event that many towns can rely
on for a boost. Over in Marlton,
approximately 35,000 people were
in town for July Fourth events,
which included a 5K in the morn-
ing, dinner and dessert from local
businesses at Cherokee High
School, and fireworks at dusk.
Sandy Student, a member of
the Marlton Business Associa-
tion, said hes hopeful that atten-
dance at Eveshams Independ-
ence Day festivities an increase
in the thousands compared to last
year is an indication of how suc-
cessful the whole summer will be
locally.
Theres a huge amount of peo-
ple who are going to the shore.
Theyre doing vacations where
they are gone for a week or two
weeks, so there could be a tenden-
cy to have a downturn, said Stu-
dent, also the chairman of the
Marlton Economic Development
Advisory Committee. The suc-
cessful merchants are the ones
who take advantage of local op-
portunities.
Theres the National Draw
Tournament for lacrosse at
Cherokee High School, for exam-
ple, which drew in 12,000 people
this year. Student said hotels in
the whole area, not just Marlton,
were sold out.
The local merchants who par-
ticipated enjoyed record sales,
Student said.
There was also a positive im-
pact on several other local busi-
nesses, such as those at The
Promenade, he added.
We have an advantage here
because theres no tax on clothing
or shoes in New Jersey, so some of
our local merchants saw an
uptick in purchases that week-
end, he said.
WEDNESDAY
August 10
FOR ALL
Intermediate Internet: Evesham
Branch Library. 10:30 a.m. Call 983-
1444 or visit www.bcls.lib.nj.us to
register.
MOMS club: For at-home mothers.
E-mail
momsclubmarltons@gmail.comfor
info.
FOR KIDS
Preschool storytime: Barnes and
Noble, 200 West Rt. 70. 11 a.m. Call
596-7058 for info.
Time for 2s and 3s: Evesham
Branch Library. 10:30 a.m. Call 983-
1444 or visit www.bcls.lib.nj.us to
register.
THURSDAY
August 11
FOR ALL
TD Bank Summer Reading Club
Info Table: Evesham Branch Library.
6 p.m. Call 983-1444 or visit
www.bcls.lib.nj.us to register.
Mat Pilates: Gibson House. Call
985-9792 for info.
FOR KIDS
Magic by Leonardo: Evesham
Branch Library. 7 p.m. Age 5 and up.
Call 983-1444 or visit
www.bcls.lib.nj.us to register.
FRIDAY
August 12
FOR ALL
Overeaters Anonymous: Prince of
Peace Church. 10 a.m. Call (609)
239-0022 or visit www.southjer-
sey.org for information.
FOR KIDS
Summer Reading Club Ends: Eve-
sham Branch Library. Preschool to
teens.
MONDAY
August 15
FOR ALL
Zoning Board meeting: Municipal
Complex, 984 Tuckerton Rd. 8 p.m.
MOMS Club of Marlton North
meeting: Visit www.momsclub-
marltonnorth.org or call 552-0810
for more information.
TUESDAY
August 16
FOR ALL
Township Council meeting: Munici-
pal Complex, 984 Tuckerton Rd.
6:30 p.m.
Parents Support Group: The RAP-
Room. 7 to 9 p.m. Call 983-3328 for
more information.
Toastmasters: Noon. Contact Dave
Balinski at dlbalinski@yahoo.comor
380-4701.
Questions of Faith support group:
Samaritan Center for Grief Support, 5
Eves Drive, Suite 180. 3 p.m. Call 800-
596-8550 to register.
Overeaters Anonymous: Prince of
Peace Church. 10 a.m. Call (609)
239-0022 or visit www.southjer-
sey.org for information.
Mat Pilates: Gibson House. Call
985-9792 for info.
FOR KIDS
Dog Days of Summer Storytime:
Evesham Branch Library. 10:30 a.m.
Age 3 to 5. Call 983-1444 or visit
www.bcls.lib.nj.us to register.
Bead Craft Class: Evesham Branch
Library. 6:15 p.m. Age 9 to 18. Call
983-1444 or visit www.bcls.lib.nj.us
to register.
calendar PAGE 8 AUGUST 10-16, 2011
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Several smaller events can also
add up to success.
