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DEC. 26, 2012-JAN. 1, 2013
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Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Zoning board meeting
Brandywine plan gains
approval. PAGE 2
2012
LOOKING BACK AT
By KATHLEEN DUFFY
The Haddonfield Sun
After a year of community
events, happenings in the schools
and new developments, Haddon-
field is preparing to say so long to
2012.
The proposed purchase of the
19.2-acre Bancroft property adja-
cent to Haddonfield Memorial
High School has dominated head-
lines all year. That will stretch
into 2013, as the bond referendum
is set for Jan. 22.
Gov. Christie made a couple
trips this year to Haddonfield,
praising the schools and town of-
ficials, citing them as examples
for the rest of the state.
Hurricane Sandys wrath was
felt at the end of October, closing
schools for a couple of days and
spewing debris, but overall, the
borough did not experience too
much serious damage.
First Fridays and many other
town events bonded the commu-
nity together yet again.
Now, as the borough prepares
to enter 2013, lets take a few min-
utes to look back on a packed
year.
January
As the year commenced, Mayor
Tish Colombi said that 2012
would be filled with unfinished
business.
Certainly, that has been the
case.
Bancroft was on the horizon
from the start.
As far as Bancroft is con-
cerned, its very much up in the
air. The plan put forth by the BOE
and Steve (Weinstein) ... his plan
deserves to be heard. I think the
commissioners have concluded
amongst themselves that we plan
to give a little something to every-
one, Colombi told The Sun at the
please see TENTATIVE, page 10
2 THE HADDONFIELD SUN DEC. 26, 2012-JAN. 1, 2013
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Of patios, walks, steps and fire pits
By KATHLEEN DUFFY
The Haddonfield Sun
Brandywine Senior Living re-
ceived approval from the zoning
board for a use variance following
nearly four and a half hours of
testimony from professionals as
well as questions and comments
from the public on Tuesday, Dec.
18.
Im thrilled for our residents
that hopefully will get to come
home soon, said Brandywine
President and CEO Brenda
Bacon. Im thrilled to have the
opportunity to provide these serv-
ices in borough of Haddonfield.
The next step for the for-profit
assisted living facility will be ap-
proval from the Department of
Community Affairs for its plans.
As weather allows, construc-
tion will commence, and Bacon
hopes that it will take between
eight to 10 months for project
completion.
The use variance allows the
company to expand the existing
historic Haddonfield Home struc-
ture and existing nonconforming
use on Warwick Road.
Bacon said that many changes
would occur, including larger
rooms to allow for in-room show-
ers, kitchenettes and rooms desig-
nated for couples.
The hallways will be made
wider for residents to become
compliant with regulatory re-
quirements.
According to the revised site
plan presented, the number of
current units, 52, would remain
the same, but the capacity would
rise to 58 beds due to the rooms
for couples.
The total square footage of the
addition will be 38,326 square feet,
while the below ground opera-
tional space will be 9,333 square
feet.
Borough zoning board grants
approval for Brandywine plan
please see SPARKING, page 4
4 THE HADDONFIELD SUN DEC. 26, 2012-JAN. 1, 2013
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There was no recreational or
activity space on the first floor,
said Bacon of the existing struc-
ture.
Residents, she said, had to be
taken downstairs in an elevator
to the basement, which provided
for no natural light.
The plan calls for a terrace
level Center Stage Theater, Es-
capades for Life room and more
social space.
Plans for 25 parking spaces, 22
in an underground parking
garage and three above ground,
sparked contention among Moore
Lane residents in attendance.
In the past, the residents said,
visitors and employees have al-
ways parked on the lane and
walked to the facility.
The question many raised:
What will be done to make sure
that doesnt happen again?
Previously, the property had 19
above ground spots.
Bacon said that the steps to
Moore Lane will be removed, em-
ployees will be banned from park-
ing on the lane and commercial
vehicles will not be overwhelm-
ing in size, often being box
trucks.
The executive director of the
property would monitor the road
several times per day to ensure
that the guidelines are being fol-
lowed, she said.
Moore Lane resident Mike
Moyer said that all residents of
his road recognize the shortage of
parking spots at the Brandywine
site.
Our street does not have side-
walks, he said, and many drivers
turn around in private driveways
or speed to the end of the street.
Its not safe, he said.
Susan Garra, who has been a
resident of Haddonfield since
1971, said the parking issue would
change the way life is lived on
Moore Lane.
We hope youll do something
to fix this, Garra said. I dont
think you get it.
Theres never going to be
enough parking to accommodate
all of these employees and visi-
tors, added resident Michael
Stilwell. I think this should be
denied across the board.
Longtime opponent Dave Got-
tardi pointed out that he sings in
an all-mens chorus that performs
at several senior living centers in
the area.
The members, he said, drive
from work and there would not be
enough parking for all 25 of them.
To resident Norma Childs,
whose mother was relocated from
the Haddonfield Home to Brandy-
wines Moorestown location,
parking is something that resi-
dents of the borough have to over-
come.
This is what we deal with
when we live in a community like
ours, Childs said.
To deny Brandywine for park-
ing issues, she said, Would be
horrific.
I want my mother back,
added Helen DiMedio.
Brandywine had a long road to
reach the zoning board meeting.
The company began moving
residents out to other locations in
November 2011 and completed
that effort in May, Bacon said.
The Historic Preservation
Commission twice and the plan-
ning board has rejected them as
well. In October, the planning
board approved the certificate of
appropriateness based on the
amended plan.
Prior to this evening, we had
been working down a fairly long
road to get here, said Brandy-
wine Representative Robert W.
Bucknam, Jr.
All of the developments
through the months, he said,
were a product of the process.
Learn more about Brandywine
Senior Living by visiting
www.brandycare.com/communi-
ties/Haddonfield/detail.php?4bf0
e61288f8cab1106a7f2f40e8803f.
PARKING
Continued from page 2
Parking plans sparked contention
KATHLEEN DUFFY/
The Cherry Hill Sun
At roughly 3:40
p.m. on Monday,
Dec. 17, a large
limb fell from a
tree on Hopkins
Lane near Grove
Street in Haddon-
field. It struck an
SUV and an En-
terprise truck.
There were no re-
ported injuries at
the scene.
Tree troubles on Hopkins Lane
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Haddonfield Director of Public
Safety Ed Borden, Emergency
Management Coordinator Linda
Harrington, Police Chief John
Banning and Fire Chief Joseph
Riggs released the following state-
ment on Dec. 17:
In light of the tragic events of
last Friday in Newtown, Conn.,
we believed it would be helpful to
the community to provide a sum-
mary of certain emergency pre-
paredness measures that have
been undertaken by Haddonfield
Public Schools in conjunction
with the Department of Public
Safety.
In November 2010, a law went
into effect in New Jersey requir-
ing public and private schools,
grades K-12, to conduct one
school security drill per month in
addition to a monthly fire drill.
Just prior to that time, the
Camden County Fire Marshals
Office introduced a countywide
Three Tier Lockdown Proce-
dure it developed along with the
Camden County Prosecutors Of-
fice and the Camden County Po-
lice Chiefs Association.
The Haddonfield Public Safety
Department assisted in dissemi-
nating the published information
and guidance regarding the new
law and procedure to schools in
the borough.
The borough maintains a close
relationship with the public and
private schools in Haddonfield,
and officials from the Depart-
ment of Public Safety routinely
observe and critique school secu-
rity drills, including Tier III (Ac-
tive Shooter) Lockdown drills and
Evacuation to Shelter drills. In
the first eleven months of 2012,
the Police Department, Fire De-
partment, and Office of Emer-
gency Management have partici-
pated in 35 security drills and
planning meetings with Haddon-
field public and private schools.
In addition to Tier III Lock-
down drills and Evacuation to
Shelter drills, the schools carry
out a number of drills on their
own, including Tier I (securing of
exterior doors) and Tier II (secur-
ing of exterior and interior doors,
with no class changes) drills, non-
fire evacuation drills, bomb-
threat evacuation drills, and tests
of their communication and noti-
fication systems.
School administrators commu-
nicate questions or concerns
about these drills to the Public
Safety Department as needed.
Haddonfield school adminis-
trators frequently convey their
appreciation of the approachabil-
ity, observations, and advice of
our OEM, Police Department and
Fire Company personnel.
Last summer, the Governors
A review of Haddonfield Public
Schools emergency preparedness
please see CULTURE, page 11
6 THE HADDONFIELD SUN DEC. 26, 2012-JAN. 1, 2013
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 08033 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
856-427-0933.
