www.tabernaclesun.

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MAY 16-22, 2012
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Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . 12-15
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Mayor’s message
Add Memorial Day Parade to
your ‘‘bucket list.’’ PAGE 4
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
P o s t a l C u s t o m e r
Student
numbers
show
decline
By KATHLEEN DUFFY
The Tabernacle Sun
The Tabernacle School Dis-
trict is faced with a problem:
the graduating eighth-grade
class has 127 enrolled students.
In kindergarten?
Just 61.
“We’re losing students,”
said superintendent George
Rafferty.
There are 838 students cur-
rently enrolled in the school
system, he said.
“When you’re small, every
number affects you in a
greater proportion than when
you’re bigger,” he said. “We
lose 10 kids, it’s a substantial
number for us.”
The drastic decrease in en-
rollment affects all operations
in the school, he said. It affects
future staff needs.
It affects state funding.
“We’ve lost money for this
year,” Rafferty said. “It wasn’t
substantial. Since state fund-
ing hasn’t been increasing
anyway, we’ve already been be-
hind.”
“It hurts,” he said.
Teachers have been follow-
ing the students to accommo-
date needs. Two teachers in
Tabernacle Elementary
School are being transferred to
fifth-grade at Kenneth R.
please see DECREASE, page 2
‘Tabernacle in the Wilderness’
By KATHLEEN DUFFY
The Tabernacle Sun
From the town’s small begin-
nings in 1778, the area now
known as Tabernacle Township
has had a rich history.
On Friday, May 25, third-grade
students from Tabernacle Ele-
mentary School will see that his-
tory firsthand during a field trip.
Retired third-grade teacher
and Tabernacle Historical Socie-
ty member Ann Franzen has been
organizing the trip for over a
decade.
According to Franzen, the stu-
dents will hop on buses and will
be visiting the old schoolhouse,
Pepper House, Tabernacle Old
Cemetery, Town Hall and the Car-
ranza Monument.
Her husband, Mayor Richard
Franzen, will be giving a presen-
tation and handing out cookies
and apple cider at the town hall
stop.
“So it’s a little civics lesson as
ANN FRANZEN/Special to The Sun
Students visit another of the town’s cemeteries in May of 2001 during the annual field trip for third-
graders to learn more about their town’s history.
please see STUDENTS, page 5
KATHLEEN DUFFY/The Tabernacle Sun
The third-grade class at Tabernacle will be visiting the Tabernacle Old Cemetery on Friday, May 25, as part of its studies of Tabernacle
history. Students will do grave rubbings to read the names on the illegible gravestones.
2 THE TABERNACLE SUN — MAY 16-22, 2012
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Olson Middle School, a move that
was previously “unheard of,” said
Rafferty.
Now when teachers retire, the
district has to question: “Do we
need to replace them?”
Why is this happening?
According to Rafferty, the de-
mographics and real estate mar-
ket are the believed culprits.
Tabernacle is a small commu-
nity in the Pinelands. There are
restrictions on development and
there are no apartment complex-
es.
“There’s limited housing choic-
es,” he said. “Homes aren’t selling
like they were before. New people
aren’t moving in.”
The student enrollment decline
is a concern for Rafferty, especial-
ly for the 2013-14 school year, he
said.
Despite the decrease, the dis-
trict is excited about introducing
mandated full-day kindergarten
for 2012-13 at no cost – a move that
will immensely benefit the stu-
dents and keep them in line with
surrounding sending districts to
Seneca High School, Rafferty said.
In keeping with cutting costs,
the district renewed a shared-
services agreement for adminis-
tration with nearby Southampton
Township School District for cur-
riculum and special education, he
said.
Previously, Tabernacle would
spend $225,000 in administrative
costs in those two areas. The
agreement saves the district near-
ly $125,000 annually, he said.
“It’ll be our second year,” he
said. Include that and savings ac-
crue to $250,000.
“We’ll continue to work with
them because they’ve been a
great partner to us,” he said. “It’s
been very successful. They’ve
been doing an excellent job.”
The staff has been aligning
curriculum between the two dis-
tricts, he said, collaborating on
common initiatives.
The district has embarked in
conversations regarding technol-
ogy and facilities shared agree-
ments, but have not found easy,
creative ways to go down those
paths yet.
“We brainstorm,” he said.
“That’s the big first step.”
The district examines what is
best in meeting the needs of the
students, the schools and the com-
munity.
“Tabernacle has certain
needs,” he said. “It’s a constant
work in progress.”
All schools are required to sub-
mit an annual professional devel-
opment plan to the county office
of education to show educational
progress.