Every Wednesday night during
the summer at The Promenade,
theres a free outdoor concert. All
four restaurants there Pizzicato,
Panera, Redstone Grill and P.F.
Changs are packed on those
nights, Student said.
Were also seeing local farm
stands that are doing great busi-
ness, Student said. People are
trying to take advantage of local
produce. As a matter of fact, (sev-
eral) restaurants in Marlton
(were) participants in the Farm
to Fork event.
Farm to Fork Week, which was
offered across South Jersey July
19 through July 25, is like Restau-
rant Week, except participating
restaurants offer four-course
meals that are made entirely of
local produce.
Taking advantage of increased
foot traffic during events is key,
but its also good for local busi-
nesses to reach out to the commu-
nity.
Student referred to local busi-
ness owners who participate in
the 5K Mayors Cup in Marlton,
which helps to promote their
business. Theres also REI, which
has always been a supporter of
the bicycle group Team Evesham.
The store also recently offered a
seminar to the public on the op-
portunities available to explore
Black Run Preserve and how to
maintain it. He pointed to
ShopRite, a supporter of the local
Yellow Ribbon Club, and Whole
Foods Market, which recently do-
nated more than $5,000 to the
Cherokee High School nutrition
program.
Here are merchants who are
reaching out to the community,
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SUMMER
Continued from page 1
please see SUMMER, page 11
vide necessary support for the
new student while at school.
Cherry Hill psychologist Dr.
Marla Deibler agreed 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 success 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 are many people available
to help solve any specific problem
(remember 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 from 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-
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ANXIETY
Continued from page 1
please see ANXIETY, page 15
Student said, adding events such
as A Taste of Evesham and Ped-
dle from The Promenade are also
great chances for businesses to
get involved. In a national down-
town, here are companies that
gear up and promote business.
For the really small mom-and-
pop shops, you might have to take
a different approach in how you
promote yourself, especially
when business gets slow, Student
said. The best thing these busi-
ness owners can do, which Hurd
also stressed, is use social media
and e-mail to reach clientele.
Merchants should take advan-
tage of sites like Facebook and
Twitter to announce promotions
and offer coupons, and they
should also compile a customer e-
mail database to send out blasts
about special events.
Student and Hurd agreed that
economic development equals
community development. So not
only is it important for local busi-
nesses to get involved, but its also
important for local residents to
recognize and do their part; sup-
port local businesses because
they support you.
They reinvest in the commu-
nity, Student said. Thats why
you support local merchants.
Morgan pointed out that you
cant always match the small-
town atmosphere of home if you
travel and shop elsewhere. In
Moorestown, for example, you
can check out a show at the
Moorestown Theater Company
and see your friends and neigh-
bors on stage.
That doesnt happen on Broad-
way, he said.
By seeing a show in
Moorestown, theatergoers also
have an opportunity to make a
day of their trip to Main Street,
said Morgan, the producing artis-
tic director for the theater compa-
ny. If you see a matinee, you can
have lunch afterward, or if youre
going to an evening performance,
you can have dinner on Main
Street before the show.
Hurd said that you can tell peo-
ple to buy local all you want, but
you need to give them a com-
pelling reason to actually do it.
Haddonfield has been work-
ing very hard in the last five to
eight years to bring in a mix of
business thats exciting, distinct
and unique, she said. We really
try to give people a compelling
reason to buy local and so far its
working.
A strong Main Street is vital to
a core identity of a downtown,
Hurd said. Theres no doubt
about that. Its also a well-known
fact that the majority of every
dollar spent locally flows back
into the community Thats
sound economic reason for buy-
ing local.
Sun Editor Ryan Venezia con-
tributed to this report.
AUGUST 10-16, 2011 THE MARLTON SUN 11
When news h|ts
the street,
We Tweet!
Fo||ow us at
tw|tter.com/mar|tonsun
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Rattan, Patio & Fireplace Shoppe
2502 Mt. Holly Rd (Rt 541) Burlington, NJ 08016 (609) 386-7717
Rt 295 to exit 47A, First light turn right, then left into parking lot. (Across from the Burlington Center Mall.)
