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MORE INFORMATION

For more information on


Shawnee High Schools march-
ing band, visit www.Shawnee
RenegadeBand.com. For more
information on the rules of
USBands, visit www.USBands.
org.
www.medfordsun.com
OCTOBER 10-16, 2012
FREE
Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . 16-19
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Halloween
It is that time of year where ghost
stories are retold. PAGE 4
SHANNON CAULFIELD/The Medford Sun
The Renegade Marching Band, directed by Nick Rotindo, performed a jazz selection at the Ninth Annual USBands Competition on Sept. 29,
at Seneca High School in Tabernacle. The Class 4 Open band notched a 76.275 for its performance.
Band goes gangster at competition
By SHANNON CAULFIELD
The Medford Sun
The Shawnee High School
Renegade Marching Band per-
formed at the Ninth Annual US-
Bands Competition at Seneca
High School on Saturday, Sept. 29.
The band, led by director Nick
Rotindo, performed Family
Feud: A Gangster Tale utilizing
jazz-style performance pieces as
opposed to the normal march-
ing style.
Its a gangster show from the
1920s. Were one of the few
schools that do the jazz idiom,
and the judges reward us for
that, said Rotindo. Its a lot
harder because the pulse of the
music is not the same as classical
marching.
The gangster theme, a theme
Shawnee had used seven years
ago, was brought back to try
again for the 2012 season.
We always pick the music first
and design the theme around it.
please see SHAWNEE, page 3
2 THE MEDFORD SUN OCTOBER 10-16, 2012
Please recycle this newspaper.
Trunk or Treat with
MOMS Club on Oct. 17
The MOMS Club of Medford
Area will host its annual Trunk
or Treat from 10 a.m. to noon on
Wednesday, Oct. 17.
For location and membership
information, please contact the
group at momsofmedford@
gmail. com or visit the
website at www.medfor-
dareamoms.com.
Citizens Committee
to host meeting Oct. 18
The Citizens Committee of the
Medford Leas Residents
Association, the Jewish
Community Relations Council
and the League of Women
Voters of Burlington County in-
vite you to attend this
special event to be held at Med-
ford Leas on Thursday, Oct. 18 at
7:30 p.m. in the Medford Leas The-
ater.
Shelly Adler, Democrat, and
Jon Runyan, Republican, will
speak and take questions from
the audience.
This contest is one of the
most closely watched races in the
November congressional elec-
tion.
We welcome you to attend this
meeting.
Medford Leas is located on
Route 70, east of the intersection
of Rt. 70 and Rt. 541.
For further information, call
Jane Weston at (609) 654-3007.
Author, reporter to host
book event Oct. 20
Pulitizer Prize winning
author and reporter Amy Ellis
Nutt will speak about her
book, Shadows Bright As Glass,
at the author and book event
for the American Association of
University Women Medford
area branch, at a champagne
brunch on Saturday, Oct. 20 at
11:30 a.m.
The event will be held at Med-
ford Leas on Route 70 in Medford
and will benefit AAUW's scholar-
ship fund.
Tickets for $30 can be pur-
chased by contacting
Mary Strickler at
mstrickl@att.net or by calling at
(609) 267-1665.
No tickets will be sold at the
door.
BRIEFS
Taunton Forge
to hold book fair
From Monday, Oct. 15 through
Friday, Oct. 19, the Taunton Forge
Elementary School will be hold-
ing their book fair.
The special Family Evening
Event will be held on Wednesday,
Oct. 17 from 4:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
Wear your favorite sports jer-
sey and receive a sweet treat!
There will be a raffle to win a
San Francisco 49ers football
signed by Pro Bowl NFL Player,
David Akers, and other great
sports memorabilia!!
Shop early. Shop late.
For more information on the
book fair, visit bookfairs.scholas-
tic.com/homepage/tauntonforge.
OCTOBER 10-16, 2012 THE MEDFORD SUN 3
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Shawnee was only Class 4 Open
band to compete at competition
We wanted to bring this theme
back, said Rotindo.
Shawnee, the only Class 4 Open
band to compete, scored a 76.275
and caption awards in best music,
best visual and best effects.
Unfortunately, we had an elec-
tronic malfunction last minute
and that messed us up a bit. We
didnt do as well as expected,
said Rotindo. The kids per-
formed well, but the malfunction
really limited us.
According to the USBands
rulebook, USBands uses a classi-
fication system based on group
and class designations to make
sure bands of similar size, style
and experience are grouped to-
gether to compete. A tier-based
system is utilized where each
competitive class is judged on a
separate scale that reflects the ex-
pected level of proficiency.
Class A bands are judged on a
scale with fundamental to inter-
mediate skills, bands classified as
Open are judged based on inter-
mediate to advanced skills.
Groups are based on the number
of performers.
Shawnee competes on the
Group 4 Open level, one of three
at the competition at the same
skill level, but were the only band
to compete in Group 4 due to the
number of performers in the
band.
Its the biggest band Shawnee
has had since the
Shawnee/Seneca split about 10
years ago, said Rotindo.
The band competes at the same
level each year and boasts a total
of 85 members, 13 of whom are
seniors.
We compete against Lenape in
a sense that scores are compara-
ble, but we dont compete with
Seneca and Cherokee. said
Rotindo.
Lenape Regional High School
District schools do not compete in
the same group due to varying
sizes of the bands. Of the schools,
Cherokee is the largest and
placed into 5A. Shawnee is con-
sidered to be more experienced,
but smaller in size and competes
at 4 Open. Lenape competes at 2
Open, and Seneca competes at the
3A level.
Despite the intra-district rival-
ry, competitiveness isnt common-
place for the bands.