“Every year, near the end of
the school year, the schools are re-
quired to review,” he said. “The
plan is for next year.”
The plan is for teaching staff,
both building level and district
level teachers, and most of the in-
formation in the plan comes from
the teachers, he said. It shows
how teacher activities help the
students to learn and what to do
for the next school year.
“It used to be that the districts
would send teachers out to a lot of
workshops,” he said. “The profes-
sional development model now
that is in place today has gotten
away from that.”
The plan calls for more in-
house professional development,
he said.
“Presumably, that’s more
meaningful for the teachers,” he
said.
DECREASE
Continued from page 1
Decrease affects aid
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4 THE TABERNACLE SUN — MAY 16-22, 2012
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A “bucket list.”
Don’t we all have one?
Written or not, we dream of
those beloved activities we hope
to accomplish in our lifetime. I
have many, including several I
have been able to check off of my
mental list. My favorite complet-
ed item was walking in the Euro-
pean footsteps of each of my
grandparents.
They were immigrants from
Austria, East Prussia, Poland and
Romania.
That was such a great feeling.
Now I’ve got a suggestion for
your “bucket list.”
Come and view or participate
in the Tabernacle Memorial Day
Parade. It, too, is an event to re-
member. Our small-town enthusi-
asm adds to the big size of our
event and gives us an opportunity
to see one another and honor
those who have served in the mili-
tary.
This year’s parade is on Satur-
day, May 26.
It is scheduled to begin at
Seneca High School at 10 a.m. and
it will conclude with a brief cere-
mony at the town hall about an
hour
later.
Deco-
rate your
bike.
Prizes
will be
awarded
to the
most pa-
triotic
bike.
They will
be several
age cate-
gories for
the chil-
dren and another one for families.
Bring your dog. Decorate him or
her. Have some fun.
The Seneca Eagles Marching
Band will also join us.
You may remember when we
only had a band every other year.
But that has changed. Our resi-
dent high school is able to join us
every year. Their patriotic music
is awesome.
And floats.
Yes we will have floats.
Local community organiza-
tions are planning their construc-
tion right now.
Perhaps your group is doing a
float and you are helping with it.
Or perhaps you want to ask your
group to do a float.
Medford VFW Post No. 7677
will lead the parade and honor de-
ceased veterans at the Junior Me-
chanics Cemetery as well as at
our town hall.
At the town hall, community
organizations will present
wreaths at the township memori-
al. And your mayor may even give
a speech.
This year’s grand marshal is
Col. Eugene R Ingrao Sr. He has
been the staff judge advocate for
the New Jersey National Guard
since 1999. He has been deployed
to Afghanistan– and in his 20
plus years of military service,
has received many decorations
and badges.
Have you ever noticed those
huge flags flying high at so many
car dealerships? Well we have one
and it, too, will be in the parade.
Carried by both the Cub Scouts
and Boy Scouts, it totally strad-
Mayor: Add parade to your ‘bucket list’
Richard
Franzen
MAYOR’S MESSAGE
please see MEMORIAL, page 9
well as history,” she said.
There are five teachers, one
aide and 93 students attending,
said third-grade teacher Louise
Harris.
The students will be broken
into shifts to avoid overcrowding,
she explained.
“It’s easy to read these books
about your town, but I’m sure
some of these kids have never
been to these places,” Harris said.
“It’s so much better than reading
about them.”
To help the students under-
stand their town history in more
simple terms, Ann created a
booklet called A Short History of
Tabernacle based off of denser
historical town material.
Pepper House
Pepper House is an old struc-
ture that has been restored to its
original appearance, said Harris.
The house was built circa 1860
by Civil War veteran Gilbert
Knight, according to Tabernacle
Township’s “Centennial Celebra-
tion” book from 2001.
Another piece of township lit-
erature states, “Gilbert Knight
was a blacksmith. He was a GAR
Veteran of the N.J. 23rd Volunteer
Regiment.”
Samuel Scott purchased the
house and lot in 1907, it continues,
for $1,000. His daughter, Clara
Pepper, lived in the house until
she passed away.
In 1986, the property was leased
to the historical society by the
township.
Tabernacle Old Cemetery
and Indian Ann
Ann’s booklet states that a
young missionary from Indian
Mills established a one-room
church in 1778 called “Tabernacle
in the Wilderness,” which led to
the name of the township.
According to another piece of
historical material, “Reverend
Brainerd’s little church was still
standing in 1803, when William
and Sarah Wilkins, who owned
the land around it, deeded two
acres (for the sum of $8!) to the
then 28 residents of the township
(known at the time as Northamp-
ton) for use as a church yard and
cemetery.”