To submit a news release, please email
news@haddonfieldsun.com. For advertis-
ing information, call 856-427-0933 or
email advertising@haddonfieldsun.com.
The Sun welcomes suggestions and com-
ments from readers including any infor-
mation about errors that may call for a cor-
rection to be printed.
SPEAK UP
The Sun welcomes letters from readers.
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
do not print anonymous letters. Send letters
to news@haddonfieldsun.com, via fax at
856-427-0934, or via the mail. You can drop
them off at our office, too. The Sun reserves
the right to reprint your letter in any medi-
um including electronically.
PUBLISHER Steve Miller
GENERAL MANAGER & EDITOR Alan Bauer
VICE PRESIDENT OF SALES Joe Eisele
NEWS
MANAGING EDITOR Mary L. Serkalow
PRODUCTION EDITOR Kristen Dowd
HADONFIELD EDITOR Kathleen Duffy
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
O
f course a lot of things hap-
pened in 2012. But the one
event that was felt across the
state, and will continue to be felt across
the state for some time, was Hurricane
Sandy.
The superstorm pounded shore
communities. Towns that arent any-
where near the shore experienced dev-
astation, too. The cost? Billions of dol-
lars. Homes and businesses destroyed.
Lives turned upside down.
But wed like to think that the storm
itself isnt 2012s biggest story. It was
what happened after the rain and wind
moved out.
What we saw in the aftermath of the
storm was truly heart-warming and
reassuring. Those who saw Gov.
Christie and President Obama work to-
gether even might call it miraculous.
People needed help, and everyone re-
sponded. There were no Democrats or
Republicans, liberals or conservatives
or any of the other labels. There were
just regular folks who saw that other
regular folks needed a helping hand.
And did they ever respond.
In all of our Sun publications, we
covered the storm damage. Some of
our communities were hit harder than
others.
But what was truly inspiring were
the stories we were able to tell after the
storm. In virtually every community,
someone stepped up, often telling us
that they felt they had to do some-
thing.
Impromptu relief efforts sprung up
in peoples yards and garages. Munici-
palities organized everything from re-
lief concerts to massive food and sup-
ply drives. Trucks, vans, SUVs and
more were packed full of items and
shipped out to those communities
most in need.
Maybe it takes a superstorm to
help keep things in perspective. Issues
that we often argue about can, and did,
get put aside to address a greater need.
That is what well remember from
2012.
in our opinion
2012 remembered
Hurricane Sandy brought widespread destruction, but pulled state together
Biggest story?
Hurricane Sandy devastated parts of
New Jersey. But what we will remem-
ber is the way people responded.
Massive relief efforts came to life
almost immediately, and the state
came together as one.
letters to the editor
Mabel Kay House Christmas
Party a wonderful success
I would like to thank the residents who
attended our annual Christmas Party at
the Mabel Kay House on Friday, Dec. 14.
We appreciate your support for our
small senior center.
Thanks to our volunteers John and
Aggie who were the perfect Mr. and Mrs.
Santa Claus and to Joanne who made won-
derful sandwiches and salads.
Thanks to the Nocellas for their deli-
cious dip and chips and food tray.
Thanks to Peggy, Tony in the kitchen
and John for taking photos.
Thanks to the 32 Brownies from Haddon-
field singing Christmas carols and bring-
ing boxes of cookies for all who attended.
The result was over 50 senior citizens en-
joying the warmth and love of the MKH.
People spending an afternoon talking to
friends and neighbors and enjoying good
food.
It was by far a wonderful success.
Happy New Year.
Dory Mann, director
Senior Services
Writer: Bancroft acquisition
not an affordable option
I have read over the past several weeks
in The Sun the various arguments for and
against the Haddonfield Board of Educa-
tions purchase of the Bancroft property.
Clearly it would be nice for the school
district to own the property, but is it neces-
sary and, more importantly, is it affordable
for Haddonfield property tax payers?
I believe that the acquisition is not af-
fordable for several reasons:
First, this has never been about just a
$12.5 million bond.
The costs will be much higher. From the
get-go, the school board has made clear its
intention to build educational facilities on
the property, even discussing building a
new middle school at one point.
Are residents aware that the median cost
in our region to build a new middle school
is $35,000,000 or $46,667 per pupil, according
to the 15th annual School Construction Re-
port?
Second, the school board is proposing to
overpay for the property by as much as 50
percent. Specifically, Bancroft stands to re-
ceive $12.2 million for the parcel.
The appraisal on the parcel for permit-
ted uses was just $8 million at the height of
the real estate market.
Clearly, if the bond referendum passes,
someone will make out well, and its not
Haddonfield property taxpayers.
Third, the school boards proposal still
includes up to $1.2 million for extravagant
turf. The school district can call an option
to turf if they want to or refer to with
vague language in the voter referendum
please see LETTERS, page 9
CALENDAR PAGE 8 DEC. 26, 2012-JAN. 1, 2013
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THE ART OF EYEWEAR
WEDNESDAY DEC. 26
Overeaters Anonymous: 9 a.m. at
First Presbyterian Church. Call
(609) 239-0022 or visit
www.southjersey.org for informa-
tion.
Grace Church Worship Service: 7
to 7:30 a.m. 19 Kings Highway
East, Haddonfield. Email
office@gracehaddon.org for
information.
Line dancing: 1:30 to 3 p.m. at
Mabel Kay Hospitality House,
Senior Citizen Center. Call 354-
8789 for more information.
Preschool Storytime: Haddonfield
Public Library. 1:30 p.m. Ages 3 to
5. Call 429-1304 for information.
Wednesday Bible Study: 7 p.m. at
Mount Olivet Baptist Church, 202
Douglass Ave., Haddonfield.
First Baptist Church Youth Group:
7 p.m. September through June.
124 Kings Highway East, Haddon-
field.
Wednesday Night Prayer: 7 p.m. at
Haddonfield Bible Church. 324
Belmont Ave., Haddonfield.
Evening Meeting: 7:30 p.m. at First
Church of Christ, Scientist, 355
Kings Highway East, Haddonfield.
Hymns, testimonies of healing
and inspirational readings from
the Bible and Science and Health
with Key to the Scriptures, by
Mary Baker Eddy.
THURSDAY DEC. 27
Recreation Council meeting: 8 p.m.
at Borough Hall. Visit www.had-
donfieldnj.org for more informa-
tion.
Grace Church Worship Service:
9:30 to 10 a.m. with healing serv-
ice. 19 Kings Highway East, Had-
donfield. Email office@gracehad-
don.org for information.
Art Workplace: Mabel Kay House. 9
a.m. to noon and 1 to 4 p.m. Call
354-8789 for more information.
FRIDAY DEC. 28
Friday Program: Mabel Kay House.
12:30 to 2 p.m. Call 354-8789 for
more information.
Kiwanis Club of the Haddons
meeting: 12:15 p.m. at Tavistock
Country Club. Visit www.haddon-
skiwanis.com to join or for more
information.
SATURDAY DEC. 29
Grace Church Worship Service:
5:30 to 6:30 p.m. 19 Kings High-
way East, Haddonfield. Email
office@gracehaddon.org for
information.
Haddonfield United Methodist
Church Worship: Casual worship
at 5 p.m. in the chapel.
SUNDAY DEC. 30
Lutheran Church of Our Savior:
Traditional/classic worship serv-
ices with Holy Communion at 8
and 10:30 a.m. Sunday school
10:30 a.m. for children age 3
through sixth grade. Reflections
worship at 9:15 a.m. 204 Wayne
Ave., Haddonfield.
Grace Church: Holy Eucharist (Rite
I) from 8 to 9 a.m. Choral and
Family Eucharist (Rite II) from
9:30 to 10:30 a.m. Fellowship at 9
and 10:30 a.m. Christian educa-
tion (adults) from 10:30 to 11:30
a.m. Christian education (chil-
dren) from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m.
Nursery available. 19 Kings High-
way East, Haddonfield.
Haddonfield United Methodist
Church: Contemporary worship 9
a.m. in Fellowship Hall. Traditional
worship 10:30 a.m. in the sanctu-
ary. 29 Warwick Road, Haddon-
field.
Mount Olivet Baptist Church: Sun-
day school at 8:30 a.m. Morning
worship at 9:30 a.m. 202 Dou-
glass Ave., Haddonfield.
First Baptist Church: Adult Bible
study at 9:30 a.m. Childrens Sun-
day school at 11:15 a.m. Worship
service at 11 a.m.; childcare pro-
vided. 124 Kings Highway East,
Haddonfield.
