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INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Run for BOE
Deadline to file for BOE
candidacy July 28. PAGE 11
ZANE CLARK/The Sun
Construction on the Evesham Township 9/11 memorial began on July 7. The memorial will feature a 1,300-pound piece of steel recov-
ered from the wreckage of the World Trade Center attack, given to Evesham by the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey. A ten-
tative completion date for the project is Sept. 3, with an official ceremony on Sept. 11.
Construction begins on 9/11 memorial
Officers
to wear
body
cameras
BY ZANE CLARK
The Sun
For the past 12 years, the Eve-
sham Township Police Depart-
ment has employed the use of
video cameras in all its patrol ve-
hicles, and now the department is
taking that policy to the next logi-
cal step.
The E.T.P.D. recently an-
nounced the addition of body
cameras for all 48 patrol officers.
The TASER AXON brand body
cameras, measuring only about
3.5 inches tall by 2.5 inches wide
by 1 inch deep, will feature a 130-
degree wide-angle lens and will
be equipped near the center of all
patrol officers chests.
With the press of a single but-
ton, officers will activate the cam-
eras in any instance of an officer
interacting with a member of the
public.
The cameras constantly record
please see CAMERAS, page 6
2 THE MARLTON SUN JULY 23-29, 2014
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BY ZANE CLARK
The Sun
Evesham Township Manager
William Cromie has dedicated the
past 35 years of his life to serving
the people of Evesham Township,
but at the end of this year, his
long journey of public service
will come to an end.
At the July 15 meeting of the
Evesham Township Council,
Cromie publicly announced his
retirement effective Dec. 31.
Cromie expressed his thanks to
Mayor Randy Brown and the
council for the opportunity to
serve them and the residents of
Evesham, but said he knew it was
time for him to move on.
Its been a delight, but a lot of
the people tell me you know when
youre ready to retire, and I do
know Im ready, Cromie said.
Cromie first moved to Eve-
sham in 1986, and began working
for the township in 1988 as a pa-
trolman with the police depart-
ment.
He reached the rank of captain
before leaving the department in
2004 when he was asked to be-
come the deputy township man-
ager.
He held that position until 2006
when he took over as superin-
tendent of public works for five
years.
In 2011, Cromie was appointed
interim township manager when
former township manager Tom
Czerniecki left to become town-
ship manager in his hometown of
Eastampton Township, and soon
after, Cromie was appointed to
the Evesham manager position
permanently.
Brown said Cromie deserves a
great deal of credit for the work
he has done for the town, and
without exception, he had helped
the town be a better place to live
in today than it was before he
took over.
Bill has left his mark on Eve-
sham, Brown said. Sad to see
him go, but I understand that 35
years is a long time to be in one
place. Were lucky to have had
him.
Brown said the township al-
ready has a few candidates in
mind for Cromies replacement,
and it hopes to have another man-
ager in place by Sept 1.
We might actually have a cou-
ple months crossover, Brown
said. We have to decide what we
want to do that would be best for
the town.
The new township manager
will have to deal with several on-
going projects, including the
townships attempt to assume
control of Main Street and Maple
Avenue from the county, the rede-
velopment effort, police contracts
and more.
Township manager
retiring after 35
years of service
please see CROMIE, page 7
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JULY 23-29, 2014 THE MARLTON SUN 5
Special to The Sun
Marlton resident and special education teacher Julia Stipa (left),
won free burgers for life at the new b.good restaurant in the Prome-
nade at Sagemore. Pictured with her is Steve Morrison, of Preston
and Steve from WMMR-FM and local owner of b.good, Deb Lutz. The
prize was announced at the b.good ribbon cutting that was held on
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6 THE MARLTON SUN JULY 23-29, 2014
108 Kings Highway East
Haddonfield, NJ 08033
856-427-0933
The Sun is published weekly by Elauwit
Media LLC, 108 Kings Highway East, 3rd
Floor, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. It is mailed
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SPEAK UP
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Brief and to the point is best, so we look for
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your name, address and phone number. We
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The Sun reserves the right to reprint your
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Dan McDonough Jr.
CHAIRMAN OF ELAUWIT MEDIA
MANAGING EDITOR Mary L. Serkalow
CONTENT EDITOR Kristen Dowd
MARLTON EDITOR Zane Clark
ART DIRECTOR Stephanie Lippincott
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD Russell Cann
CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER Barry Rubens
VICE CHAIRMAN Michael LaCount, Ph.D.
