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DECEMBER 28-JANUARY 3, 2012
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Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . 16,17
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Obituaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Holiday fun
Check out some area holiday
events. PAGE 8
P r e - s o r t e d
S t a n d a r d
U S P o s t a g e
P A I D
B e l l m a w r N J
P e r m i t 1 5 0 1
R e s i d e n t i a l C u s t o m e r
2011
Goodbye,
Tanner Street project, Bancroft
property among top stories
By ROBERT LINNEHAN
The Haddonfield Sun
he curtain is closing on
2011, and the New Year
is just about to begin in
the Borough of Had-
donfield. But 2011 was
a year of construction
projects, tightening of
budgets and a year of potential
plans and ideas for the ever-
talked-about Bancroft property.
The redevelopment plan was
again on the forefront of the bor-
oughs landscape, as the Haddon-
field School District tossed its hat
into the ring and formulated a
near $30 million plan to con-
struct a new athletic complex
and library on the site.
Meanwhile, Tanner Street was
under construction for almost
the entire year, as well, but the
embattled street finally saw con-
struction come to a close in De-
cember.
Haddonfield sports teams had
another successful year as well,
with the varsity football team
once again going back to the
state championship and the var-
sity boys soccer team adding an-
other state championship banner
to the Haddonfield Memorial
High School gym.
Heres, therefore, is a look
back at some significant events
of 2011.
January
The commissioners kicked off
the year by hiring a new develop-
ment firm to work on a plan for
the Bancroft property. At a spe-
cial meeting, the commission
agreed Clarke, Caton and Hintz
would be the next planning firm
to develop a redevelopment plan
for the property.
Commissioner Jeff Kasko said
Clarke, Caton and Hintz had the
right amount of experience,
background and the right refer-
ences to handle the redevelop-
ment project.
The previous planners used by
the borough Hayer and Gruel
Associates were let go after
Commissioner Ed Borden cited
the need for a clean slate at the
property.
Hayer and Gruel Associates
worked on the redevelopment
plan throughout 2010, but bor-
ough residents met their idea for
a CCRC at the site with resist-
ance.
please see McELROY, page 4
T
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WEDNESDAYS "BREAKFAST FOR DINNER"
Table served pancakes, waffles, omelets and other breakfast treats along with our
bloody mary cart. Trivia contest with prizes on our TV's starts at 7pm.
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Some of the best live bands in the area starting at 9pm. No cover charge
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John J. Oakes Jr.
December 17
John J. Oakes Jr., 63, a lifelong
Haddonfield resident, died Dec.
17. He was the husband of Laura
(nee Haley) and father of triplets
Christina H., Brendan H. and
Devin H. Oakes, all of Haddon-
field; brother of Patricia Milligan
Swain, of Cape May, Mary Jo De-
Coursey of Haddonfield and the
late Dorothy Stallings and Joan
Dawicki. He is also survived by
many nieces, nephews and
cousins.
Oakes graduated from Camden
Catholic High School in 1967,
Glassboro State College with a
bachelors degree in speech and
theater, Temple University with a
masters degree in educational
media and from Rowan Universi-
ty with a masters degree in edu-
cational administration.
For more than 40 years, he had
been an English teacher at Had-
don Township High School and a
teacher and supervisor in the
Clayton School District and at
Camden Catholic High School.
He was a member of the Evan-
gelical Lutheran Church of Our
Savior in Haddonfield, where he
had served as a member of the
church council and a participant
and coach of the softball team.
Additionally, he was a member of
the Eastern Collegiate Football
Officials Association from 1981 to
2006 and the N.J. Football Offi-
cials Association. He coached Lit-
tle League and Pigtail Softball
and was a Cub Scout leader in
Haddonfield.
Oakes family received friends
on Wednesday, Dec. 21, at Kain-
Murphy Funeral Services, 15
West End Ave., Haddonfield. The
service was Thursday, Dec. 22, at
the Evangelical Lutheran Church
of Our Savior, Haddonfield.
Interment was private.
Memorial donations may be
made in Oakes name to the
church at the above address or to
the Camden Catholic High
School Scholarship Fund, 300
Cuthbert Boulevard, Cherry Hill,
08002.
OBITUARY
A longtime business in the bor-
ough received a new owner, as
George Dieser became the new
owner of Carls Sunoco on Had-
don Avenue. Dieser was an em-
ployee at the station since 1988,
having then asked former owner
Carl Newkirk if he needed help
with his new business.
He took over the gas station
after the previous owner, James
Jones, died in December.
Meanwhile, the school district
announced a new dedication to
bringing in additional tuition stu-
dents to grades six and higher, to
bolster a revenue stream not
taken advantage of in years past.
The board of education held an
open house on Jan. 19 at Haddon-
field Memorial High School for
interested families looking to
send their children to the district.
The district would continue to at-
tract new tuition students
throughout the year.
Camden County officials also
introduced a large-scale shared-
services program in January to
establish countywide fire and po-
lice departments.
The opportunity would be
given to all Camden County mu-
nicipalities to join the shared-
service program. Towns that en-
roll in the program would pay the
county directly for police and fire
services.
The theme would be debated
and discussed by municipalities
throughout the county for the rest
of the year, and has yet to be im-
plemented.
Closing out January, Joe McEl-
roy was honored as the citizen of
the year at the annual mayors
breakfast, which is sponsored
yearly by the Haddonfield Lions.
Citing his service to the commu-
nity, to his church and to his
country, Mayor Tish Colombi wel-
comed McElroy to the podium
with a plaque, as the crowd gave
him a standing ovation.
I realized it was me after Tish
said the winner was in a family of
11. That was the hint, McElroy
said after the reception.
February
The BOE kicked off February
with its annual preliminary
budget meeting for 2011-2012.
There were many unknowns on
the state front, representatives
said at the time, and the members
of the board were left to struggle
with a difficult budget.
BOE President Steve Weinstein
said, prospects remain very
bleak for this budgetary year.
There are many unknowns right
now coming from the state, Wein-
stein said, and its difficult to
start preparing for a budget.
Later on in the month, Haddon-
field Superintendent of Schools
Dr. Richard Perry said the district
would face a $702,650 shortfall be-
tween revenues and appropria-
tions with a flat-tax levy.
Rounding out the month, BOE
members Drew Hansen, Glenn
Moramarco, Dennis Kelleher and
Heather Paoli all registered to
run for re-election in the April 27
elections.
Hansen, Kelleher and Mora-
marco decided to run for their ex-
piring three-year seats. Paoli had
been serving in previous member
Michael Joseph Mercanti-Antho-
nys seat, and has chosen to run
for the remaining one year on the
seat.
No challengers would file to
run against the incumbents.
March
A preliminary budget was dis-
cussed by the BOE in the begin-
ning of March, as members de-
bated a possible $31,998,780 2011-
2012 budget, with a 1.8 percent in-
crease in the local tax levy.
The budget would maintain all
programs and offerings in the dis-
trict.
The scenario would see the dis-
trict reduce education assistants
at the elementary school levels by
$29,000, and reduce administra-
tion positions by $17,500.