Haddonfield Bible Church: Morning
prayer at 9:30 a.m. Sunday
school at 10 a.m. Sunday worship
at 11 a.m. Evening worship at 6:30
p.m. 324 Belmont Ave., Haddon-
field.
First Presbyterian Church: Tradi-
tional worship at 8:15 a.m. in the
chapel. Family service at 9:30
a.m. in the sanctuary. Traditional
worship at 11 a.m. in the sanctu-
ary. 20 Kings Highway East, Had-
donfield.
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
Service at 10 a.m. Sunday school
for children at 10 a.m. 355 Kings
Highway East, Haddonfield.
MONDAY DEC. 31
Monday Morning Prayer: 8 a.m. at
Mount Olivet Baptist Church, 202
Douglass Ave., Haddonfield.
TUESDAY JAN. 1
Holiday Closures: Township
offices and libraries closed in
observance of New Years Day
and will reopen on Jan. 2.
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Owned and Operated From Historic Haddonfield


(e.g., its now called a multi-pur-
pose athletic field in the bond),
but if the district isnt planning
to turf at Bancroft, why did they
leave in the bond the very $1 to
$1.2 million designated expressly
in their plans for turf ?
Trying to pull the wool over
voters eyes wont work in a town
like Haddonfield.
Fourth, the school district and
borough will likely identify addi-
tional grants to bring the $12.5
million hit to property taxes
down further. But what happens
if the bond passes and they get
those additional grants after-
wards?
So far, they have refused to
enter into a binding commitment
to reduce the $12.5 million cost to
Haddonfield taxpayers by any ad-
ditional grants received. To me,
that sounds like they want to have
their cake and eat it too.
If they get additional grants in
the months and years ahead, they
must commit in writing now
prior to the bond referendum to
reduce the $12.5 million propor-
tionately.
Finally, advocates of this pur-
chase say this purchase is a
chance of a lifetime. But Ban-
croft has been on its property for
nearly 120 years and our town is
quickly approaching its 300th an-
niversary.
Thats a lot of lifetimes for the
average resident. How did we res-
idents survive for so long without
the parcel?
I say let Bancroft keep the par-
cel, improve the property at its
own expense in accordance with
applicable zoning law and LEED
standards, and save residents
$12.5 million plus all the future
tens of millions.
John Sullivan
LETTERS
Continued from page 6
letterS to the editor
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10 THE HADDONFIELD SUN DEC. 26, 2012-JAN. 1, 2013
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time. Give something to the high
school, open-space advocates, tax-
generating businesses I think
we feel thats what the majority of
our residents support.
The budget was also on the
agenda early, Colombi said.
The hope, she said, was to pro-
vide smoother services through
2012.
In all, the mayor was optimistic
for the events to come in the year
ahead.
In mid-January, Camden Coun-
ty contacted Borough Adminis-
trator Sharon McCullough to re-
quest an active role in the Ban-
croft proceedings.
They are certainly interested
in participating in some way.
When we are ready to move for-
ward, they would love to become
involved, Colombi said. There
is funding in their open-space
fund that could be directed to-
ward some kind of partnership.
The asking price and further
details regarding the property
didnt surface until a few months
later.
On Jan. 20, the Haddonfield
School District and the Haddon-
field Education Association
Captions for the front page pho-
tos are shown clockwise, from
bottom left.
1) Kathleen Duffy/The Sun
Haddonfield saw temperatures of
near 70 degrees on Tuesday,
Dec. 4. To celebrate, and to prac-
tice their tennis game, Sarah
Smith, Kelly MacCluen and Piers
McPherson took to Mountwell
Parks tennis courts, comfortable
in shorts. 2) Kathleen Duffy/The
Sun Children work in the pot-
tery room at Markeim Arts
Center in Haddonfield during a
summer workshop. 3) Kristen
Dowd/The Sun Rashell Isis, 8,
tests out the hula hoops from
H2O Hoops at the first First
Friday in April. 4) Special to The
Sun Neon shoelaces were
appearing all over South Jersey
in February and even all the way
up to Happy Valley in support of
Haddonfield Middle School stu-
dent Jason Garstkiewicz who
was diagnosed with cancer. 5)
Kristen Dowd/The Sun Frank
Grozier, 5, gives Desi a scratch
after he finished reading to the
German shepherd during
Haddonfield Public Librarys
Read to a Dog in March. Desis
owner, Judy Hutnik, looks on. 6)
Sun File Photo More than
5,000 bulbs were planted along
Tanner Street through the Tulips
on Tanner project. The flowers
were located along the brick wall
of the parking lot behind 56
Haddon Ave. in April. 7) Special
to The Sun The Crows Woods
community gardens opened for
the season in late April and fea-
tured more than 70 plots, the
most its ever had. Bob Metrione
and his wife Mary shoveled
mulch to spread over their 20-by
20-foot plot. The Haddonfield
couple had participated in the
community garden for two years.
8) Kristen Dowd/The Sun
Peppers were as bright as a fire
engine were one of the many
vegetables up for the taking at
the Hayniczs Orchardview Farms
booth at the Haddonfield
Farmers Market in May. 9) Sun
File Photo Gov. Christie held his
83rd Town Hall meeting at the
Haddonfield Central Middle
School Gymnasium in June, dis-
cussing tax relief and taking
questions from residents. 10) Sun
File Photo Finnley Ritter, 2,
enjoyed some cotton candy ice
cream from Cold Stone
Creamery during a hot Friday,
June 29, afternoon.
Temperatures soared to a swel-
tering 95 degrees, prompting
excessive heat warnings for
Camden County. 11) Kathleen
Duffy/The Sun A tree tipped on
Washington Avenue with caution
tape surrounding it on Tuesday,
Oct. 30 following Hurricane
Sandy.
LOOKING BACK WITH PHOTOS
TENTATIVE
Continued from page 1
Tentative contract reached
in schools in January
please see BUMP, page 12
New Years Eve 2013 could be
a great getaway weekend for a
family trip, and what better des-
tination is there than a town
with a series of fun activities
planned for the evening specifi-
cally for all family members?
This years First Night Had-
donfield will include a line-up of
various musical performers as
well as comedy acts. There will
also be dancing, food and fire-
works.
With many hotels offering
great specials and a luxurious
bed and breakfast inn, Haddon-
field is a great destination for a
last-minute vacation.
Among other musical talents,
performances will include a se-
ries of award-winning tribute
bands that highlight some of the
most iconic people in the music
business including Michael
Jackson, Frank Sinatra and The
Grateful Dead.
The theme of this years event
is The Year of the Tribute.
The comedy acts will feature
improvisation skills leaving the
audience in a fit of laughter as
their actions mold the shows
outcomes.
There will also be a romantic
performance of the ship-board
romance opera H.M.S.
Pinafore, or The Lass That
Loved a Sailor, by the Gilbert
and Sullivan Society of Chester
County.
First Night Haddonfield will
be a celebration of the arts and,
above all, a celebration of the
New Year. For a night of full en-
tertainment that the family can
enjoy together, Haddonfield is
the place to be this New Years
Eve.
First Night buttons are on
sale for $15.
Buttons can be purchased at
www.firstnighthaddonfield.org
at the Haddonfield Information
Center in Kings Court Wednes-
day through Saturday from 11
a.m. to 3 p.m.
Call (856) 216-7253 for assis-
tance.
Other button outlets in town
include Carls Sunoco, Profes-
sional Printing, Republic Bank,
Susquehanna Bank and TD
Bank.
First Night is for the entire family
Pet Friends Grief
support for pet owners
(800) 404-7387
PSA
Poison Control Center
(800) 222-1222
PSA
NJ AIDS/STD Hotline
(800) 624-2377
PSA
School Security Task Force an-
nounced a new initiative, Safer
Schools for a Better Tomorrow,
which specified minimum re-
quirements for school safety and
security plans.
While the schools are responsi-
ble for developing their own safe-
ty and security plans, we believe
that the culture in Haddonfield
exemplifies the objectives of the
Safer Schools initiative, which
are to encourage communication
and build relationships between
school administrators and emer-
gency response personnel to cre-
ate a safe community and school
environment.
For further information, con-
tact Commissioner Ed Borden at
(609) 519-4003 or eborden@had-
donfield-nj.gov.
CULTURE
Continued from page 5
DEC. 26, 2012-JAN. 1, 2013 THE HADDONFIELD SUN 11
Over 30 Years Experience
American Owned & Operated
Just down Station Ave.
