Gannett Settings - The Haddonfield Sun

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Gannett Settings - The Haddonfield Sun
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www.haddonfieldsun.com
Diving
into the
record
books
FREE
FEB. 3–9, 2016
‘Snow’ much fun
HMHS diver
Sophia Peifer looks
to win third consecutive
state championship
By MIKE MONOSTRA
The Sun
On Jan. 13, Haddonfield Memorial High School junior diver
Sophia Peifer had a record-setting
day at the South Jersey Interscholastic Swimming Association
6-Dive Championships, winning
the competition by more than 95
points and setting a new record
for highest score with a 296.30.
Eight days later, Peifer had yet
another record-setting day at the
SJISA Jim Roach 11-Dive Championships, winning the event and
setting a new record with a score
of 545.65.
For most other divers, winning
back-to-back meets and setting
please see PEIFER, page 20
BRIGIT BAUMA/The Sun
Emily Grassi and Sophia Poulos slide down the hill behind Haddonfield Friends School on their sled on Jan. 25, enjoying the snow left
from the weekend snowstorm.
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Bond referendum
BOE launches informational
website. PAGE 2
Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . 22–25
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Obituaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15
2 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — FEB. 3–9, 2016
Haddonfield Public Schools website
for bond referendum information goes live
BOE creates informational website for local taxpayers to learn about referendum
By BRIGIT BAUMA
The Sun
LisaMichaels Salon
77 Ellis Street | Haddonfield
LisaMichaelsRetroSalon.com
856-795-9115
The Haddonfield Board of Education has created an informational website for local taxpayers
to learn more about the bond referendum in March.
“The website was designed in
order to create a transparent, accessible, informational site in
en
Op ouse -3pm
H /6 1
2
Sat
which residents can directly be
provided the proper information
in regard to the school district’s
proposed bond referendum. This
information can also be shared
via social media sites with new
sources of data that reflect actual
dynamics of the referendum,” Superintendent Richard Perry said.
The website titled “Haddonfield School District Bond Refer-
endum” can be found at haddonfieldbondreferendum.com.
“This website provides relative
videos, frequently asked questions sections, and many other
unbiased aspects related to the
referendum in order to prepare
voters to make an informed decision,” Perry said.
On the homepage, voters learn
that the vote for the bond referendum will be Tuesday, March 8 and
that the referendum is for critical
repairs and maintenance at all
five schools, costing the average
taxpayer less than 83 cents a day.
The homepage also lists the dates
of informational and public meetings, the next being Feb. 3 at 7
p.m. at J. Fithian Tatem Elementary School Library.
The website also hosts a number of tabs including: Snapshot,
an overview of the referendum;
Behind the Numbers, giving information on why the schools
have the numbers they have; Projects, a list of items in each school
that will be addressed through
this bond referendum; FAQs, frequently asked questions and answers on the referendum; Video
Q&A, a video of questions and answers; Gallery, pictures of areas
that need to be addressed at the
schools; Vote, information on voting; and Progress, updates to the
public if and when the bond is approved.
According to Perry, important
information of note that can be
found on the website includes: the
state of New Jersey committed to
paying approximately one-third
please see VOTERS, page 17
Lessons & Classes
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7 Kings Court, Haddonfield NJ 08033
856-429-1841
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FEB. 3–9, 2016 – THE HADDONFIELD SUN 3
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Real estate tax: $14,312 / 2015
Approximate Square Footage: 1,812
This two-story colonial has three bedrooms and two full bathrooms. Features
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4 THE HADDONFIELD SUN
Ash Wednesday
worship Feb. 10
Ash
Wednesday
worship,
marking the beginning of Lent
for Christians, will be celebrated
Feb. 10 at noon and 7:30 p.m. at the
Lutheran Church of Our Savior.
These worship services of confession, reflection and the imposition of ashes begin the Lenten
journey toward Holy Week and
Easter. From 3 to 4 p.m., Pastor
Wayne Zschech will offer the imposition of ashes in downtown
Haddonfield by Starbucks at Haddon Avenue and Kings Highway.
Weekly Bible study
set at Lutheran Church
Bible Study at Lutheran
Church of Our Savior will continue in the Parlor on Mondays from
7:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. or Wednesdays
in Room 112 from 9:30 a.m. to 11
a.m. through April 5.
Discussion will focus on Genesis and Adam, Eve, Cain and
Abel, Noah and the flood, Abraham and Sarah, Isaac and Jacob,
Joseph and his brothers and
other main characters in God’s
story with humanity found in the
first book of the Bible.
Garden Club to meet
on Feb. 9
The Haddonfield Garden Club
will meet on Tuesday, Feb. 9 at
noon at the First Baptist Church
of Haddonfield, 124 Kings Highway. Gloria Stevens, owner of
Springville Orchard and Herbery
in Mt. Laurel, will discuss “Shakers: Religion, Herbs and Seeds.”
The program is free and open
to the public. For information,
visit
www.haddonfieldgardenclub.com.
$5.00 OFF
Any $25 dry cleaning drop-off
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Haddon Heights, NJ 08035
856-546-6055
M-F 8am-6pm • Sat 8am-5pm
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FEB. 3–9, 2016 – THE HADDONFIELD SUN 5
Valentine’s Day fun abounds
Local organizations providing fun treats this holiday
By BRIGIT BAUMA
party. The dancing is more of a
line dance anyways; (the party)
just tries to get everyone up and
involved,” said Nancy McCrudden, Mabel Kay Senior Center coordinator.
There will be food, music,
dancing, a trivia contest, prizes
and fun for all. What may be one
of the best parts of the event is it
is free for seniors to attend.
“The students at the high
school are really enthusiastic
about it. They love doing it for the
seniors and are very generous in
making it special for the seniors
of Haddonfield,” McCrudden
said.
The party will be held from
noon to 2 p.m. at the Tatem School
Cafeteria. To reserve a space, call
the Mabel Kay Senior Center at
(856) 354-8789.
On Friday, Feb. 12, the Haddon
Fortnightly General Club will be
hosting its Annual Valentine
Luncheon. The theme this year is
“That’s Amore,” inspired by Dean
Martin’s famous hit song.
