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OCTOBER 5-11, 2011
FREE
Special to The Sun
Author/illustrator Mark Kummer entertained children with his drawings during a program based
on his book and CD, Alphabet Song, at the Margaret E. Heggan Free Public Library in
Washington Township.
Drawing a crowd to Heggan Library
Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Mobster
Former N.Y. mobster to speak
at township church. PAGE 3
PRSRT STD
US POSTAGE
PAID
BELLMAWR, NJ
PERMIT NO. 1239
By KATRINA GRANT
The Washington Twp. Sun
The Washington Township
Board of Education formally wel-
comed new superintendent
Robert Goldschmidt to the dis-
trict at its last meeting.
Goldschmidt is currently the
superintendent of the Riverside
Township School District. He at-
tended the meeting with his fami-
ly.
I feel confident that we have
picked an outstanding candidate
to lead us into a new phase in
Washington Township, Board of
Education President Stephen Al-
tamuro said.
This is a great community
with great schools, Goldschmidt
said. I appreciate the confidence
of the board in appointing me to
this position. There are many
challenges facing schools in gen-
eral, in particular in New Jersey,
and in our schools here. If all of
our energy is positive and goal-
oriented, I am confident that we
can meet our goals.
I believe for our community
and our schools, the less time we
spend misrepresenting each
others motives and misunder-
standing each others purposes,
and the more time we spend find-
ing each others strengths and
working together to meet those
challenges, the more successful
we can be, Goldschmidt said. I
look forward to taking on this
challenge. A leader is counted on
to set a tone. I think I just set a
tone for the township.
In other meeting news:
The Washington Township
Board of Education is looking
into ways to cut costs and save
money.
One of the ways the board is
looking to cut costs is in energy.
The board has recently seen pre-
sentations from several alterna-
tive energy companies and is de-
termining what will be the best
one to move forward with.
They are also considering a
program through the state that
would update various energy
components in the schools, such
as boilers and windows, to make
them more energy efficient.
The district would receive as-
sistance from the state if they
went through with this program.
Altamuro said he expected the
board would be moving forward
with the alternative energy pro-
gram that they choose by next
summer.
Advertisements on buses and
nonviolent offenders performing
community service at the schools
are other ways the district is look-
ing into cutting costs. The board
New leader:
We can meet
our goals
Superintendent Robert
Goldschmidt looks to set
the tone for school district
please see BOE, page 2
By KATRINA GRANT
The Washington Twp. Sun
At the Washington Township
Council meeting, the council
voted to promote 17 Washington
Township Police officers at the re-
quest of Chief Rafael Muniz.
All the officers have served
with the Washington Township
police for several years.
The chief made a presentation
in front of the council and re-
quested that the officers be pro-
moted.
He thanked the council for
working with the police depart-
ment.
We will continue to provide an
effective police department, while
not raising taxes and working
within the budget, Muniz said.
The promotion of the 17 offi-
cers will not raise taxes this year,
officials said. The $20,000 that it
will add will be offset by savings
elsewhere.
We have a smaller police de-
partment, and they are asked to
do more, Muniz said. It will
serve them better to be well-su-
pervised. This will not cost the
taxpayers anything, and it wont
increase the budget.
Over a longer period of time,
the promotions would save the
township money.
It would cost the township
$65,000 to hire one officer, Muniz
said. This will cost $80,000 for 17
people, and it will be a huge
morale boost.
Before the officers were sworn
in beside their families, council
members made comments and
congratulated the officers.
We owe our men and women
in blue. This is long overdue,
Councilman Scott Newman said.
I think we should make a pact
now that in 2012 we are not look-
ing for layoffs of any of our Wash-
ington Township employees to
pay for this.
You couldnt have said it bet-
ter, Councilman Giancarlo DO-
razio said.
I agree, we need to put the
township budget on a path where
please see MEETING, page 2
Police officers promoted
is still waiting on guidelines from
the state about advertisements
being placed on buses.
The board has already had a
trial run with the community
service program.
Business Administrator Mar-
garet Meehan said she hadnt
heard any complaints, but had
not yet met with her supervisor to
get a full report.
Like many other districts in
the state, Washington Township
has not settled its teachers con-
tract yet.
The district and union negotia-
tors will be meeting in the next
few weeks.
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Sewell, NJ 08080
856-218-2400
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BOE
Continued from page 1
Looking for ways to cut costs
we are not looking every year to
lay people off, Council President
Chris Del Borrello said.
In other meeting news:
DOrazio suggested that the
council begin to look at establish-
ing a program to repair roads in
the township.
He said that the township has
not had a roads program in years
and that it may be time to look
into one. The council agreed and
said it would be something it
would start to look into.
Mayor Robert Smith said they
are still in the process of finding
a chief financial officer. The posi-
tion was posted and they have re-
ceived resumes. The mayor is
hoping to make a decision within
the next week and is also consid-
ering people in-house as well.
Because of the importance of
this position, we need to have
someone in place soon, Smith
said. It is hard to govern without
a clear financial snapshot.
MEETING
Continued from page 1
Officers promoted
Send us your Washington Twp. news
Have a news tip? Want to send us a press release or photos? Shoot
an interesting video? Drop us an e-mail at news@washingtontwp-
sun.com. Fax us at 856-427-0934. Call the editor at 856-427-0933.
Michael Franzese, a former
New York City mobster, will be
featured in a special guest speak-
ing appearance at the Gloucester
County Community Church in
Washington Township during
regular services on Saturday, Oct.
8 at 6:30 p.m. and Sunday, Oct. 9 at
9 a.m. and 11 a.m.