Only minutes from Haddonfield
705 Station Ave
Haddon Heights, NJ 08035
856-546-6055
M-F 8am-6pm Sat 8am-5pm
Expert Alterations/Tailoring Shoe Repair
Drive Thru
Service
WINTER COATS
Waist Length $9
Knee $11
Mid-Calf $14
Barbara A. Carter
Dec. 16, 2012
Barbara A. Carter (nee Mick),
84, of Moorestown, passed away
on Dec. 16, 2012.
She was formerly of
Collingswood and Haddonfield,
and was the wife of the late S.
Thomas Carter, Jr., Md.; loving
mother of S. Thomas Carter, III
(Mary) of Cedarbrook, Scott L.
Carter of Moorestown, and Linda
L. Carter (Joseph Cambray) of
Providence, R.I.; beloved grand-
mother of S. Thomas Carter IV,
Andrew Carter and Jesse Carter
Ake.
Carter graduated from
Collingswood High School in 1945
and was a member of the Veta
Chapter of the Eta Sigma Theta
Sorority and also graduated from
the West Jersey Hospital School
of Nursing in 1948.
Additionally, she had been a
member of the West Jersey Hos-
pital Doctor's Wives Auxiliary.
Memorial donations may be
made in Carters name to Virtua
Health Foundation, 50 Lake Cen-
ter, 401 Rt. 73 North, Suite 301,
Marlton, N.J. 08053.
Joan H. Gault, M.D.
Dec. 17, 2012
Joan H. Gault, M.D. (nee Long)
passed away on Dec. 17, 2012 at
age 97.
Gault, of Kennett Square, Pa.,
was formerly of Haddonfield.
She was the beloved mother of
Ann Wagner of Rising Sun, Md.
and dear sister of Winslow and
Winifred.
Dr. Gault was born in England,
grew up in Haddonfield, graduat-
ed from Haddonfield Memorial
High School in 1932, from Wilson
College in 1936 and John Hopkins
Medical School in 1940, where she
was one of five women in her
graduating class.
She interned at Philadelphia
General Hospital and continued
her residency and Career at Tem-
ple.
In 1954, she went to Scotland
and furthered her medical educa-
tion at the University of Edin-
burgh.
She returned in 1956 and joined
Temple Medical School as a Pro-
fessor of Physiology until her re-
tirement in 1990 at the age of 75.
She then founded Interfaith
Caregivers in Haddonfield, an or-
ganization that helps the elderly
or disabled live independently. It
is still going strong today.
In 1994, she received one of the
first the LifeTime Achievement
Awards from HMHS.
She had been a member of the
First Presbyterian Church of
Haddonfield for over 50 years.
Dr. Gaults family will receive
friends on Saturday, Feb. 2, from 1
to 1:45 p.m. at the First Presbyteri-
an Church of Haddonfield, 20
East Kings Highway, Haddon-
field.
A memorial service will follow
at 2 p.m.
Interment will be private.
Memorial donations in Dr.
Gaults name may be made to In-
terfaith Caregivers, P.O. Box 186,
Haddonfield, N.J. 08033.
Kain-Murphy Funeral Services
of Haddonfield made arrange-
ments.
obituaries
Addiction Hotline
of New Jersey
(800) 238-2333
PSA
NJ Ease Senior
Services Helpline
(877) 222-3737
PSA
Culture of Haddonfield fosters
safe school environment
Wrestling program
reaches milestone
Athletic Director Lefteris
Banos, CAA, of Haddonfield
Memorial High School provided
the following information.
HMHS wrestling opened the
Colonial Conference schedule
with a 36-33 win over Gateway
on Dec. 17, which also marked
Haddonfields 600 victory in the
programs history.
School accepting soccer
coach resumes
Haddonfield Memorial High
School is now accepting re-
sumes for the 2013 Head Girls
Soccer Coach position.
Please email or mail letter of
interest with resume to: Lefteris
Banos, CAA, Athletic Director,
Haddonfield Memorial High
School, 401 Kings Highway East,
Haddonfield, N.J. 08033.
BRIEFS
12 THE HADDONFIELD SUN DEC. 26, 2012-JAN. 1, 2013
agreed to a tentative contract deal
after more than 17 months of ne-
gotiations.
We are happy to have reached
this agreement and look forward
to final approvals by both sides
soon. We believe we have met the
dual goals to protect taxpayers
and be fair to our staff, board
President Weinstein said. We
thank the teachers and staff and
the HEA leadership for their hard
work in getting this done. Our
teachers and staff are respected
professionals who do a great job
with our students. It will be good
for all to have this behind us.
February
Haddonfield said goodbye to a
familiar face at the beginning of
February.
Retail Coordinator Lisa Hurd
moved on from her longtime post,
where she boasted a 95 percent av-
erage occupancy, for a position at
Peddlers Village in Lahaska, Pa.
I became aware of this oppor-
tunity and decided to pursue it.
Its a full-time job and it looks like
a great opportunity to take what
Ive learned in this role for the
last eight and a half years and
apply it in an expanded role,
Hurd said. When the offer came
through, it was something I
couldnt refuse its an exciting
opportunity career wise. Im sad
to leave Haddonfield. Im thrilled
with what has been accom-
plished.
On Feb. 6, Board of Education
members presented a plan to Had-
donfield commissioners to pur-
chase the Bancroft property for a
mix of educational, athletic and
open space uses at the campus.
A potential referendum was
mentioned, as it would be needed
for the school board to own the
property, officials said.
In order to make the right deci-
sion, the commissioners would be
listening to all input, said Colom-
bi.
Nobody wants to make a mis-
take with this decision, believe
me, Colombi said. We will lis-
ten to all ideas and make a deci-
sion.
Also at the schools, the board
moved to hold its election in No-
vember, which subsequently
saved $22,000.
The school board found itself
in an advantageous place in Feb-
ruary after state aid numbers
were released and were much
higher than originally anticipat-
ed.
Haddonfield reportedly re-
ceived more than $200,000 more
than the 2011-12 figure of $637,598.
The bump in state aid allowed
the school district to have a flat
tax levy, then-Business Adminis-
trator Andy Hall reported.
Later in February, the commis-
sioners suggested a joint partner-
ship with the school board for the
Bancroft purchase due to the
legal restrictions of having a
school district lead a redevelop-
ment project.
They cant negotiate many of
the things that the borough or the
township can in regard to this
project. We just felt that we ab-
solutely want to partner with
them for this and I believe noth-
ing they have planned for the area
is off the table at this point,
Colombi said.
Rounding out February, a hero
police officer, Stuart Holloway,
was recognized for saving the life
of a Haddonfield infant, Azalea
OHara, earlier in the year.
When Holloway arrived on the
scene, Azalea was turning purple,
not breathing and registered no
pulse.
At that point, your training
just kicks in and you have a job to
do, Holloway said.
At the February meeting, Azal-
ea was wide-eyed and healthy.
March
The ongoing uncertainty over
the Haddonfield Public Librarys
location saw some progress in
March.
Library Director Susan Briant
said the library would not be
moving.
The commissioners have
made a decision to add on to the
existing building. They held a li-
brary board debate on the sub-
ject. This is the site no other site
will be looked at, Briant said.
In honor of Womens History
Month, Colombi honored nearly
60 women who were nominated in
Haddonfield for their individual
experiences.
Womens History Month pro-
vides our country the privilege of
honoring the countless contribu-
tions that American women have
made throughout our history,
Colombi read from the proclama-
tion. These contributions have
enriched our culture, strength-
ened our nation and furthered
our founders vision for a free and
just republic that provides oppor-
tunity and safety at home and is
an influence for peace around the
world.
Also in March, a six-foot wood-
en slat fence was erected border-
ing homes on Lee Avenue along
the Methodist Churchs cemetery.
The fence replaced a 100-year-old
chain link fence.
Resident Maryann Campling
spoke to The Sun about her dis-
may.
It doesn't hit you until you ac-
tually see it, its overwhelming,
Campling said.
She hired Cherry Hill attorney
Allen Zeller to represent her ap-
peal to the New Jersey State
Supreme Court in the matter.
The Rev. George Morris, pastor
of the Haddonfield Methodist
Church, was contacted and re-
ported that the church went
through correct and legal due
process for the installation of the
fence and would not comment
further at the time.
April
With April came a new hire in
the Partnership for Haddonfield.
Remi Fortunato, a longtime
Haddonfield resident and former
business owner, was hired to take
Lisa Hurds vacated position as
the new retail coordinator.
I have a history and a love for
Haddonfield from being a busi-
ness owner here for 12 years and
as a resident. From having a busi-
ness and networking, I think I
have my finger on the button and
can help out downtown, Fortu-
nato said.