Also, in a bit of good news for
municipalities, Gov. Christie an-
nounced in his budget address to
the Legislature that he would vow
to not cut aid to municipalities for
the next fiscal year as a way to
help ease in the new 2 percent
property-tax cap.
Meanwhile, Jimmy Cashman,
a Haddonfield junior, began to
have Division I NCAA football
programs knocking on his door to
recruit the 67, 270-pound junior
offensive lineman.
The University of Maryland,
Boston College, the University of
Central Florida, Vanderbilt, the
University of Connecticut, N.C.
State, Duke University, Tulane
University, Rutgers University
and several Ivy League programs
actively recruited Cashman to
play for their programs in 2012-
2013.
Representatives from the First
Church of Christ, Scientists, 355
Kings Highway East, appeared
before the Haddonfield Historic
Preservation Commission in late
March to seek a certificate of ap-
propriateness for a parking lot on
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McELROY
Continued from page 3
McElroy honored at breakfast
please see BOE, page 5
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its property. The churchs applica-
tion was denied.
Ending March, the BOE unani-
mously passed a $30.02 million
school budget at its public hear-
ing.
It included a 1.73 percent in-
crease to the local school-tax levy.
The effective tax increase was
about 2 percent, because Haddon-
fields ratables dropped by more
than $7 million this year, Busi-
ness Administrator Andy Hall
said.
April
Representatives from Clarke,
Caton and Hintz analyzed data
collected from a number of stake-
holders meetings that concluded
in April with an open house at
Haddonfield Memorial High
School.
Visitors to the open house
widely approved of open-space
uses at the 19-acre campus.
Because of the economic pinch
and a tight budget, the borough
announced it would no longer be
funding its popular summer
recreation program.
For decades, the summer recre-
ation program offered bored Had-
donfield children sporting clinics,
arts and crafts opportunities and
just a place to hang out and have
fun during the hot summer
months.
For years, the program also of-
fered Haddonfield Memorial High
School students an opportunity to
make money with a summer job,
typically employing more than 40
kids a year.
The Haddonfield Public Li-
brary dedicated a new section to
young adults called The Loft in
mid-April. Its on the second floor
of the building, in between the
fiction book stacks, Library Di-
rector Briant reported.
The space is filled with new
furniture, coffee tables and spots
to look out the caf windows on
the floor.
Finally, Haddonfield voters
again supported the school dis-
tricts budget this election season,
passing it for the second consecu-
tive year. The borough reported
the $30.02 million 2011-2012 school
district budget was approved by a
vote of 1,009 to 377.
May
The borough police depart-
ment received a report of a dog
attack at the home of Robert and
Michelle Taffet, of Upland Way.
Police Chief John Banning said a
juvenile girl was allegedly bitten
by one of the Taffet's Rhodesian
Ridgebacks, Duke, who had been
involved with attacks on humans
before.
The alleged attack occurred on
April 19 at around 10 p.m., Ban-
ning said.
Banning reported on Friday,
April 29, that Taffet had voluntar-
ily euthanized the dog, Duke.
An police officer was dis-
patched to confirm the euthana-
sia.
On a separate note, later in the
month, Cindi and Dennis
McVeigh, parents of Claire
McVeigh, filed a lawsuit for un-
BOE unanimously
passes the budget
BOE
Continued from page 4
please see CHERRY, page 7
Jimmy Fini essay was
well constructed
Congratulations to Jimmy Fini for writ-
ing an excellent essay concerning the Oc-
cupy Wall Street movement.
The essay was well constructed and used
several sources and certainly got his point
across. It occurred to me that Jimmy and
anyone else who would appreciate know-
ing the origins of the OWS movement,
would enjoy reading (just Google)
William F. Jasper's article Occupy Wall
Street-Meet the Professors Behind it that
appeared in The New American magazine
on Nov. 30. This article is very enlighten-
ing and may help to wake up some sleepy
Americans.
Judy Juzaitis
Group thanks community
for fundraiser participation
On behalf of the Lights, Camera, Action
campaign, we thank the community for its
support of our fund-raising efforts to refur-
bish the HMHS auditorium.
Our goal was to raise $150,000 and install
the sound system, the drape system and
stage lights as we secured each level of
funds. On Dec. 15, we presented the board
of education with a check for $70,000, and
work will start immediately on the sound
system as bids are being solicited by the
board of education business manager for
the drapes. They will be installed as soon
as possible after the bid award.
As you can imagine, raising funds in
these trying times can be challenging to
say the least, but with the communitys
help and generous contributions, we have
reached a milestone and have shown what
private citizens with special interests can
do to support and rally behind the needs of
a community.
We also appreciate the help of BOE busi-
ness manager Andy Hall in navigating the
process to secure a grant through the state
Department of Education. This grant al-
lows us to complete our $150,000 project
with private funds of only $90,000.
We also thank Haddonfield resident and
parent Peter George, a professional theater,
acoustical and audio-video consultant,
who has donated his time to assist us in the
design specifications so that we can be as-
sured of getting the best solution for our
money. For decades, our auditorium has
showcased the gifts and talents of our
youth to community members of all ages.
Haddonfield has earned its stellar aca-
demic reputation due in large part to the
opportunities we afford our children in the
performing arts through this special
venue. The auditorium serves more than
the high school; it plays an integral role in
bringing the entire community together.
Each year, it hosts a variety of activities,
including films, community performances,
lectures and presentations. Again, we
thank our community, our HMHS alumni
and parents for their support.
The campaign will close on Jan. 31, and
we hope to secure the remaining funds for
the stage lighting upgrades, too. For more
information, visit www.hmhslightscamera
action.com.
Janice Hunt
Police added to Camden
Reports of homicides in Camden have
come with such numbing regularity in re-
cent days that New Jersey State police are
sending extra troopers to the city, NJ.coms
Statehouse Bureau reported. At the same
time and for the same reasons Mayor
Dana L. Redd announced recently that she
would move ahead with a plan for the
county to take over the Camden Police De-
partment, according to the Philadelphia In-
quirer.
Barry Lank
6 THE HADDONFIELD SUN DECEMBER 28-JANUARY 3, 2012
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
ROBERT LINNEHAN
Haddonfield Editor
DAN McDONOUGH, JR.
Chief Executive
RUSSELL CANN
Chairman of the Board
MICHAEL LaCOUNT, Ph.D.
Vice Chairman
BARRY RUBENS
Chief Financial Officer
The Sun is published weekly by Elauwit
Media LLC, 108 Kings Highway East, 3rd
Floor, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. It is mailed
weekly to select addresses in the 08033 ZIP
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The Sun welcomes suggestions and com-
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T
his is a week for reflection at
Elauwit Media. A time to take
a look back at the previous 12
months. What went right. What went
wrong. What we can do better.
This time last year, we had seven
newspapers. Now, we have 13. We
added Suns in Washington Township,
Tabernacle and Shamong in South
Jersey.
And we launched our first three
newspapers in Central Jersey: in
Lawrence, Montgomery and Hopewell.
While the growth is great, it also
presents challenges.
Weve brought new people on board.
Weve had to restructure our news-
room.
Weve had to deal with logistical is-
sues that happen every time we
launch a new newspaper.
But the response has been terrific.