Its all friendly competition,
and, obviously, we all want to be
the best, but we go to local shows
SHAWNEE
Continued from page 1
please see RENEGADES, page 5
4 THE MEDFORD SUN OCTOBER 10-16, 2012
By KRISTEN DOWD
The Medford Sun
door creaking open on a
windless night. A barely audi-
ble whisper in a deserted cor-
ridor. A faint, translucent fig-
ure floating in a graveyard.
Ghost stories have fascinated
for centuries, and Halloween
is perhaps a favorite time for these phan-
tom tales.
Of course, for those who claim to have
had an otherworldly experience, calling
it a tale could incite quite the protest. Un-
like legends of old, some people claim to
have actually sensed a spirit, heard a
ghost or even seen an apparition.
And the members of South Jersey
Ghost Research? They claim all three.
I love a good healthy dose of skepti-
cism, said Sharon Vincz. Our goal is
not to convince anyone to believe that
ghosts, spirits or hauntings exist, but to
present our findings. Its the old adage
can you prove they dont exist?
Vincz is a librarian by day and an
SJGR certified investigator by night. She
also serves as the groups public rela-
tions coordinator. The groups roots date
to 1955, when Ghost Hunters of America
conducted investigations throughout
New Jersey and Pennsylvania. In 1998,
GHA merged with two other similar
groups to form South Jersey Ghost Re-
search. The membership base and inves-
tigation coverage now covers the entire
Delaware Valley.
SJGR has investigated hauntings and
happenings in private residences and
public buildings including in the
Pinelands and aims to aid individuals
in dealing with or understanding their
possible ghostly situation. Right now, the
group boasts 29 members, and investiga-
tors are equipped with top-of-the-line
equipment when out in the field.
We continually grow by enlightening
the public with new evidence we discover
because of the advancement of the equip-
ment we use, Vincz explained. Today,
using the infrared cameras with an IR
flood light or the full spectrum cameras
and camcorders with the use of the full
spectrum flood light we are able to cap-
ture full-bodied apparitions.
Thats right photographs of ghosts. A
look through the SJGR website at
www.southjerseyghostresearch.com cata-
logues not only these eerie photos, but
supposed audio recordings (or Electronic
Voice Phenomenon) of the spirits, too.
While most pictures dont depict a full-
bodied apparition, many show orbs,
thought to be balls of energy indicating
the presence of a spirit.
Of course, SJGR evidence is still ques-
tionable to many, but as the group states
on its website, this is not an exact sci-
ence. Members encounter skepticism
for their work which is all-volunteer
in their everyday life, too. But for them,
theres no question about whether or not
there is spirit activity out in the world.
If I didnt think there was something
there, I wouldnt be driving two hours to
an investigation to sit for three hours in
the dark and two hours back if this was
all pretense, said Tracie Casey, SJGR
certified investigator. If Im faking evi-
dence or making things up, I dont think I
would be putting that kind of time into
it.
Casey has been with the group since
January, and she said the experience has
been great to date. Its not, however, al-
Phantom tales
SOUTH JERSEY GHOST RESEARCH UPCOMING EVENTS
Lectures
Wednesday, Oct. 10: Margaret E. Heggan Library, Sewell
Thursday, Oct. 18: Glassboro Public Library, Glassboro
Monday, Oct. 22: Logan Township Branch Library, Swedesboro
Monday, Oct. 29: Woodbury Public Library, Woodbury
Special Events
Friday, Oct. 19: Spooky Shelves at the Haunted Library at Library Company of
Burlington, 6:30 to 10:30 p.m. Tickets $8 adults/$4 children 12 and younger.
Friday, Oct. 26: Annual Do You Believe in Ghosts? We Do! at Gabreil Daveis
Tavern, Glendora, 6:30 to 10:30 p.m. Tickets $8 adults/$4 children 12 and
younger.
Saturday, Oct. 27: Ghost Hunting Experience at Old Stone House Village in
Sewell, 6:20 to 10:30 p.m. Tickets $8 adults/$4 children 12 and younger.
Saturday, Nov. 3: Seventh Annual Spirits and Spirits at the Smithville Mansion,
Historic Smithville Park, Eastampton, 6 to 10 p.m. Tickets $25 per person; guests
must be 21 years and older.
For a full list of lectures and events, visit www.southjerseyghostresearch.org.
please see GROUP, page 13
A
OCTOBER 10-16, 2012 THE MEDFORD SUN 5
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Renegades traveled to Linwood
to support one another, said
Rotindo.
Immediately following
Senecas competition, the March-
ing Renegades traveled to Main-
land Regional High Schools com-
petition in Linwood. The band
scored a 78.1 and caption awards
in best music, best visual and best
effects. Shawnee was the only 4
Open marching band competing
at Mainland.
We took best overall at Main-
land High School. We did a lot bet-
ter, said Rotindo. The band is
very good, and we work hard all
year. We look good this year.
Shawnee will be competing
against Lenape and Seneca again
next Saturday, Oct. 6, at Lenape
Regional High School along with
16 other schools, five of which are
competing in the open group.
Lenape Regional High School
is located at 235 Hartford Road in
Medford. The competition is slat-
ed to begin at 5 p.m.
RENEGADES
Continued from page 3
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6 THE MEDFORD SUN OCTOBER 10-16, 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
weekly to select addresses in the 08055 ZIP
code. If you are not on the mailing list, six-
month subscriptions are available for
$39.99. PDFs of the publication are online,
free of charge. For information, please call
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To submit a news release, please email
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advertising@medfordsun.com. The Sun
welcomes suggestions and comments from
readers including any information about
errors that may call for a correction to be
printed.