Elsewhere in town, tulips were
in bloom.
Many volunteers had planted
nearly 5,000 tulips planted in 2011
along Tanner Street as part of the
Tulips on Tanner project.
We intend to try to get some
other visible locations in town to
be planted for next year. Perhaps
this will lead to some kind of
tulip festival event for next year.
We are working on putting this to-
gether now, Colombi wrote in an
email when asked for comment
on the flowers.
A planned remodel of the Had-
donfield Home on Warwick Road
came to light in April to the dis-
may of Preservation Haddon-
field.
Brandywine Senior Living has
proposed the remodel, which was
altered several times throughout
the year.
Meanwhile, it was announced
that Mechanic Street would be re-
ceiving a makeover.
For years, one of the com-
plaints weve always heard is that
the side streets dont receive as
much attention as Kings High-
way, McCullough said. Hopeful-
ly, this and the Tanner Street proj-
ect will give them the attention
and the feel of the main high-
way.
A public hearing was held in
April for the borough $15.2 mil-
lion budget, but due to an issue
with the state, it was said that the
budget would not be approved
until sometime in May.
May
The 2012 borough budget, com-
plete with a tax hike, was ap-
proved in May.
There was a $134 tax increase
on the average assessed home of
$491,359.
Meanwhile, the first official
step in installing turf at the Had-
donfield football field was taken
in May.
Its critical that a very mean-
ingful and sizeable amount of
money be raised for this project,
Haddonfield Turf Committee
chairman Joe Del Duca said. I
feel confident that we will raise at
least $500,000.
Soon thereafter, Colombi said
that it was no secret that she was
a turf advocate.
Our high school football field
is a disgrace. The biggest expense
for sports throughout the town,
whether it be high school or town
sport leagues, is the ability to
keep our fields maintained. It
drains everyones budget,
Colombi said. If we can just
move some of the sports on to the
turf field, cut the maintenance
and our fields have a chance to
rest a season, that would be help-
ful. They never recover from one
year to the other.
Also in May, the Tanner Street
project ended and the street re-
opened on a festive day of cele-
bration.
At the schools, it was an-
nounced that Chuck Klaus, previ-
ously the principal of Central El-
ementary School, was appointed
as the new principal of Haddon-
field Memorial High School.
Klaus replaced Mike Wilson.
Chuck is well versed in cur-
ricular teaching and learning
strategies and also is a very
strong educational leader. He has
a unique ability to motivate oth-
ers that enables students to gain
confidence and reach their goals.
He is a perfect fit for the high
school principalship and I am
sure he will do a great job, Su-
perintendent Rich Perry said at
the time.
As May was winding down, the
Historic Preservation Commis-
sion rejected Brandywine Senior
Livings site plan.
Chairwoman Lee Albright of
the HPC said that the proposed
plan would negatively impact the
historic character of the Haddon-
field Home site.
June
In June, Gov. Christie made his
first of two visits this year to Had-
donfield at his 83rd town hall
meeting in the Haddonfield Mid-
dle School auditorium.
At the time, the state had until
June 30 to pass the budget.
Now is the time for us to give
you money back. Its time for us
to cut taxes, Christie said to a
round of applause.
As Christie finished up the
meeting, which spanned several
topics, including the healthcare
costs of public employees, he left
the crowd in Haddonfield with a
promise.
I will continue to fight the
BUMP
Continued from page 10
Bump in state aid resulted in flat tax levy for school district
please see THREE, page 13
DEC. 26, 2012-JAN. 1, 2013 THE HADDONFIELD SUN 13
fights worth fighting, he said.
Also in state news, the Depart-
ment of Education released its
annual report cards.
Once again, Haddonfield stu-
dents performed well in the as-
sessments.
Its really a collaborative ef-
fort between the district, commu-
nity, parents and everyone that
supports us in a variety of ways.
Were very proud of the efforts of
all those involved and we appreci-
ate the help of the community,
parents, and teachers, Perry
said.
Big news graced Haddonfield
in June.
John Walter, who graduated
from HMHS in 2009, was drafted
in the 29th round of the MLB
draft by the Kansas City Royals.
It was crazy. I was in the
Northwoods League in Minneso-
ta, playing for the Mankato Moon-
dogs. I was going to one of my
games and right after it was over I
saw I had a message from a scout.
I called the scout from the Royals
and he said that he got me, Wal-
ter said from an airport in North
Carolina in June. I had to drive
from Minnesota to Chicago with
my dad, and then we drove from
Chicago to New Jersey. The scout
came to my house, and I signed
with the Royals. Ive been all over
these past few weeks; its nuts.
July
With July came several public
meetings surrounding Bancroft,
plus the joint agreement of sale
that was released from Commis-
sioner Ed Borden and Steve Wein-
stein.
Bancroft has agreed to the let-
ter of intent. First of all, the
process starts with a letter of in-
tent that will be signed by all the
parties, then that will be followed
by a formal agreement of sale
and the signing of more extensive
documents, Weinstein said.
Then we would move to the ref-
erendum which has to be ap-
proved by the Department of Ed-
ucation, have the referendum,
and then, assuming it was suc-
cessful, we would move forward.
Brandywine Senior Living re-
ceived more bad news when the
planning board rejected its pro-
posed site plan. It later returned
in September.
On the Bancroft front, three
July meetings were held, on the
18th, the 23rd and the 31st.
The proposal was generally
well received by residents in at-
tendance at the meetings, though
there was an aversion seen to-
ward the turf aspect.
Perry said that the purchase
would be a crossroads in the bor-
ough while speaking at the joint
commissioners and school board
meeting on July 18.
Weve very concerned about
being landlocked, he said of the
growth of the schools, which have
showed a steady increase in en-
rollment in recent years.
The town, which is coming up
on its tricentennial, has made
many difficult decisions in the
past, he said. This purchase will
affect the community for genera-
tions to come.
We have a responsibility to set
whats going to happen in the fu-
ture, he said.
At the July 23 borough meet-
ing, commissioners listened to
three hours of comments from
the public before voting in favor
of signing the letter of intent for
the purchase.
Commissioner Ed Borden em-
phasized that only the letter of in-
tent was approved, not specific
uses within the potential pur-
chase.
Thats a subject that will come
later, he said.
At the school boards July 31
meeting, it too approved the sign-
ing of the letter of intent.
While everyone might not
agree with the purchase, Wein-
stein explained at the time that
the board members have put
many unpaid hours into the issue
and have tried to come to the
right decision.
August
The gardeners at Crows Woods
experienced a bumper crop this
summer.
Its just such a bountiful sup-
ply of everything from lettuce to
spinach to onions, Mary Previte,
a longtime Haddonfield resident,
explained while walking through
the community gardens.
Previte said she rarely shops in
grocery stores during the sum-
mer.
With such a bountiful selec-
tion, there was a drive at the gar-
dens for the South Jersey Food
Bank.
Helping as many people as pos-
sible through the gardens is what
drives President Paul Schmeck, a
gardener for as long as he can
possibly remember.
THREE
Continued from page 12
Three meetings held in July concerning Bancroft
please see GOV., page 14
14 THE HADDONFIELD SUN DEC. 26, 2012-JAN. 1, 2013
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Anyone whos growing vegeta-
bles, I think, is making a positive
difference toward the earth, he
said.
Over at borough hall, the com-
missioners voted two to one to ap-
prove the amended road pro-
gram.
Sidewalks, to promote pedestri-
an safety, were to be installed
along Washington Avenue from
Upland Way to Winding Way.
I think what youve done
today is very sad, expressed resi-
dent Lee Hymerling at the special
meeting following the approval,
citing that the commissioners
voted against the desires of the
neighbors on the stretch of the
road.
Commissioners said that their
decision had been repeatedly de-
layed while they gathered more
information to make an informed
decision.
I do believe that what were
doing here will improve public
safety, Borden said.
The end of August meant it
was time to get ready to head
back to school.
Officials in the district spoke
with The Sun about what they
planned for the 2012-13 school
year.
This upcoming 2012-13 school
year, Haddonfield School District
is pursuing several dynamic, in-
novative initiatives and pro-
grams, said Perry. Some of
these include being chosen by the
state Department of Education to
be one of only 10 school districts
in the state to participate in the
new teacher evaluation program
called EE4NJ.
September
With September came a new
way to cut costs in Haddonfield.
Audubon, Collingswood, Had-
donfield, Haddon Heights, Had-
don Township, Mt. Ephraim and
Oaklyn took a step toward cutting
costs in regard to a construction
code official and equipment
through a shared services agree-
ment.