We want to thank all of you who have
welcomed your Sun into your home.
Every week, you send us news items,
photos and suggestions about how we
can improve our newspapers. For that,
we are grateful.
This week also is a time to look
ahead. In next weeks editions, we will
feature interviews with local leaders,
who will offer their take on what 2012
will bring to your hometown and
school district.
For us, the early part of the year
looks like it will be another growth
spurt, as we expand our operations in
Central Jersey.
Later in the year? Well, well proba-
bly grow again. But, right now, were
not certain where and when that
growth will take place.
We promise to do our best to contin-
ue to bring you local news not found
elsewhere.
We always welcome your feedback
and ideas, and hope that you wont be
shy in sharing your thoughts with us
as we continue to grow and serve more
communities.
Another busy year
Thank you for helping us continue to grow
A busy 2011
This year saw Elauwit Media almost
double its number of newspapers.
Next year promises to bring more
growth. We thank you for your contin-
ued support.
Dont miss a thing!
This is a sampling of what you can find
everyday on The South Jersey Sun,
online at http://sj.sunne.ws.
specified damages against Taffet
for Dukes role in an attack on
Claire in Alloway Township in
November 2009.
From information received by
the victims father, and state-
ments from the owner of the dog,
it was revealed Duke was previ-
ously declared potentially dan-
gerous in Pilesgrove Municipal
Court.
Meanwhile, commissioners
unanimously approved the bor-
oughs 2011 $13.99 million budget,
which included an $87 increase in
the municipal portion of tax bill
for the homeowner with a home
assessed at an average of $491,359.
Borden said the boroughs por-
tion of the tax bill totals $2,200 for
a year, or $185 a month.
Banning had his contract ex-
tended from Aug. 1, 2011, through
July 31, 2014. Currently, Banning
makes about $113,000 as police
chief. His contract called for a
raise up to $118,000 on Aug. 1, and
then another bump to $119,000 on
Jan. 1, 2012.
June
The boys varsity tennis team
captured a Group Two State
Championship to end its season.
The Bulldogs defeated
Bernards High School in the
championship match, after de-
feating Pascack Hills High School
in the semifinals.
It won both of its matches by 3-
2 scores.
Wendy Kates, owner of Star-
dust Memories at 25 Tanner St.,
asked the commissioners and sev-
eral members of the shade tree
commission, to spare the life of a
Japanese cherry blossom tree
that was scheduled to be removed
along the street.
It was scheduled to be re-
moved, with 12 others, along Tan-
ner Street, Borough Administra-
tor Sharon McCullough said.
The cherry tree was eventually
taken off the list later in the
month and remains in front of
Stardust Memories.
Phil Caton, a senior partner of
Clarke, Caton and Hintz, present-
ed three redevelopment options
for the Bancroft property to the
public.
The options included public
ownership of the property be-
tween the borough and the school
district, age-targeted townhouses
and age-restricted independent
senior living units.
Meanwhile, Elmer Rothman,
89, was inducted as the newest
member of the HMHS class of
2012. Rothman was surprised by
the school district and awarded
an honorary diploma at the annu-
al senior citizens luncheon at
Tavistock Country Club.
Rothmans last day of high
school at Haddonfield ended on
Fathers Day of 1940, when his fa-
ther died. He was unable to re-
turn to school to complete his sen-
ior year because he had to run the
family grocery store in Black-
wood, and support his mother.
Around the same time, Cam-
den County began its massive
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Continued from page 5
please see PROJECT, page 9
WEDNESDAY
December 28
FOR ALL
Wonderful Wednesdays: First Pres-
byterian Church. Noon. $3. Call 429-
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Overeaters Anonymous: First Pres-
byterian Church. 9 a.m. Call (609)
239-0022 or visit www.southjersey
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Bible Study: Lutheran Church of Our
Savior. 9:30 a.m. Call 429-5122.
Tai Chi: Lutheran Church of Our Sav-
ior. 4 p.m. Call 429-5122.
Jazzercise: Lutheran Church of Our
Savior. 6 p.m. Call 429-5122 for infor-
mation.
Worship: Grace Church. 7 a.m. Email
office@gracehaddon.orgfor informa-
tion.
FOR SENIORS
65 Club pinochle: 110 Rhoads Ave.
12:30 p.m.
Line dancing: Mabel Kay. 1:30 to 3
p.m. Call 354-8789 for more informa-
tion.
Computer Club: Mabel Kay. 10 a.m.
Call 354-8789 for more information.
Book exchange and food shelf drop
off: Mabel Kay. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Call
354-8789 for more information.
THURSDAY
December 29
Job Seekers Support Group: Had-
donfield United Methodist Church,
29 Warwick Rd. 8:15 a.m.
Worship: Grace Church. 9:30 a.m. E-
mail office@gracehaddon.org for
information.
FOR SENIORS
Book exchange and food shelf drop
off: Mabel Kay House. 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. Call 354-8789.
65 Club: 110 Rhoads Ave. 1:30 p.m.
Call 429-7271 for more information
about the event.
Art Workplace: Mabel Kay House. 9
a.m. to noon and 1 to 4 p.m. Call
354-8789 for more information.
Chair Tai Chi and Chair Boot Camp:
Tarditi Commons Community Room.
11:30 a.m. $1. Call 354-8789 for more
information.
Exercise class: First Presbyterian
Church. 11:30 a.m. $3.
FOR KIDS
Read to a Dog: 4 to 5 p.m. at the
Haddonfield Public Library. Call 429-
1304 for information.
Toddlertime: Haddonfield Public
Library. 10:30 a.m. Ages 2 to 3. Call
429-1304 for information.
FRIDAY
December 30
FOR ALL
Kiwanis Club meeting: Tavistock
Country Club. 12:15 to 1:30 p.m.
FOR SENIORS
65 Club bowling: 9:30 a.m. Call
Richard Gimigliano at 429-1290 for
more information.
Computer classes: Mabel Kay House.
Call (609) 261-0246.
Book exchange and food shelf drop
off: Mabel Kay. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Call
354-8789 for more information.
Friday Program: Mabel Kay House.
12:30 to 3 p.m. Call 354-8789 for
more information.
SATURDAY
December 31
FOR ALL
Jazzercise: Lutheran Church of Our
Savior. 8:15 a.m. Call 429-5122 for
information.
Worship: Grace Church 5:30 p.m.
Email office@gracehaddon.orgfor
information.
SUNDAY
January 1
FOR ALL
Sunday worship services: Haddon-
field United Methodist Church, 29
Warwick Rd. Traditional 8 and 10:15
a.m. Contemporary 9 a.m.
Sunday Worship: Lutheran Church of
Our Savior. 8 and 10:30 a.m. Reflec-
tions 9:15 a.m. Call 429-5122 for infor-
mation.
Sunday Worship: Grace Church. 8
and 9:30 a.m. Email office@grace
haddon.orgfor information.
Reflections Adult Forum: Lutheran
Church of Our Savior. 9:15 a.m. Call
429-5122 for information.
Dance Haddonfield: Grace Church.
Intermediate lessons 6 p.m. Beginner
lessons 7 to 8 p.m. Social dancing until
10:30 p.m. $12 for 7 p.m. Admission.