Franzese had been named one
of the biggest money earners the
mob had ever seen since Al
Capone. Fortune Magazine even
listed him as one of the Fifty
Most Wealthy and Powerful Mafia
Bosses. Michael quickly became
the target of Manhattans famed
federal prosecutor and former
mayor, Rudy Guiliani. While pro-
ducing a movie in Florida,
Michael met his wife, Camille.
She convinced him to take the rap
on racketeering charges and he
pled guilty. He served a 10-year
prison sentence, vowing to walk
away from the mob. He is the only
high ranking official of a major
crime family to ever walk away
and survive.
Today, Franzese is a highly-re-
garded motivator using the expe-
riences of his former life to bene-
fit corporate executives, athletes
and at-risk youth. His autobiogra-
phy, Blood Covenant, reveals
answers to many mysteries sur-
rounding his incredible journey.
Franzeses newest book, Ill
Make You An Offer You Cant Re-
fuse, contains insider business
tips for executives of all business-
es. Franzeses compelling story of
fame, power, prestige, love and
fear has been featured through-
out the country on high profile
media including Fox News, Life
Magazine, Sports Illustrated, The
Today Show, Nightline, ABC
Primetime, and NBC Nightly
News.
For more information, on this
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Former mobster will be
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Qualified Washington Town-
ship High School seniors now will
have an opportunity to receive an
instant decision from a number of
area colleges and universities, in
some cases, prior to Thanksgiv-
ing break, thanks to a new on-site
program announced by the
schools Director of Guidance
Jonathan Strout.
The program is designed to
permit WTHS seniors the oppor-
tunity to meet with college and
university representatives on the
WTHS campus.
We are hopeful that this pro-
gram will help to reduce some of
the stress associated with the col-
lege application process for both
students and parents, Strout
said. In addition, we expect that
it will foster stronger connections
with post-secondary institu-
tions.
Interested students must meet
minimum academic require-
ments as established by the par-
ticipating colleges and universi-
ties.
Agreements for On-Site Instant
Decision Days this fall have been
established with several of the
most popular college and univer-
sities that WTHS students com-
monly pursue.
The list of participating
schools is expected to grow. Stu-
dents will be permitted to partici-
pate in multiple admission days.
We are reminding students
that if they do not qualify for an
instant decision interview with a
college representative, this does
not mean they will not be accept-
ed if they apply through more
conventional channels, Strout
said.
As a department, we have
worked very hard to give this op-
portunity to our students and are
hopeful that it will be an incen-
tive to upcoming classes to reach
farther.
Current on-site admissions
days have been scheduled with
the following colleges and univer-
sities:
nOct. 31: LaSalle University
nNov. 1: Widener University
nNov. 2: Rider University
n Nov. 15: William Paterson
University
n Nov. 17: Richard Stockton
College
nNov. 18: New Jersey Institute
of Technology
n Nov. 21: Johnson & Wales
University
nDec. 1: New Jersey City Uni-
versity
nDec. 2: Wesley College
n Dec. 6: Gwynedd-Mercy Col-
lege
n Dec. 9: Fairleigh Dickinson
University
WTHS students and parents
are encouraged to visit the Guid-
ance Department e-Board
through the district website
(www.wtps.org) for admission re-
quirements and program guide-
lines. For additional information,
please contact John Tortoriello in
the guidance office at 589-8500 ext.
7436.
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Bulldog Bash
at Bunker Hill
The Washington Township
Board of Education recently rec-
ognized Bunker Hill Middle
School staff and students for the
development of the Bulldog
Bash, an incentive program de-
signed to motivate students to
achieve academically, behave re-
spectfully with others, provide
service to school and community,
and to attend school regularly.
The board commended Bunker
Hills dedication to the character
education program and the cli-
mate of caring that it has fostered
at the school.
Chestnut Ridge
gets new banner
Thanks to a $390 donation by
the Washington Township Educa-
tion Foundation (WTEF), visitors
to Chestnut Ridge Middle School
are now greeted with a banner
celebrating the schools award-
winning humanities program.
Humanities teacher Lori
Bathurst and her students who
participated in the Humanities
Hope for Change program gar-
nered the 2010 Aaron Flanzbaum
21st Century Democratic Her-
itage Award presented jointly by
the New Jersey Anti-Defamation
League, the New Jersey Associa-
tion of School Administrators
(NJASA) and the New Jersey
School Boards Association
(NJSBA). The program was laud-
ed for providing students with an
understanding of genocide and
discrimination issues while pre-
senting them with leadership op-
portunities to end bullying, dis-
crimination and prejudice, which
often lead to violence and hatred
in schools and in the world.
The education foundation is
thrilled to have the opportunity to
help proclaim this wonderful
recognition received by CRMS,
WTEF President Charlie Doud
said. The sign provides a daily
sense of pride for every student
and staff member as they enter
the school.
Gloucester County
awarded grant
Gloucester County is the first
county in New Jersey to be
awarded its maximum funding al-
lotment of $4.5 million for its
Farmland Preservation Program
from the State Agriculture Devel-
opment Committee (SADC). The
funding was approved last week
and it included $1.5 million in
base grant funding available to all
counties and an additional $3 mil-
lion in competitive grant funding.
Gloucester is the first county in
New Jersey to receive this com-
petitive grant funding allocation.
Gloucester County took a
proactive approach to go after all
the grant funding we could and,
as a result of our diligence, the
county was awarded the maxi-
mum amount of both the base
and competitive grant funding
available, Freeholder Director
Robert M. Damminger said. We
are the only county in the state to
receive approval for this amount
of funding.