Anyone who is a descendant of
town initiators can be buried in
the cemetery, Franzen said.
One of the perhaps best-known
township inhabitants, Indian
Ann, is buried there.
“She was the last of the
Delaware Indians in this area,”
said Ann.
On the field trip, the students
look for her grave, Harris said,
while also conducting grave rub-
bings, which is when they place a
piece of paper against the old
gravestones to see what is writ-
ten.
“The Native Americans, who
were here before the white set-
tlers, were Lenapes – part of the
Delaware culture,” Ann’s booklet
states. “Indian Ann, a princess,
became very well known for her
beautiful hand-woven baskets.”
Later in the report, Ann ex-
plains, “According to legend, a lit-
tle girl named Mary was walking
through the woods when she spot-
ted an Indian Girl nearby. Mary
tried to speak to the girl, but she
did not understand English. As a
gesture of friendship, Mary of-
fered the young girl part of her
lunch. The two new friends sat
down by a stream and shared
some bread and cheese. The
young Indian girl then took Mary
to her village to meet her father.
Her father was the Chief, and the
Indian girl was Princess Ann –
later known as Indian Ann.”
“Because of the meeting of the
two girls, this area of Tabernacle
came to be known as Inawendi-
win, the Indian word for friend-
ship, and the stream where they
met is called Bread and Cheese
Run. Girl Scout Camp Inawendi-
win was established in 1950 near
the original meeting site.”
Town Hall
Across from Indian Ann’s bur-
ial site in the town cemetery is
MAY 16-22, 2012 –THE TABERNACLE SUN 5
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STUDENTS
Continued from page 1
Students get civics lesson along with history
please see TOWNSHIP, page 7
6 THE TABERNACLE SUN — MAY 16-22, 2012
108 Kings Highway East
Haddonfield, NJ 08033
856-427-0933
The Sun is published weekly by Elauwit
Media LLC, 108 Kings Highway East, 3rd
Floor, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. It is mailed
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tronically.
PUBLISHER Steve Miller
GENERAL MANAGER & EDITOR Alan Bauer
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NEWS
MANAGING EDITOR, NEWS Kevin Canessa Jr.
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TABERNACLE EDITOR Kathleen Duffy
OPERATIONS
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ART DIRECTOR Tom Engle
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD Russell Cann
CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER Barry Rubens
VICE CHAIRMAN Michael LaCount, Ph.D.
ELAUWIT MEDIA GROUP
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD Dan McDonough, Jr.
VICE CHAIRMAN Alan Bauer
in our opinion
D
espite all of the political hy-
perbole we’re going to have to
put up with until Election Day,
there’s at least one positive aspect to a
presidential campaign: Neither party
wants to offend voters. They’ll wait to
do that after the votes are counted.
That’s good news if you are trying
to pay back your federally funded stu-
dent loans. Come July, the interest rate
on those loans is set to double.
But that’s not going to happen. In-
deed, the Democrats and Republicans
are arguing about how best to pay for
keeping the interest rate at 3.4 percent.
The Democrats say they want to close
a tax loophole. The Republicans want
to go after the president’s health-care
plan. There’s even speculation that the
rate will be extended with no idea of
how to pay for it.
But, and you can bet on it, the rate
isn’t going to rise.
That’s because there are a lot of peo-
ple with these loans. A lot of people
who likely will be voting this Novem-
ber. And neither party wants to anger
them. Letting the rate rise and bank-
ing on political spin to blame the
“other guy” is too risky. After all, isn’t
getting elected the most important
thing a politician can do?
We’re all for promoting higher edu-
cation and wouldn’t mind seeing the
rate stay where it is. What we don’t
like is the talk about just doing it and
worrying about paying for it later.
Reuters estimates keeping the rate
steady would cost about $6 billion.
One reason the public is so disen-
chanted with the government is that
the government doesn’t have to play
by the same rules. Regular folks, or at
least responsible regular folks, live on
a budget. They spend what they can af-
ford. If they want to buy something,
they find a way to pay for it.
But, this being an election year and
all, the politicians no doubt will go all-
out to make as many people happy as
possible. Unfortunately, in the case of
student loans, that might mean simply
ignoring a bill that is due.
Friendly politicians
One good thing about election years: Politicians want to be your friend
Student loans
Those with federally funded student
loans shouldn’t worry too much about
a possible interest rate hike in July.