$17 for 6 p.m. Call 429-9154 (Monday
to Friday) or visit www.dancehaddon
field.orgfor more information.
Sunday Worship: First Baptist
Church, 124 Kings Highway East. 11
a.m. Visit www.firstbaptisthaddon
field.orgfor information.
Adult Bible Study: First Baptist
calendar PAGE 8 DECEMBER 28-JANUARY 3, 2012
COMPILED BY ALAN BAUER
Want to be listed?
To have your Haddonfield meeting or affair listed in the Calendar or
Meetings, information must be received, in writing, two weeks prior
to the date of the event.
Send information by mail to: Calendar, The Haddonfield Sun, 108
Kings Highway East, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. Or by e-mail:
news@haddonfieldsun.com. Or you can submit a calendar listing
through our Web site (www.haddonfieldsun.com).
We will run photos if space is available and the quality of the photo
is sufficient. Every attempt is made to provide coverage to all
organizations.
denn|s james
ha|r & body
108 k|ngs h|ghway east haddonf|e|d, nj 08033
856.795.8088
fax: 795.7127
please see CALENDAR, page 13
Potter and Ellis Street intersec-
tion project to finish off the
month. The project saw a com-
plete revamp of the entrance into
Haddonfield.
The project also included an
upgrade to the park in between
the intersection, significant light-
ing upgrades and several beautifi-
cation measures that made the
entrance into the borough much
more pleasant, McCullough said.
The county funded $2.3 million
for the project, while the borough
paid about $700,000. About
$500,000 of the $700,000 was for de-
sign costs.
July
Cashman, the most recruited
Haddonfield Memorial High
School football athlete in the past
decade, verbally committed to
Boston College for the 2012-2013
football season, after being wooed
and recruited by colleges
throughout the nation.
Cashman cannot officially sign
with Boston College until nation-
al signing day on Wednesday, Feb.
1.
It was a three horse race, Cash-
man said, with Boston College
narrowly edging out Vanderbilt
and Northwestern as his choice.
All three schools tendered Cash-
man a full scholarship to play
football in their program.
Meanwhile, Newsweek maga-
zine put out a poll of the top 500
high schools in the country, and
ranked HMHS 125th best.
Haddonfield was the highest-
ranked school in Camden County,
DECEMBER 28-JANUARY 3, 2012 THE HADDONFIELD SUN 9
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Continued from page 7
please see LONGTIME, page 10
10 THE HADDONFIELD SUN DECEMBER 28-JANUARY 3, 2012
Owned and Operated From Historic Haddonfield
Longtime board
member resigns
with Cherry Hill High School
East coming in at the second-
highest at 226th.
Newsweek ranked the schools
using six components. Gradua-
tion rate was worth 25 percent of
a schools score, college matricu-
lation rate was worth 25 percent,
AP tests taken per graduate was
worth 25 percent, average
SAT/ACT scores were worth 10
percent, average AP/IB/AICE
scores were worth 10 percent and
AP courses offered were worth 5
percent.
Haddonfield received a total
score of .651.
The best school in the country,
the School of Science and Engi-
neering Magnet in Dallas, had a
total score of 2.874.
Longtime board of education
member Marsha Marshall re-
signed from her post.
According to Perry, Marshall
cited personal reasons for her
resignation from. He also said the
Haddonfield Middle School would
have a new principal for 2011-
2012.
Tatem Elementary School
Principal Dr. Gino Priolo was
tabbed as the successor to Dr.
Noah Tennant at the middle
school.
Also, commissioners approved
a measure in late July to bring an
initial 15 parking-meter kiosks, to
be installed along Tanner Street,
and a parking lot as a trial run for
the borough.
Kasko said the commissioners
agreed to spend more than
$152,000 on the kiosks.
August
LONGTIME
Continued from page 9
please see QUAKE, page 11
To kick off August, the board of
education agreed to hire and wel-
come a new fifth-grade teacher at
Central Elementary School for
the 2011-2012 school year.
It was not a unanimous deci-
sion, however, as it squeaked by
with a 4 to 3 decision.
Perry recommended the hire of
the new teacher for the elemen-
tary school because of its current
enrollment status.
The district currently puts a
cap of 27 students per elementary
school classroom.
The month ended in a rocking
fashion, as an earthquake struck
up and down the east coast on
Tuesday, Aug. 23 at 1:51 p.m. It
was measured at a 5.9 on the
Richter Scale, according to the
National Weather Service.
The service reported the epi-
center at approximately 34 miles
northwest of Richmond, Va. or 87
miles southwest of Washington,
D.C.
There was no damage in the
borough stemming from the
quake.
September
Two natural disasters in the
span of two weeks?
September opened up with
Hurricane Irene blowing through
the borough and downing 16
trees. The Category 1 hurricane
came and went, but didnt cause
as much damage as originally es-
timated.
McCullough said Haddonfield
experienced some minor flooding
issues along Coles Mill Road, but
nothing incredibly damaging.
Evan Pond breeched during
the storm, she said, and there was
some fear the dam would fail, but
in the end, it didnt and the wa-
ters receded.
Almost 2,500 miniature Ameri-
can flags donned the front en-
trance of Haddonfield Memorial
High School on Sept. 11, as stu-
dents and members of the public
honored all those who lost their
lives 10 years ago in the terrorist
attacks.
Local residents, American Le-
gion members and municipal
leaders came to HMHS on Friday,
Sept. 9 to share their stories about
the horrific day with students
who were generally between 4
and 7 when it happened.
Speakers included Fire Chief
Joe Riggs, Perry, firefighters
Butch Brees and Skip Bean, and
police officers Mark Knoedler
and Jose Ortiz.
Meanwhile, the Haddonfield
Education Association entered
the 2011-2012 school year without
contracts for the second year in a
row.
Because of the lack of con-
tracts, district teachers decided to
not participate in the districts
back to school programs, HEA
President Sharon Stokes said,
which led the district to cancel
the event outright.
Negotiations continue between
the HEA and the Haddonfield
School District, as the HEA mem-
DECEMBER 28-JANUARY 3, 2012 THE HADDONFIELD SUN 11
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Continued from page 10
please see TANNER, page 12
12 THE HADDONFIELD SUN DECEMBER 28-JANUARY 3, 2012

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Tanner Street opens for traffic
bers have been working without
contracts in the district for the
past 16 months. Currently, the two
groups are embroiled in a fact
finding phase that is led by a pro-
fessional state fact finder.
The commissioners announced
their redevelopment
counsel, Ed McManimon, put to-
gether a preliminary cost analy-
sis of what it would possibly take
for the borough to purchase the
19-acre Bancroft property and
maintain it for open space pur-
poses.
A turf field and bordering
parking lot, he estimated, would
cost about $1.25 million.
Park improvements on the east
side of Hopkins would be about
$1.7 million, he said, and road and
sidewalk improvements along
Hopkins Avenue would total
about $275,000.
Also, McManimon factored
COAH obligation costs for 20 low-
income housing units on and off
site at about $2 million.
McManimon estimated the
total capital cost of the proposed
project would be about $19.5 mil-
lion.