The $4.5 million the county
will receive will allow the state to
cost-share on eight of the farms
that are being preserved this year
and provide about 60 percent of
the settlement costs for each,
Damminger said. That saves the
county from using funds from its
Open Space fund.
This funding comes from $200
million in state funds that were
authorized by the state legisla-
ture and governor in August.
These funds were part of a $400
million bond act approved by
New Jerseys voters in 2009 for
Open Space and Farmland
Preservation efforts; however, it
is not yet known when the state
will act on the remaining $200
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please see BRIEFS, page 7
Visit us online at
www.washingtontwpsun.com
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
KATRINA GRANT
Washington Twp. Editor
DAN McDONOUGH, JR.
Chief Executive
RUSSELL CANN
Chairman of the Board
MICHAEL LaCOUNT, Ph.D.
Vice Chairman
BARRY RUBENS
Chief Financial Officer
The Washington Twp. Sun is published
weekly by Elauwit Media LLC, 108 Kings
Highway East, 3rd Floor, Haddonfield, NJ
08033. It is mailed weekly to select address-
es in the 08080 and 08012 ZIP codes. If you
are not on the mailing list, six-month sub-
scriptions are available for $39.99. PDFs of
the print publication are online, free of
charge. For information, call 856-427-0933.
To submit a news release, please email
news@washingtontwpsun.com. For adver-
tising info., call 856-427-0933 or email
advertising@washingtontwpsun.com. The
Sun welcomes suggestions and comments
from readers including any information
about errors that may call for a correction to
be printed. Send your comments to
news@washingtontwpsun.com, or call the
newsroom at 856-427-0933.
SPEAK UP
The Washington Twp. Sun welcomes letters
from readers. Brief and to the point is best,
so we look for letters that are 300 words or
fewer. Be sure to include your name, address
and phone number with your letter, and
know that we will print your name and
hometown with the letter. We do not print
anonymous letters. Send letters via e-mail to
news@washingtontwpsun.com, via fax at
856-427-0934, or via the mail at 108 Kings
Highway East, 3rd Floor, Haddonfield, NJ
08033. Of course, you can drop them off at
our office, too. The Washington Twp. Sun
reserves the right to reprint your letter in
any medium including electronically.
in our opinion
6 THE WASHINGTON TWP. SUN OCTOBER 5-11, 2011
Y
our hometown may or may not
have a hotly contested race
this November. If yours does,
youll read more about those elections
in this space next week and in future
editions of The Sun both the print
version and online. If not, there are
plenty of state-level contests to send
you to the polls Nov. 8.
But, before you go to the polls, its a
good idea to get registered to vote
otherwise, well, you look kind of
strange just hanging around with
nothing to do. And the deadline to vote
in this years general election is Oct.
18.
Obviously, being able to cast an in-
formed vote requires much more than
registering. Or, at least we hope you do
a lot more than just register.
These days, its easy to find out at
least a little something about the can-
didates. Chances are, they have cam-
paign websites that, while clearly bi-
ased, will give you a few of the basics
about the person who wants your vote.
And, if youre so inclined, youll prob-
ably find a way to send that person an
e-mail with a question.
Its also relatively easy to conduct a
basic Internet search of the candi-
dates. Check out news articles that
have been written about them. See
what issues are playing out that affect
you and your community.
The Suns Meet the Candidate series
kicks off next week for those commu-
nities that have contested local races.
Over the coming weeks, well put ques-
tions to the candidates and give them
the opportunity to share their views.
But even if your town doesnt have a
local election, its important to get in-
formed, and then to vote.
But it all begins by registering.
Questions? Call your local municipali-
ty and/or check out
www.njelections.org.
Sign up now
Voter registration deadline approaching quickly
Get in the game
If youre not registered to vote, youll
have to sit out the general election.
Theres still time to register.
Posted on sun news
Terrorism, Derby, sleeping, taxes
Anti-terror fence along the
Garden State Parkway
Anti-terrorist fences are springing up
along the Garden State Parkway, protecting
the Great Egg Harbor Bay bridges from the
likes of al Qaeda, according to The Press of
Atlantic City.
The fences are 8-feet tall and topped with
metal Vs to stop Osama bin Ladens ghost
from climbing over.
Its part of the New Jersey Turnpike Au-
thoritys larger project to fence 10 or so
major bridges along the Parkway and
Turnpike. About 80,000 feet of fencing are
supposed to go up altogether.
Though Cape May seems like an unlike-
ly security target, it has some tangential
connections to terrorism. The FBI arrested
Mohammed Matarawy Saleh at a North
Wildwood hotel in 1993 in connection with
the bombing of the World Trade Center in
New York. And 9/11 hijacker Marwan al-
Shehhi looked into taking flight lessons at
the Cape May County Airport before he
ended up doing it in Florida instead.
Despite this connection, the story about
the fence had inspired little but derision
from The Press readership, as of Wednes-
day.
Barry Lank
The Yak says speak
for yourself on taxes
The hip new thing to do, it seems, is to
ask the government, or in this case, Presi-
dent Obama himself, to raise your taxes.
Recently, a former Google exec at a town
hall meeting asked Obama to raise his
taxes.
The Yak agrees with him. Raise the
guys taxes. Dont raise The Yaks taxes.
In fact, The Yak thinks were on to some-
thing here. Heres what Obama should do:
Set up a website where people can go to tell
the government to raise their taxes. Make
it a secure site. Allow people to enter their
Social Security numbers and other tax-
gathering info.