SHOWROOM HOURS: Mon, Thur, Fri 10AM-8PM Wed, Sat 10AM-7PM Sun 12Noon-5PM
All Weather Wicker
Cast Aluminum
Rattan Furniture and Accessories
Replacement Cushions and Umbrellas
Super Sumer Bonus
Clearance SALE!
Stop in & See The Many Great
Clearance Deals Available
SUMMER SAVINGS BONUS
Free
LOCAL DELIVERY
& SET-UP
Within 50 miles
of store
One of the Largest Displays of
Quality Outdoor ALL WEATHER
Wicker & Cast Aluminum Patio
Furniture in The Tri-State Area!
The Marlton Rec Council has
rescheduled the general meeting
originally scheduled for Aug. 4 to
Aug. 11.
The meeting will start at 8:30
p.m. and will be held at the MRC
Building on Oak Avenue in Marl-
ton.
Rec Council
meeting moves
to Aug. 11
Business beats the heat
SUMMER
Continued from page 9
PW, PDL, CD, Cruse, Tilt, Alloy Wheels, MSRP $28425,
Vin# BBA95067, 10,500 miles per year, $1750 factory
rebate, $1250 RCL renewal, TOP $4056, LEV $17907,
$2800 due at signing - cash or trade. Security deposit
waived. Prices include all costs to be paid by consumer
except licensing, reg., tax, and tags. See dealer for de-
tails. Ford Motor Credit Corporation. Photos for illustra-
tion purposes only. Not responsible for errors or
omissions. Offer expires 8/31/11.
LEASE FOR ONLY
$
169
24 MO. LEASE
2011 Ford Edge
PW, PDL, CD, Cruse, Tilt, CD, Pwr. Seats, Alloy Wheels,
MSRP $25495, Vin# BKC47351, 10,500 miles per year,
$2250 factory rebate, $1250 RCL renewal, TOP $3336,
LEV $15042, $2879 due at signing - cash or trade. Se-
curity deposit waived. Prices include all costs to be paid
by consumer except licensing, reg., tax, and tags. See
dealer for details. Ford Motor Credit Corporation. Pho-
tos for illustration purposes only. Not responsible for er-
rors or omissions. Offer expires 8/31/11.
2011 Ford Escape XLT
PW, PDL, PWR Seats, CD, Cruise, Alloy Wheels, MSRP
$23625, Vin# CR120868, 10,500 miles per year, $750
factory rebate, $1200 RCL renewal, TOP $2856, LEV
$15120, $2600 due at signing - cash or trade. Security
deposit waived. Prices include all costs to be paid by
consumer except licensing, reg., tax, and tags. See
dealer for details. Ford Motor Credit Corporation. Pho-
tos for illustration purposes only. Not responsible for er-
rors or omissions. Offer expires 8/31/11.
LEASE FOR ONLY
$
119
24 MO. LEASE
2011 Ford Fusion
PW, PDL, Cruise, Tilt, CD, MSRP $32060, Selling
price $29699, Vin# BFC22106, $3500 factory rebate,
$1200 RCL renewal, Security deposit waived. Prices
include all costs to be paid by consumer except li-
censing, reg., tax, and tags. See dealer for details.
Ford Motor Credit Corporation. Photos for illustration
purposes only. Not responsible for errors or omis-
sions. Offer expires 8/31/11.
BUY FOR ONLY
$
24,997
0%
+
$
500
FOR UP TO 60 MO
2011 F150 Supercab XLT Series
0% AVAILABLE
LEASE FOR ONLY
$
139
24 MO. LEASE
0%
+
$
500
FOR UP TO 60 MO

Please Note: Valid ID is required by law
FAMILY JEWELERS is paying TOP DOLLAR for:
ROLEX & HIGH END SWISS TIME PIECES BUY SELL TRADE
Whether buying or selling, you can trust
FAMILY JEWELERS, a family of ne jewelers since 1937
1-856-983-6337

GOLD PLATINUM DIAMONDS ESTATE JEWELRY STERLING FLATWARE SILVER & GOLD COINS
Now Is The Time To Sell Now Is The Time To Sell
Before the Bubble Bursts!