It’s an election year. The politicians
will do all they can to keep you happy.
letters to the editor
Writer shares history of
Tabernacle’s Indian Ann
Born in 1804 to Chief Elisha Ashatama,
Indian Ann’s reputation has long been a
source of pride for the people of Taberna-
cle. Buried in the Tabernacle Cemetery at
the corner of Carranza Road and Medford
Lakes-Tabernacle Road in 1894, Ann was
the last of the Lenni Lenape. “Princess
Ann” lived in the area for 90 years.
She was noted for her baskets and bas-
ket weaving selling her wares to the com-
munities of Tabernacle, Medford, Sha-
mong and Southampton.
Indian Ann was usually seen wearing
shirtwaist dresses and smoking clay pipes.
She had a long braid of hair down her
back and was seen toting her baskets for
sale.
Legend has it that her chance meeting
with a white girl her own age and sharing
some bread and cheese caused the naming
of the creek they sat besides as the Bread
and Cheese Run.
According to Henry W. Bisbee in his
book, “Sign Posts,” the stream was actually
given its name from the Dutch in 1755,
years before Ann’s birth.
Indian Ann had two husbands.
The first was Peter Green, a former
slave.
Ann was 64 when she married her sec-
ond husband, John Roberts, who was
much younger than her. John served in the
Civil War in Company A, 22nd Regiment of
Colored Troops. He died in the Union
Army hospital in Yorktown, Va., after serv-
ing 13 months on the battlefield.
In 1880, she was given a widow’s pension
of $8 per month. The pension was in-
creased to $12 per month in 1886 when she
was 82.
Ann and John Roberts lived in a small-
frame house on Dingletown Road near In-
dian Mills (Shamong). The house was in
disrepair and burnt down around 1956-57.
Peter, John, Samuel, Richard, Hester, Ann
and Lydia were the names of her seven
children – probably from her first hus-
band, Peter Green.
Indian Ann’s baskets rank high among
Pineland and folk art collectors.
The Tabernacle Historical Society has
one donated by Mrs. John Cutts, of Taber-
nacle. The Cedar Run Wildlife Preserve in
Medford owns another basket.
Taken from “Historic Tabernacle: A Pic-
torial Tour,” a booklet. Text by Selwyn
Anne Grames, 1989.
Mary Ann Silvers
Tabernacle Historical Society
Send us your Tabernacle news
Have a news tip? Want to send us a press release or photos? Shoot an interesting video? Drop us an email at news@tabernaclesun.com.
Fax us at (856) 427-0934. Call the editor at (856) 427-0933.
MAY 16-22, 2012 –THE TABERNACLE SUN 7
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G R A N D O P E N I N G
“Recycle Beautifully”
the town hall, where Mayor
Franzen will teach his lesson to
the youngsters.
Historical material explains it
was known as the Junior Me-
chanics Hall for years and was
built in 1874.
While it once served as a place
for residents to store cranberries
among other items, it was given
to the township in the 1960s for
use as a municipal building.
School House
“We go to the old school,” said
Harris. “They get to sit at the
desks.”
The old schoolhouse near
Town Hall, was built in 1856, ma-
terial states.
“The one-room school was de-
molished when a two-room one
was erected alongside in about
1910,” it continues.
Ann’s booklet explains, “In
1936, the townspeople moved the
school by using rolling logs. It
was placed where Sequoia High
School now stands. There were
two other schools to serve the
children in the far-flung sections
of the town. One was named
Friendship School, and the other
as Union School. Friendship
School now stands near Sequoia,
but that was not its original loca-
tion.”
Carranza Monument
Considered the Charles Lin-
bergh of Mexico, in 1928 a young
pilot named Emilio Carranza
crashed his plane while flying
during a thunderstorm, Ann’s
booklet explains. At the time, he
was heading back to Mexico after
a goodwill flight.
The children of Mexico gave
pennies to a fund to place a monu-
ment at the crash site, it contin-
ues. The memorial was made of
stones from Mexico City.
“It’s quite a big deal and very
colorful,” Ann said.
The third-graders continue tra-
dition each year by bringing pen-
nies with them on the trip to
place on the monument, Harris
explained.
Facts about
Tabernacle Township
The township was incorporat-
ed in 1901, according to the Cen-
tennial Celebration book.
As a rural community, the
mayor explained, electricity did-
n’t come to the town until the
1930s – less than 100 years ago.
There are 12 active gun clubs in
the township, he said. There used
to be more than 60.
In the 1970s, the township ex-
ploded to two and a half times its
size to 5,000 people, he said, which
means that the history of the
town isn’t part of many residents’
heritage.
Next year, as they become
fourth-graders, students will
delve deeper into New Jersey. his-
tory, Harris said, making third-
grade the opportune time for the
kids to learn more about their
town.