Weve been trying to find
ways for years, said Colombi.
This agreement, she said, is
more formal.
Also in September, Gov.
Christie made a stop at Haddon-
field Memorial High School,
speaking to AP Government stu-
dents in their classroom and later
holding a press conference.
Giving the students advice for
a future in politics, Christie sug-
gested they become involved with
candidates that they believe in
and take any job they can.
When running for office, dont
run just to win, he said, but be-
lieve in something first.
A few days later, the school
board hosted a meeting regarding
the turf initiative.
I dont remember the last nat-
ural field that I designed, said
Doug Hopper of Remington &
Vernick Engineers.
The annual cost, over a 10-year
lifecycle, on a turf field is $55,000,
which includes turf replacement.
Annual cost, over the same lifecy-
cle, for natural grass, was esti-
mated at almost $49,000, the pro-
fessional said.
Athletic Director Lefteris
Banos spoke on field usage at the
current fields at the meeting, in-
cluding Crows Woods, Radnor
and Scout.
They are not grass fields, he
said. Theyre dirt.
In September, Brandywine
Senior Living made another at-
tempt to have its plans approved
by the HPC, but failed.
Were supposed to be strict.
Were not supposed to be lenient
in cases like this, said HPC
Chairwoman Lee Albright.
As October dawned, the plan-
ning board would make its deci-
sion on the matter.
October
The planning board gave
Brandywine Senior Living a shot,
approving its amended proposal
upon the second time it appeared
before the board.
The decision to approve the
certificate of appropriateness by
the planning board for the facility
came after several hours of testi-
mony and questions from both
board members and the public at
the Tuesday, Oct. 2 meeting at bor-
ough hall.
Brenda Bacon, CEO and presi-
dent of Brandywine Senior Liv-
ing, said she was thankful for the
support, eager for the future zon-
ing board meeting that will make
the final decision and, ultimately,
that she is ready to bring home
the seniors who previously inhab-
ited the Haddonfield Home.
Also in October, the appraisal
of the Bancroft property was re-
ported.
The final market value of the
Bancroft property is $15.1 million,
according to Harry Renwick, of
Renwick and Associates, which
was a significant increase from
2005s $8 million appraisal due to
the re-zoning of the area.
The school board and borough
also both signed the agreement of
sale for the property during the
month.
If the upcoming referendum
passes, Bancroft has two years to
relocate, Weinstein said at the
time. If the company does not
find an alternate property, there
will not be a closing.
As October dwindled, Hurri-
cane Sandy slammed the state.
Haddonfield schools were off
for two days following the storm.
The substantial majority of
the town was never without
power, Borden said.
Eighteen borough trees plus
several trees on private resi-
dences fell, and there were about
a dozen downed wires, he said.
At times, police did need to
block off streets due to downed
trees, but the issues were general-
ly quickly resolved, he said.
According to Chief of Police
John Banning, on Monday, Oct.
29, at 6:45 p.m. at the intersection
of Grove Street and Hopkins
Lane, a tree that fell across the
road hit a car.
Overall, though, Borden said,
People really did hunker down.
November
With the beginning of Novem-
ber came a scramble to help those
affected by Sandy.
Borough resident Lisa Quanci,
who went a week without power,
quickly began organizing trips to
the shore.
At one point, her lawn was
GOV.
Continued from page 13
please see CONCERT, page 15
Gov. Christie visits high school in fall
The Haddonfield Public Li-
brary provided the following
childrens programs in
January.
Preschool story time for ages
4 and 5 will be held Tuesdays at
10:30 a.m. and Wednesdays at
1:30 p.m.
Toddler time for ages 2 and 3
will be held on Thursdays at
10:30 a.m.
Make a cozy teddy bear at
Preschool story time on Jan. 15
and 16 and at Toddler time on
Jan. 17.
Rockabye Readers lapsit pro-
gram for babies 9 to 24 months
and parents or caretakers will
be offered Fridays, Jan. 11
through Feb. 22. Registration
will be required for this pro-
gram.
Read to a Dog will be offered
Tuesdays, Jan. 8 and 22 (Visa)
and Thursdays, Jan. 10 and 24
(Desi) from 4 to 5 p.m.
Call (856) 429-1304 or visit the
library to sign up for your 15-
minute session.
Write, Rock, SNAPSHOT!
Kids 6 to 12 may call (856) 429-
1304 or visit the library to sign
up for a six-week Luloo at the Li-
brary workshop on Fridays
from 3:30 to 5 p.m. from Jan. 18
to Feb. 22.
Kids will write lyrics, add
music and take photos with
cameras supplied to create a
music dvd with their photos and
songs!
There is a $30 supply fee for
all six weeks.
Library plans kids
programs for January
Please recycle this newspaper.
DEC. 26, 2012-JAN. 1, 2013 THE HADDONFIELD SUN 15
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filled with donations.
Her efforts have continued
since that point.
It was just phenomenal how it
worked out, she said.
At first, she only planned to fill
a car with donations during her
first trip.
In reality, half of an 18-foot box
truck was loaded.
Perry spoke of the damage
from Sandy at the schools during
a November meeting.
In preparation for Sandy, he
said, several conference calls
were made with town officials
and planning was conducted.
We didnt know what this was
going to bring but we tried to pre-
pare as best we could, said Perry.
A fundraiser, the Help and
Hope concert, was also held by
the district in conjunction with
the borough in November for vic-
tims of the hurricane in the high
school auditorium, raising more
than $6,000, according to Colombi.
The concert was held on Nov.
18.
When you consider we put
that together and presented it in
12 days, its quite remarkable,
said Colombi.
Haddonfield began celebrating
for the holidays with the Novem-
ber tree lighting ceremony at Li-
brary Point. Hundreds of resi-
dents braved the cold to walk up
Tanner Street to Haddon Avenue,
and, ultimately, to see Santa Claus
at the Kings Court Gazebo.
On the Bancroft front, the bond
amount was reduced at the Nov.
27 school board meeting to $12.5
million following the turf com-
mittee reaching its goal and an
anticipated $3.5 million from
open space grant funds.
Bancrofts President and CEO,
Tony Pergolin released a state-
ment on Nov. 28 in support of the
referendums passage.
We have reached a fair deal
with Haddonfield's Board of Edu-
cation so it can acquire our prop-
erty, said Pergolin.
December
December has been a time of
celebration in the borough, with a
plethora of organizations and
groups coming together to take in
the holiday season.
On Dec. 12, 12-year-old twins
Brooke and Elise Fiannaca cele-
brated their birthdays.
For me, its amazing watching
them go from little girls to young
adults, said their father, Frank
Fiannaca. Its making being a fa-
ther harder and harder.
The next day, the parking lots
were packed for the annual Holi-
day House Tour.
More than 2,000 people were ex-
pected to attend, according to co-
chair Betsy Anderson.
Also on Dec. 13, the Board of
Education finalized the language
of the upcoming referendum.
Many residents were on hand
at the meeting to give their opin-
ions on the potential acquisition.
To resident Kim Custer, who
has been active in the process for
several years, the borough needs
more open space.
We are looking to the future,
she said.
Stay with us
Know of community events
going on in 2013? Let us know.
Send The Sun an email at
news@haddonfieldsun.com with
any information.
Happy New Year!
CONCERT
Continued from page 14
Concert in November
benefited Sandy victims
National Suicide
Prevention Lifeline
(800) 273-8255
PSA
Addiction Hotline
of New Jersey
(800) 238-2333
PSA
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Cherry Hill
Haddonfield
Marlton
Medford
Moorestown
Mt. Laurel
Shamong
Tabernacle
Voorhees
classified
T HE HA DDO N F I E L D S U N
DECEMBER 26, 2012-JANUARY 1, 2013 PAGE 18
W H A T Y O U N E E D T O K N O W
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L I NE
ADS
H O W T O C O N T A C T U S
Call us: 609-751-0245 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
BOX
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$
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List a text-only ad for your yard
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ANYTHNG
WE HAUL T
ESTATES, HOUSES,
BASEMENTS, ODD JOBS
& GARAGES TOO!
{609} 694-9356
CLEANING BY STEPHANIE
House & Office Cleaning
Weekly, bi-weekly, Monthly
Linen changes, beds made,
low rates
20 years experience
call for appt. (609) 845-5922
ALLBRITE CARPET CLEANING
(856) 764-7966
1 STORY WHOLE HOUSE
WALL-TO-WALL CARPET CLEANING
$
169
2 Story $249 3 Story $319
Every room, hall, closet and stairs unlimited SQ. FT.