FOR THE FIRST TIME
IN HISTORY, GOLD IS OVER
$1,600 AN OUNCE!
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 discussed 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 envi-
ronment 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 gives them the tools they
need to be a resource for their stu-
dents so that they feel comfort-
able in knowing that there are
people at the university whom
they can reach out to should they
need assistance or the answer to a
question.
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.
AUGUST 10-16, 2011 THE MARLTON SUN 15
Mortgage rates are effective March 16, 2011. This rate is on a thirty year fixed mortgage. Offer is subject to credit approval and
may change without notice. *Minimum loan amount is $200,000, maximum LTV 80%.
4.750
%
30 YEAR FIXED
MORTGAGE
FIRST TIME HOME BUYERS
can purchase a new home with as little
as 3.5% down payment.
American Wide Loans has some of the
best Mortgage Rates and nationwide
home loans for all your mortgage needs.
We have a no points and no fees option
available for refinancing and purchasing
your home.
For more information about todays
lowest rates, call (888) 765-9960 or apply
online at http://elauw.it/amwideloans.
Back-to-school anxiety
ANXIETY
Continued from page 10
classified
T HE MA R L T O N 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
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
List a text-only ad for your yard sale,
job posting or merchandise.
Only
$
45per week
B US I NE S S
S E RV I C E S
Only
$
175per month Only
$
55per week
H O W T O C O N T A C T U S
Call us: 856-528-4698 or email us: classifieds@elauwitmedia.com
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
EIectricaI Services
$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
ANNMARIE
HOUSE & OFFICE
CLEANING
18 yrs exp.
Reliable, exc. refs.,
Affordable rates
wkly/bi-wkly/monthly
Free Estimates
609-977-6547
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
Fully
Insured
Free
Estimates
W
I
N
D
O
W
WAS
H
I
N
G
WIZARD
Fully licensed and insured
#13VH06230000
856-356-2775
BOARD YOUR
DOG IN A
LOVING HOME
www.OurHome-DogBoarding.com
Concrete Masonry
www.jhstraincarpentry.com
Decorative Trims, Crown Moldings, Bookcases
Custom Mantles, built-ins, Kitchens and Baths
Professional Painting
Home project consulting
Design cost applied to your job!
FREE ESTIMATES - REFERENCES - LICENSED & INSURED
CALL TODAY! 609 - 561 - 7751
Over
30 yr. exp.
S & J Construction, LLC
Concrete Masonry Stucco
Brick Chimneys Repaired French Drains
Mudjacking Concrete Leveling
(609) 230-1682 (609) 268-9497
No Job Too Small
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
Concrete Repair
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
INSTALLED
ATTIC FANS &
ALL YOUR ELECTRIC NEEDS
RAS BUILDERS
Custom Homes, Additions, Sun rooms, Siding, Baths,
Decks, Garages, Basements, Roof, Windows
Since 1974 FREE ESTIMATES
856-627-1974
www.RASBUILDERSNJ.com
Lic. 13VH00932400
Chimney CIeaning
Need Your Home
CIeaned?
Reliable results, excellent
refs. call Anne
856-482-1327
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
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-
M/F
Warehouse positions
(Burlington) -
Great Hourly Pay, Full &
Part-time,
with many opportunities for
advancement!
Apply: www.FFEinc.com
Drivers: Excellent Wages,
Benefits, Pension! Home
Nightly! Safe Equipment.
Trenton, NJ Location.
CDL-A w/Combo &
Hazmat, 1yr T/T exp,
21yoa req. EOE/M/F/D/V.
Also need Dock Workers.
$12-$14/hr. 4hr shifts.
18yoa, read/write English.
Able to lift 65lbs req.
APPLY:
www.yrcw.com/careers
Garage Doors
Smolar Garage Door Service
856-466-7473
Garage doors/openers
Spring replacements
Cables/rollers
Key pads/remotes
Call Today!