The entertainer for the event
The Sun
Local department stores and
small businesses are decked out
in pinks and reds, and hearts and
arrows, overflowing with symbols of love, as Valentine’s Day is
right around the corner.
Haddonfield nonprofits are
making it possible for anyone to
celebrate Valentine’s Day this
year. Whether you’re single or in
a relationship, local organizations are providing a fun Valentine’s Day treat either completely
free or inexpensively, making it
possible to have fun while also
giving back to the organization.
The first Valentine’s Day event
is for seniors. The Haddonfield
Memorial High School LEO Club
is hosting its Annual Senior Citizens Valentine's Day Party on
Sunday, Feb. 7, with the help of
Mabel Kay Senior Center. Seniors
are invited to come enjoy the afternoon.
“It’s for senior citizens and
isn’t just for couples. It is just a
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will feature the songs performed
by Greg Armstrong, a local singer
well loved for his renditions of
Martin, the King of Cool. The
event will also include a 50/50, a
bake sale and a Valentine’s gift
sale.
The menu for the afternoon
will include antipasto salad, gourmet cheese or pepperoni pizza,
tiramisu, soda, coffee and tea,
catered by Susan Datto.
Reservations are $15 per person. The money made, not covering the luncheon, will go back to
the Haddon Fortnightly General
Club and the charities it helps. To
make a reservation, call Barbara
Datto at (856) 428-8895 by Feb. 5.
“We’re hoping to get more people to come, as it is not just for
women, but couples, too,” said
Datto, chairman of the Home and
please see ACTIVITIES, page 18
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11 Critical Home Inspection Traps to be
Aware of Weeks Before Listing Your Home for Sale
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isfor sale. A new report has
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of these problems, and what
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Whether you own an old home
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growing into costly and unmanageable ones.
To help homesellers deal
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6
THE HADDONFIELD SUN — FEB. 3–9, 2016
in our opinion
Budget time
108 Kings Highway East
Haddonfield, NJ 08033
856-427-0933
It’s that time of year again when tough decisions have to be made
f you sit on a school board or municipal governing body, you’re entering the part of the year that
probably causes you the most
headaches. It’s budget time. It’s time to
do the impossible: provide outstanding
service for little or no money.
A few years ago, Gov. Christie made
headlines – and more than a few enemies – when he slashed state funding
and eventually added a 2 percent cap
on tax hikes.
Since then, at least some of the
money has returned. Sometime this
month, the governor will release state
funding figures for this year.
But it’s safe to say that no district or
town will find itself rolling in dough.
Governing bodies will continue to face
decisions that involve reducing or
holding the line on services and/or
I
Get involved
Think taxes are too high? Think services
have been cut too deeply? Now is the time
to make your voice heard. It’s budget season, and most local governing bodies have
ways to involve the public in the decisionmaking process.
raising taxes. And we all love more
taxes, don’t we?
We already pay the highest property
taxes in the nation, so why not pay
more? One bright spot – some would
say the only bright spot – to come of
this is that many governing bodies
these days have made the budget
process open to the public.
“Transparent” is the watchword
today.
It’s a smart move to involve the public – everyone from those who want to
cut taxes to the bone to those who
would like to see expanded services.
When the public is invited in, they
not only see the difficult choices leaders have to make, but they also feel like
they have a voice. Leaders are listening
to them. Their input is valued. While
not everyone will be happy with every
decision, at least there is a sense of inclusion and “ownership” of the
process.
We encourage everyone to get involved with their local budget processes this year. In most instances, there
will be hearings. Items will be posted
online.
It’s easy to offer your suggestions to
the people who eventually will make
the final decision.
And, chances are, your feedback will
be appreciated.
Dan McDonough Jr.
chair man of el auw it media
Tim Ronaldson
Joe Eisele
execut ive edit or
publ isher
Kristen Dowd
senior associat e edit or Mike Monostra
haddonf iel d edit or Brigit Bauma
ar t dir ect or Stephanie Lippincott
adver t isinG dir ect or Arlene Reyes
manaGinG edit or
el auw it media Gr oup
publ isher emer it us
edit or emer it us
Steve Miller
Alan Bauer
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, sixmonth subscriptions are available for
$39.99.
PDFs of the publication are online, free of
charge. For information, call 856-427-0933.
To submit a news release, please email
[email protected]
For advertising information, call 856427-0933 or email [email protected]
letterS to the editor
Support the bond referendum
with yellow ribbon
Become informed about
ballot question details
As a concerned and passionate Haddonfield resident and parent, I have purchased
yellow bows to give out to anyone who is
voting in favor of passing the bond referendum. Our schools are in desperate need of
repairs just so they can function properly.
The reasons for the yellow bow initiative
are simple: show your support and get out
there and vote “yes” on March 8. There are
plenty of articles and websites that explain
why you should vote yes, so there is no
need for me to do so in my letter.
Please feel free to pick up your yellow
bow from my doorstep anytime that is convenient for you, the address is 300 W. Euclid
Ave., or email at [email protected]
The bows are free to a good home. Happy
voting!
Liz Barrett
The Haddonfield Board of Education encourages residents to become informed
voters and to participate in the March 8 referendum, in which the board will seek approval of three questions relating to repairs and maintenance at all five schools.
To help you make an informed decision,
the board has developed a website – accessible at HaddonfieldBondReferendum.com
– containing detailed information about
the referendum. Also, we are hosting a series of community information meetings,
all at 7 p.m. in the elementary school libraries. The next meetings at Tatem will be
on Feb. 3 and at Elizabeth Haddon on Feb.
10. All residents are encouraged to attend.
We are all aware that our school buildings are old. Parts of Lizzy Haddon date to
1913, when President Taft was in office –
more than 100 years ago. Tatem was built
in 1923 (Coolidge) and Central in 1947 (Truman). Our school buildings need constant
repair and maintenance and, from time to
time, major repairs. The board has worked
for more than a year to conduct a comprehensive expert review of all district buildings, going well beyond previous visual inspections to include detailed examinations
inside walls, roofs and crawl spaces. Those
in-depth inspections revealed some structural risks, water leakage, inefficient utilities and other issues that are addressed in
the upcoming referendum.