Master bath floor & grout $99.00


Carpeting & FIooring
Concrete Masonry
856-719-8448
Chimney Cleaning
Air Duct Cleaning
Dryer Vent Cleaning
21 Point
Chimney Safety
Inspection Repairs
Quality Work at a Fair Price
CHEAP
8WEEP
Chimney CIeaning
CIeaning
DON HAHN ELECTRIC
Since 1972
All Electrical Repairs
100-200 Amp Service
Ceiling

Attic

Bath Fans
Recess & Security Lighting
856-783-9128
800-427-2067
Insured &Bonded NJ LIC #4546
EIectricaI Services
ExceIIent reputation
for honesty, reIiabiIity,
and hard work.
European Women Provide
the best housekeeping
services in S. J. Including:
cleaning, making of beds,
laundry, organizing.
Please call:
(856) 216-7400
Youll be happy to
make this call!
856-356-2775
Board Your
Dog In A
Loving Home
Not A KenneI
www.OurHome-DogBoarding.com
Dog Boarding
HoIiday SpeciaI!
Chimney Sweep $99.99
30 Years in Service
Fully nsured
ANY fireplace or wood stove
1-888-587-1614
Firewood
Steve's
Home Repair
Siding Capping Painting
Gutters Carpentry & More
(856) 810-2182
Fully Licensed Insured
Handyman Services
BIinds
FREE ESTIMATES
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
Stain Removal
Seal Coating
Concrete Repair
FIREWOOD
FOR SALE
(Fully Seasoned)
Mixed Hardwoods 1 Cord $165
Oak 1 Cord $205
Call (856) 207-0501
Factory Direct
FREE SHOP-AT-HOME
FREE INSTALLATION
Highest Quality & Lowest Prices!
WINDOW BLIND FACTORY
(609) 770-1100
FULLY
INSURED!
FREE
ESTIMATES!
609-953-8961
Professional Window Cleaning, Screens,
Skylights, Chandeliers & more!
Professional Gutter Cleaning Powerwashing
10% New
Customer Discount
PARADISE WINDOW
AND GUTTER CLEANING
Georgiu's
Cleuning Service

Reliuble

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Honest
Ccll Georic Todcl
6oq-q1o-1q6q
Seasoned Oak Firewood
$175 per Cord
Call Larry
(609) 828-8901
SEASONED OAK
1
4,
1
2 and Full Face Cords
Delivered
CALL MIKE
(856) 535-4946
30 years experience
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
SEASONED
OAK FIREWOOD
FOR SALE
Also: Mixed Hardwood
Half cord and full cord
prices available
FREE DELIVERY
to local areas.
856 912-5499
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
2735 WEST AVE, 2ND FLOOR
Absolutely meticulous
renovated 2nd floor unit!
This bright and super clean
top floor features hardwood
flooring, upgraded kitchen
with tile backsplash, nicely
appointed furnishings, updated
baths, vinyl siding and railings,
multiple decks, extra large rear
deck, private rear entrance, off
street parking and much more.
Fantastic rental history with
solid income. Easy to show.
Don't miss this one!!
$439,900
Ocean City New Jerseys #1 Real Estate Team!
The Team You Can Trust!
Matt Bader
Cell 609-992-4380
Dale Collins
Cell 609-548-1539
Let the Bader-Collins Associates make all of your Ocean City
dreams come true! If you are thinking about BUYING, SELLING or
RENTING, contact us for exceptional service and professionalism.
3160 Asbury Avenue Ocean City, NJ 08226
Office: 609-399-0076 email: bca@bergerrealty.com
Paperhanging,
Removal & Painting
By Randy Craig
(856) 981-1359
www.rcpaperhangings.com
Lic. # 13VH05945366
Paperhanging
CLASSIFIED DECEMBER 26, 2012-JANUARY 1, 2013 - THE HADDONFIELD SUN 19
Home Improvement
CHECK OUT THE SUN CLASSIFIEDS!
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
ASIAN MASSAGE
THERAPY
With Table Shower
New Beautiful Young Staff
609-859-1233
1816 Rt 70, Southampton
Massage
GLASS REPAIR
FOGGED UNITS
INSULATING GLASS
WINDOW/PATIO DOOR REPAIR
We fix your panes
856-488-5716
Windows
Tutoring
READING ASSISTANCE
AVAILABLE
heed a pat|eot, mot|vat|og t0tor?
Certified Reading Specialist for
K-12, College Students, and Adults
Assessments, Phonics,
Comprehension, Writing, Study
and Organizational Skills.
Specializing in Hands-On,
Multi-Sensory Tutoring for ADHD,
Language-Based/Auditory/
VisualProcessing Disorders.
Facilitate and personalize
home and school goals and
accommodations.
Customized one-to-one tutoring
in your home or my office.
Ellen Topiel HIT The Books Reading
and Student Services
Holistic Innovative Tutoring
(609) 410-2674
$50 OFF
Expires 2/6/13.
NEW CUSTOMER SPECIAL!
Tree Service
Waterproofing
National/American Waterproofing
French/Trench Drains Sump pumps
Back up systems WaII repair
856-767-4443
www.americanwatermanagement.com.
Lic # 13VH06045200
Salesmans Samples!
Retiring.
FULL SETS AVAILABLE!
Brand New:
House wares, glassware, ceramics,
stainless steel cookware, tableware & knives
856-261-3213 / 856-751-0008
Gee N Gee Associates
Wanted to Buy
Lic.# 13VH01302800

FREE ESTIMATES!
LANDSCAPING
CONCRETE PAVERS
(609} 8S9-8488
(8S6} 422-0088
nterior Painting &
Restorations, Wallpaper Removal,
Drywall & Plaster Repairs
Call Ray Forker
for a FREE estimate
856-234-0014
FULLY N8URED
www.rayforkerpainting.com
Serving South Jersey for over 50 years.
Painting
DAVNC PANTNG
Quality Work
Reasonable Price
Licenced & nsured
856-341-4861
Pauls Painting of Medford
Is now offering painting of
interior rooms for
$100 ea.
(609) 320-9717
Quality work at Reasonable Price
NJ Lic# 13VH00929000
Painting
CLASSIFIED 20 THE HADDONFIELD SUN DECEMBER 26, 2012-JANUARY 1, 2013
DIAMOND
ROOFING
Shingle Cedar Shake Rubber
Hot Asphalt Skylites & Repairs
(609) 268-9200
Lic.# 13VH01716900
ReaI Estate For SaIe
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2 Bedroom; 2 Bath
1st Floor Condo
For Sale By Owner
$175K
856-296-0790
Roofing
ROB'S TREE SERVICE
609-654-6602
RemovalsDeadorAlive
Tree&ShrubTrimming
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Firewood
A trusted company within your budget.
N
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$ $ $


Pa|d For Unwanted
COSTUME JEWELRY
O|d - V|ntage or Ant|que
Watches - Furs - Co|ns
CHINA DINNERWARE
SETS OR PARTS
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Spring to Action with a Fresh Look!
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FREE ESTIMATES - REFERENCES - LICENSED & INSURED
CALL TODAY! (609) 561-7751
GeneraI Contracting
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609-268-2453 609-377-4380
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PIumbing
www.filanconner.com
856-768-2888
Lic.# 12134
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WE CAN HELP!
Plumbing Drain Cleaning
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856-429-2494
NJRMP 9325-Don Nelson
South Jersey Service
856-429-8991
On time. Done Right.
For all your home repairs. Locally owned & operated.
www.mrhandyman.com Lic. # NJ-HIC13VH03642600
800.371.9942
Basement & Crawl Space
Waterproofing
Foundation Repair
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DryGuys.com
Home Improvement
PIumbing
Tutoring
Business Development: Seeking
trainers and public speakers!
Elite leadership team now expanding a major business
all throughout the East Coast, with a concentrated focus
on NJ/NY/PA. We are looking for motivated, business-
minded people who not only want to diversify or
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and training other people on how to run a business.
We are a global corporation, and our expansion plans
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Compensation is performance based, structured in two
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Please send contact information / resume to the
following email address:
dosomethingsignificant@yahoo.com
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
Tree Service
CLASSIFIED DECEMBER 26, 2012-JANUARY 1, 2013 - THE HADDONFIELD SUN 21
Family and
Business
Friendly
Computer
Solutions!
(856) 861-6393
www.greznet.com
South Jerseys leading support alternative.
Serving the area for over 10 years!
Honesty and integrity are synonymous for !
We encourage you to contact our references and let them tell you!