Using the maximum amount of
green acres, county, and open
space funding, this total could be
reduced to $14.275 million, he re-
ported.
October
The BOE announced that An-
drew Berlin would fill a seat that
became vacant when longtime
member Marshall resigned earli-
er this year. Berlin is an entrepre-
neur, who develops software and
biomedical devices, and is the
owner of the software develop-
ment company Applied Voices,
LLC.
As an inventor, he holds 67
patents and has worked in areas
ranging from cancer research to
DNA sequencing, according to
the BOE.
Joe Falana, head coach of the
boys varsity soccer team, became
one of the most successful soccer
coaches in New Jersey history
and cemented his status as a
coaching legend with his 600th ca-
reer win as a head coach, all with
Haddonfield Memorial High
School.
Falana is the sixth soccer
coach in state history to reach the
600 win plateau, and only the sec-
ond in South Jersey, trailing
Brian Gibney, of Shawnee High,
who has 650-plus wins. The Bull-
dogs defeated Sterling High
School in a tight, well-played 3-2
match.
To end the month, BOE Presi-
dent Steve Weinstein, Perry, and
architect Bob Garrison, present-
ed a plan that would see the in-
stallation of several athletic fields
and a shared high school and bor-
ough library at the 20-acre Ban-
croft campus.
Among the features for the
property would be the construc-
tion of three new athletic fields
one of them an artificial turf
field and a multi-purpose facili-
ty that could be connected to the
high school and serve as a new
borough library.
District figures show a $30 mil-
lion bond over 20 years at 4 per-
cent interest would impact the av-
erage homeowners tax bill by
about $477 a year.
If the district were to only bor-
row $15 million, it would impact
the average homeowner at about
$238 a year.
November
Lovers of open space in Had-
donfield rejoiced, as voters over-
whelmingly approved another
open space tax referendum for the
next five years in the months
general election.
Haddonfield voters re-upped
the tax, which currently sees a
half-cent per $100 of assessed
property value, placed into a spe-
cial open-space trust fund,
which can only be used for the
purchase and maintenance of
open space.
Meanwhile, Christmas came
early for Haddonfield drivers, as
Tanner Street finally opened to
traffic.
Colombi said there were sever-
al visual improvements that need-
ed to be completed along street,
but that the majority of the proj-
ect is completed.
Paramount Enterprises, Inc.,
was looking to subcontract the
final phase of the project to a
company to install several park-
ing spaces on the library side of
Tanner Street.
There are no plans to look at
building a new library at another
location or at the present location
in the near future, Borden said.
At a workshop meeting, com-
missioners supported an ADA
Plus plan that would make sev-
eral improvements to the library
to bring it up to code.
Namely, the library would have
a new elevator and handicapped
accessible bathrooms installed,
and several minor renovations
within the structure, to bring it
all up to compliance.
The plan would cost about $1.8
million, according to library di-
rector Susan Briant.
December
As Haddonfield Varsity Foot-
ball Head Coach Frank DeLano
put it, the world didnt come to an
end after the Bulldogs upset loss
against West Deptford High
School at the South Jersey Divi-
sion II football championship at
Rowan University on Saturday,
Dec. 3.
The sun rose the next day and
his 3-year-old boy still didnt care
about the loss, DeLano said with a
laugh.
Haddonfield lost in the champi-
onship game in its bid to win two
state championships in a row for
the first time in school history.
Haddonfield was looking to
beat West Deptford for the second
time in the season and finish
the year with a perfect record at
12-0. Despite losing several key
senior players next year Jimmy
Cashman and Alex Klein only to
name two DeLano said the un-
derclassmen will have to step up
to continue the success of the pro-
gram.
However, the Bulldogs had sev-
eral juniors and even a few sopho-
mores who contributed some
major minutes to the team this
past year.
The borough has opted to con-
tinue its shared-services munici-
pal court agreement with
Audubon for a second year. And
while the borough will share a
court with the neighboring mu-
nicipality in 2012, it can opt out of
the agreement at the end of next
year though none of the com-
missioners had any negative re-
views of the first year of the
shared-services agreement.
Haddonfield will pay Audubon
$38,500 for court services, a $1,500
increase over last years fee.
Borden said it was a win-win
for both towns. Haddonfield po-
lice officers havent had any diffi-
culties going to the court as well,
Borden said, and Banning agreed.
Janice W. Hunt presented a
$70,000 check to the board of edu-
cation recently, the culmination
of the HMHS Lights, Camera,
Action! campaign, a private
fund-raising effort to update and
replace the sound system, light-
ing and stage curtains at the high
school.
Its been a 3-year effort, and the
money presented at the meeting,
TANNER
Continued from page 11
please see BALANCE, page 13
By ROBERT LINNEHAN
The Haddonfield Sun
A suspect, or perhaps several
suspects, according to Haddon-
field Police Chief John Ban-
ning, stole a five-foot menorah
displayed at library point some-
time between Tuesday, Dec. 20
and Wednesday, Dec. 21. The
menorah was part of a display
erected by Chabad Lubavitch in
front of the Haddonfield holiday
tree.
On Thursday, Dec. 22, repre-
sentatives from Chabad Lubav-
itch replaced the stolen meno-
rah. The new, near 10-foot meno-
rah was installed and a previ-
ously scheduled lighting cere-
mony was held at 6 p.m. at li-
brary point.
Banning said the theft was
possibly in connection with the
rash of metal thefts in Haddon-
field in the past few months, but
he said the police department is
not ruling out a hate crime.
What the motivation is for
the theft, we dont know. We rec-
ognize that its a very high pos-
sibility it was stolen for the
metal. It was made of alu-
minum. Its like any other metal
theft, copper and brass is much
more appealing, he said. But
were also not limiting out any
other option, we recognize the
possibility that this could be a
hate crime. However, theres no
evidence or documentation that
it was a hate crime. The sign
wasnt damaged and the
manger wasnt damaged, I rec-
ognize that just because it was-
nt done to one display doesnt
mean it couldnt have been a
hate crime though.
A nearby manger display
erected by Citizens for a Chris-
tian Christmas was un-
touched. The menorah was an-
chored down to the ground by
several large screws, Banning
said, but more so to keep it from
blowing away in the wind than
to deter a theft.
Since there was not a surveil-
lance system nearby, Banning
said the best chance the depart-
ment has of recovering the
menorah is if a report comes in
from a metal yard or someone
from the public has information
regarding the theft.
A spokesperson from Chabad
Lubavitch could not be reached
for comment.
Menorah in front of
holiday tree is stolen
along with some matching funds
from the state, will immediately
enable the replacement of the
sound system and curtains. The
balance for the lights will be
forthcoming soon, according to
the board.
Ultimately, program organiz-
ers hope to raise $150,000 to
additionally purchase stage cur-
tains for the high-school auditori-
um.
The fundraising program was
approved by the board of educa-
tion in 2008, having been created
by several parents of students in
the district.
According to estimates, a new
sound system would likely cost
about $75,000, a new lighting sys-
tem would likely cost about
$36,000 and new drapes are esti-
mated to cost around $30,000.
DECEMBER 28-JANUARY 3, 2012 THE HADDONFIELD SUN 13
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Balance for lights
coming, says board
BALANCE
Continued from page 12
Church, 124 Kings Highway East.