As noted above, there are three questions on the ballot. In Question 1, the board
is requesting approximately $30 million to
address primarily infrastructure needs, including but not limited to replacing corroded steel, repairing deteriorating brick and
mortar components, replacing leaky roofs,
please see LETTERS, page 10
The Sun welcomes suggestions and comments from readers – including any information about errors that may call for a correction 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 [email protected], via fax at
856-427-0934, or via the mail. You can drop
them off at our office, too.
The Haddonfield Sun reserves the right to
reprint your letter in any medium – including electronically.
FEB. 3–9, 2016 – THE HADDONFIELD SUN 7
Locals talk weathering the storm
Camden County
saw 13 to 22 inches
during Winter
Storm Jonas
By BRIGIT BAUMA
The Sun
The days before the blizzard of
Jan. 22 to Jan. 24 had New Jersey
citizens on edge. According to the
National Weather Service office
in Mount Holly, anywhere from 13
to 22 inches were reported to fall
in Camden County.
In the wake of the snowstorm,
The Sun asked locals about their
preparation for the snow, how
they spent their weekend and
thoughts of future snow.
All around, the response about
the snowstorm seemed positive.
Haddonfield Friends School students Emily Grassi, Sophia
Poulus and Dylan James Lepore-
BRIGIT BAUMA/The Sun
The ladies of sculpture “Crossing Paths” by Seward Johnson are
covered with snow from the clean up of the Jan. 23 and 24 blizzard.
Scheurenbrand said they loved
the storm. All were excited to go
out in the snow sledding.
Even parents Jennifer Poulus
and Christina Dougherty said
they were happy to have one good
snowstorm. Dougherty, who nor-
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mally works in Princeton on Saturday, had the day off. She would
have had a pretty bad commute,
as snow accumulated quickly and
winds were high at points.
please see BOROUGH, page 12
PAGE 8
CALENDAR
WEDNESDAY FEB. 3
Call now for phone consultation!
856-994-3343
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Afternoon Adventures: Ages 3 to 6.
3:30 p.m. at Borough Hall. Hosted
by the Haddonfield Public
Library.
Rising Sun Lodge No. 15, F&AM,
Regular Communication: Haddonfield Masonic Temple, 16
Kings Highway East. Members
dinner $10, 6:30 p.m. Lodge
opening at 7:30 p.m. Visit
www.risingsunlodge.org for more
information.
Partnership for Haddonfield meeting: 8:30 a.m. at Borough Hall.
Visit www.haddonfieldnj.org for
more information.
Alcoholics Anonymous Young People's meeting: 8 p.m. at United
Methodist Church, Grand Ballroom. Questions, call (856) 4864444.
Quaker Worship: 9:15 a.m. at Haddonfield Friends Meeting, 45
Friends Ave. Visitors welcome.
Childcare available. Call (856)
428-6242 or visit www.haddonfieldfriendsmeeting.org.
Overeaters Anonymous: 10 a.m. at
First Presbyterian Church. Visit
www.oa-southjersey.org for information.
Grace Church Worship Service: 7
to 7:30 a.m. 19 Kings Highway
East,
Haddonfield.
Email
[email protected]
for
information.
Line Dancing: 1 p.m. at Mabel Kay
Senior Center. Call (856) 3548789 for more information.
THURSDAY FEB. 4
• Improve night time driving visibility
• Restore lustre and clarity
• Renew the factory look of your vehicle
• Restoration performed at your location
• Immediately stops the crack from spreading
• Save hundreds over the cost of replacement
• Retain original factory seat (no leaks)
• Repairs performed at your location
Toddler Time: Ages 2 to 3. 10:30
a.m. at Borough Hall. Hosted by
the Haddonfield Public Library.
Haddonfield Professional Networking Event: 5:30 p.m. at The Little
Tuna, 141 Kings Highway East.
Exchange business cards and
make connections. Food, wine
and refreshments will be served.
Haddonfield Lions Club meeting: 6
p.m. at Tavistock Country Club.
Call 429-3525 for information.
Grace Church Worship Service:
9:30 to 10 a.m. with healing service. 19 Kings Highway East, Haddonfield. Email [email protected] for information.
Art Workplace: 9 a.m. to noon and 1
to 4 p.m. at Mabel Kay Senior
Center. Call (856) 354-8789 for
more information.
Senior Cardio Fun: 11:30 a.m. at
Tarditi Commons. Call (856) 3548789 for more information.
FRIDAY FEB. 5
Annual Vegetable Beef Soup
Luncheon: 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the
First Baptist Church of Haddonfield, 124 Kings Highway East.
There will be homemade vegetable beef soup, rolls and butter,
beverages
and
homemade
desserts. Tickets are sold at the
door for $10. For take-out orders
call (856) 429-2326.
Friday Program: Noon at Mabel Kay
Senior Center. Call (856) 3548789 for more information.
Kiwanis Club of the Haddons
meeting: 12:15 p.m. at Tavistock
Country Club. Visit www.haddonskiwanis.com to join or for more
information.
SATURDAY FEB. 6
Markeim Arts Center’s Diamond
Anniversary Gala: 7 p.m. to 10
p.m. at the Markeim Arts Center,
104 Walnut Street. This will be a
special and fun-filled evening
with live music, food, drink and
surprises all raising money for
the MAC. The gala tickets are $95
for one person and $175 for two.
To
get
tickets
visit
www.markeimartscenter.org/calendar/60th-anniversary-gala/.
Recommended attire is formal,
black tie or “50s formal.”
Grace Church Worship Service:
5:30 to 6:30 p.m. 19 Kings Highway East, Haddonfield. Email
[email protected]
for
information.
Haddonfield
United Methodist
Church Worship: Casual worship
at 5 p.m. in the chapel.
SUNDAY FEB. 7
Dance Haddonfield: 6 p.m. at Grace
Church, 19 Kings Highway. Dance
and socialize. Intermediate lesson
6 p.m. and beginner lesson 7 p.m.
with dancing from 8 to 10:30 p.m.