Then, raise taxes on all of those who
sign up. Maybe, since its so popular to seek
higher taxes, enough volunteers will step
forward to solve all of the nations budget
and deficit problems.
The Yak thinks everyone should pay his
or her fair share, and has written about
closing tax loopholes. We need police, fire,
roads, the military, etc. We need an effi-
cient government that provides adequate,
basic services. We all benefit from these
services, and should help to fund them.
But, especially, when times are tough,
the pain has to be shared, too. Meaning,
government, like the private sector, has to
cut back. It has to examine every spending
item to determine if it is a must-have or
a want-to-have. Then it has to get rid of
the wants.
The Yak
Man dozes in comfy chair
in strangers house
Police say a man apparently got into a
strangers apartment in Millville, sat in a
nice comfortable chair and fell asleep. He
was allegedly still asleep when the resident
called authorities.
Heck, he was still sleeping when the
cops arrived.
Police said they found 36-year-old
Demetrius James Watson also known as
Freeky in an apartment on North High
Street, according to The News of Cumber-
land County. When the officer told Watson
to stand up, a glass tube fell off his lap and
onto the floor, authorities said.
Barry Lank
Dont miss a thing!
These stories are a sampling of the
posts you can find everyday on The
South Jersey Sun an online
conglomeration of profiles, features
and opinions from around the region.
Check out these stories and more at
http://sj.sunne.ws.
South Jersey Roller Derby is a real league
with real rules and real injuries, with
hyper-competitive men and women look-
ing to crack some very real skulls. One of
The Suns reporters, Bob The Bobarian
Linnehan, took his shot on the rink. He
lived to tell his story ... of pain.
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million.
In 2011, the Gloucester County
Office of Land Preservation has
made settlement on 19 properties,
totaling more than 1,030 acres.
The county intends to make set-
tlement on an additional six prop-
erties by the end of the year,
which could add more than 300
acres to the 2011 total. This year,
Gloucester County reached the
milestone of permanently pre-
serving 17,000 acres of farmland
and open space, with its current
amount of permanently pre-
served land now at 17,450 acres.
Without these additional com-
petitive monies, the state would
have only provided enough for
three or four of the farms
through our base grant, meaning
that the county would have had to
use more Open Space funds to set-
tle these properties, Freeholder
Frank J. DiMarco, liaison to the
Office of Land Preservation, said.
Washington Twp. High
seniors honored
Eleven Washington Township
High School seniors have been
named Commended Students in
the 2012 National Merit Scholar-
ship Program, WTHS Principal
Joe Bollendorf announced.
Claire Burns-Lynch, Arrienne
Butic, Kirk Butler, Rebecca
Caughron, James Celia, Michelle
Chen, Tyler McCarthy, Anthony
Nastasi, Jessica Seigel, Evan
Sparano and Alexandra Stewart
are among 34,000 Commended
Students throughout the nation
being recognized for their excep-
tional academic promise. Com-
mended Students placed among
the top five percent of more than
1.5 million students who entered
the 2012 competition by taking
the 2010 Preliminary SAT/Na-
tional Merit Scholarship Qualify-
ing Test (PSAT/NMSQT).
The young men and women
being named Commended Stu-
dents have demonstrated out-
standing potential for academic
success, a NMSC spokesperson
said. These students represent a
valuable national resource; recog-
nizing their academic accom-
plishments, as well as the key role
their schools play in their aca-
demic development, is vital to the
advancement of educational ex-
cellence in our nation. We hope
that this recognition will help
broaden their educational oppor-
tunities and encourage them as
they continue their pursuit of ac-
ademic success.
Tennis Booster Club
beautifies courts
Members of the Washington
Township High School Boys and
Girls Tennis Booster Club recent-
ly purchased 18 Eastern Red
Cedar trees valued at $2,880 for
the schools athletic campus. This
is the Booster Clubs second dona-
tion of trees, purchased through
monies raised through sponsor-
ships, signage and other fund-
raising efforts, that will be plant-
ed around the schools tennis
courts as a beautification and en-
hancement project.
Janis and Chuck Eldridge
were paramount in getting the
Booster Club organized, girls
tennis Coach Rich Flemming
said. The idea was to beautify
the courts while also creating a
natural wind barrier. Our wind
screens on the courts are about 6
years old and will probably be un-
usable in a year or two. We knew
these trees would serve this pur-
pose. We wanted something that
would grow relatively quickly.
The first planting was last
year, Flemming continued. The
trees have grown about two-and-
BRIEFS
BRIEFS
Continued from page 5
please see BRIEFS, page 9
Send us your Washington Twp. news
Have a news tip? Want to send us a press release or photos? Shoot an interesting video? Drop us an e-mail
at news@washingtontwpsun.com. Fax us at 856-427-0934. Call the editor at 856-427-0933.
THURSDAY
October 6
Computer Training: For job seekers.
Learn the Internet from 1-3 p.m at
Heggan Library. Call 589-3334.
SATURDAY
October 8
Wedgwood Womens Club Indoor
Yard Sale: 9 a.m. to 1 a.m. 200 Hurf-
fville Road. For more info., visit
www.wedgwoodwomensclub.com.
Heritage Rug Hooking Guild: 10
a.m. at Heggan Library.
MONDAY
October 10
Sciencetellers: The Potion for
ages 3-11. Kids will learn about the
concept of matter. At Heggan
Library 10:30 a.m.