ELAUWIT MEDIA GROUP
PUBLISHER EMERITUS Steve Miller
EDITOR EMERITUS Alan Bauer
Tim Ronaldson
EXECUTIVE EDITOR
Joe Eisele
INTERIMPUBLISHER
W
ere all for workers rights.
Were all for equal and fair
pay. Were all for providing
people who work hard with a good liv-
ing, no matter what they choose to do.
However, were not for government-
mandated raises, especially for work-
ers who typically make more than min-
imum wage.
New Jersey Policy Perspective is
urging lawmakers to increase the
states minimum wage for tipped em-
ployees from $2.13 per hour to $5.69 per
hour a 167 percent increase. The As-
sembly Labor Committee passed such
a bill in March.
The group argues tipped workers
earn less than twice that of their non-
tipped counterparts and, as a result,
are more likely to live near the poverty
line.
The non-profit Economic Policy In-
stitute, which suggests paying tipped
workers the same minimum wage as
non-tipped workers, $8.25, says tipped
workers have a poverty rate twice that
of non-tipped workers, are more likely
to rely on public assistance and less
likely to receive benefits such as paid-
time off and health coverage.
Tipped workers in this state havent
had a raise in their minimum wage
since 1991, sitting at $2.13 per hour
the federal minimum for more than
20 years.
But this is where the controversy be-
gins. The New Jersey Restaurant Asso-
ciation opposes the increase, obviously,
and it has a very good point. The asso-
ciations president, Marilou Halvorsen,
reminds us that tipped workers are
guaranteed to make at least the states
minimum wage of $8.25; if they leave
making less than that in tips, the em-
ployer is obligated to make up the dif-
ference, she said.
So whats the fuss about, then?
Halvorsen says a survey of the associa-
tions membership found that tipped
workers earn between $15-$16 per hour
on average. Extrapolate that over a 40-
hour week, and thats a salary north of
$30,000 per year.
Seems to us the system currently in
place protects tipped workers just fine.
Giving them the proposed $3.56-per-
hour raise would equate to an addition-
al $7,404.80 per year, per employee
based on a 40-hour work week, for a
total salary of almost $40,000 per year.
And the difference in salary would
come out of the business pocket.
If these businesses are required to
pay that difference, it wouldnt be sur-
prising if they simply laid off a tipped
worker or two and got by with a small-
er staff. That would accomplish almost
exactly the opposite of what these
groups, and the proposed bill, seek to
do. We urge the Legislature to resist
passing this bill. Tipped workers are al-
ready compensated at appropriate lev-
els.
And well continue to tip 20 percent.
No need to increase tipped pay
State government shouldnt increase minimum wage for tipped workers
Your thoughts
What are your thoughts on raising the
state minimum wage for tipped workers?
Share your thoughts on this, and other
topics, through a letter to the editor.
with a 30-second loop, meaning when an of-
ficer activates the camera, the events 30
seconds prior to the activation will be in-
cluded in the recording.
Those using the cameras cannot affect
or tamper with any of the videos recorded,
as they are directly uploaded to
evidence.com, the same cloud-based stor-
age system used by agencies such as the
CIA.
Evesham Police Chief Christopher
Chew said living in a society where almost
all citizens carry at least one device featur-
ing a method of recording video, it was im-
perative the department ensure police en-
counters were recorded properly from start
to finish.
We have the ability to record, so instead
of someone recording us and only captur-
ing 10 seconds of the incident and painting
a different picture, now we control the
whole scene, he said.
Chew said the cameras will remove any
he said, she said disputes between offi-
cers and citizens.
With this, not only does it ensure ac-
countability with our officers, theyre
Cameras will constantly record
CAMERAS
Continued from page 1
please see POLICE, page 15
JULY 23-29, 2014 THE MARLTON SUN 7
Thru 8/15/14
Brown said ideally Cromie
could work alongside a new man-
ager until he or she was more fa-
miliar with his or her new re-
sponsibilities.
All these things are carried
over that youre just going to drop
in the lap of the manager that
hasnt been here before, Brown
said.
Im hopeful things work out
well and we have both a new man-
ager and Bill working side by side
for a couple months.