SPEAK UP
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Brief and to the point is best, so we look for
letters that are 300 words or fewer. Include
your name, address and phone number. We
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PUBLISHER Steve Miller
GENERAL MANAGER & EDITOR Alan Bauer
VICE PRESIDENT OF SALES Joe Eisele
NEWS
MANAGING EDITOR Mary L. Serkalow
PRODUCTION Kristen Dowd
MEDFORD EDITOR Shannon Caulfield
OPERATIONS
DIGITAL MEDIA DIRECTOR Tim Ronaldson
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
D
id you hear everything you
needed to hear during last
weeks presidential debate? If
so, read no further. If not, youre in
luck. The debate season is just getting
started.
Three more debates are set before
voters go to the polls next month.
The first is tomorrow, Oct. 11, be-
tween Vice President Biden and GOP
hopeful Congressman Paul Ryan.
After that, President Obama and
Mitt Romney have two more meetings
scheduled: one on Oct. 16 in a town-hall
setting, and one on Oct. 22 to talk about
foreign policy.
Our question is: Does anybody really
care about these debates? With the
amount of money spent on pounding
opponents into the ground through
negative advertising, do thoughtful di-
alogues about meaningful issues actu-
ally have an impact?
Our guess is that the debates dont
carry a lot of weight these days. They
seem to be more about candidates try-
ing to get out the next Senator, I
served with Jack Kennedy. I knew Jack
Kennedy. Jack Kennedy was a friend of
mine. Senator, youre no Jack
Kennedy.
That, and trying to avoid gaffes and
looking silly.
Thats a shame because rational dis-
cussion of the issues would lead to bet-
ter government.
But its also the reality. We see nega-
tive, attack ads for one reason: they
work. Voters respond to them. If they
didnt work, politicians would stop
using them.
And politicians try for the memo-
rable one-liners during the debates be-
cause that is what the viewers remem-
ber and talk about. Its not possible to
thoroughly examine and condense any
candidates economic policy into a sin-
gle Tweet.
The presidential debates, as we
know them know, have been around
since 1960. They are made for TV. But,
pardon the reference, we have to ask:
Wheres the beef ?
in our opinion
Point, counterpoint
Do the presidential and vice presidential debates make a difference?
Presidential debates
The debate season has just begun. But
do they really mean anything?
Candidates seem more interested in
launching the great one-liner and
avoiding mistakes than anything else.
letters to the editor
Government spending cant
continue without consequence
Reality is finally starting to set in!
Recently, the liberal governor of Califor-
nia, Jerry Brown, with overwhelming bi-
partisan support, signed a bill that will ex-
tend the retirement age of public employ-
ees, cut their pensions and ask them to con-
tribute more to their health and retirement
plans. This is according to The Washington
Post.
So, why did the bill receive such broad
support in the California legislature? The
easy answer is that the state of California
is as close to going broke as you can get!
If that's not close enough to home, listen
to this!
Recently, Camden fired its entire 460-
member unionized police force, to be re-
placed by non-union police.
And, you have only seen the beginning!
If Romney/Ryan win the election, it is
because people are slowly starting to real-
ize that government spending has to be
controlled, and the longer we wait, the
more painful it will be to right the ship.
Excessive government spending, and its
stark consequences, is no longer an isolat-
ed European phenomenon, but something
that has come to a state, or a town, near
you.
Spain is the next country to be asking for
a bailout, and to be placed under the
guardianship of the International Mone-
tary Fund and the European Central Bank.
By the way.... did you know that our debt,
as a percentage of GDP, is now larger than
that of Spain?
Very few people actually know that, and
it can't hurt to spread the word.
So why in heaven's name can anybody
think that government spending in this
country can continue without serious con-
sequences??
Now, I can already hear my liberal
friends saying, "Hell, raise the taxes on the
rich.
Well, if it were just that easy, wouldn't
you have thought that the state of Califor-
nia would have done just that?
There is a natural limit to everything
and it doesn't matter how liberal you are!
Karsten Malmos
Send us your Medford news
Have a news tip? Want to send us a
press release or photos? Shoot an inter-
esting video? Drop us an email at
news@medfordsun.com. Fax us at 856-
427-0934. Call the editor at 856-427-
0933.
OCTOBER 10-16, 2012 THE MEDFORD SUN 7
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BRIEFS
Annual Apple Festival
scheduled for Saturday
The 34th Annual Apple Festival
will be held Saturday, Oct. 13 from
9 a.m. until 4 p.m. at Kirby's Mill
located at 275 Church Road.
Free parking and free shuttle
service on Fostertown Road will
be provided by Earl Stahl of the
Medford Cemetery Association
and the New Cemetery, all of
which can be easily accessed
from Route 541 and Fostertown
Road.
For further information, call
Bill Stauts at (609) 654-5382 or
email him at stautspnt@aol.com.
Camp Ockanickon to
host annual wine event
YMCA Camp Ockanickon, Inc.
will host its 6th Annual Wine
Tasting and Auction Event on
Friday, Oct. 19 from 7 to 11 p.m. at
the Mansion in Voorhees.
Guests will enjoy featured
wines, a buffet dinner to include
live entertainment with both live
and silent auction items. Limited
tables of 10 persons will be avail-
able for $500 or $50 per person.
New this year, all military per-
sonnel will receive 25 percent off
individual or table tickets. Pro-
ceeds from this event will benefit
the Scholarship Campaign to sup-
port the Ys mission of serving
children, teens and families.
In 2011, nearly 400 children re-
ceived $125,000 in financial aid to
attend our camps
YMCA Camp Ockanickon is in
your community to give everyone
a chance to learn, grow and
thrive. When you attend this
event, your gift will have a mean-
ingful and enduring impact in
your own neighborhood.
For more information or to reg-
ister, Call Darleen Blesi at 609-654-
8225 or email Darleen@ycamp.org
or visit us online at
www.ycamp.org
WEDNESDAY OCT. 10
Medford Township Recreation
Board meeting: 7:30 p.m. For
more information and to confirm
meeting time, visit www.medford-
township.com.