9:30 a.m. Visit www.firstbaptisthad-
don
field.orgfor information.
FOR KIDS
Sunday School: First Baptist
Church, 124 Kings Highway East. 11
a.m. Visit www.firstbaptisthaddon-
field.orgfor information.
Sunday Church School: Lutheran
Church of Our Savior. 10:30 a.m. Call
429-5122 for information.
MONDAY
January 2
FOR ALL
Art Group: Lutheran Church of Our
Savior. 7 p.m. Call 429-5122 for infor-
mation.
Jazzercise: Lutheran Church of Our
Savior. 7:15 p.m. Call 429-5122 for
information.
Prayer Group: Lutheran Church of
Our Savior. 7 p.m. Call 429-5122 for
information.
FOR SENIORS
65 Club Duplicate Bridge: 110
Rhodes Ave. 1 p.m. Call Bernie
Schaming at 428-0932.
Book exchange and food shelf drop
off: Mabel Kay. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Call
354-8789 for more information.
Senior Cardio Fun: Tarditi Commons
Community Room. 11:30 a.m. $1. Call
354-8789 for more information.
Chair Boot Camp and Chair Tai Chi:
Tarditi Commons Community
Rooms. 11:30 a.m. Call 354-8789 for
more information.
FOR KIDS
Sleepy Storytime: Haddonfield Pub-
lic Library. 7 p.m. Call 429-1304 for
information.
TUESDAY
January 3
FOR ALL
Planning Board meeting: Borough
Hall. 7:30 p.m.
Camden County Toastmasters:
Lutheran Church of Our Savior,
Wayne Avenue and Wood Lane.
Contact Garret at herningg@hot-
mail.comor call 313-0581.
Historical Society of Haddonfield
Library: Greenfield Hall. 9:30 to 11
a.m. Call 429-7375 for information.
FOR SENIORS
Lite aerobics: Tarditi Commons
Community Room. 1 p.m. Call 354-
8789 for more information.
Bingo: Mabel Kay House. 1 p.m. Call
354-8789 for information.
Book exchange and food shelf drop
off: Mabel Kay. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Call
354-8789 for more information.
Computer classes: Mabel Kay
House. Call (888) 421-8687.
CALENDAR
CALENDAR
Continued from page 8
Send us your
Haddonfield news
Have a news tip? Drop us an
e-mail at news@haddonfield
sun.com.
Front page photos, clockwise
from top left: Jimmy Cashman, a
67, 270-pound junior football
player, was actively recruited by
several Division1 NCAA football
programs after a successful
HMHS 2010-11 season. Special to
The Sun. 2.) Haddonfield
teachers marched on Central Ele-
mentary School on Wednesday,
May 4 to protest working in the
district without contracts since
June 2010. ROBERT LIN-
NEHAN/The Sun 3.) A tree was
uprooted by high winds during a
storm in March at the corner of
Warwick and Jefferson Avenue,
barely missing the home in the
background. ROBERT LIN-
NEHAN/The Sun 4.) Matt Bhaya
is thrown out at third after trying
to stretch out a single that squirt-
ed past a West Deptford High
School outfielder on Monday,
April 4. The Bulldogs beat West
Deptford 1-0. ROBERT LIN-
NEHAN/The Sun 5.) Mike
Ragone, a Haddonfield Memorial
High School freshman, runs in
the 55-yard dash at an impromptu
track meet during a warm day in
February. ROBERT LIN-
NEHAN/The Sun 6.) Haddonfield
Memorial High School students
placed 2,994 miniature American
flags in front of the high school
last Friday in honor of all those
who lost their lives in the Sept.
11, 2001 terrorist attacks. Guest
speakers spoke to history classes
at HMHS all day to share their ex-
periences during the horrific day
10 years ago. ROBERT LIN-
NEHAN/The Sun.
Front page photo captions, credits

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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
Chimney CIeaning
Concrete Repair
Garage Doors
Smolar Garage Door Service
856-466-7473
Garage doors/openers
Spring replacements
Cables/rollers
Key pads/remotes
Call Today!
Lic.#
13VH05774600
Housekeeping &
Cleaning Service
Provided by
European women
in business
for 17 years
Excellent references
upon request
Please call
(856) 216-7400
CIeaning
DON HAHN ELECTRIC
Since 1972
All Electrical Repairs
100-200 Amp Service
Ceiling

Attic

Bath Fans
Recess & Security Lighting
856-783-9128
800-427-2067
Insured &Bonded NJ LIC #4546
EIectricaI Services
www.cmbcontracting.com
609-953-1798
GeneraI Contracting
856-719-8448
Chimney Cleaning
Air Duct Cleaning
Dryer Vent Cleaning
21 Point
Chimney Safety
Inspection Repairs
Quality Work at a Fair Price
CHEAP
8WEEP
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 Stain Removal
Concrete Leveling
FIREWOOD FOR SALE
(Fully Seasoned)
MIXED HARDWOODS
1 Cord - $180
OAK
1 Cord - $205
Call (856) 207-0501
Firewood
Furniture Repair
WOOD CHARS
Repaired/Reglued
Broken parts Replaced
New Cane/Rush Seats
Tom 856 261-8633
CIeaning
J&C Janitorial
Over 20 yrs. Service
20% Off 1st time Service!
RESIDENTIAL
Your Satisfaction is Our Guarantee.
References Available Upon Request.
856-740-4294
Fully Bonded & Ins. Member of BBB
www.JCCleaningServices.com
GeneraI Contracting
HeIp Wanted
Drivers - Teams: $5,000
Team Sign-On Bonus
when you team drive for
Werner Enterprises!
Call Now for details!
1-866-823-0268
Drivers: $2000 Sign On
Bonus. Dedicated
Local/Regional. Excellent
money & Benefits. Home
Every Week CDL-A,
W/Tank Hazmat end.
800-321-3143 x2278
Drivers: CDL-A Owner
Operators avg $1.70mi incl.
Fuel Surcharge! PAD-All
Miles, Tolls & FS! 95%
Drop & Hook!
www.hermanntds.com
888-598-7250
Home Care Services
ALWAYS THERE
SENIOR CARE
(856) 439-1300
Hourly & Live-in Care
Best PRICE, Best Care
Ask about VA Program
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
Home Improvement
OLD SCHOOL
HOME REPAIR
Let us do your homework.
Gutter Cleaning
& Repairs
Soffitt Fascia
Rotten Wood
Door Installation
Painting
Kitchens
Fully Insured Licensed
609-200-4043
24 hour
Emergency
Service
Lic# NJ 13VH05972600
SNOW REMOVAL
Home Improvement
Wholesale priced cabinets
now available to the public!
Bring in your big box store quote
and save 40-60% off retail.
Call Jerseys Home Store
at 856-931-0890, or visit us M-Sat 10-6 at
104 W Browning Rd, Bellmawr, NJ.
www.jerseyshomestore.com
Place your classified today!
856-427-0933
GUTTER CLEANING
SEASONED
OAK FIREWOOD
FOR SALE
Also: Mixed Hardwood
Half cord and full cord
prices available
FREE DELIVERY
to local areas.