$20 for intermediate lessons and
$15 for beginner. For more information, visit www.haddonfielddance.org.
MONDAY FEB. 8
Preservation Haddonfield meeting:
FEB. 3–9, 2016
7:30 p.m. at Mable Kay
House, Walnut St. Visit preservationhaddonfield.org for information.
Haddonfield Parks Conservancy
meeting: 7:30 p.m. at Borough
Hall.
Email
[email protected] or
call 429-6789 for information.
Haddonfield Post No. 38 American
Legion meeting: 7:30 p.m. at the
post, 129 Veterans Lane, Haddonfield. Questions, visit www.h-as.org/al38/home.html or call 4295414.
Monday Morning Prayer: 8 a.m. at
Mount Olivet Baptist Church, 202
Douglass Ave., Haddonfield.
Senior Cardio Fun: 11:30 a.m. at
Tarditi Commons. Call (856) 3548789 for more information
TUESDAY FEB. 9
Little Listeners: Ages 3 to 5. 10:30
a.m. at Borough Hall. Hosted
by the Haddonfield Public
Library.
Haddonfield Garden Club: noon at
the First Baptist Church, 124
Kings Highway East. Gloria
Stevens, owner of Springville
Orchard and Herbery in Mt. Laurel, will discuss “Shakers: Religion, Herbs and Seeds.” The program is free and open to the public. For information, visit www.
haddonfieldgardenclub.com.
Haddon Fortnightly Meeting: 7:30
p.m. at the Haddon Fortnightly
Clubhouse, corner of Kings Highway and Grove Street. The
Evening Membership Department
will be welcoming a representative from the New Jersey
Unclaimed Property Office to lecture on unclaimed property, any
financial asset that has been
unclaimed by its rightful owner of
a specified time period. Refreshments will be served. For more
information, call Moni at (856)
428-1510.
Commissioners Meeting: 7:30 p.m.
at Borough Hall.
Bingo: 1 p.m. at Mabel Kay Senior
Center. Call (856) 354-8789 for
more information.
Zumba Dance Fitness: 7 to 8 p.m.
at Grace Church, 19 Kings Highway. For more information, visit
www.haddonfieldarts.org.
Lite Aerobics for Seniors: 1 p.m. at
Tarditi Commons. Call (856) 3548789 for more information.
10 THE HADDONFIELD SUN
letterS
to the editor
LETTERS
Continued from page 6
failing heating and air-conditioning systems, and our outdated
and broken communications system. If voters approve Question 1
on March 8, we expect that the
state will absorb approximately
one-third, about $10 million, of
the cost.
Approximately two-thirds of
our classrooms are air-conditioned. Question 2A presents the
opportunity to complete the airconditioning of all school buildings. The board is requesting approximately $3.7 million for this
project. If voters approve Question 2, we expect that the state
will absorb approximately onethird of that cost as well. Question 2B covers repairs to the high
school stadium and track, with an
estimated cost of approximately
$1.4 million; we expect that the
state will absorb about 10 percent
of those costs.
I encourage you to become informed about the details of the
three ballot questions. Please
visit the website (where you also
will find answers to frequently
asked questions), and attend one
of the community information
meetings.
Thank you.
Glenn Moramarco
President, Haddonfield Board of
Education
‘God bless America’
not true patriotism
The writers of the editorial
castigating the American Civil
Liberties Union for their stance
against having “God bless America” said after the Pledge of Allegiance most likely think they are
being patriotic. I, on the other
hand, applaud the letter to the editor of Leah McGarry Morris for
making clear that saying “God
bless America” has little to do
with true patriotism.
Separation of church and state
was one of the most important
principles established by our
please see LETTERS, page 14
12 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — FEB. 3–9, 2016
Borough did ‘great job’ cleaning
up from storm, residents say
BOROUGH
Continued from page 7
Students, too, reaped the benefits of the snow, as Haddonfield
Friends School and Haddonfield
Public Schools had a two-hour
delay last Monday, allowing for
some time to sleep in.
Dougherty prepared for the
storm by shopping for some
things just in case. Dylan said his
parents ran out for milk and
bread, like many of the Internet
videos joke about.
“We just made sure to have hot
chocolate,” Jennifer said.
Most everyone spent the first
day of the storm indoors with
family, occasionally going out to
play in the snow or shovel when
things were calm. On Sunday,
when it was over, everyone shovelled and enjoyed the freshly fallen snow.
According to Jennifer and
Dougherty, it took a few hours to
shovel, though they did it in
shifts. They commended the borough and county for getting the
snow cleared off major roads so
quickly.
“I think they did a great job. A
lot of snow fell,” Jennifer said.
Emily and Sophia said their favorite part of the snow was sledding, while Dylan enjoyed a good
snowball fight and sleepover with
video games. Dougherty and
Poulus said their favorite part
was being snowed in and watching the kids enjoy the snow.
“Being snowed in and having
nothing to do was great, and then
watching the kids have fun and
spend the day outside playing,”
Jennifer said.
The kids screamed with delight
at the thought of having another
snowstorm. However, their parents were not so excited.
“One and done, I’m good,”
Dougherty said.
WINTER COLORING CONTEST
Win
Tickets!!
• Must be original form. • Only one entry per person.
• Coloring must be done by using colored pencils, watercolors and/or crayons. • Entries must be received by 5 p.m. on February 15, 2016, and cannot be returned.
• Entries will be judged by Sun Newspaper staff and will be based on overall coloring.
• Three winners will be notified by phone/email and posted on Sun Newspapers' social media sites.
• Winners will receive 4-pack to Sahara Sams. • Prizes will be mailed to the address listed on the entry form.
Mail to: Elauwit Media, 108 Kings Hwy. East, 3rd Floor, Haddonfield, NJ 08033
14 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — FEB. 3–9, 2016
letterS to the editor
LETTERS
Continued from page 10
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Founding Fathers and is one reason our nation has stood as an inspiration to those fighting for the
right to live freely as long as their
beliefs don’t infringe on others’
rights.
The true basis of the United
States is the conviction that it is
wrong to foist one’s beliefs on others.