As for Cromie, he said after
having so many responsibilities
for so long, it would take some
time to adjust to having so few.
However, while he said he was
looking forward to the chance to
enjoy some time off and travel
and see some of the things he
may have missed over the years,
he had nothing but good things to
say about Evesham and the peo-
ple hell be leaving.
Its a great town to live in and
work in and raise my son here,
Cromie said.
My wife and I have friends
and neighbors that we certainly
like and appreciate, and of course
the staff that Ive worked with
over all of the years have been
fabulous. Its a team that any boss
would love to have.
Cromie: Evesham
is a great town
in which to live, work
CROMIE
Continued from page 2
WEDNESDAY July 23
Learn to Skype Workshop: Adult.
10:30 a.m. Evesham Library at
984 Tuckerton Road. Learn how
to talk to friends, family and
coworkers over the Internet for
free. Skype allows people to con-
nect with voice and video with
people around the world. Feel
free to bring a laptop or device
for a more personal experience.
Mouse and basic computer skills
required. While visitors are not
required to actively participate,
this class will offer hands-on
experience to those who bring
their own laptop (with video cam-
era and headset/microphone) or
video-capable smart phone or
tablet. Registration is required.
Register online at
www.bcls.lib.nj.us, in person or
call the library at (856) 983-1444.
Philadelphia Zoo On Wheels-Bird
Exploration: All. 7 p.m. Evesham
Library at 984 Tuckerton Road.
With more than 10,000 species,
this is a complex group of ani-
mals. Meet different types of bird
species and learn how they
adapted to survive in their partic-
ular habitat. Sponsored by the
Woman's Club of Marlton. Regis-
ter all who are sitting. Appropri-
ate for a general audience. Regis-
ter online at www.bcls.lib.nj.us, in
person or call the library at (856)
983-1444.
MOMS club: For at-home mothers.
Email momsclubmarltons@
gmail.com for information.
Preschool storytime: Barnes and
Noble, 200 West Route 70. 11 a.m.
Call 596-7058 for information.
THURSDAY July 24
Parachute Play: Ages 2 to 4. 10:30
a.m. Evesham Library at 984
Tuckerton Road. Join the library
for a half hour of parachute
games, playtime and fun simple
yoga stretches. Must be accom-
panied by a caregiver. Registra-
tion is required. Register online at
www.bcls.lib.nj.us, in person or
call the library at (856) 983-1444.
Mat Pilates: Gibson House. Targets
abs, back, posture, balance and
flexibility. Call 985-9792 for infor-
mation.
Piloxing: Gibson House. Non-con-
tact, explosive boxing drills using
one-pound piloxing gloves. Call
985-9792 for information.
BNI Marlton Regional Chapter
Lunch: Every Thursday at 11:30
a.m. at The Mansion, 3000 Main
St., Voorhees. BNI is a business
and professional networking
referral organization. Join us to
learn more about how to grow
your business. Call Ray for details
at (609) 760-0624.
FRIDAY July 25
Overeaters Anonymous: 10 a.m. at
Prince of Peace Church. Call
(609) 239-0022 or visit
www.oa.org for information.
SATURDAY July 26
Overeaters Anonymous: 10 a.m. at
Prince of Peace Church. Call
(609) 239-0022 or visit
www.oa.org for information.
MONDAY July 28
Summer Concert Series: All ages. 7
p.m. Gibson House Community
Center at 535 East Main Street.
This week listen to the Vintage
Country. Free admission and air-
conditioned environment. For
additional information call the
Evesham Township Recreation
Department at (856) 985-9792.
Overeaters Anonymous: 1:30 p.m.
at Prince of Peace Church. Call
(609) 239-0022 or visit
www.oa.org for information.
Marlton Womens Club meeting: 7
p.m. at Gibson House, Recreation
Drive. Call 596-0651 or 988-0422
for information.
TUESDAY July 29
Time for Twos and Threes: Kids.
10:30 a.m. Evesham Library at
984 Tuckerton Road. Summer
Story Time. Join Ms. Mary for
stories, songs and a simple craft.
Registration is required. Register
online at www.bcls.lib.nj.us, in
person or call the library at (856)
983-1444.
Abrakadoodle: Ages 5 to 10. 4 p.m.