After the trip, they will head
back to the classroom to make a
Tabernacle brochure on publish-
er, she said.
“Studying Tabernacle is part of
our curriculum,” she said.
“Rather than just showing them a
PowerPoint or looking at pictures
we actually take them to all of the
places.”
TOWNSHIP
Continued from page 5
Township was incorporated in 1901
Addiction Hotline
of New Jersey
(800) 238-2333
PSA
Delanco Camp will be offering
tours, information about overnight
summer camps and offering a
drawing for a free week at camp at
its annual Open House on Sunday,
May 20, from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m.
The camp, located at 191 Powell
Place Road, will offer a family
camp July 1 through 8 and five
youth co-ed overnight camps for
youth entering fourth-grade in
the fall through recent high
school graduates.
Junior Camp for youth entering
fourth- through sixth-grades will
be held July 8 to 15. Junior High
camps for youth entering seventh-
through ninth-grades will be of-
fered July 22 to 28 and Aug. 5 to 11.
A Teen camp for youth entering
tenth-grade through recent gradu-
ates will be held July 29 to Aug. 4
and the camp season will conclude
with a Middler camp for youth en-
tering fifth- through seventh-
grades Aug. 12 to 18. Dove award-
winning recording artists Tenth
Avenue North will be at the camp
for a concert on Sunday, Aug. 5, at
8 p.m.
In addition to offering a draw-
ing for a free week of camp to
those attending the Open House,
parents will be able to register
their children for camps on-site
and receive a $30 discount. There
will be games for kids, a devotion-
al time and a chance to meet with
program directors to find out
more details about each of the
weeks of camp.
The camp will also be hosting a
Youth Group Challenge on the
grounds from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. on
May 20 that will give local youth
groups a chance to compete
against each other in a variety of
games and challenges. The win-
ning group will receive a "golden
gnome" trophy and a free week-
end rental at the camp. Advanced
registration is required and costs
$50 per group of 10 to 20 youth
and leaders. Email
mike.ralph@delanco.org for more
information.
Visit www.delanco.org.
WEDNESDAY MAY 16
May Story Time Series: Ages 4 to
6. 10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. at
Pinelands Branch Library. Miss
Danielle will bring stories to life
with songs, flannelboard activi-
ties and more. Sign up for the
whole series! Different craft each
week. Call (609) 654-6113.
Creative Writing Club: Ages 8 to 12.
4 p.m. at Pinelands Branch
Library. Explore different types of
poetry and have fun with creative
writing. Register online or call
(609) 654-6113.
FRIDAY MAY 18
Longaberger Basket Bingo: 7 to 9
p.m. at Kenneth R. Olson Middle
School all-purpose room, 132 New
Road. Tickets $20 for 15 games.
Those 18 and older are welcome
to attend. Additional bingo cards
and special games available for
purchase at event. Refreshments
will be served. Proceeds benefit
Tabernacle PTA Scholarship
Fund. Email kimkielkucki@
gmail.com or call (609) 923-4615
for tickets.
Computerease – Individual Com-
puter Help: 10:30 and 11 a.m. at
Pinelands Branch Library. Meet
with a librarian for a half-hour
help session. Address beginner
and intermediate computing
questions. Improve mouse skills,
create an email account, learn
about Internet searching, brush
up on using library products and
more. When registering, indicate
specific question. Open to library
cardholders in good standing.
Register online or call (609) 654-
6113.
Parachute Play: Ages 2 to 4. Must
be accompanied by caregiver.
Register online or call (609) 654-
6113.
SATURDAY MAY 19
Hazardous Waste Drop-Off at
Medford Lakes: 9 a.m. to noon.
Residents from Shamong, Taber-
nacle and Medford Lakes may
drop off household hazardous
waste items at the scheduled col-
lection site. Following materials
accepted: latex paints, anti-
freeze, oil-based paints, all bat-
teries, solvents, fluorescent
lights, driveway sealers, fluores-
cent ballast, aerosol cans, oil. No
propane tanks will be accepted.
MONDAY MAY 21
Indian Mills Historical Society
meeting: For more information
visit www.shamong.net.
Stamping & Paper Crafting: 6:30
p.m. at Pinelands Branch Library.
Join for a level two class in rub-
ber stamping and paper crafting.
Learn techniques that can be
used to make beautiful hand-
made cards, scrapbook pages
and other projects. Must have
basic “cutter” skills; may feature
slightly advanced techniques.
Please bring own scissors, adhe-
sives and a paper cutter (if possi-
ble). A bone folder would be help-
ful, too. Space is limited. Register
online or call (609) 654-6113.