Rosemary Trombetta
,- + .#% +, " $%#,+ -( (.+ 0 ,#-
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Bond includes items
schools do not need
In a few short weeks, we'll be
voting on the Haddonfield Public
Schools' $35 million school facilities bond.
I was hoping that the bond
would strike a reasonable balance
between needed school repairs
and the capacity of the communi-
.ccom
ty to pay. Yet, this bond falls far
short of that goal.
For starters, there's the $35 million charge. That's more than the
prior three school facilities bonds
combined.
I support projects that are absolutely essential for our schools.
However, there are items included in this bond that aren't critical,
such as the expansion of sidewalks and curb cut-outs for student drop off at all the schools as
well as $1 million in repairs and
upgrades including soft costs at
the high school athletic stadium
that I will not support.
So where do we go from here?
A letter in this paper the other
week pointed out that the main
projects in the bond would not
even begin until summer 2017.
That leaves the school board time
to ask the voters to pass a smaller
bond concentrating on the best
interests of everyone, including
our students.
I'm the survivor of many
school bonds. I've been struck
each time that school districts
spend so much money on PR
firms that recycle the same pitches: "Vote for the bond, and it
won't cost you much; vote against
the bond, and it will cost you
dearly." Truth be told, these big
bonds aren't cheap, and the rejection of a bond has never resulted
in state funding drying up or the
world coming to an end.
What I'm saying is that the
school bond must strike a balance. Citizens will gladly pay
more to repair our schools if the
school board first repairs its
bond.
Patricia Van Cleve
Writer: Voters should
reject referendum
As the Haddonfield Board of
Education's $35 million referendum on March 8 draws near, attention turns to the particulars of
this unprecedentedly massive
please see LETTERS, page 16
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FEB. 3–9, 2016 – THE HADDONFIELD SUN 15
obituaries
Helen M. Walters
Jan. 23, 2016
Helen M. Walters (nee Mack), a
former longtime resident of Haddonfield, passed away on Jan. 23
at the age of 88.
She was the wife of the late
Herbert; loving mother of Anne
Walters (Richard Cassell) of Haddonfield and William Walters
(Lori) of Babylon, N.Y.; devoted
grandmother of Chelsea and
Matthew Cassell and Alexandra
and Breck Walters; and dear
sister of Jean Mack of New
York.
Mrs. Walters had been employed for many years by the
Good Samaritan Center and then
Your Food Shelf, both in Camden.
She was a longtime loyal volunteer at Virtua Hospital’s Thrift
Shop in Westmont, as well as a
volunteer at Interfaith Caregivers. Mrs. Walters was also an
active member of the First Presbyterian Church. Additionally,
she was a wine aficionado, as well
as a lover of good food, politics
and shopping.
Mrs. Walters’ family received
friends on Saturday, Jan. 30 in the
Sanctuary of the First Presbyteri-
an Church in Haddonfield, where
her service followed promptly. In
lieu of flowers, the family suggests contributions in Mrs. Walters’ name be made to Interfaith
Caregivers, P.O. Box 186, Haddonfield, N.J. 08033 (www.ifchaddons.org) or to the Camden County Animal Shelter, 125 County
House Road, Blackwood, N.J.
08012 (www.ccasnj.org).
Sterling P. “Bud”
Thirlwall
Jan. 25, 2016
Sterling P. “Bud” Thirlwall, a
longtime resident of Haddonfield,
passed away on Jan. 25 at the age
of 88.
He was the husband of the late
L. Esther (nee Rau); loving father
of Nancy (Frank) Rosaio of Wilmington, Del. and Janice (Duane)
Maurer of Reading, Pa.; beloved
grandfather of Emily, Sam, Ellen
and Miranda Rosaio and Kyle and
Ryan Maurer; brother of Jane
Lear of Pennsauken, uncle of Jeffrey Lear and Debbie (Rau)
Voso.
Bud
graduated
from
Moorestown High School, Class of
’45. He proudly served in the
United States Navy during WWII.
He was a salesman for Russell
Harrington Cutlery Co. (Dexter)
for many years. He was a longtime member of Wedgewood
Swim Club, the Y’s Men and 65
Club. Bud was an avid Haddonfield sports supporter and fan, attending numerous games and
matches. He also enjoyed golfing,
tennis, the Phillies, traveling with
Esther, countless friends and
most of all, the company
of his children and grandchildren.
Bud’s family received friends
on Saturday, Jan. 30 at the Ascension Lutheran Church 534 4th
Ave., Haddon Heights, N.J. 08035;
where his service followed. Interment was at Locustwood Cemetery in Cherry Hill. In lieu of
flowers, Bud’s family suggests
contributions in his name be
made to Ascension Lutheran
Church, at the above address
where he had been a longtime active member or to the Haddonfield Y’s Men, P.O. Box 172, Haddonfield, N.J. 08033.
Arrangements were made
by Kain-Murphy Funeral Services.
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16 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — FEB. 3–9, 2016
letterS to the editor
# ##!
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LETTERS
!
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Continued from page 14
funding request.
The BOE has already moved
certain items out of its Question 1
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"critical work" list, to not-so-critical Questions 2a and 2b. This was
done in response to residents'
concerns; and it's appreciated.
Unfortunately (according to
the BOE's website at this writing),
Question 1 still contains items
that cannot be regarded as critical or essential, notably window
replacements not justified by the
claimed energy savings, climate
control systems that will not fix
the problem of classrooms being
too hot or cold, the paving over of
grass medians, certain water
drainage work and more.
And the other questions contain many nonessentials, like $1
million to spruce up the high
school stadium. Is that an essential?
At this point, the prudent and
responsible thing for voters to do
is reject this bond referendum.
Relatedly, past "bad fixes"
abound undeniably in all of the
school buildings. Residents have
long asked if we are getting our
money’s worth in return for funding maintenance and repair — an
obvious question in light of the
poor state of repair at some facilities.
Board and district representatives claimed recently that the
New Jersey Comptroller’s Office
found that funds from several previous facilities bonds were spent
“properly” and that “everything
checked out.” Unfortunately, the
New Jersey Comptroller’s Office
did not address the all-important
question: Were those funds spent
wisely, competently and for work
of good quality?