Medford Township Municipal
Alliance Board meeting: 7:30
p.m. For more information and to
confirm meeting time, visit
www.medfordtownship.com.
Medford Sunrise Rotary Club:
MedPort Diner. 7:15 a.m. Call 354-
8104 for information.
Cardio Kick and Pilates/Yoga
Classes: Medford Memorial Mid-
dle School. Call 654-2512 for
prices and to register.
THURSDAY OCT. 11
Kids Can Cook: Ages 4 to 6. 2 p.m.
at Pinelands Branch Library. Join
Miss Meghan, a registered dieti-
cian from Medford ShopRite, for
some kid-friendly cooking. Chil-
dren will sample new foods while
learning about cooking, measur-
ing, nutrition and sharing. Regis-
ter online or call (609) 654-6113.
Womans Club of Medford meeting:
Cranberry Hall. 7:30 p.m. For fur-
ther information, email medford-
womansclub@gmail.com.
Creative Sewrs meeting: Oaks
Hall, Stokes Rd. and Tecumseh
Trail. 10 a.m. Call 654-7357.
FRIDAY OCT. 12
Library Babies: Ages newborn to 24
months. Join Miss Danielle for
stories, songs, rhymes and play
time. Must be accompanied by
caregiver. Register online or call
(609) 654-6113.
SATURDAY OCT. 13
Apple Festival at Kirbys Mill: 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. Over 80 craft
booths, great food to try, chil-
drens activities and lots of fun.
For more information visit
www.medfordhistory.org.
Medford Scarecrow Contest: 9 to 11
a.m. Sign up through the Historic
Medford Village Association at
www.theheartofmedford.com.
Judging begins at 11 a.m. Partici-
pants receive a location the
morning of the contest. For more
information, call Karen Pinto at
(609) 654-5000, ext. 23.
MONDAY OCT. 15
Helping Hand grief support: Fellow-
ship Alliance Chapel, 199 Church
Rd. 7 p.m. Call 953-7333 ext. 309
for information.
TUESDAY OCT. 16
Medford Township Council Meet-
ing: 7:30 p.m. at Public Safety
Building. For more information
and to confirm meeting time, visit
www.medfordtownship.com.
Medford-Vincentown Rotary Club
meeting: 6:30 p.m. at Medford
Lakes Country Club, Medford
Lakes. For more information visit
www.mvrotaryclub.org.
CALENDAR PAGE 8 OCTOBER 10-16, 2012
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fordsun.com. Or you can submit a calendar listing through our web-
site (www.medfordsun.com).
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OCTOBER 10-16, 2012 THE MEDFORD SUN 9
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Attorney, Health Care Directive, pet
care concerns, and probate matters.
Gary Woodend, Esq.
5-C N. Main Street, Medford, NJ
(609) 654-5489
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By SHANNON CAULFIELD
The Medford Sun
Biking through Medford and
around the county may become
safer for area residents.
A countywide Bicycle Master
Plan to network bikeways
throughout the county was dis-
cussed at the Oct. 2 township
council meeting.
The Cross County Connection
Transportation Management As-
sociation will be partnering with
Burlington County to develop a
countywide Bicycle Master Plan,
according to township manager
Chris Schultz.
The township has been invited
to the first Steering Committee
meeting at the Burlington County
Engineering Offices located in
Mt. Laurel, to give an overview of
the planning process and define
the plans goals and outcomes.
Our participation is vital to
address any issues that may come
up, said Schultz.
The owner of Wheelies Bike
Shop, Larry MacDonald, a local
and regional bike advocate,
Schultz and a council member
will be representing Medford at
the meeting on Oct. 17.
I think hes an excellent
choice because his mindset is the
same as what were looking to do
around here. Thats why I made
the recommendation, said
Mayor Randy Pace.
In other news, the township
passed two ordinances relating to
the Medford-Vincentown Rotary
Halloween Parade, stating the
township will no longer be re-
sponsible for the costs related to
the annual event. Additionally,
the township will be receiving
funds from the Rotary and spent
on its behalf for the parade.
Earlier in the year, township
council adopted an ordinance out-
lining a new procedure for special
events and sponsors offering
events requiring township servic-
es, according to Schultz. The
memorandum of understanding
was passed and developed with
the Rotary. No more than $16,5000
will be owed to the township offi-
cially.
Were looking to help Bob
Wardle find volunteers to help cut
costs for this parade, said Pace.
The public hearing for the ap-
proval of the instillation of a new
bridge on Jennings Road was
held. The road was ordered to be
vacated for the installation of
new bridge and proper alignment
of the roadway, according to
Schultz. Legal descriptions and
ordinances for the action have
both been submitted to the town-
ship.
The plan has been reviewed by
the planning board and the town-
ship attorney. Both are in agree-
ment that the details of the proj-
ect are in order.
A separate bicycle shop owner
and advocate approached Schultz
regarding the Complete Streets
Program. The program plans to
look at various roadways so bik-
ers, pedestrians, cars and trucks
can travel safely around the area.
The township would take in-
stalling bike paths onto roadways
into consideration at little to no
cost. We would plan for it and
when the money comes in, we
could get the work done, said
township engineer Dan Guzzi.
Its not a binding policy, and we
would be thinking about what
could be done in the future.
Currently, there is no estimat-
ed cost for the project. The town-
ship would only be planning for
future considerations.
The next township council
meeting will be held on Nov. 7 at
7:30 p.m. at the Union Fire House
located at 1 Firehouse Lane.
Council discusses bicycle plan
The Medford Arts Center is
proud to present Opera With
Organ, a unique opera experi-
ence, on Sunday, Oct. 14 at 5 p.m.