Evesham Library at 984 Tucker-
ton Road. Calling all artists. Kids
will explore and learn while using
their imaginations to create their
own framed masterpiece. Regis-
tration is required. Register
online at www.bcls.lib.nj.us, in
person or call the library at (856)
983-1444.
Overeaters Anonymous: 10 a.m. at
Prince of Peace Church. Call
(609) 239-0022 or visit
www.oa.org for information.
Questions of Faith support group: 3
p.m. at Samaritan Center for Grief
Support, 5 Eves Drive, Suite 180.
Call (800) 596-8550 to register.
Marlton Central Networkers Chap-
ter: 11:30 a.m. at Marcos at Indian
Springs, 115 S. Elmwood Road. BNI
meets Tuesdays for lunch. Feel free
to bring plenty of business cards
and a guest or two to find out how a
trade exclusive business network-
ing group can help increase quali-
fied referrals. Call (856) 304-9320.
CALENDAR PAGE 8 JULY 23-29, 2014
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elauwitmedia.com
Christina Kurtz of Marlton, a
senior early childhood education
major at Widener University, was
named to the president's list for
the spring 2014 semester at
Widener. The president's list rec-
ognizes full-time students who
earned a grade point average of
4.0 in two consecutive semesters
without receiving an "incom-
plete" or "pass" grade.
The following Marlton resi-
dents have been named to
Millersville University of Penn-
sylvania's dean's list for the
spring 2014 semester:
Kevin Conklin
Erin Mason
The following Marlton stu-
dents qualified for the dean's list
at James Madison University dur-
ing the spring 2014 semester:
Tara Capelli
Michael Cascio
Nicole Liguori
Melanie Sands
Sara Midura, an elementary ed-
ucation major and a resident of
Marlton, is on Butler University's
dean's list for the spring semester
of the 2013-2014 academic year.
Recipients range from freshman
to sixth-year pharmacy students.
Clemson University an-
nounced the names of Marlton
students who are on the dean's
list for the spring 2014 semester.
To be named to the dean's list, a
student achieved a grade-point
average between 3.5 and 3.99 on a
4.0 scale.
Alison Mary Farrell, who is ma-
joring in bioengineering
Melanie Renee Sage, who is ma-
joring in architecture
Marlton resident Brittany Mc-
Cusker received a BFA Communi-
cations design (graphic design)
degree from New York City's pres-
tigious Pratt Institute at its 125th
commencement ceremony. Held
at the iconic Radio City Music
Hall, McCusker was one of 1,337
graduating students to be award-
ed their degree.
The following Marlton resi-
dents made the spring 2014 dean's
list for academic achievement at
Coastal Carolina University. To
qualify for the dean's list, fresh-
men must earn a 3.25 grade point
average, and upperclassmen must
earn a 3.5 grade point average. All
students must be enrolled full
time.
Lauren N. Thomas, a sopho-
more majoring in exercise and
sport science.
Stephen R. Bialon, a senior ma-
joring in middle level education.
10 THE MARLTON SUN JULY 23-29, 2014
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JULY 23-29, 2014 THE MARLTON SUN 11
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Deadline approaches to file
for school board election
BY ZANE CLARK
The Sun
Students in local schools are
used to being asked to hand their
homework in on time, but now
those adults looking to serve on
their local board of education
must do the same.
July 28 marks the deadline for
school board hopefuls to file their
board of education candidacies
with the Burlington County
Clerks Office to have their name
officially placed on the ballot in
November.
Nominating petitions are due
to the Burlington County Clerks
Office, Courts Facility, 1st Floor,
49 Rancocas Road, Mount Holly,
08060 by 4 p.m. on July 28.
Legal requirements to become
a board of education member in-
clude:
Holding U.S. citizenship and
being a resident of the school dis-
trict for at least one year.
Being a registered voter in the
school district before filing a
nominating petition.
Being able to read and write.
Have no claim against, or in-
terest in contract with, the board.
Not holding another office in
the municipal or county govern-
ing body.
Not holding two elective of-
fices simultaneously.
Not be disqualified from
membership for the conviction of
certain crimes. (Within 30 days of
election or appointment to the
board, the Department of Educa-
tion will conduct a criminal histo-
ry background investigation on
board members.)
Successful nominating peti-
tions are the documents that
allow candidates to have their
names officially placed on the
election ballot in November.