856 912-5499
Lic.# 13VH02877100
FREE ESTMATES FULLY NSURED
|1!|01|
|01!K||!|01 |0.
BUILDERS & REMODELERS
COMPLETE HOME RENOVATONS
www.pantaloneconstruction.com
WE DO T ALL" 856-218-4427
Moving Sale-Entire House
Cherry Hill, 08003
Call for details/appointment
(856) 424-4185
Garage SaIe
Ccll Georic Todcl
6oq-q1o-1q6q
G
eorgiu's
C
leuning Service

Reliuble

ependuble

Honest
SEASONED FIREWOOD
1
4,
1
2 and Full Cords
Delivered
Regular and Stove Size
CALL MIKE
(856) 535-4946
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.
RECEPTIONIST
FuII-time, generaI
duties, fiIing, etc.
Sewell area. Send resume
to jcollepardi@cdrrt.com
856-429-8991
On time. Done Right.
For all your home repairs. Locally owned & operated.
www.mrhandyman.com Lic. # NJ-HIC13VH03642600
Pet Care
NO HEAT? OIL OR GAS
WE CAN HELP!
Plumbing Drain Cleaning
Quick Services
856-429-2494
NJRMP 9325

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
CLASSIFIED 16 THE HADDONFIELD SUN DECEMBER 28, 2011 -JANUARY 3, 2011
PIumbing
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 1/4/12.
$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 1/4/12.
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 1/4/12.
FREE
ROOF AND
GUTTER
INSPECTION
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 1/4/12.
FREE
GUT TERS
With any new roof
and siding job
Virtual Home
Remodeler
Roofing
Tutoring
Tree Service
Tank RemovaI
BaaebaII carda,
Coina, MiIitary itema,
Vintage itema
SWINO AND A HIT
CaII CharIie 856 313 5579
B0YINO
Saving the future now!!
with and
SoIar for as Iow as $0 down
CaII 856-642-7805 for incentives and options
www.ProNewEnergy.com
SoIar
LET THE
SUNS WORK
FOR YOU!
Call 856-427-0933
for Advertising Info.
Services
Painting
READING ASSISTANCE
AVAILABLE
Need a patient, motivating
tutor? Certified Reading
Specialist K-12.
Assessments, Phonics,
Comprehension, Writing
Skills. Specializing in
hands-on, multi-sensory
teaching for ADHD,
Languagebased/Auditory/
Visual Processing disorders
Call Ellen G. Topiel
(609) 410-2674
Wanted to Buy
HVAC
DAVNC PANTNG
Quality Work
Reasonable Price
Licenced & nsured
856-341-4861
GentiIi's Painting
Power Washing and
Wallpaper Removal
(856) 228-2723
(856) 885-8166
Lic # 13VH00966900
ASAN MASSAGE
THERAPY
With Table Shower
- New Staff -
609-859-1233
1816 Route 70
Southampton
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
PROBLEMS WITH TREES
OR STUMPS?
Ca|| J & R Tree Remova/
609-316-9192
www.||t|ee|emova|.net
SoIar
Call us at
(856) 427-0933 x 512.
Well shine light
on your business!
Let
The Sun
Shine
For You!
Call
856.427.0933
for Advertising
info.
CLASSIFIED THE HADDONFIELD SUN DECEMBER 28, 2011 -JANUARY 3, 2011 17
Ninety Tanner Street Haddonfield, NJ 08033
HADDONFIELD
Well maintained Colonial style brk home in Elizabeth Haddon sec-
tion w/several nice renovations. Freshly painted int, new ceramic tile
BA, newer hi-eff gas boiler heating system , central air, newer wins,
gas fp, updated KIT, hw oak flring, FR, full bsmnt, walk up attic,
newer appliances & much more. The exterior boasts newer roof,
large rear deck, shed, & nicely landscaped yard. Offered for $349,900.
(856) 428-9677, Ext. 241
rwoods@lvlrealtors.com
Ron Woods
Associate Broker
PRIME HADDON TWP!
Beautiful, well maintained, brick Colonial located in
desirable Haddon Leigh section. Three bedrooms,
1
1
/2 baths with screened porch, eat-in kitchen,
private rear yard, attached garage, and much more.
Handsome exterior with nicely landscaped yard.
A must see! Offered for $229,900
LENNY, VERMAAT
LEONARD
I N C O R P O R A T E D
R E A L T O R S
HADDONFIELD
Rare Haddonfield "Williamsburg" Cape w/brk ext w/steel I-beam con-
struction on wide lot! Frml step-down LR w/marble fp & 2 pict wins.
Formal DR w/built-in corner cabs & beautiful bay wins. Remodeled KIT
overlooking brk patio. Generous sized BRs & 2 full BAs, lrg walk-in
cedar closet, hw flrs & moldings galore. Landscaped grounds w/fen rear
yard, 2 car att gar w/adj slate breezeway. Offered for $574,900.
HADDON HEIGHTS
Charming, totally remodeled home located on beautiful tree-lined
street. 3 BRs, 2.5 BAs w/neutral, comfortable inter w/large list of
amenities. Sunroom, family room w/wet bar, office & nicely manicured
exterior w/well groomed mature plantings, garage, & stone fireplace.
A great home for entertaining. Sensibly priced at $284,900.
Just one look and youll fall in love.
RLAL1ORS
Ninety 1anner Street Haddonfield, New Jersey
LENNY, VERMAAT
LEONARD
I N C O R P O R A T E D
Visit www.lvlrealtors.com to tour our many properties
HADDONTOWNSHIP 201 Hazel Avenue
Great 5 BR, 3 full bedroom two story Colonial with formal LR & DR, family room,
new kitchen (2007), office, laundry room, 4 year young heater, replacement windows,
one car garage and much more.
$379,000 (5825853) Text to JRWEAADM to 64842
AUDUBON 36 S. Lecato Avenue
Opportunity knocking.Formerly owner occupied duplex on quiet dead-end st on East Side. Convenient to major highways & Speedline. upgrades
include new driveway, H/W floors, updated KIT & BAs, replacements wins t/o & much more. 1st floor unit offers 3 BR, 2 full BAs, 2nd flr unit has
1-2 BR`S, Potential monthly rental income $2,600, Sep laundry & utilities. Maint free ext. Live in one unit & let the other help you pay the mortgage.
$255,000Text to JRWEAALX to 64842
CaroIe Yeager
428-9677 x 238
Mark Lenny
428-9677 x 239
Mark Lenny
428-9677 x 239
Gary Vermaat
428-9677 x 243
Gary Vermaat
428-9677 x 243
Gary Vermaat
428-9677 x 243
Gary Vermaat
428-9677 x 243
Gary Vermaat
428-9677 x 243
Gary Vermaat
428-9677 x 243
CHERRYHILL 109 Box Hill Drive
FOR SALE OR RENT. Gorgeous terraced grounds with a fish pond create the setting for
this 4BR, 2.5 BA Cape Cod in Charleston Ridings. First floor MBR & bath, family room
and den. A bright home on a .42 acre lot.