Lic.#
13VH05774600
Home Care Services
ALWAYS THERE
SENIOR CARE
(856) 439-1300
Hourly & Live-in Care
Best PRICE, Best Care
Ask about VA Program
Cleaning Service
Free Estimates
(215) 495-4046
References Available
CIeaning cont'd
CLASSIFIED THE MARLTON 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
On time. Done Right.
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
Free estimates
8J0Z199
www.quaiIehvac.com
$
25.00 off
service call
reguIar
$
89.00
Vu| preer| coupor a| ||re ol erv|ce
FREE TO GOOD HOME
Brother and Sister
White Persian Cats
Declawed + Neutered
Moving + Can't Keep
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
Residential Commercial
Ask how your roof can make
you 12-15% rate of return!
Pay back in as little as 3-5 years!
FREE ESTIMATES
609-698-4300
www.njsensiblesolar.com
ABITARE
Apartment Homes
and Residences
Voorhees Town Center
Brand New 1, 2 and 3
Bedroom Apartments
Starting at $1,149
SPECIAL
Up to 4 Months FREE!
For more information,
Call Toll Free
1-888-221-6360
10,000 Town Center Blvd.
Voorhees, NJ 08043
Home Improvement
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:
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
Buddy's Painting
Powerwashing &
Handyman Service
Affordable rates
20 years experience
Free estimates
Excellent references
609-672-9339
DAVNC PANTNG
Quality Work
Reasonable Price
Licenced & nsured
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.
FREE
ROOF AND
GUTTER
INSPECTION
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 8/31/11.
FREE
GUTTERS
With any new roof
and siding job
Virtual Home
Remodeler
Roofing
Shredding
A-1DOCUMENT DESTRUCTION
10% OFF ALL
SHREDDING
expires 8/31/11
856-424-8393
FT STUMP GRINDING
Serving all
of south jersey
Big or Small We Grind Them ALL!
Fast Service Licensed and Insured
609-280-3352
ftstumpgrinding@gmail.com
$
500 OFF
when you Convert your Heater
from Oil to Gas or
15% Off Service Call
(present at time of service)
24 Hour Emergency Service
609-346-1727
lic#13VH05237600
CLASSIFIED 18 THE MARLTON SUN AUGUST 10-16, 2011
Call us at
(856) 427-0933 x 512.
Well shine light
on your business!
EVESHAM
NEW, NEW, NEW
(856) 234-8566
Nothing beats NEW.
Call for details on this
picturesque home site with a
4 BR, 2.5 Bath with BASEMENT
to be built for only $349,900.
WB
ABB
Elauwit Media is looking for driven, enthusiastic people to join our
team. If you're interested in working in a start-up environment,
love working with people, and have excellent communication skills,
then Elauwit is the place for you.
Opens new business relationships
Must be outgoing, driven and confident
Full time
ACCOUNT MANAGER
GBOWIHGl
Bere ore some opportunltles.
Join the Elauwit Team today!
.And so con you.
Manages existing customer relationships
Must be organized, friendly, and patient
Full time
MARKETING CONSULTANT
Call Ed Lynes 856-428-4698
or email resume to elynes@elauwit.com
LET THE SUNS
WORK FOR YOU!
Call 856-427-0933 for Advertising Info.
Call
856-427-0933
to place your
garage sale ad today!
1622 Route 38
Lumberton, NJ 08048
Shop 24/7 at
www.lucaschevycars.com
888-214-7956 SALES
888-214-9437 SERVICE
OUR EXCLUSIVE OWNER BENEFITS
PACKAGE
Its why our vehicles deliver more satisfaction
and certainty than any ordinary used vehicles.
New, Exclusive 2-Year/30,000-Mile Standard
CPO Maintenance Plan
Two Warranties
12-Month/12,000-Mile Bumper-to-Bumper Warranty
5-Year/100,000-Mile Powertrain Limited Warranty
24/7 Roadside Assistance
Courtesy Transportation
3-Day/150-Mile Customer Satisfaction Guarantee
OnStar

and SiriusXM Satellite Radio

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.