To nominate a candidate, the
signatures of at least 10 qualified
voters living within the district
are required, one of which may
belong to the candidate.
Candidates must also abide by
all New Jersey requirements re-
garding the filing of campaign ex-
pense reports with the New Jer-
sey Election Law Enforcement
Commission.
A candidates three-year term
will begin in January 2015.
Those looking for more infor-
mation about filing can visit
www.njsba.org/candidacy.
The nominating petition can be
retrieved at the Burlington Coun-
ty Clerks office or digitally at
http://www.co.burlington.nj.us/
DocumentCenter/View/1247.
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The following information
comes from Lt. Joseph Friel of
the Evesham Township Police De-
partment:
ETPD will be adding Pizza
with the Police to its community
policing arsenal. These types of
programs offered by the Evesham
Township Police Department of-
fers citizens an informal venue to
ask questions or voice their con-
cerns.
Officers from the Evesham
Township Police Department will
be available to answer law en-
forcement related questions dur-
ing the Pizza with the Police
event held July 23 from 6 to 8 p.m.
at, Sals Pizzaworks, 10 W. Main
St.
These types of programs are a
unique way to strengthen the
partnership between the police
department and community it
serves. The program is designed
to enhance communication be-
tween concerned citizens and
township police officers. ETPD
believes that this type of open di-
alogue plays a critical role in es-
tablishing a true partnership be-
tween the community and the po-
lice department. Members of the
community will be able to ask
specific or general questions re-
lated to the neighborhoods they
live in.
The Evesham Township Police
Department places a high priori-
ty on community partnerships
and believes these types of events
can only foster better relation-
ships.
The police department will
continue to host these types of
events on several occasions
throughout the year at different
shops or restaurants in the town-
ship.
Contact Sgt. Ronald Ritter at
(856) 985-6033. Additional dates
and locations will be posted on
the Evesham Township Police De-
partments Facebook page as they
become available.
JULY 23-29, 2014 THE MARLTON SUN 13
Hometown news.
When |t happens.
Or Shortly
Thereafter.
Fo||ow us at
tw|tter.com/mar|tonsun
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609-261-0004
Department to start new Pizza
with the Police program
By MIKE MONOSTRA
The Sun
Practice is keeping the Lenape
Regional High School District
prepared when it comes to school
security.
At last weeks Board of Educa-
tion meeting, Security and Emer-
gency Management Coordinator
Jim Kehoe reviewed the district's
security procedures. He gave a de-
tailed description of each of the
five emergency procedures used
by the schools, including shelter
in place, lockdowns, evacuations,
bomb threats and fire drills.
Under state law, each school is
required to do one fire drill and
one of the four security drills per
month. Superintendent Carol
Birnbohm said the security drills
are just as important as fire drills.
We're getting the kids familiar
with the other terminology just
as much as they are familiar with
the fire drill, she said.
The drills have allowed the dis-
trict to make improvements to se-
curity. Kehoe said a number of
problems had been exposed in
past years during drills. Some of
the changes in security include
the automatic locking of class-
room doors when they are closed
and amber lights around all em-
ployee entrances to keep people
from entering a building during
an emergency.
One of the ways the district is
able to test its security is through
unannounced drills. Kehoe said
these are not required, but the
district has found them to be use-
ful when evaluating its security
protocol.
We do unannounced drills be-
cause it gives off more of a real
feel, he said.
The drills are not just for the
students. The teachers and staff
are also tested on how they re-
spond to specific situations.
Kehoe said teachers receive
training on all security proce-
dures during an orientation when
they are first hired.
All new teachers have 60 days
to complete the training, he said.
The district makes sure its
staff is also up to speed. Drills are
reviewed during teacher in-serv-
ice days. All teachers and staff re-
view a book with every detail of
what their responsibilities are
during one of the emergency situ-
ations. Substitute teachers go
through the same training.
The school district has been
able to put some of its measures
to practice.
The district's emergency notifi-
cation system sends email text
notifications to communicate po-
tentially dangerous situations to
parents. Kehoe said one of the is-
sues today has been kids going to
social media and releasing infor-
mation prematurely. The notifica-
tion system allows the schools to
act more quickly than ever be-
fore.
Our main priority is to secure
the scene and make sure the kids
are safe, Kehoe said. (The noti-
fication system) has made the
whole transition a lot faster.