The concert will be held at
Faith Presbyterian Church locat-
ed at 318 Stokes Road in Medford.
Tickets are $10 and are available
at the door.
Opera With Organ combines
the power of the voice with the
power of the pipe organ for a
unique opera performance. Expe-
rience the grandeur of popular
opera favorites in an intimate set-
ting. Vocal artists Lauren Mon-
tenegro, Justin Gonzalez, and a
special guest will present popular
arias and ensembles from operas
by Gounod, Verdi, and Puccini,
among others. Music director Pat
Montenegro will provide the or-
chestral accompaniment on Faith
Churchs state-of-the-art Allen
organ.
Lauren Montenegro is a sopra-
no who has performed roles up
and down the east coast. Special-
izing in dramatic Italian reper-
toire, her lyric spinto voice has
thrilled audiences with arias
from Il Trovatore, La Boheme,
Madame Butterfly, and Suor An-
gelica.
Justin Gonzalez is a tenor in
great demand in the Philadelphia
area. He has performed with the
Opera Company of Philadelphia,
Opera Delaware, the Philadelphia
Singers, and other high profile
ensembles in the Delaware Valley.
Justin was recently a competition
finalist whose lyric voice brings
power and depth to arias like Nes-
sun dorma and La donna e mo-
bile.
Arts center to present Opera night
OCTOBER 10-16, 2012 THE MEDFORD SUN 11
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Parish to host healing
Mass, music on Oct. 16
Glory to God Charismatic
Prayer Group of St. Mary of the
Lakes Parish is hosting a healing
Mass celebrated by Fr. Ariel Her-
nandez on Tuesday evening, Oct.
16, at the church located at 40
Jackson Road, Medford.
The celebration begins at 7:00
p.m. with the Chaplet of Divine
Mercy followed by the Rosary.
Mass begins at 7:30 p.m. S'elah
Song will perform inspirational
music.
Fr. Ariel is a dynamic, spirit-
filled young priest who will share
his love of Jesus in the Eucharist
with us, said Rosina, a member
of the Charismatic Prayer Group.
Father has celebrated healing
masses around the Delaware Val-
ley and many people have shared
that they have experienced physi-
cal and spiritual healings.
Born and raised in Argentina,
Fr. Ariel is pastor of the Parish of
the Holy Cross in the Diocese of
Camden.
For more information call
Joanne at (609) 304-5420 or
Richard at (609) 413-3128.
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ways exciting.
Its a lot of work, she said. A
lot of long hours sitting in the
dark doing nothing. But when you
do find some evidence, its worth
it.
Investigators like Vincz and
Casey go through three months of
extensive training. Applications
are accepted twice a year includ-
ing right now and, once submit-
ted and follow-up questions an-
swered, applicants are inter-
viewed by the board of directors
and team leaders. From here, they
are selected and notified.
After you have passed the
three months of training and
passed the written test, you be-
come a member a member on
three months of probation, said
Vincz. All this training ensures
that the SJGR member is well-
equipped to help our clients who
are bothered with hauntings.
Checking out a haunting is a
lengthy process, one that gets
started once an individual or
group requests SJGRs services.
Vincz said the process is to ensure
it is a legitimate haunting and to
ensure the safety of its members.
Clients first fill out a question-
naire. A preliminary visit is con-
ducted by two investigators and
an investigation date is set. A
team leader runs the investiga-
tion, which covers the entire prop-
erty thoroughly by pairs of inves-
tigators. A contact person keeps
in touch with the clients following
the investigation while evidence
is analyzed. From here, SJGR de-
cides on a course of action to help
the clients understand their para-
normal events.
Once you experience it, you
know its for real, said Bridget
LeConey, an SJGR assistant direc-
tor and team leader. Being there
and actually experiencing it, you
cant refute it then. But I cant
make someone believe it.
LeConey who said she is not
sensitive to paranormal activity
said one of the coolest aspects of
an investigation as a team leader
is visiting different groups
throughout a building and finding
out they are experiencing the
same things.
When I find theyre reporting
the same exact things and its ob-
viously in different places its
validating for me to hear them
getting the same kind of impres-
sions, she said.
As a nonprofit offering its serv-
ices free of charge, SJGR relies on
donations and fundraising events
like lectures to keep it afloat. All
donations are tax-deductible.
While SJGR events occur all year,
October and November are espe-
cially busy. The group will be vis-
iting local libraries with a lecture
covering the different elements of
investigating as well as equip-
ment used, culminating in a ques-
tion and answer session. Upcom-
ing events include visiting a
haunted library and a ghost hunt-
ing experience at a historic site.
October is a jam-packed
month of paranormal happen-
ings, said Vincz. Events of this
nature gives the general public ac-
cess to explore the paranormal
and to help them better under-
stand the unknown.
OCTOBER 10-16, 2012 THE MEDFORD SUN 13
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GROUP
Continued from page 4
By SHANNON CAULFIELD
The Medford Sun
There have been recent reports
of the New Jersey Devil in the
Pinelands, according to Christine
Farina, an associate professor of
communication at the Richard
Stockton College of New Jersey
and a New Jersey folklore expert.
Farina is currently in produc-
tion of a documentary entitled
Devil about the New Jersey
Devil and its history.
The story about the devil
varies among N.J. natives, includ-
ing how the devil came to be and
where he is sighted.
Typically the legend goes
back to a woman called Deborah
Smith who emigrated here some-
time in the 1700s, said Farina.
She came to Leeds Point and
married Jim Leeds. They had 12
children together, and on the 13th
child she was suffering through a
terrible labor. She cursed the
child when she said this child is a
devil and he sprouted wings and
flew off.