TUESDAY
October 11
Book Buddies: For ages 3-5 at Heg-
gan Library, 10:15 a.m., 11 a.m. and
1:15 p.m.
calendar PAGE 8 OCTOBER 5-11, 2011
COMPILED BY ALAN BAUER
BUSINESS LEADERS SIT DOWN TO LUNCH
M
ike Lawless, regional publisher, South Jersey Biz, Marlton, Brant Beaupre, owner, B Two Design,
Marlton, Randy Carbone, owner, RC Computers, Washington Twp., and Joe Wisniewski, partner,
Premier Accounting Services, Pitman, met at the Jersey Business Leaders Luncheon Forum on Sept.
20 at Brio Tuscan Grille, Cherry Hill, for a presentation on Buying Power in a Deregulated Market.
Want to be listed?
To have your Washington
Twp. 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 Washington
Twp. Sun, 108 Kings Highway
East, Haddonfield, NJ 08033.
Or by email:
calendar@washingtontwp-
sun.com. Or you can submit
a calendar listing through
our Web site (www.washing-
tontwpsun.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.
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one-half feet since then. We are
already considering the possibili-
ty of a third planting, and at that
point, we should have good cover-
age and will have no need for
wind screens.
Flemming explained that the
Booster organization has played
an integral role in these facility
improvements.
Everything we do is going
right to the students, Fleming
said. Its been super beneficial
getting the parents involved.
Bells Paw Pride winners
for September
Bells Elementary School Prin-
cipal Domenick Renzi recently
announced the schools Paw Pride
winners for the month of Septem-
ber. The Bells School Paw Pride
Program is a Character Educa-
tion Program that rewards stu-
dents in grades 1-3 for demon-
strating excellent character
traits. For the month of Septem-
ber, students were recognized for
showing respect. Winners re-
ceived a pizza lunch with Renzi
and a Paw Pride pencil thanks to
the Bells Home and School Coun-
cil.
Congratulations to the Paw
Pride winners for September:
Kenneth McNiven, Dania
Trinidad, Kathryn Kim, Billy
Hagerty, Casey Johnson, Jacob
Sutton, Kennedy Donnelly, Vanes-
sa Berrios, Matthew Egan, Jacob
Rodriguez, Gregory Bianchi,
Amber Meehan, Gianna DiNardo,
Simba El, Gabriella DiNoto, Colin
Wise and Morgan Jackson.
Chestnut Ridge
coat and toy drive
The Chestnut Ridge Middle
School PTO is hosting a clothing
and toy drive to benefit people in
need all over the world. Drop-off
will be at the front of the school
on Thursday, Oct. 20, from 8 a.m.
to 1 p.m. Items accepted are all
clothing; accessories like shoes,
belts and purses; household items
made of fabric such as linens and
bedding; soft toys such as stuffed
animals; hard toys such as trucks
and action figures; and all bikes.
All items must be in good condi-
tion. Please place items in well-
tied bags and place all shoes in a
separate bag.
All items will benefit people in
need. For a complete list of what
will and will not be accepted, to
arrange an earlier drop off, or for
more information, please contact
Nancy Carusone at 227-8042.
Washington Twp. High
open house
An informative presentation
about Washington Township
High School and its programs, as
well as a self-tour of the building,
will be hosted on Oct. 13, at 7 p.m.
OCTOBER 5-11, 2011 THE WASHINGTON TWP. SUN 9
BRIEFS
Continued from page 7
BRIEFS
New Jersey Secretary of Agri-
culture Douglas H. Fisher recent-
ly savored some freshly-pressed
apple cider made with Jersey
Fresh apples as he heralded in
this years fall agritourism sea-
son at a cider mill in Gloucester
County.
Fisher visited with Fred and
Cheryl-Ann Sorbello who make
Fralingers Apple Cider and their
own local brand they sell at their
Hill Creek Farms in South Harri-
son Township.
Despite many weather chal-
lenges this season, New Jersey
farmers are welcoming the public
onto their farms for everyones fa-
vorite fall activities, such as corn
mazes, hay rides, apple picking,
winery tours and festivals, Fish-
er said. These farm visits create
lasting memories for families,
teach children about where their
food comes from and the impor-
tance of sustainable local agricul-
ture, and help generate revenue
that keeps farmland in produc-
tion.
Agritourism is important to
the states economy, generating
$60 million annually and generat-
ing additional revenues in a wide
range of other allied businesses,
such as restaurants, construction
companies and insurance
providers. More than one-fifth of
New Jersey farms offer some
form of agritourism, with 43 per-
cent of New Jerseys total farm-
land associated with farm opera-
tions engaging in agritourism.
Freshly-pressed apple cider is
often associated with fall farm
visits and Fred Sorbello, a third-
generation farmer who left the in-
dustry to pursue warehousing
and distribution 11 years ago. He
said making cider started out as a
hobby that grew into a business.
He and his wife purchased
Fralingers about a month ago
and hope to produce 250,000 gal-
lons of cider this year.
At Hill Creek Farms, they
planted 60 acres of apple trees to
supply them with some of the ap-
ples, but Sorbello said the rest
would be purchased from other
farmers in the area, giving their
neighbors a market for their fruit.
He hopes to plant another 100,000
trees in the future.
At the farm, visitors can take a
hayride and pick their own apples
as well as shop in their farm mar-
ket. A Family Fun Day is planned
for Oct. 9 at the farm on Route 45.
Seeing families enjoy them-
selves at the farm through wagon
rides, taking pictures, buying
fresh agricultural products and
enjoying the outdoors is as re-
warding as anything else I do,
Sorbello, who comes from a fami-
ly of peach farmers, said. Hav-
ing the opportunity to share
farm experiences and telling
them about our past is fun for me
and hopefully for them. Theres
something just right about farm-
ing, especially apples in the
U.S.A. its American.