TUESDAY MAY 22
Knitting Club: Ages 7 to 12. 4 p.m. at
Pinelands Library. Second of a
four-week series. Kids will learn
basics of knitting, with a complet-
ed project at end of series. Bring
size 10 knitting needles. Yarn pro-
vided.
CALENDAR PAGE 8 MAY 16-22, 2012
WANT TO BE LISTED?
To have your Tabernacle 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 Tabernacle Sun, 108
Kings Highway East, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. Or by e-mail:
news@tabernaclesun.com. Or you can submit a calendar listing
through our Web site (www.tabernaclesun.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.
609-268-1191
Best Kept Secret in Tabernacle!
Everything you need to keep your
pet happy and healthy!
204 Carranza Road
Tabernacle
Visit www.allensfeed.comfor
coupons and specials!
Allen’s
Feed & Pet Supply
Carrying the finest in dog and cat food, bird seed,
pet toys, accessories, bedding and more!
DOGS AND CATS GET ALLERGIES TOO!
Try our many natural, Organic, Holistic,
Grain free Dog Foods
$1.00 OFF
Good til 5/23/12.
When they fall,
we’re on the call!
I NSECT SPRAY
Shamong, NJ
(609) 268-0566
Decorative Aluminum
Custom Wood Fence
Chain Link
Visit us online at www.tabernaclesun.com Delanco Camp hosting open house
MAY 16-22, 2012 –THE TABERNACLE SUN 9
Bttgt//eIæuw.It/stuyvesæmtBumt
Located a short distance from Albany, NY, Stuyvesant Outdoor Adventures offers custom tailored
packages and accommodations for serious and casual hunters alike. All of our packages include a
full hunting excursion, licensed guide, field dressing, as well as all meals and accommodations at
our newly remodeled lodge - Stuyvesant Manor; the former estate of Hollywood Icon Sidney Poitier -
which is also licensed as a bed and breakfast.
Whether you're looking for a short getaway, a corporate retreat, a camping weekend or even a seminar
with guest speakers and instructors, Stuyvesant Outdoor Adventures is a perfect spot.
Foz InIoznatIon, to nake a zesezvatIon oz to zeach
ouz tzIp-pIannIng concIezge, caII
(888} 690-0041
FALL AND 8PRINO
Turkey, WhitetaiI Deer
(archery, rifIe, muzzIeIoader),
Pheaaant (fieId and tower),
Coyote, Rabbit and WaterfowI
FBOm WHITBTAIL DBBB AND WILD T0BHBY TO
PHBASANTS, WATBBFOWL AND mOBB.
To find a unit in your
area please visit
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dles Carranza Road and can be
fun to hang on to when a stiff
breeze visits us.
Fire trucks, emergency squad
and other vehicles will light up
the roadway. Not only will Taber-
nacle’s best join us, but surround-
ing towns, which are part of the
local mutual aid group, will also
be there.
What a way to kick off your
Memorial Day weekend.
If you were planning on head-
ing out of town, perhaps to the
seashore, this will put you in a po-
sition to miss the early morning
traffic.
And you can check another
item off your “bucket list.”
For further information, email
Betsy Piner, recreation commit-
tee chairwoman, at
pinesfrog@aol.com, or Mark
LeMire at marklemire@aol.com.
MEMORIAL
Continued from page 4
Memorial Day
Parade is May 26
Patrick Croft, of Tabernacle,
was among 217 students who re-
ceived their degrees during
Bryan College’s 84th commence-
ment service on May 5.
During graduation services,
the college conferred the Master
of Business Administration de-
gree on 27 graduates, 67 Bachelor
of Arts degrees and 125 Bachelor
of Science degrees. Two gradu-
ates received both Bachelor of
Arts and Bachelor of Science de-
grees.
Patrick, the son of Kurt and
Denise Croft, received the Bache-
lor of Science degree in Business
Administration: Economics/Fi-
nance.
Patrick Croft graduates from
Bryan College with business degree
Statewide Domestic
Violence Hotline
(800) 572-7233
PSA

Please Note: Valid ID is required by law
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T HE T A B E R N A C L E S U N
MAY 16-22, 2012 PAGE 12
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 • Add color to any box ad for $20. • 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.
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Decorative Concrete New Concrete Seal Coating
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856-466-7473
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ATTENTION UNWANTED CARS
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CaII Bernie @ 609-820-1482
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New Level Flooring Solutions, LLC.