According to Weird NJ, the
wailing infant began growing at
an incredible rate. It sprouted
horns from the top of its head
and talon-like claws tore through
the tips of its fingers. Leathery
bat-like wings unfurled from its
back, and hair and feathers
sprouted all over the childs body.
Its eyes began glowing bright red
as they grew larger in the mon-
sters gnarled, snarling face.
Other variations of the devils
birth have been part of the creepy
tale as long as they storys incep-
tion.
According to Farina, people
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State natives still swapping
stories about Jersey Devil
please see DEVIL, page 15
suspected the child was born with
a defect, and may be the cause of
the original stories. Its also been
told the child was cursed by a
neighbor of the Leeds. Another
story states Mrs. Leeds cared for
the monster until she died, he
then sprouted wings and fled, a
conflicting account with the origi-
nal version.
An alternative interpretation
reports the Leeds wife was an in-
digent living in poverty in the
woods, and the baby crawled out
of the chimney. Some have
claimed the childs father was a
British solder and the 13th child
was cursed by way of treason.
The devil is believed to have
been born in the 1720s, or some-
time just before the American
Revolution.
Farina, a resident of Leeds
Point located in Galloway Town-
ship, frequently hears stories
from neighbors and students who
have first- and second-hand ac-
counts with the devil.
People in my class still say
they have sightings. There was
one girl in particular who very se-
riously swears her mother saw
the Jersey Devil. She was garden-
ing in the backyard and saw a
monster figure with wings carry-
ing small animals through the
woods. She said her mother
wouldnt leave the house for a
month after that, said Farina.
Both the locking of the doors
and a fear of leaving the house
are common among New Jer-
seyans claiming to have seen the
beast.
Its part of a sighting. People
will stay in the house. Its inter-
esting because this town is very
neighborly. Everyone thinks of it
as a safe town and will leave their
back door unlocked. As soon as
there is a report of a high pitched
scream, those doors are being
locked again, said Farina.
Farina gets reports from neigh-
bors and students and students
frequently.
A year ago, a woman at the su-
permarket claimed she saw a
green flash and a high-pitched
scream. She told me the devil
was back. When I have encoun-
ters, [the sighting of the devil] is
normal for them and accepted as
truth, said Farina.
Multiple sightings have been
reported in over the past 200
years in New Jersey, Pennsylva-
nia and Delaware. Sketch-drawn
accounts of the devil and stories
passed on through generations
were common when it came to
the tale.
According to Farina, the first
time an encounter was put into
print was in 1899, after a busi-
nessman heard the signature
high screech in his backyard. He
also claimed devil pointed at him
as he flew away.
The Philadelphia Zoo put a
bounty on the devils head for
$10,000. Two men caught the
devil and brought the creature to
the zoo. The two men captured a
kangaroo, painted stripes on in it,
in addition to adding wings and
claws by gluing them on the ani-
mal. The zoo did not reward the
men for their findings, accord-
ing to Farina.
It has also been reported there
was a 30-year gap of devil sight-
ings between 1920 and 1950. Al-
legedly, no one saw the devil in
the time frame. Witness accounts
regularly claim to have heard the
same high screech emanating
from a beast with wings, red eyes
and hooves.
In 1978 two boys from
Chatsworth saw two red eyes in
the forest and encountered a ter-
rible smell, a foul fish odor was
the description, and ran away.
They didnt investigate what hap-
pened and told the adults in the
community, said Farina. Anoth-
er encounter in Woodbury says a
man reported hearing a high-
pitched screeching and a hissing
sound. The man claimed to have
seen a white figure fly by, said
Farina.
Whether you call the New Jer-
sey Devil the Leeds devil, hootle-
doodle bird, wozzle bug, or the
devil, its clear his local New Jer-
sey roots remain deeply implant-
ed in local folklore.
A student told me he likes to
hang out by the river. He told me
the devil came up to him and
made a loud, screeching sound,
said Farina. He thought he was
going to be eaten up by the Jersey
Devil.
OCTOBER 10-16, 2012 THE MEDFORD SUN 15
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Devil believed to have
been born in the 1720s
MORE INFORMATION
Christine Farinas most
recent feature-length film,
Gamers, will be showing in
the Downbeach Film Festival in
Atlantic City on Oct. 13 at
Dante Hall located at 10 North
Mississippi Ave at 7:30 p.m.
Farina is also working on
Devil, a documentary in
progress about the folklore of
the Jersey Devil.
DEVIL
Continued from page 14
Send us your Medford news
Have a news tip? Want to send us a press release or photos? Shoot an interesting video? Drop us an email
at news@medfordsun.com. Fax us at 856-427-0934. Call the editor at 856-427-0933.
Visit us online at www.medfordsun.com
classified
T HE ME DF O R D S U N
OCTOBER 10-16, 2012 PAGE 16
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Siding
Decks
And Much More
Sam Giordano
609-893-3724
Handyman Services
Home Improvement
WB
ABB
Elauwit Media is looking for driven,
enthusiastic people to join our team. If
you're interested in working in a start-up
environment, love working with people, and
have excellent communication skills, then
Elauwit is the place for you.
Opens new business relationships
Must be outgoing, driven and confident
Full time
ACCOUNT MANAGER
GBOWIHGl
Bere ore some opportunltles.
Join the Elauwit Team today!
.And so con you.
Manages existing customer relationships
Must be organized, friendly, and patient
Full time
MARKETING CONSULTANT
Call Joe Eisele
856-528-4703
or email resume to
jeisele@elauwit.com
EIectricaI Services
BASCIANI
ELECTRIC LLC
Residential/Commercial
Service upgrade &
all types of wiring
No Job Too Small
Senior & Military Discounts
FREE ESTIMATES
609-801-1185
Full Ins. & Bonded
20 yrs. exp. Lic 13923
Landscaping
Correnty's Lawn Svcs.