Rejection of this referendum
will surely inspire the dedicated
stewards of our highly esteemed
school system to regroup a little
and offer up a more essentialsonly and quality-work referendum. One that we can happily
vote in favor of, hopefully as soon
as this coming September. We all
want what is best for our schools.
Walter Weidenbacher
FEB. 3–9, 2016 – THE HADDONFIELD SUN 17
Voters must be registered by Feb. 16
VOTERS
Continued from page 2
of the debt service costs for this
bond referendum; the BOE spent
approximately two years in consultation with architects, engineers and building project professionals in identifying critical
needs of the school district’s
building infrastructure; and
these building issues go beyond
what can be addressed through
the school district’s operating
budget with mandatory 2 percent
caps.
“The board believes that the
referendum is reflective of these
identified critical building concerns that need to be addressed,”
Perry said.
The bond total cost is $35.3 million with an estimated yearly tax
impact of $300.49 for the average
assessed home at $484,226. The
referendum is split into two questions, with the second question
*+-$
having a part A and B. Question 1
must be approved before Question 2 for anything on Q2 to succeed.
Q1 addresses critical needs
that the district says have to be
addressed immediately, including
steel, brick and mortar components that keep the buildings
standing, the roofs from leaking,
and the doors and windows functioning. Also included are replacement of inefficient and failing HVAC systems, and replacement of outdated communications systems essential for security.
The total cost of Q1 is estimated at $30.2 million.
Q2A addresses air-conditioning key parts of each school, and
Building Automation System
Control to operate utilities with
modern efficiency.
The total cost of Q2A is estimated at $3. 7 million.
Q2B addresses critical repairs
at the high school stadium and
track. Without those restorations,
$%-" *+," %&" /
#)*'%
(.,- (")-%*) !
use of the stadium and track will
be significantly restricted, officials said.
The total cost of Q2B is estimated at $1.4 million.
The vote for the bond referendum will be on Tuesday, March 8.
Voters must be registered by no
later than Feb. 16. Polling hours
are from 6 a.m. to 8 p.m. Vote by
mail is available, and further voting information can be found on
the website.
Perry hopes this website will
help the public feel informed
enough to make an educated decision on voting and to have residents participate in open forums
such as informational nights,
BOE meetings and Parent
Teacher Association meetings.
The school district paid for and
published the website, which is
dedicated to providing information about the March 8 bond referendum. Get updated information
as it becomes available by following school district on Facebook
and @haddonschools on Twitter.
18 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — FEB. 3–9, 2016
Activities include luncheons, dances
ACTIVITIES
Continued from page 5
Garden Department and host of
the Valentine Luncheon.
The luncheon will be held at
11:30 a.m. at the Haddon Fortnightly Clubhouse, 301 East Kings
Highway.
“We’re looking forward to seeing new faces! (I hope) they enjoy
good food and entertainment, it’s
very inexpensive, and (you can)
see the beautiful building all decorated for the occasion,” Datto
said.
The next day, residents also
have the opportunity to enjoy a
Valentine’s Dinner-Dance at
Grace Church, hosted by the Had-
donfield Center and School for
the Performing Arts. Patrons,
loved ones and friends can enjoy
a dinner followed by a fun, informal dance, featuring live entertainment by 45 RPM, a local doowop and oldies band based in
Laurel Springs.
“45 RPM is a local group of vocalists with tight harmony who
do oldies hits all through the 80s.
They’re really fun and dynamic,
and people have a lot of fun dancing to their tunes because they
sing so well,” Artistic Director
Maximillian Esmus said.
Homemade hors d’oeuvres and
refreshments will kick off the
BYOB evening, followed by a full
dinner and homemade desserts.
Most who attend wear dressy casual, according to Esmus, but
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there is no dress code. Couples,
friends and singles of all ages are
encouraged to attend.
“It can be tough to make a
reservation on Valentine’s weekend and find out what to do and
where to go. Here, we provide a
great experience. If you’re not the
type who wants to go out for a formal dinner, this is a great way to
spend your evening, plus the
homemade desserts are to die
for,” Esmus said.
The Valentine’s Dinner-Dance
is Saturday, Feb. 13 at 6:30 p.m. at
Grace Church, 19 Kings Highway
East. Tickets are $35 each and
available on the center's website,
www.haddonfieldarts.org, under
“Concerts” or by calling the box
office at (856) 685-9226. This annual event sells out, so patrons are
strongly encouraged to make
their reservations early. Ticket
sales go toward paying for the
event, and any proceeds benefit
the Haddonfield Center and
School for the Performing Arts.
PSA
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20 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — FEB. 3–9, 2016
Peifer began diving at age 7
PEIFER
Continued from page 1
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new records in the process would
be an amazing accomplishment.
For Peifer, it’s becoming routine.
Peifer has been winning competitions since her freshman year
and shattering records since her
sophomore year. She has won
back-to-back NJSIAA individual
diving championships and is
looking to win a third straight
title this month.
Peifer’s journey into diving
began at the age of 7 when she
was swimming at Wedgewood
Swim Club. Peifer competed in
both swimming and diving when
she was younger, but found diving
was her true calling.
“I started swimming and I was
pretty bored,” Peifer said. “So I
gravitated toward the diving
team.”
Peifer also competed in gymnastics as a child and found a lot
of similarities between it and diving. She also credits her participation in gymnastics to being a
big part of how talented she has
become as a diver.
Peifer is part of the Centennial
Diving Club, based out of La Salle
University. The prestigious diving
club participates in national competitions and has been the home
for some of the top high school
divers in both Pennsylvania and
New Jersey.
Despite competing in largescale competitions for Centennial, Peifer admits she wasn’t quite
sure how good she would be when
she first stepped on the high
school diving board as a freshman in 2014.
“I wasn’t really sure how I’d do
until I went to the meets,” Peifer
said.
Peifer turned out to be way
ahead of the competition from
the start. As a freshman, she won
the 2014 SJISA 6-Dive Championships by more than 80 points,
coming just 29 points short of the
competition’s record. At the Jim
Roach 11-Dive Championships,
she again defeated the competition by a large margin, winning
by about 70 points over secondplace senior Jenna Santora of
Mainland Regional High School.