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Reliable, exc. refs.,
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MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE
Voorhees, NJ
Saturday, May 19th
8am-3pm
Peregrine & Oriole Drive
(off Evesham Road)
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
Haddonfield Commons
Woodland unit, 2nd floor, 2
br/1ba. Available immedi-
ately, asking $170,000.
Contact Susan @ 856-952-
8781 or grabiak6@aol.com
ReaI Estate For SaIe
CLASSIFIED THE TABERNACLE SUN — MAY 16-22, 2012 13
Home Improvement
HVAC
856-429-8991
On time. Done Right.
For all your home repairs. Locally owned & operated.
www.mrhandyman.com Lic. # NJ-HIC13VH03642600
GeneraI Contracting
HeIp Wanted
Weather
Washington Township
279 Delsea Drive • Sewell
856-227-0423
Bill Verdecchio and Son
WINDOWS
SIDING & DOORS
All
Vinyl Siding • Soffits & Fascia
ThermaTru Doors & Windows
Bay & Bow Windows
A+RatingBBB
100% RatingInConsumerCheckbook
forSuperiorOverallPerformance
WINDOWS
Free, Fair &Friendly No-obligation Estimates
We install before you pay! Satisfaction Guaranteed!
Roofing, Siding,
Decks & Additions
www.cmbcontracting.com
609-953-1798
Lic.# 13VH02877100
FREE ESTÌMATES · FULLY ÌNSURED
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COMPLETE HOME RENOVATÌONS
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Steve's
Home Repair
Siding • Capping • Painting
Gutters • Carpentry & More
(856) 810-2182
Fully Licensed • Insured
Lamp Shades
Hundreds
In Stock
GENIE
LIGHTING
MEDFORD
CALL 654-8303
HandymanServices
"Do it right the first time."
Kitchens·Baths·Renovations·Repairs
FREE Estimates
609-743-5074
Handyman Services
No job too small
Licensed & Ìnsured
NJ License #
13VH06482500
Free Estimates; 10% off
labor with this add
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Odds & Ends Home
Ìmprovements
Handyman services
609-500-3550
No job too small
Fully insured
Lic: 13VH06651000
Handyman Services
CIeaning
Sparkling Cleaners
“We don’t only clean your house we make it sparkle”
Services: House Cleaning,
Clutter Cutting, Organizing
lndependent business owner
20+ years experience
Refe|ences ava||ao|e
Flexible hours: evenings upon request
To spark/e and sh/ne she /s a/ways on I/me.
856-649-5055
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Hauling; Yards Cleaned;
Sheds & Decks removed.
Attics, Basement, Garages
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856-627-1974
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RAS BUILDERS
Since 1974 FREE ESTIMATES
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PowerWashing
GutterCIeaning
$70& Up
YardCIean-ups
&otherOddJobs
609-206-2302

Home Improvement
Zimmerman Landscaping
Spring Cleanup
Lawn Maintenance
Mulching
856-906-2512
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Plants Designed & Installed
Paver Patios • Walks • Walls
Sprinklers Installed Services
Grading • Sod • Drainage
MIKE (856) 234-6424
30 yrs. exp. • Owner Operated
Painting
Specializing in:
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Interior/Exterior
Power Washing, Respraying
Aluminum, Cedar, Asbestos,
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609-654-7651
856-667-7651
Cell: 609-868-1178
Lic# 13VH04812500
Painting & Staining -
Interior/Exterior
MATT
NOBLE Inc.
Painting
for
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DAVÌNCÌ PAÌNTÌNG
Quality Work
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Licenced & Ìnsured
856-341-4861
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Specializing in Interior &
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(609) 320-9717
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Over
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products incl Precision
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testing of prototypes; Assist
in air operations during
parachute test sessions;
Carry out parachute test &
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Bachelors deg in
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eign Class C Parachutist
license. Send resume in
duplicate to Ed Callahan,
Airborne Systems North
America of NJ, Ìnc., 5800
Magnolia Ave.,
Pennsauken, NJ 08109
Sales and Customer
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people with basic computer
skills for an internet based
automotive parts company.
Parts experience a plus but
not necessary please fax
resumes to 856-988-9403
or email
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Wallpaper Removal,
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Pet Care
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 6/6/12.
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UP TO
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Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
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UP TO
Any
roofing
or siding job
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 6/6/12.
FREE
ROOF AND
GUTTER
INSPECTION
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 6/6/12.
FREE
GUT TERS
With any new roof
and siding job
Virtual Home
Remodeler

$50 OFF
Expires 5/31/12.
NEW CUSTOMER SPECIAL!