While the district has made
large improvements in security,
Kehoe said it will continue to
evaluate drill performance and
make additional improvements
in the future.
14 THE MARLTON SUN JULY 23-29, 2014
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BACK UNDER THE MANAGEMENT
OF FRANK TRUMBETTI
(856) 489-6270
2110 Marlton Pike E, Suite 1
Cherry Hill, NJ 08003
BACK UNDER THE MANAGEMENT
OF FRANK TRUMBETTI
NEW AND
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CENTER
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Security is a top priority
for Lenape High School district
JULY 23-29, 2014 THE MARLTON SUN 15
At your workplace using our Honor System
Min. 100 Employees (or 75 hungry ones)
NO cost to your company!
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plus 2 types of mustard
For info & ordering p|ease contact Steve at.
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going to adhere to our policies
like they do now but even more
stringent, and now the public
knows they cant go in there and
make up stuff.
With Evesham Police interact-
ing with civilians tens of thou-
sands of a times a year, Chew
cited the success of other police
departments on the west coast
where similar body camera pro-
grams have been popular for
some time.
There was one police depart-
ment out in California, Rialoto
Police Department; they did a
one-year study, a trial period an
86 percent reduction in com-
plaints against police officers,
Chew said.
Thats huge, considering last
year we had over 80,000 contacts
with our citizens and people out-
side of our community.
The hardware cost of the cam-
eras was around $16,000, with the
cloud storage component about
$47,000, for a total near $63,000.
The money for the program
was funded through a $55,000 five-
year capital bond and forfeiture
funds.
Chew acknowledged the initial
cost as significant, but it was
his belief from studies and re-
search that, over the course of
time, it would save the depart-
ment money.
We did the research, Chew
said.
As a result of getting cameras,
studies have proven that legal
complaints, use of force and
workmans compensation reduc-
tions over a three-year period for
every police department our size,
an average of $117,000 that the
town will save, he said.
Chew also expects another
$94,000 in savings in civilian and
department costs.
Thats a result of us now
wearing body cameras, were cap-
turing a true crime scene as the
events unfold, which means our
officers have to spend less time in
court, overtime, days off, investi-
gating frivolous internal affairs
complaints or lawsuits, Chew
said.
Chew said as technology
evolves, the department must in-
tegrate it into operations.
With technology, we got to
take advantage of it, be more effi-
cient, more effective going for-
ward, Chew said.
Police expect savings
POLICE
Continued from page 6
classified
T HE MA R L T O N S U N
JULY 23-29, 2014 PAGE 16
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Windows Screens Skylights Chandeliers Gutters & More!
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S & J Construction, LLC
Licensed & Full Insured NJ Lic # 13VHO5615400
NOW IS THE TIME TO CHECK YOUR CHIMNEY!
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Concrete Masonry
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pinegrovemasonry@gmail.com
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LOG CABIN CHINKING
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EIectricaI Contractor
|ohn ParseIs |r.
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR
RE5IDENTIAL / COMMERCIAL / INDU5TRIAL
KNOB & TUBE WIRINC REMOVAL
Licensed / Insured
NJ # 15,596
856-912-8176
BASCIANI
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Residential/Commercial
Service upgrade &
all types of wiring
No Job Too Small
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FREE ESTIMATES
609-801-1185
Full Ins. & Bonded
20 yrs. exp. Lic 13923
EIectricaI Services
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
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Over
30 yr. exp.
Make your home
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CALL TODAY! (609) 561-7751
I do quality & affordable home repairs,
locks, blinds, sheetrock repair, painting,
staining, pressure washing, fence repair,
mulch, stone, and much more.
Call 3B's HONEY DO SERVICES
And ask for Bruce.
856-296-5515
I CAN HELP WITH YOUR TO-DO LIST
Free Estimates 856-663-5036
Serving South Jersey for 24 years
We go to the Shore!
Windows Doors Decks
Additions Finished Basements
Drywall Repair Alterations
Drywall Trim General Repairs
SPECIALIZING
IN:
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856-381-0249
NJ License #13VH06184500
CSI Group International
Absolutely all concrete problems solved
Repair and Restoration
Trip hazards eliminated
Cracks are our specialty.