Peifer’s sophomore year in 2015
was when records began to fall.
She first broke the Jim Roach 11Dive Championship record Natalie Thomas of Cherokee High
School set in 2005. She did even
better at the state championships,
defending her title from freshman
year with a score of 566.95 and
setting a new state record in the
process.
The records have continued to
fall in 2016, as Peifer finally
eclipsed the 20-year-old record at
the SJISA 6-Dive Championships,
breaking the mark Cheryl Lemon
of Gateway Regional High School
set in 1995.
“It’s great because it shows the
growth,” Peifer said of the
records. “I practice a lot, so it
shows how the work I put in has
paid off.”
Practice makes perfect for
Peifer. Her training regimen includes constantly perfecting the
dives she already knows and
learning increasingly harder
dives, which have allowed her to
continually increase her scores.
“I practice three to five times a
week for two hours of practice,”
Peifer said. “I usually try to run
through a lot of my dives. New
dives, they take awhile to get and
master. You have to learn it and
then put it in straight.”
In competitions, judges score
divers based on the height of a
dive, how straight it is and the
form going into the air. That score
is then multiplied by a degree of
difficulty score given to each dive,
which can go up to a 3.0. Peifer
performs dives of high difficulty
ranging from a 2.2 to a 2.7.
“It probably takes anywhere
from three months to a year, (to
learn a new dive),” Peifer said.
“You can still compete it before
then, it’s just how well you do it.”
Peifer believes she has what it
takes to win a third straight state
championship and hopes to continue her diving success in college after she graduates from
HMHS in 2017. However, she doesn’t feel pressured to win. Her
focus is to just perform the best
she can.
“Whatever happens will happen,” Peifer said.
PfH networking event Feb. 4
The Haddonfield Professionals
Committee of the Partnership for
Haddonfield will host a networking event on Thursday, Feb. 4 at
The Little Tuna, 141 Kings Hwy.
in Haddonfield, from 5:30 to 7 p.m.
The Haddonfield Professionals
meeting features networking and
business card exchanging for
local professionals in Haddonfield
and surrounding Camden County
communities. This Haddonfield
Professionals networking event is
free to attend and no registration
is required. Hors d'oeuvres and
beverages will be served.
For more information, visit
www.downtownhaddonfield.com.
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FEBRUARY 3-9, 2016
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SERVICE.COM
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856-983-5325
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609-801-1185
MASONRY &
CONCRETE
1-800-883-3828 • 856-786-5229
In A Loving Home…
NOT A KENNEL!
www.
OUR HOME
DOG BOARDING.com
! )
$(
Residential/Commercial
Service upgrade &
all types of wiring
No Job Too Small
Senior & Military Discounts
FREE ESTIMATES
FREE EST./REAS. PRICES/REFS AVAIL. 10% OFF mention the SUN
A&M
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RAS BUILDERS
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Proudly se
serving
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outh JJersey area
Y EA
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ffor
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over
ver 2 5 YE
ch Fees • Affordable Service Rates
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Easy Payment Opt
CLASSIFIED
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EV ER LAS T
S H EDS
203 Rt. 530, Southampton
!& !
FEBRUARY 3-9, 2016 — THE HADDONFIELD SUN
&
!&
$
Leo the Painter
$
Residential & Commercial
Interior/Exterior
NO JOB TOO BIG OR SMALL
Free Estimates • Fully Insured
609-502-3967
NJ Lic. #13VH00130500
"!&$
&!
Over
p.
30 yr. ex
saving our planet, one pile at a time
DI AMOND
Decorative Trims • Crown Moldings • Bookcases
Custom Mantles • Built-Ins • Basement Recroom
Baths • Home Project Consulting
FREE ESTIMATES - REFERENCES - LICENSED & INSURED
Shingle • Cedar Shake • Rubber
Hot Asphalt • Skylites & Repairs
#
PHONE SALES/APPOINTMENT
SETTING (WESTMONT)
Seeking p/t phone sales professionals. Excellent phone and strong
computer skills req’d.
Pay: $12/hour
- More w/ experience.
FURNITURE
LAMPS - MIRRORS
STATUES
ROOFING
(609) 268-9200
Lic.# 13VH01716900
CALL TODAY! (609) 561-7751
www.jhstraincarpentry.com
CHINA DINNERWARE
SETS OR PARTS
!
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
!
“CALL GINA"
856-795-9175
609-471-8391
"" !
N o w t h a t t h e N e w Y e a r is h e r e , s c h e d u l e
y o u r n e w h o m e p r oj e c t f o r 2 0 1 6 !
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GET $10.00 OFF YOUR FIRST SERVICE!
856-665-6769
www.alldogspoop.com
!& !
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COSTUME JEWELRY
Locally owned and operated.
! $
&"
Lic.# 13VH01426900
Ron Woods,
!&
GRI, SFR, ABR
Associate Broker
Direct: (856) 428-9677 ext. 241
Cell: (856) 979-6555
Fax: (856) 385-7115
[email protected]
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LENNY, VERMAAT
LEONARD
INCORPORATED
R E A LT O R S
Ninety Tanner Street,
Haddonfield, NJ 08033
856-240-8109
"
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Beautiful first-floor
office space in the heart
of Haddonfield. 1,000 to
2,600 sq. ft. at $16 per
sq.ft. Available ASAP
#$ !
%! # $ ! "
or call
$
REMOVAL + PAINTING
FREE ESTIMATES
Call 856-427-0933
to place your classified!
$(
TREE SERVICE
JUDY’S WALLPAPER
Schedule Now
Professional
& Clean Service
609-714-6878
609-471-3082
23
D.E.C. Contracting
609-953-9794
609-405-3873
Lic #13VH03950800
ISA Cert. Arborist NJ-0993A
879 Haddon Avenue • Collingswood
A professional office with countless possibilities. Currently used as a professional medical office
but open for many uses. The first floor interior has a waiting room, reception area, examination
rooms and office areas. The second floor is used for filing and storage. The building has an
attractive brick exterior, twelve car parking lot, excellent street exposure and convenience to
transportation and the business district. Located just one block from the PATCO speedline
Collingswood station. A great opportunity! Realistically offered for $275,000
CLASSIFIED
24 THE HADDONFIELD SUN — FEBRUARY 3-9, 2016
! %
#!