$399,000 or $2800/month/utilities (5869163) Text to JRWEAAHV to 64842
CHERRYHILL 1246 Sequoia Road
This 4 BR, 2.5 BA home is designed w/contemporary flair & has a light & airy floor plan.
The great room opens to an oversized deck & private rear yard. Den/study, eat-in
kitchen & MBR suite. In the Ridings of Fox Run community
$285,000 (5717103) Text to JRWEAAAJ to 64842
HADDONFIELD 372 Kings Highway
This is an exceptional Classic Tudor upgraded throughout. New kitchen, 4 bedroom,
4 full and 2 half baths. Great for au pair. Amazing grounds on a large private lot with
swimming pool and private terrace and 2nd floor balcony. Must see to believe!
$999,000 (5947320) Text to JRWEAAJG to 64842
HADDONHEIGHTS 2 Second Avenue
Large two story Center Hall Colonial home/office building. Features a formal living room & dining room, family room, kitchen w/breakfast room,
sunroom/den, 3 BRs, 2.5 BAs, full bsmnt & a large tiered deck out back. The office building is now being used as a veterinarian office & consists of
a reception area, exam room, operation room, powder room & lab area on the 1st floor. The second floor consists of 5 offices & storage closets.
$499,000 (5892218) Text to JRWEAAKA to 64842
HADDONFIELD 45 Colonial Ridge Drive
Unique Tudor style home located in prestigious Haddonfield. 4 BRs & 3.5 BAs, custom
painting t/out, slate patios, eat-in kitchen w/custom cabinets, C/A, 2 zone heat, master
suite, 2 car attached garage & much more.
$624,990 (5677956) Text to JRWEAACL to 64842
HADDONTOWNSHIP 218 Ardmore Avenue
Great 3 bedroom, 1 full bath Ranch Style home located in the Haddon Hills section
of Haddon Twp. that features a formal LR & DR, eat-in kitchen, den, utility/laundry room,
& attached one car garage.
$230,000or $1600/month/utilities (5882642) Text to JRWEAAJC to 64842
HADDONTOWNSHIP 500 Westmont Avenue
Classic Sinquett built Center Hall Colonial home that features a formal living room and dining
room, kitchen with breakfast room, family room, screened porch, first floor master suite or in-law
suite, 1st floor laundry, 4 BRs, 2.5 BAs, game room and one car garage plus more.
$399,000 (5944147) Text to JRWEAAMX to 64842
Visit www.lvlrealtors.com or text LVL to
64842 to tour our Haddonfield Properties.
LENNY, VERMAAT
LEONARD
I N C O R P O R A T E D
REALTORS
Ninety Tanner Street Haddonfield, NJ
428-5150
GARY VERMAAT
Broker of Record, Owner
MARK LENNY
Broker/Owner
1028 Greenmount Road
This Georgian-style Colonial in the lovely Gill Tract section has 3 BRS &
2.5 BAS including a Master Bedroom Suite, Fam Room & Den. The multi-
purpose finished basement can be extra entertaining space or a playroom.
$675,000 (5749762)
CaII Mark Lenny at 428-9677 x 239 Text JRWEAAAL to 64842
31 Avondale Avenue
Capern built Classic American Four Square home that features an open wrap-around front
porch, formal living room & dining room, eat-in kitchen, family room, TV room, office, master
suite plus 3 other nice sized bedrooms, full basement & so much more.
$549,900 (5943578)
CaII Gary Vermaat at 428-9677 x 243 Text JRWEAAMT to 64842
612 Grove Street
It`s hard to believe you can own this spacious home for this price! Dutch Colonial
with 4/5 BRs & 2.5 BAs. Eat-in kitchen, family room, fireplace, HW floors & garage.
It just needs someone with a vision & some fixing but is loaded with potential.
$299,000 (5849326)
CaII Mark Lenny at 428-9677 x 239 Text JRWEAAFX to 64842
Haddonfield
30 Warwick Road
Being sold 'as is`. Presently used as a 4 BR, 2.5 BA home plus an 800 sq ft office
with a separate entrance. The office space can continue to be used as office space
or converted to residential space. Close to town & transportation.
$392,500 (5949994)
CaII Mark Lenny at 428-9677 x 239 Text JRWEAANF to 64842
315 Hawthorne Avenue
Great three story Victorian style home with many upgrades that features a formal LR
& DR, eat-in kitchen, FR, mudroom, laundry room, master suite plus 4 other nice sized
bedrooms, full basement, 2 car garage & 2 nice porches.
$740,000 (5928731)
CaII Gary Vermaat at 428-9677 x 243 Text JRWEAALZ to 64842
405 Loucroft Road
11 room stately brick Colonial on .92 acres of lush grounds.
6 bedrooms, 4 full baths and 2 powder rooms including a stunning
Master Bedroom Suite. If you want the best, this home is for you!
$1,900,000 (5689923)
CaII Mark Lenny at 428-9677 x 239 Text JRWEAACR to 64842
128 The Mews
Great 3 BR, 3.5 BA Townhome featuring a formal LR and
DR, eat-in kitchen with island, family room and finished
basement with large game room.
$375,000 (5742445)
CaII Gary Vermaat at 428-9677 x 243 Text JRWEAACX to 64842
104 The Mews
A rare opportunity to own a special end unit in The Mews where almost every room
has beautiful views of the lake and park. 3 BR, 3.5 BA, 2 story atrium foyer, elevator
& family room. An immaculate home with priceless views.
$489,000 (5525348)
CaII Mark Lenny at 428-9677 x 239 Text JRWEAAFR to 64842
59 Gill Road
Large Cape Cod style home with 5 BRs, 4 full BAs, stainless steel appliances, hardwood floors,
chair rails, lots of windows, skylights, updated kitchen, living room with gas fireplace, den, master
suite, guest suite, open front porch, back deck, partial basement, 1 car garage & more.
$559,900
CaII Gary Vermaat at 428-9677 x 243 Text JRWEAAJH to 64842
408 Bradshaw Avenue
Great Ranch Style Home with added great/family room and expanded kitchen, entry foyer, formal
living room and dining room, laundry/mud room, master suite, large second bedroom, 2.5 baths,
partial basement with storage room, utility room and workshop and two car garage
$474,000 (5964830)
CaII Gary Vermaat at 428-9677 x 243 Text JRWEAAOF to 64842
Come Home to
Flat Screen Entertainment Cabinets
Over 50 Models On Display!
Corner Unit
$299 $399
$449
813 White Horse Pike Oaklyn, NJ (Rte. 295, Exit 29 - Rte. 30)
(856) 854-3198 www.NastasisFurniture.com
Mon-Fri 10am-8pm Sat 10am-5pm Sun 12pm-5pm
Three HUGE Floors of Furniture
All types of furniture in many styles and colors. If you dont see
it in our 30,000 sq. ft. showroom, just ask. We will get it!
$100
OFF
Any purchase
over $999
Your choice of Fabric and Color $699 Your choice of Fabric and Color $995
Get a new recliner
for the
Super Bowl
By,
Sectional $1849
Reclining Sofa $799
Reclining Console Sofa $799
0%
FINANCING
Until 2013 with 1/3 down.
See store for details.
Bed $399 Bed $399