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APRIL 1622, 2014
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Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . 16-19
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Letter to the Editor . . . . . . . 6
Police Report. . . . . . . . . . . . . 11
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Performance
Elementary students hold
spring concert. PAGE 13
By ZANE CLARK
The Sun
Do fruits float or sink? How
does light make colors? Why does-
nt the ocean freeze?
The answers to those questions
and more were on display for
more than 150 Evans Elementary
School students and their fami-
lies who packed the halls of the
school on the night of April 9 for
the second annual Evans Science
Fair.
Students in kindergarten
through third grade received pos-
itive comments on their work
from teachers and faculty judges,
and Cherokee High School AP sci-
ence class students judged the
fourth- and fifth-grade classes
projects competitively the previ-
ous night.
Principal Nick DiBlasi said the
idea to hold a fair originated from
wanting to give students hands-
on science experience before the
schools annual science expo.
We do a science expo every
year, so we thought it would be
great to have the kids participate
in a science fair that week before
they got the chance to see adults
who work in science, DiBlasi
said. Its just to stimulate kids to
see science as another avenue of
education and really to work even
as a living, to be involved in the
sciences and technology and engi-
neering.
DiBlasi also praised the idea of
having Cherokee High School stu-
dents judge the fourth- and fifth-
grade projects as a way to keep
the schools and students inter-
connected.
What a better way to continue
the connections that we have with
Cherokee High School, since they
were former Evans students,
Marlton Middle and DeMasi stu-
dents, DiBlasi said. Theyre our
kids. We taught them. Now
theyre coming back and judging.
Its great.
One fifth-grade student com-
peting was Natalie Roesch with
her experiment Is it really the
cookie or the cookie sheet that
makes the perfect cookie?
Roesch took three different
types of baking trays and ob-
served the effects each tray had
on the outcome of cookies.
I made a chart, Roesch said.
I tested which has the best bot-
tom, which has the best top,
which one is the most soft and
chewy, and then the best one
wins.
The winning tray was made of
heavy-duty carbon steel, which
surprised her father Andy who
said he had never put much
thought into how big an effect it
could have on baking. He was im-
pressed with the practical appli-
cation of the project.
To me, I actually liked the idea
more than anything else because
it actually took science in a prac-
tical application, Andy said. A
lot of people bake every day and
this actually has a daily, useful re-
sult.
Another student with a project
at the fair was second-grader Lily
Barber. Her experiment How
Does Light Make Colors? used
different colored pieces of cello-
phane and flashlights to see what
different colors were formed by
mixing different colored lights.
Barber said the colored lights
reacted differently than colored
paint, with the lights making
white when all shined together,
instead of the black the paints
would make. She said she liked
science because of things like
that.
Its fun because its exciting,
and I really want to know the an-
ZANE CLARK/The Sun
Evans Elementary School second grader Sean Shapiro explains his experiment at the second annual
Evans Science Fair on April 9. Shapiro did an experiment to see if gummy bears would grow or shrink
when placed in different liquids. The science fair was open to students from all grades and attracted
more than 150 participants.
Evans school hosts annual science fair
please see YOUNGER, page 2
swers to a lot of questions, Bar-
ber said.
Her mother Patti said her
daughter is always asking her
questions, so it was fun to help
her use science to answer some of
them.
Its so important to make
learning, not be just in the school,
but in everyday life because you
never stop learning, Patti said.
As adults, were always going to
training, and we need to expand
our knowledge in our profession.
We need to teach the kids that it
isnt just happening at the school,
but it happens all the time.
Although younger students
such as Barber werent judged
competitively, second- and third-
grade teacher Corinne Blake was
one of the judges writing positive
comments to students in that age
range.
She said she was commenting
on how closely the students fol-
lowed the scientific method or
how clear they were in their visu-
als.
This is a great activity to give
them an opportunity to try more
experiments on their own and
their own interests, Blake said.
I hope they get other ideas from
their classmates and other kids
here at school and maybe try
more experiments at home be-
coming some self-motivated
learners.
Ultimately, DiBlasi echoed
Blakes sentiments, hoping the
fair would leave students with an
interest to continue their scientif-
ic work at home with their par-
ents.
You can look around and
see it, DiBlasi said. They love
working on it. They get a chance
to guide their children and
work with them on problem solv-
ing. As you can tell when looking
at all the projects, theyre really
kid centered, kid focused, kid cre-
ated, which is what were looking
for.
2 THE MARLTON SUN APRIL 1622, 2014
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Younger students werent judged competitively
YOUNGER
Continued from page 1
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Evesham Fire-Rescue is a fire
and emergency medical services
organization that proudly pro-
vides emergency services to more
than 48,000 residents. They are
consistently one of the busiest de-
partments in all of South Jersey.
Their goal is to provide quality
fire and EMS to the residents and
visitors of Evesham Township.