'
!
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WILLIAM SHUSTER
OWNER
Residenti
al
Snow Rem
oval!
Call Now
To Book
Services!
LIC#13085
ANY JOB OVER $200
oday!
Call T
• BACK-FLOW TESTING • SEWER JETTING • SEWER EXCAVATION
• PREVENTATIVE MAINTENANCE • TRADITIONAL PLUMBING • WATER HEATERS
VIDEO SEWER INSPECTIONS
!& !
$
$(
# $
Pizzazz!
Relentless Pursuit of Exceptional Arbor Care & Customer Service
• Pruning, Topping and Removal
• Guaranteed To Beat Any Written Estimate
• 24 Hr. Emergency/Insurance Work
GREAT WINTER PRICES
! !
Paperhanging,
Removal & Painting
By Randy Craig
(856) 981-1359
www.rcpaperhangings.com
OIL TANK
REMOVAL /
INSTALLATION
Residential
Specialist
Underground
Crawlspace
Above Ground
Tanks
Clean Ups
Structural Support
DEP Certified
Insurance Approved
NJ Grant Money
Available
Ask our expert!
(856) 629-8886
(609) 698-4434
NJ LIC. # 13VH00102300
CALL TODAY FOR
H O L I DAY
SPECIALS
& $#$"" !
NEW CUSTOMER SPECIAL!
$75 OFF
National/American Waterproofing
On jobs booked for January,
February and March.
856-767-4443
www.americanwatermanagement.com.
NOBLE
PAINTING
Lic # 13VH06045200
LLC
Painting & Staining Interior/Exterior
Respraying Aluminum,
Cedar, Asbestos,
Wood & Vinyl,
Siding, Stucco,
Carpentry Repairs
POWERWASHING
FREE ESTIMATES
609-654-7651
856-667-7651
Cell: 609-868-1178
Painting for Four Generations
We’ll shine light
on your business!
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Call us at
(856) 427-0933.
CLASSIFIED
FEBRUARY 3-9, 2016 — THE HADDONFIELD SUN
"
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WELWOOD
CONSTRUCTION
CONSTRUCTION
ROOFING • SIDING • WINDOWS • DOORS • ADDITIONS
SOFFIT/GUTTERS & REPAIR • COMPOSITE DECKING
Special
Winter Pricing
Jay C. Welwood
Medford, NJ
Office: 609-953-5773
Cell: 609-206-1722
FREE
ESTIMATES
NJ Lic. # 13VH05085200
www.welwoodconstruction.com
[email protected]
Considering a home
in South Florida?
Whether you're considering a move
to a better climate, or just a second
home, or investment property, Rena
Kliot of Pulse International Realty is
the broker for buyers who want a
dependable expert in the exciting
South Florida market.
Call today to start your search
for that coastal home!
Rena Kliot, Broker | Owner
Pulse International Realty - Miami
305.428.2268
[email protected]
www.pulseinternationalrealty.com
LENNY, VERMAAT
LEONARD
INCORPORATED
" #$ &
71 Foxwood Drive
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$465,000
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@ 330 Wood Lane
1'88/) (7/)0 )+39+7 .'/1 )4143/'1 </9.
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$499,000
@
401 Kings Highway West
+ '243- 1:=:7> +=+):9/;+ .42+8 /3 9./8 -7')/4:8 +39+7 '11 4143/'1 9.'9 .'8
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@ 614 Warwick Road
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$849,000
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230 S United States Avenue
%5-7'*+* #947> 4143/'1 ,+'9:7/3- +397> ,4>+7 ,472'1 "
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89 ,1447 1':3*7> 7442
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$649,900
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12 Foxwood Drive
$<4 #947> $4<3.42+ 14)'9+* /3 9.+ *+8/7'(1+ 1'843 &44*8 +/-.(47.44* 4, 447+894<3
</9. ' ,472'1 "
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3/)+ 8/?+* (+*7442 *+3 47 7*
,:11 ('8+2+39 '3* 43+ )'7 '99').+* -'7'-+
$365,000
@
840 Cedar Avenue
"+24*+1+* #947> 4143/'1 42+ ,+'9:7+8 ,472'1 "
" +'9 /3 0/9).+3
*+3 4,,/)+ 2'89+7 8:/9+ 51:8 49.+7 3/)+ 8/?+* "8 ,:11 .'11 ('9. ,:11 ('8+2+39
4)'9+* /3 9.+ *+8/7'(1+ /7*<44* #+)9/43 4, '**43,/+1*
$559,999
Haddonfield
Come Home to
345 E. Park Avenue
*<1> (43897:(9*) #<4 "947> 7&+982&3 "9>1* 42*
<.9- &5574=.2&9*1>
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$819,000
148 Kings Hwy W.
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+&2.1> 7442 +:11 '&8*2*39 <.9- ,&2* 7442 4++.(* +:11 '&9(&7 )*9&(-*) ,&7&,*
$795,000
606 Haddonfield Commons
GARY VERMAAT
Broker of Record, Owner
MARK LENNY
Broker/Owner
124 Westmont Avenue
$349,000
$349,000
445 Westminster Avenue
427 Station Avenue
31> 9-* +.3*89 +.98 .3 9-.8 8:259:4:8
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115 Chews Landing Road
@ "947> *39*7 &11 4143.&1 .3 1.?&'*9- &))43
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$679,500
44 West End Avenue
&,3.+.(.*39 %.(947.&3 42* 57*8*391> :8*) &8 & *) &3)
7*&0+&89
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$1,200,000
$590,000
LENNY, VERMAAT
LEONARD
856-428-5150 Ninety Tanner Street • Haddonfield, NJ
INCORPORATED
Visit www.lvlrealtors.com or text LVL to 64842 to tour our Haddonfield Properties.
R E A LT O R S

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