New Jersey agritourism offers
a variety of year-round experi-
ences from pick-your-own pro-
duce, farm stands, wine tastings,
horseback riding, hayrides, corn
mazes and cut-your-own Christ-
mas trees.
To find activities planned this
fall on New Jersey farms, visit
www.jerseyfresh.nj.gov/corn-
mazes.htm, www.visitnjfarms.org,
or www.visitnj.org.
10 THE WASHINGTON TWP. SUN OCTOBER 5-11, 2011
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Send us your Washington Twp. news
Have a news tip? Want to send us a press release or photos? Shoot
an interesting video? Drop us an e-mail at news@washingtontwp-
sun.com. Fax us at 856-427-0934. Call the editor at 856-427-0933.
A walk through the halls of
Thomas Jefferson Elementary
School this year will transport
visitors to NCAA Division 1 col-
lege campuses throughout the
country.
Looking for a way to unify his
school and unite his students in a
common goal, Principal Jeff Pol-
lock decided that his teachers and
students could focus on colleges
and universities throughout the
year.
Our district encourages us to
get our students thinking about
college at an early age, so I
thought this theme would work
well, Pollock said. We need to
expose our students to the possi-
bility of college and all that it has
to offer, not just in local schools
but in schools across the coun-
try.
To that end, every teacher in
the school, all of the special
teachers, the nurse, librarian,
guidance counselor, even the
main office, chose from a list of
Division 1 colleges and universi-
ties nationwide, wrote to the
schools, decorated their doors to
represent the chosen institution
of higher learning, learned the
school fight song and tied the
campus into the curriculum.
Our teachers wrote to the
schools and many received pen-
nants and logos in return, Pol-
lock said. An admissions repre-
sentative from Temple University
even hand-delivered pencils and
other Temple information over
the summer. Parents were in-
formed on Back-to-School Night
of our initiative and have re-
sponded with donations of all
sorts of college paraphernalia.
We are tallying football scores
weekly of all the schools we have
represented that have field foot-
ball teams and will definitely be
planning something for basket-
ball season and March Madness.
The project has given us our own
sense of school spirit.
The whole college concept
gives our students, grades one
through five, a rooting interest in
that college or university, fourth-
grade teacher Mike DiGennaro,
whose class is rallying around the
University of Kansas, said. Its
been very beneficial to be able to
incorporate the theme into the
curriculum. We have tied our uni-
versity into our geography and
math lessons so kids can estimate
the travel time from New Jersey
to Kansas via plane, train and au-
tomobile. We are using the Inter-
net to research the school and the
majors that it offers and dis-
cussing potential career paths.
The kids are really enjoying it.
OCTOBER 5-11, 2011 THE WASHINGTON TWP. SUN 11
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Starting at
Starting to think about college early
Special to The Sun
Thomas Jefferson fourth-graders Christopher Altamuro, left, and
Yakov Saunders pose in front of their University of Kansas-themed
classroom.
The Fantasticks, the worlds
longest-running off-Broadway
musical, comes to Wedgewood
Country Club in Turnersville as a
dinner theater performance pre-
sented by Mainstage Center for
the Arts. The Fantasticks tells
the tale of neighbors Matt and
Louisa, whose fathers trick them
into falling in love. They grow
restless, separate and ultimately
discover a deeper appreciation
for each other. The production
features classic tunes, including:
Try to Remember, Much
More, and I Can See It. Per-
formances are Friday and Satur-
day Oct. 21, 22, 28, and 29. Dinner
begins at 6:30 p.m.; the show
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$27 for students 12 and under.
Group rates are also available.
Tickets for the show without din-
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order tickets, visit www.main-
stage.org or call 227-3091.
12 THE WASHINGTON TWP. SUN OCTOBER 5-11, 2011
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Orchard Valley Middle School sixth-grade students in Kristen
Eichingers science classes recently completed a unique lab. The stu-
dents on team 6-0 became archeologists and excavated a chocolate
chip cookie to find the total mass of the chocolate chips. Students
learned valuable lab skills and the difficulties of examining certain
specimens. Pictured above, sixth-graders David Pape and Antonia
Brunetti take a moment to pose for the camera while trying to break
out their chocolate chips.
Send us your
Washington Twp. news
Send an e-mail to news@washingtontwpsun.com. Fax us at 856-427-
0934. Call the editor at 856-427-0933.
OCTOBER 5-11, 2011 THE WASHINGTON TWP. SUN 13
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Send us your
Washington Twp. news
Send an e-mail to
news@washingtontwpsun.co
m. Fax us at 856-427-0934.
Call the editor at 856-427-
0933.
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The Margaret E. Heggan Free
Public Library in Washington
Township is offering a program
presented by the Jersey Sound
Chorus of Sweet Adelines Inter-
national on Wednesday, Oct. 12, at
7 p.m.
Please join us for this informa-
tive and interactive class intro-
ducing you to the fun-filled world
of womens a cappella singing. A
performance by the chorus of
some of their favorite songs will
follow.
Advance online registration is
required. Registration is open to
all. Please go to the calendar at
www.hegganlibrary.org to register.
The Margaret E. Heggan Free
Public Library is located at 606
Delsea Drive in Washington
Township. Please call 589-3334 for
more information.
Chorus at Heggan
Library
Send us your Washington Twp. news
Have a news tip? Want to send us a press release or photos? Shoot an interesting video? Drop us an e-mail
at news@washingtontwpsun.com. Fax us at 856-427-0934. Call the editor at 856-427-0933.