Residential and Commercial Services
New Concrete
Decorative Concrete Power Washing
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medication reminders, cooking
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848800
HVAC
Home Care Services
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myersheatingandaircond.com
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INSTALLATIONS
Handyman Services
CLASSIFIED JULY 23-29, 2014 THE MARLTON SUN 17
GeneraI Contracting
Concrete Repair Home Improvement
Morris Construction
For Exterior/Interior Painting
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Senior Discount
CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATES
Lic. &Insured # 13VH07372800
609-953-0321 or 609-410-7406
856-429-8991
Call Today!
For all your home repairs. Locally owned & operated.
www.mrhandyman.com Lic. # NJ-HIC13VH03642600
ROOFING SIDING WINDOWS DOORS
ADDITIONS SOFFIT/GUTTERS & REPAIR
COMPOSITE DECKING
WELWOOD CON8TRUCTON LLC
www.welwoodconstruction.com
jaywoodmx@aol.com
Jay C. Welwood Medford, NJ
Licensed & Insured NJ Lic. # 13VH05085200
FREE ESTIM
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Office: 609-953-5773
Cell: 609-206-1722
REDUCED SPRING PRICING ON ROOFING
FamiIy Owned and Operated
WE SERVICE ALL MAKES & MODELS
Fully Insured Lic#13VH01362400
S10 OFF
Any Service
CaII
Cannot be combined. Must
present coupon at time of
service. Expires: 8/1/14.
S200 OFF
New Heater or
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System InstaIIation
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present coupon at time of
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{856} 427-9334
SALES SERVICE INSTALLATION
FREE Estimates on New nstalls 0% Financing Available
HEATNG & AR CONDTONNG
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for over 25 YEARS!
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www.gibsonelectrical.com
FREE E8TMATE8 NO JOB TOO 8MALLl
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people with basic computer
skills for an internet based
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not necessary please fax
resumes to 856-988-9403
or email
Tony@partsgeek.com
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Landscaping
Correnty's Lawn Svcs.
Specialist in Smaller
Property Maintenance
AffordabIe Pricing
Anthony 856-428-5262
Chris's HauIing &
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Office: 856-267-5268
P.O.Box 49, Marlton, NJ 08053
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No High Pressure Sales Tactics
Professional Installation Serving the Tri-State area
NEW SHINGLE ROOF SPECIALISTS SLATE ROOF REPAIRS RUBBER ROOFS
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By Randy Craig
(856) 981-1359
www.rcpaperhangings.com
Lic. # 13VH05945366
Paperhanging
ASIAN MASSAGE
THERAPY
With Table Shower
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1816 Rt 70, Southampton
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CLASSIFIED 18 THE MARLTON SUN JULY 23-29, 2014
$50 OFF
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Tree Service
ll $l$08$ 18ll
80 l80$0Fl 8f 1000 ll0
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Guaranteed To Beat Any Written Estimate
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(609} 8S9-8488
(8S6} 422-0088

& RmOVAL
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HIC # 13VH02370600
Quick Service
856-429-2494
NJRMP 9325-Don Nelson
South Jersey Service
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Painting
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EXTERIOR PAINTING
AT CONTRACTOR PRICING
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Lic.# 13VH01426900
JUDYS WALLPAPER
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CALL MIKE 856-535-4946
l8kl8 l80$0Fl86
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Lic.# 13VH01716900
Considering a home
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Whether you're considering a move to a better climate, or just a second
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the broker for buyers who want a dependable expert in the exciting
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Rena Kliot, Broker | Owner
Pulse International Realty - Miami
305.428.2268
rena@pulseinternationalrealty.com
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BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT:
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energy! We work with numerous Fortune 100
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We will teach you all of the aspects of our business!
Trainers, public speakers, coaches, sales
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following email address:
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CLASSIFIED JULY 23-29, 2014 THE MARLTON SUN 19
$ $ $


Pa|d For Unwanted
COSTUME JEWELRY
O|d - V|ntage or Ant|que
Watches - Furs - Co|ns
CHINA DINNERWARE
SETS OR PARTS
Crysta| - Stemware
O|d G|ass - O|d L|nens
Ster||ng - S||verp|ate
FURNITURE
ORIENTAL - ASIAN ITEMS
Pa|nt|ngs - Pr|nts
COLLECTIBLES
1 Pc to Contents
Gar - Bsmt - |tems
CALL GINA"
856-795-9175
609-471-8391
Wanted to Buy