Specialist in Smaller
Property Maintenance
AffordabIe Pricing
Anthony 856-428-5262
856-356-2775
Board Your
Dog In A
Loving Home
Not A KenneI
www.OurHome-DogBoarding.com
Dog Boarding
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
Odds & Ends Home
mprovements
Handyman services
609-500-3550
No job too small
Fully insured
Lic: 13VH06651000
Now Hiring!
Van Drivers - Split Shift
Must have CDL / P
Rate of pay $10.50 per
hour
Monday- Friday
7-9am or 3:15-5pm
Phone 856-424-4142
*Bring current driver
abstract
Sales and Customer
Service
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
Jobs@partsgeek.com
Home Improvement
Creative Concepts
BUILDING & DEVELOPMENT
FULL SERVICE HOME REMODELING
SPECIALIZIAC IA
KITCHENS, BATHROOMS, CABINETRY
856 719-9155 609 405-4905
Fully Insured Lic. #13VH02256200
Serving Evesham area Ior 29 years
800.371.9942
Basement & Crawl Space
Waterproofing
Foundation Repair
Finishing
DryGuys.com
EIectricaI Services
nooriNc sioiNc wiNoows ooons AooiTioNs
S
3495
* Re-Cover
S
4895
* Tear Off
Lifetime TimberIine Roof System (any house up to 1300 sq.ft.)
FREE 50 year Non-Pro Rated Labor & MateriaI System pIus warranty
Free Ridge Vent Free Ice & Water ShieId AIgae Resistant ShingIes
Call for a FREE estimate!
Restrictions apply.
*Expires 9/30/12.
SIDING ROOFING WINDOWS
www.designacastle.com
$1000 OFF
Complete Siding Project
Cannot be combined with any other offer. Not valid
on prior sales or estimates. Expires 11/30/12.
$500 OFF
Any Complete Roofing Project
Cannot be combined with any other offer. Not valid
on prior sales or estimates. Expires 11/30/12.
FALL
SALE
FALL
SALE
Senior Citizen Discount Deal Direct With Owner! NJ Lic # 13VH05500600
LLC
Showcase
Railings LLC
Your Style and Budget
Wrought Iron &
Wood Balusters
609-561-2055
www.showcaserailings.com
Lic.# 13VH06048100
GeneraI Contracting
Zimmerman Landscaping
Fall Cleanup
Lawn Maintenance
Leaf Cleaning
856-906-2512
FREE ESTMATES
Garage SaIe
nside Rummage, Hoagie &
Bake Sale
October 19th 9am-8pm
& October 20th 9am-2pm
ndian Mills United
Methodist Church
ndian Mills Rd and Willow
Grove Rd
Shamong
Kitchens Countertops
Bathrooms Tile
856-401-8177 cnmkitchens.com
Cabinets N More
Full Service Showroom
CONTRACTORS
WELCOME
24-Hour Emergency Service
Veteran Owned & Operated
609-346-1727
lic#13VH05237600
20% OFF
Service Call
(Present at time of service.)
$
500 OFF
When You Convert Your
Heater From Oil to Gas or
HVAC
10% Off Any Service Call
(With This Coupon At Time Of Service)
25 years Experience
Family Owned & Operated. Fully Insured
856-427-9334
Lic#: 13VHO1362400
Firewood
SEASONED
OAK FIREWOOD
FOR SALE
Also: Mixed Hardwood
Half cord and full cord
prices available
FREE DELIVERY
to local areas.
856 912-5499
HeIp Wanted
1oo pooped 1o scoop?
We provide weekly scooper service s1or1ing o1
$
II/week
saving our planet, one pile at a time
856-665-6769
www.alldogspoop.com
GET $10.00 OFF YOUR FIRST SERVICE!
Locally owned and operated.
Pet Care
DAVNC PANTNG
Quality Work
Reasonable Price
Licenced & nsured
856-341-4861
JUDYS WALLPAPER
REMOVAL + PAINTING
609-714-6878
FREE ESTIMATES
Schedule Now
Professional & Clean Service
Pauls Painting of Medford
offering Interior Painting
for $100 per room (9x12)
Quality work at Reasonable Price
(609) 320-9717
FREE ESTIMATES
Financing Available (Up to 0%)
856-513-2115
Service and Repair
Maintenance Agreements
Gas, Oil and Electric
Oil to Gas Conversions
Hydronics and Boilers
Replacements
Need a new
A/c or Heater?
Lic.# 12134
Filan Conner
Plumbing | HVAC | Bathroom Remodeling
ASIAN MASSAGE
THERAPY
1 HOUR FOR $49
With this coupon. Expires 11/30/12.
609-859-1233
1816 Rt 70, Southampton
Massage
HVAC
Bruee's PaInrIng
30 yrs. Dependable Service
Immediate Service
Small Jobs Welcomed
Specials - Decks - Surfaces $1.30/sq. ft.
$150 small rooms
Call Bruce Wolf/Medford Area
609-654-5057
CLASSIFIED 18 THE MEDFORD SUN OCTOBER 10-16, 2012
GLASS REPAIR
FOGGED UNITS
INSULATING GLASS
WINDOW/PATIO DOOR REPAIR
We fix your panes
856-488-5716
Windows
Painting
Painting
Specializing in:
Painting & Staining - Interior/Exterior
Power Washing, Respraying Aluminum,
Cedar, Asbestos, Wood & Vinyl Siding,
Stucco, Carpentry Repairs
609-654-7651
856-667-7651
Cell: 609-868-1178
Lic# 13VH04812500
Painting & Staining - Interior/Exterior
MATT
NOBLE Inc.
Painting
for
Four
Generations
Painting
Applause Plumbing
Lic#11996
Great Rates/Sr. disc.