Visit us online at www.washingtontwpsun.com
classified
T HE WA S HI N G T O N T WP. S U N
OCTOBER 5-11, 2011 PAGE 17
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Your Classified ad will run in all 10 of The Sun Newspapers each week! Be sure to check your ad the first day it appears.
We will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion, so call us immediately with any errors in your ad. No refunds are given, only advertising credit.
L I NE ADS
List a text-only ad for your yard sale,
job posting or merchandise.
Only
$
45per week
B US I NE S S
S E RV I C E S
Only
$
175per month Only
$
55per week
H O W T O C O N T A C T U S
Call us: 856-528-4698 or email us: classifieds@elauwitmedia.com
Cherr y Hi l l Sun Haddonf i el d Sun
Marl t on Sun Medf ord Sun
Moorest own Sun Mt . Laurel Sun
Shamong Sun Tabernacl e Sun
Voorhees Sun Washi ngt on Twp. Sun
$25 OFF
Window Cleaning
$50 OFF
Deck Cleaning
and Sealing
$25 OFF
House Pressure
Washing
CALL TOM
856-429-4882
AMERICAN SERVICES
Window Cleaning Pressure Washing
Concrete Pool Cleaning
Deck Cleaning and Sealing
WINDOW CLEANING
PRESSURE WASHING
609-953-0886
Windows Screens Skylights Chandeliers Gutters & More!
Pressure Washing
Homes Decks Driveways Patios Concrete Roofs Pool Area
www.windowwashingwizard.com
Fully
Insured
Free
Estimates
W
I
N
D
O
W
WAS
H
I
N
G
WIZARD
www.jhstraincarpentry.com
Decorative Trims, Crown Moldings, Bookcases
Custom Mantles, built-ins, Kitchens and Baths
Professional Painting
Home project consulting
Design cost applied to your job!
FREE ESTIMATES - REFERENCES - LICENSED & INSURED
CALL TODAY! 609 - 561 - 7751
Over
30 yr. exp.
S & J Construction, LLC
Concrete Masonry Stucco
Brick Chimneys Repaired French Drains
Mudjacking Concrete Leveling
(609) 230-1682 (609) 268-9497
No Job Too Small
FREE ESTIMATES
856-381-0249
NJ License #13VH06184500
CSI Group International
Absolutely all concrete problems solved
Repair and Restoration
Cracks are our specialty.
Residential and Commercial Services
Decorative Concrete
New Concrete
Seal Coating Power Washing
Mudjacking
Concrete Leveling
Stain Removal
Autos
ATTENTION
JUNK CARS WANTED
Sell your junk car for $250 and up for
more info call Mike at 609-820-8643
licensed salvage yard
Concrete Masonry
HeIp Wanted
GeneraI Contracting
Furniture Repair
CIeaning
JUNK OUT
Clean outs, basements,
garages, attics

(877) 637- JUNK


5 8 6 5
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
Garage SaIe
Home Care Services
ALWAYS THERE
SENIOR CARE
(856) 439-1300
Hourly & Live-in Care
Best PRICE, Best Care
Ask about VA Program
Honesf, On Time, QuoIify Work
by Husbond/Wife Teom
Ib yeors exp. Over IZI CIeonings
-90-ZZ0Z
HOUSE CLEANINS
Concrete Repair
Need Your Home
CIeaned?
Reliable results, excellent
refs. call Anne
856-482-1327
WOOD CHARS
Repaired/Reglued
Broken parts Replaced
New Cane/Rush Seats
Tom 856 261-8633
Sunshine Cleaning Services, LLC
GuIIer C/ean/ng
Fully licensed, insured, and bonded
We w||| beat any compet|tor's rates by 10%
F|ee W||tten Est|mates
Ca|| today (609| 254-7800
for $5 off f|rst c|ean|ng
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
856-356-2775
BOARD YOUR
DOG IN A
LOVING HOME!
NOT A KENNEL!
www.OurHome-DogBoarding.com
Dog Boarding
Concrete Repair
EIectricaI Services
Firewood
FIREWOOD FOR SALE
(Fully Seasoned)
MIXED HARDWOODS
1 Cord - $180
OAK
1 Cord - $205
Call (856) 207-0501
Drivers - Teams: $6,000
Team Sign-On Bonus
when you team drive for
Werner Enterprises!
Call Now for details!
1-866-823-0268
Bonded and Insured
Dog WaIking
DOG WALKING/PET CARE
Insured and Bonded
www.kittykissesandpuppypaws.com
732-616-2634
BACK BY POPULAR
DEMAND
Haddonfield, NJ
Neighborhood yard sale
Saturday, Oct. 8 10am-3pm
RD: Oct 15
Too big to miss
Between W. Summit &
Hickory
Off Warwick or Chew's
Landing
Follow the signs.
Yard Sale 10/8 & 10/9
Sat 9-3; Sun 10-3
93 Sleepy Hollow Ln, Belle
Mead
Kids clothes & toys
Sm household items
www.cmbcontracting.com
609-953-1798
EARN WITH AVON!
Holidays are coming...
Be Your Own Boss!
Call Laurie
Local Rep/Trainer
609-268-1379
CHECK OUT THE SUN CLASSIFIEDS!
CLASSIFIED 18 THE WASHINGTON TWP. SUN OCTOBER 5-11, 2011
Paperhanging,
Removal & Painting
By Randy Craig
(856) 981-1359
www.rcpaperhangings.com
Lic. # 13VH05945366

SERVICES, INC
Termite & Pest Control
(609) 953-5444
(609) 268-1002
If youre reading your
competitors ad?