Ninety Tanner Street Haddonfield, NJ 08033
(856) 428-9677, Ext. 241
rwoods@lvlrealtors.com
Ron Woods
Associate Broker
LENNY, VERMAAT
LEONARD
I N C O R P O R A T E D
R E A L T O R S
HADDONFIELD
A grand home built for family, friends, & entertaining. This remodeled
three-story nineteenth century, Victorian mansion w/stunning grand center
hall entrance w/fp, club room with an eleven foot cherrywood bar, gour-
met kitchen w/granite countertops, huge dining room w/ doors to covered
porch, full size tennis court, solarium, 8 BRs, 5 full BAs & 2 powder rms,
multiple zoned heating & ac, beautiful large lot w/circular front drive.
Offered for $1,250,000.
J
U
S
T

R
E
D
U
C
E
D
!
Let
The Sun
Shine
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Call
856.427.0933
for
Advertising
info.
RLAL1ORS
Ninety 1anner Street Haddonfield, New Jersey
LENNY, VERMAAT
LEONARD
I N C O R P O R A T E D
Visit www.lvlrealtors.com to tour our many properties
Mark Lenny
428-9677 x 239
MichaeI DineIIa
428-9677 x 249
MichaeI DineIIa
428-9677 x 249
Gary Vermaat
428-9677 x 243
MOORESTOWN 13 Foxwood Drive
Danbury model, end unit Townhome located in desirable Blason Woods of Moorestown.
Formal LR & DR, kitchen w/breakfast room, family room or office, 1st floor laundry,
master suite w/ 2 other nice sized bedroom, full basement & 2 car garage.
$420,000 (6137450) Text JRWEAAYD to 64842
Gary Vermaat
428-9677 x 243
HADDONFIELD 15 Legion Lane
Magnificent 5 bedroom 3.5 bath home located in prestigious Haddonfield on a cul-de-sac and within walking distance to
downtown. This home features a formal living and dining room, eat-in kit. with butler`s pantry, fam. rm. with beamed cathe-
dral ceiling and gas log fireplace, office, master suite with dressing rm, finished basement with game rm and 2 car garage.
$795,000 (6078619)
Gary Vermaat
428-9677 x 243
Mark Lenny
428-9677 x 239
HADDONFIELD 125 Warwick Road
Three story Dutch Colonial with 6 bedrooms & 1.5 baths on a huge .47 acre lot.
Needs updating but is priced accordingly. An opportunity to restore this home
to its original grandeur!
$429,000 (6095218) Text JRWEAAWC to 64842
BARRINGTON 23 Timber Drive
Stoneybrook split level on large lot features 3 bedrooms, 1.5 baths,
family room with fireplace, gas heat and central air.
Great neighborhood. Good schools.
$154,900 (6142907) Text JRWEAAYP to 64842
VOORHEES 10 Stockton Drive
Executive family home in Sturbridge Estates with a 2 story foyer & grand circular
staircase. Features 4 BRs & 2.5 BAs with a huge master bedroom suite, family room,
den & 3 car garage. Former model home on a half-acre+ lot.
$629,000 (6083445) Text JREWAAVP to 64842
MERCHANTVILLE 8722 Stockton Avenue
Like new, this 7 year old 4 bedroom, 3.5 bath Colonial home is loaded w/modern amenities. Huge kitchen, tiled floor & slider door that
leads to back yard. Large master suite w/ full bath & large walk-in closet, 3 more nice sized bedrooms w/ 3 additional walk-in closets,
finished basement with full bath for entertaining. Open front porch & attached garage. Located behind Pennsauken Country Club.
$250,000 (6142977) Text JRWEAAYQ to 64842
CHERRY HILLP 1017 Mt. Pleasant Way
Nice three bedroom, 2 full bath Ranch Style Home that features an open front porch,
formal living room and dining room, eat-in kitchen, Florida room, family room, master
suite, two other nice sized bedrooms, finished basement and two car attached garage.
$219,000 (6137508) Text JRWEAAYF to 64842
Visit www.lvlrealtors.com or text LVL to 64842 to tour our Haddonfield Properties.
LENNY, VERMAAT
LEONARD
I N C O R P O R A T E D
RE ALTORS
GARY VERMAAT
Broker of Record, Owner
MARK LENNY
Broker/Owner
60 Upland Way
This two-story brick Country French home sits on a .71 acre
lot (approx) in the Gill Tract section. Two-story foyer, 4 BRs,
3.5 BAs, including a private master bedroom suite, family
room & library. Lots of storage, custom moldings & cabinetry.
$1,350,000 (5798571)
CaII Mark Lenny at 428-9677 x 239 Text JRWEAAAH to 64842
75 Lane of Acres
Prestigious location for this 6 BR, 5 full BA 2 story Colonial home in
desirable Haddonfield. This home boasts over 7,000 sq ft & some
of its features include a formal LR & DR, 2 family rooms, music
room, office, solarium 1st floor guest suite, master suite, 2nd floor
laundry, finished basement, 3 car garage & so much more.
Price available upon request (5959942)
CaII Gary Vermaat at 428-9677 x 243 Text JRWEAANY to 64842
110 Chews Landing Road
This 2 story Colonial boasts 5 BRs & 4 full BAs & features a
newer designer kitchen & huge sunlit family room with a cathe-
dral ceiling & 6 skylights. First floor master bedroom & master
bath, hardwood floors, 2 fireplaces & finished basement. On an
impressive .46+/- acre lot & close to town & the Hi-speedline.
$769,000 (6041693)
CaII Mark Lenny at 428-9677 x 239 Text JRWEAASU to 64842
128 The Mews
Great 3 BR, 3.5 BA Townhome featuring
a formal LR & DR, eat-in kitchen with island, family room
& finished basement with large game room.
$350,000 (5742445)
CaII Gary Vermaat at 428-9677 x 243 Text JRWEAACX to 64842
Come Home to
53 Haddonfield Commons
Rarely offered tri-level condo in the Haddonfield Commons.
Immaculate, bright & airy 2 BR, 2 full BA condo w/family
room that opens to a 20 ft roof garden/patio. Updated kit &
freshly painted throughout. Convenient location.
$239,900 (6115523)
CaII Mark Lenny at 428-9677 x 239 Text JRWEAAXG to 64842
423 Washington Avenue
Spacious Victorian completely rebuilt less than 25 years
ago with lots of NEW since then. 4 Bedrooms 3.5 baths
including a master bedroom suite, 3 family/great rooms,
den, playroom and huge 4 car garage. Gorgeous!
$1,099,000
CaII Mark Lenny at 428-9677 x 239 Text JRWEAAAP to 64842
427 Lakeview Avenue
Spacious New Construction that was just awarded "Best Green Home - Single Family
Detached" & "Best Architectural Design - Single Family Detached" by the Builders League
of South Jersey at the MAME awards dinner. Home is certified green at the silver level by
the NAHB Research Center. Features LR & DR, kit w/brkfst rm, family room, mstr ste &
3 other nice sized bdrms, 2nd floor laundry rm, bonus rm, full bsmnt & 1.5 car detached gar.
$670,000 (6039920)
CaII Gary Vermaat at 428-9677 x 243 Text JRWEAASQ to 64842
Haddonfield
856-428-5150 Ninety Tanner Street Haddonfield, NJ
132 Heritage Road
Wonderful Gill Tract 2 story stone & frame Center Hall
Colonial that features a formal living room w/fireplace,
formal dining room, kitchen w/upgraded appliances, family
room w/ fireplace, office, master suite w/sitting room,
recreation room, 2 car garage & so much more.
$875,000 (6070995)
CaII Gary Vermaat at 428-9677 x 243 Text JRWEAAUS to 64842
Flat Screen Entertainment Cabinets
Over 50 Models On Display!
Corner Unit
$299
$399
$449
813 White Horse Pike Oaklyn, NJ (Rte. 295, Exit 29 - Rte. 30)
(856) 854-3198 www.NastasisFurniture.com
Mon-Fri 10am-8pm Sat 10am-5pm Sun 12pm-5pm
Three HUGE Floors of Furniture
All types of furniture in many styles and colors. If you dont see
it in our 30,000 sq. ft. showroom, just ask. We will get it!
$100
OFF
Any purchase
over $999
Your choice of Fabric and Color $699 Your choice of Fabric and Color $995
Get a new recliner for the
Super Bowl
By,
Sectional $1,849
Reclining Sofa $799
Reclining Console Sofa $799
0%
FINANCING
Until 2014 with 1/3 down.
See store for details.
Bed $399 Bed $399
W
E
DELIVER
TO THE
SHORE!
Lift Chair $499