Complete Septic Service
A.J.C. Septic Service
• Septic Tank Pump & Repair • Septic Inspections
• Chemical Treatments • Portable Toiletes for Rent
$10 rebate w/this ad expires 12/31/12
609-268-2453

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
BIG TIMBER
Tree Service LLC
Tree, Stump, & Brush Removal
Tree Trimming Land Clearing
Bucket Truck & Backhoe NJ Lic #13vh05439500
“Trees cut for less!”
Fully Insured • Free Estimates
(856) 983-0351
Roofing
Paperhanging,
Removal & Painting
By Randy Craig
(856) 981-1359
www.rcpaperhangings.com
Lic. # 13VH05945366
Paperhanging
NO HEAT? OIL OR GAS
WE CAN HELP!
Plumbing • Drain Cleaning
Quick Service
856-429-2494
NJRMP 9325
South Jersey Service
DIAMOND
ROOFING
Shingle • Cedar Shake • Rubber
Hot Asphalt • Skylites & Repairs
(609) 268-9200
Lic.# 13VH01716900
885-8166
PETE’S
POWER WASHING
Lic#13VH00966900
(
8
5
6
)
Power Washing
PIumbing
ROOF CLEANING &
POWERWASHING
Remove Black Mold & Algae
Vinyl Siding
Concrete Driveways
Decks & Fence
Sealing & Staining
FREE ESTIMATES
Fully Insured
856 912-5499
10% OFF WITH THIS AD
AMERICAN AMERICAN
POWER POWER
WASHING WASHING
**$250SPRING SPECIAL**
POWER WASHING OF HOUSE
WITH FREE GUTTER CLEANING
* Gutter Service
* Free Window Cleaning
Call Mike
609-217-3424
Free Estimates
* Most Homes
* Inside/Outside Gutters
Roofing
Tree Service
Lic.# 13VH01302800

FREE ESTIMATES!
LANDSCAPING
CONCRETE PAVERS
(609} 8S9-8488
(8S6} 422-0088
EXPERT TREE SERVICE
by Lorra/ne Farms
Tree Tr/mm/ng º Tree Remova/ º SIump Remova/
Fu//y lnsured º Over 25 Years Exper/ence/
experIIreeby/orra/nefarms@gma//.com
856.449.1818
Emergency Serv/ces Ava//ab/e
LORRAINE FARMS
Lawn & Landscape D|v|s|on, LLC
Res/denI/a/ & Commerc/a/ ProperI/es
HARDSCAPING-LANDSCAPING
CLEAN-UPS-LAWN CUTTING
P.O. Box 1864 Farm: 856-234-9358
Mt. Laure|, NJ 08054 Fax: 856-234-2972
EXPRESS TREE SERVICE
Tree Trimming • Tree & Stump Removal • Fully Insured
25 Years Experience • We Are The Tree Experts
856-778-7733
Place your classified today!
856-427-0933
Wanted to Buy
$ $ $
CASH - CASH - CASH
Paid For Unwanted
COSTUME JEWELRY
Old - vintage or Antique
Watches - Furs - Coins
CHINA DINNERWARE
SETS OR PARTS
Crystal - Stemware
Old Glass - Old Linens
Sterling - Silverplate
FURNITURE
Paintings - Prints
COLLECTIBLES
1 Pc to Contents
Gar - Bsmt - items
“CALL GINA"
856-795-9175
609-471-8391
$ $ $
CLASSIFIED THE TABERNACLE SUN —MAY 16-22, 2012 15
Tutoring
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, Language-
based/Auditory/Visual
Processing disorders
Call Ellen G. Topiel
(609) 410-2674
Tank RemovaI
SoIar
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
Looking to finish the
school year strong?
SPANISH AP
Spanish • French • English
(all levels)
NJ Certified Foreign Language Teacher
Call Mrs. B (856) 258-4646
Windows
GLASS REPAIR
FOGGED UNITS
INSULATING GLASS
WINDOW/PATIO DOOR REPAIR
‘We fix your panes”
856-488-5716
PERSONAL PARTY HELPER
Finally, the Host gets to enjoy the party, too!
• Arrive early to help with food prep/set up
• Complete clean up of trash, dishes, etc.
• Bartending (if needed)
• Keep food and drink replenished
Pam Marr-Owner/Operator 609-315-7325
South Jersey
Window Cleaning LLC
Serving South Jersey 8 Shore Points
voorhees, NJ
Residential 8 Commercial
{S56) 669-7203
SJWClean@hotmail.com
Think about it…
This space could be yours!
Hmmmm…
To advertise call us at
856-427-0933
ASIAN MASSAGE
THERAPY
With Table Shower
New Staff
609-859-1233
1816 Rt 70, Southampton
Services

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