Whos making money
YOU OR THEM?
Advertise with us!
Special Classified offers available.
Dont delay! Call today!
(856) 427-0933 x 512
INTO ACTION!
DIAMOND
ROOFING
Shingle Cedar Shake Rubber
Hot Asphalt Skylites & Repairs
(609) 953-2335
(609) 268-9200
Pet Care
Tree Service
Roofing
Paperhanging
Pest ControI
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
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 11/2/11.
$1,000 OFF
UP TO
Any new
complete roofing
or siding job
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 11/2/11.
10% OFF
UP TO
Any
roofing
or siding job
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 11/2/11.
FREE
ROOF AND
GUTTER
INSPECTION
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 11/2/11.
FREE
GUT TERS
With any new roof
and siding job
Virtual Home
Remodeler
Tax Services
Call for a
free a no
obligation
Estimate
856-824-1360
ReaI Estate for Rent
PIumbing
SDK LAWN CARE
609-481-8886
Lic# NJ 13VH05972600
WeekIy or BiweekIy
Cutting or pick your
own program
FREE ESTIMATES
Fully Insured Licensed
Weeding/Trimming/
Prunning
Tree Service Sod
Pavers Retaining Walls
Plowing/Shoveling
Tank RemovaI
Wanted to Buy
Landscaping
DAVNC PANTNG
Quality Work
Reasonable Price
Licenced & nsured
856-341-4861
Dado Painting
& Handyman
No Job is Too Small or Big
Call Maria or Carmella
(856) 524-8669
Caesar Meneses
Painting
CKZ Bookkeeping
Full service bookkeeping firm
for businesses & individuals
20 years experience
(856) 858-2023
www.czkbookkeeping.com
HVAC
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
DACONTIS HOME SERVICES, LLC
Lic.#
13VH06043200
Landscaping Fall Clean-Ups Mulching Fertilizing
Lawn Repair Pressure Washing Pavers
Deck Restoration Seeding Sodding and more
Free Estimates Fully Insured BBB Accredited Business
Call Dan DaConti (856) 222-1226
NO HEAT? OIL OR GAS
WE CAN HELP!
Plumbing Drain Cleaning
Quick Services
856-429-2494
NJRMP 9325
Condo for Rent
Haddonfield Commons
4th Floor Unit
1 Bedroom 1 Bath + Den
New Kitchen, Reserved
Parking, close to PATCO
Available mmediately
$1200/month + utilities; call
(856) 216-9765
Moorestown Office Space
for Rent
Part-time rooms available
for Massage and
Counseling at holistic
health center. Great loca-
tion. ncludes utilities.
Call 856-222-9444
Services
BATHROOM RENOVATON
FOR ONLY $3,000
ncludes:
- Remove old flooring
- nstall up to 50 s/ft
porcelain floor tile
- New Kohler toiler
- New 30 vanity with
granite top
- New Moen faucet
- Paint walls
Call Lescas Enterprises, nc
Custom Builders
856-401-9444
License # 12VH00811000
Offer ends Nov. 9th, 2011
SDK HOME REPAIR
Any repair you can
think of, we can do.
Gutter Cleaning
& Repairs
Soffitt Fascia
Rotten Wood
Door Installation
Painting
Kitchens
Fully Insured Licensed
609-481-8886
24 hour
Emergency
Service
Lic# NJ 13VH05972600
ADVANCED EXTERIOR
S O L U T I O N S
ROOFING SIDING DECKS ADDITIONS WINDOWS
PATIOS KITCHENS BATHS FINISHED BASEMENTS
COUPON
10% OFF
Decks, Siding, Roofing
Limited to new installation only. Up to $1000. Exp. 10/31/11. 856-235-8080
Fully insured, References available Lic. #13VH01119700
Iosc Wctoov!
ONLY $6 per session
Cardio Boxing
& Boot Camp Fitness
856-556-0014
www.southjerseyfitness.com
856-429-8991
On time. Done Right.
For all your home repairs. Locally owned & operated.
www.mrhandyman.com Lic. # NJ-HIC13VH03642600
3 DS LAWN SERVICE (856) 979-1303
FALL SPECIALS
Thatch/Aerate/Seed (Up to 10,000 sq. ft.) ......$425
Fall Leaf Clean Ups.....................................Starting at $99
Gutter Cleaning...................1 story $75 .....2 Story $95
Pressure Washing...............1 story $145 ...2 Story $175
Pools Removed
Concrete Work
Free Estimates
856-228-7385
www.accentgardenmarket.net
Topsoil Mulch
Roofing
877-866-4518 StopLeuky\ndovs.com
Based on RbA of PA, NJ & DE offering of 140 window configurations with new High-Performance Low-E4

SmartSun Glass. Please consult your tax planner and review all IRS guidelines.
Renewal by Andersen (RbA) of PA, NJ & DE is not a tax advisor, and its affiliates are not tax advisors. Offer not valid with any other offers or prior purchases. This offer is only available on pur-
chase of 5 or more windows. Financing available locally with approved credit only. Financing subject to change without notice. Renewal by Andersen of PA, NJ & DE is an independently owned and
operated retailer. NJ Lic# 13VH050554000. Renewal by Andersen and all other marks where denoted are marks of Andersen Corporation. 2011 Andersen Corporation. All rights reserved.
Cller epires
Cc|. 3T, 20TT
Tbls ls Ibe blggesI dlscounI ln our comgany's blsIory.