We offer 1 day tub & show-
er replacement
Call now for heating svc
856-297-5755
www.applause
plumbing.com
PIumbing
DECKER SEPTIC
FULL SEPTIC SERVICE
Tank Cleaning - Septic Certification - Repairs - Installation
Call us for Routine Maintenance
609-953-5400
$10.00 off with mention of this Ad
A.J.C. Septic Service
609-268-2453 609-377-4380
Septic Tank Pumping Septic Certified
Chemical Treatments Portable Toilets for Rent
1 day to long term rentals
885-8166
PETES
POWER WASHING
& HANDYMAN SERVICES
Lic#13VH00966900
(
8
5
6
)
Power Washing
$50 OFF
Expires 11/7/12.
NEW CUSTOMER SPECIAL!
Tree Service
Lic.# 13VH01302800

FREE ESTIMATES!
LANDSCAPING
CONCRETE PAVERS
(609} 8S9-8488
(8S6} 422-0088
Tree Service
www.filanconner.com
856-768-2888
Lic.# 12134
E
x
p
ir
e
s
1
0
/3
1
/1
2
.
20% OFF
PLUMBING REPAIRS
ROB'S TREE SERVICE
609-654-6602
RemovalsDeadorAlive
Tree&ShrubTrimming
StumpGrinding
Firewood
A trusted company within your budget.
N
J
L
ic
.#
1
3
V
H
0
6
3
9
5
5
0
0
R&L TREE SERVICE
Best Price Guaranteed!
Tree Removal
Tree Pruning
Stump Removal
24 Hr. Emergency Service
FREE ESTIMATES
Fully Insured
856 912-5499
Firewood for sale!
10% OFF WITH THIS AD
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
TREE SERVICE
Tree & Shrub Pruning
Tree Removal Stump Grinding
Bucket Truck Chipping Service
Fully Insured
D.E.C. Contracting
609-953-9794
609-405-3873
Lic #13VH03950800
ISA Cert. Arborist NJ-0993A
Concrete Masonry
Highest Quality Concrete
Work & Repairs
#1 In Service
(8S6} 840-30S8
Lic.# 13VH05511100
A-LIST
CONCBBTB
Lic. 13VH00932400
856-627-1974
www.RASBUILDERSNJ.com
Custom Homes, Additions, Sun rooms,
Siding, Baths, Decks, Garages,
Basements, Roof, Windows
RAS BUILDERS
Since 1974 FREE ESTIMATES
CLASSIFIED OCTOBER 10-16, 2012 - THE MEDFORD SUN 19
Roofing
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 11/7/12.
$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 11/7/12.
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 11/7/12.
FREE
ROOF AND
GUTTER
INSPECTION
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 11/7/12.
FREE
GUT TERS
With any new roof
and siding job
Virtual Home
Remodeler


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
$ $ $
Wanted to Buy
Tank RemovaI
OIL TANK
REMOVAL /
INSTALLATION
(856) 629-8886
(609) 698-4434
Residential
Specialist
Underground
Crawlspace
Above Ground
Tanks
Clean Ups
Structural Support
DEP Certified
Insurance Approved
NJ Grant Money
Available
Ask our expert!
Tutoring
READING ASSISTANCE
AVAILABLE
Need a patient, motivating
tutor? Certified Reading
Specialist K-12. Also
college-age students and
adults. Assessments,
Phonics, Comprehension,
Writing Skills. Study Skills,
Critical Thinking Skills.
Specializing in hands-on,
multi-sensory teaching.
ADHD, Language-
based/Auditory/Visual
Processing disorders.
Holistic innovative tutoring:
From remediating academ-
ic problems to integrating
experiential activities that
help individuals successful-
ly self-regulate and under-
stand most effective learn-
ing strategies. Facilitate
connections between
tutoring, home and school
environment.
Call Ellen G. Topiel
(609)410-2674
KINGS RUN AT HADDON HEIGHTS
Luxury For-Sale Condominium Community
Spacious Newly Constructed Homes Featuring: 2 bedroom/2 baths detailed with crown
molding and wainscoting; hardwood/ceramic/plush carpeting; granite counters with
wood cabinets; patios; and Whirlpool Appliance Package including full size washer dry-
ers. Community Amenities include; fitness center, game room; living room/lounge;
reading room; community party room; elevator service; highly appointed details.
Please call or email for more information, for a tour or to join
our news list. We look forward to welcoming you home!
(609) 744-8903 kingsrun@fmgnj.com
www.kingsrunathaddonheights.com
401 East Atlantic Avenue Haddon Heights, NJ 08035
ReaI Estate For SaIe
DIAMOND
ROOFING
Shingle Cedar Shake Rubber
Hot Asphalt Skylites & Repairs
(609) 268-9200
Lic.# 13VH01716900
Tbe Root CIeaner
Restore - Dont Replace
Save Dollars $$$
We dont pressure wash, we clean your roof.
Roof Repair/Gutters cleaned
Free Estimates & Details - call Colin
(C) 609-304-6344 (H) 609-654-4747
Fully Insured & State licensed
License #13VH06879200
www.jhstraincarpentry.com
Over
30 yr. exp.
Spring to Action with a Fresh Look!
Decorative Trims Crown Moldings Bookcases
Custom Mantles Built-Ins Decks Baths
Home Project Consulting
FREE ESTIMATES - REFERENCES - LICENSED & INSURED
CALL TODAY! (609) 561-7751
GeneraI Contracting
Call 856-427-0933
to place your classified!
CIeaning
House and Office Cleaning
European Style
We are from Europe.
We do all the work;
you will be happy when
back home. Insured and
bonded, good references
and free estimates.
Please call: 856-395-5915
E-mail:
janitorialserv@comcast.net