However, they cant do that
without the publics help.
The fire-rescue will be conduct-
ing a spring recruitment drive
from now through May 3 for resi-
dent volunteer firefighters and
EMTs.
Evesham Fire-Rescue provides
professional training at no cost to
the volunteer, free uniforms
and protective equipment and ac-
cess to fully equipped exercise
rooms.
In addition to responding to life
threatening emergencies, they
also participate in community
events such as the Harvest Festi-
val, Winter Festival and Fourth of
July Parade just to name a few.
They also deliver public educa-
tion programs such as fire pre-
vention and CPR classes.
They also assist Operation Yel-
low Ribbon of South Jersey with
military homecoming cere-
monies in the township.
Up to the challenge?
For more information or a
membership application, visit the
fire-rescue website at www.eve-
shamfire.org Become a Mem-
ber or contact the fire adminis-
tration office at (856) 983-2750.
Applications for membership
can also be picked up at any
of the three fire-rescue station: 26
E. Main St. (Marlton),
150 Merchants Way (Kings Grant
and 498 Hopewell Road (Kettle
Run).
4 THE MARLTON SUN APRIL 1622, 2014
Roofing Tear Offs & Reroofs Skylights
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Windows Doors Finished Basements
Join us for an Open House
May 8, 2014 from 5:00-7:00 p.m.
Fire-rescue to hold recruitment drive
APRIL 1622, 2014 THE MARLTON SUN 5
Community Mausoleum - Now Under Construction
Please ThInk About Your FanIly
Even a thoughtlul, caring lamily can hurt the ones they love by
lailing to plan aheao. We encourage you to learn about the
alternatives available to you ano your lamily long belore the neeo
arises. This will enable you ano your lamily to make a practical
ano economical oecision when everyone is thinking clearly,
rather than at a time ol griel ano emotional stress.
Located on Fostertown Rd. in Medford between
the Flying W Airport and Historic Kirbys Mill.
Be social.
Like us on
Facebook!
www.facebook.com/
marltonsun
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just in print. Like
us on Facebook
for additional
photos, stories
and tidbits of
information
about your town.
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1-800-281-2573 1-800-281-2573
Weisman Childrens Rehabilitation Hospital
Special to The Sun
Pictured from left are Weisman Childrens Rehabilitation Hospital Director of Therapy Services Kathy
Hall-Olsen MA CCC C-NDT, Clinical Educator Speech Language Pathology Suzanne Kutsmeda MS CCC-
SLP, Assistant Director Outpatient Services Jennifer Tenney MS, CCC-SLP, and Jeanette Axelrod (seat-
ed).
in our opinion
6 THE MARLTON SUN APRIL 1622, 2014
108 Kings Highway East
Haddonfield, NJ 08033
856-427-0933
The Sun is published weekly by Elauwit
Media LLC, 108 Kings Highway East, 3rd
Floor, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. It is mailed
weekly to select addresses in the 08053 ZIP
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errors that may call for a correction to be
printed.
SPEAK UP
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Brief and to the point is best, so we look for
letters that are 300 words or fewer. Include
your name, address and phone number. We
do not print anonymous letters. Send letters
to news@marltonsun.com, via fax at 856-
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them off at our office, too.
The Sun reserves the right to reprint your
letter in any medium including electroni-
cally.
Dan McDonough Jr.
CHAIRMAN OF ELAUWIT MEDIA
MANAGING EDITOR Mary L. Serkalow
CONTENT EDITOR Kristen Dowd
MARLTON EDITOR Zane Clark
ART DIRECTOR Stephanie Lippincott
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD Russell Cann
CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER Barry Rubens
VICE CHAIRMAN Michael LaCount, Ph.D.
ELAUWIT MEDIA GROUP
PUBLISHER EMERITUS Steve Miller
EDITOR EMERITUS Alan Bauer
Tim Ronaldson
EXECUTIVE EDITOR
Joe Eisele
INTERIMPUBLISHER
T
he old saying is that numbers
dont lie. Numbers are what
they are; interpret them how
you will.
Here are a few for you to ponder:
Five: How many of Atlantic Citys
11 casinos lost money on an operating
basis for the first nine months of the
fiscal year, through September
One: How many Atlantic City casi-
nos went out of business this year
the Atlantic Club plus one more
Revel which is up for sale following
bankruptcy
$10.3 million: The amount of rev-
enue from online wagering in New
Jersey in February, on pace for $123.6
million for the year, well short of Gov.
Christies original $1 billion forecast.
$12 million: The estimated tax rev-
enue from internet gambling through
the end of the fiscal year in June, com-
pared to the forecast of $160 million
$235 million: The amount of gam-
bling revenue brought in by AC casi-
nos last year, a 35 percent drop from
2012, a year that included a casino
shutdown due to Hurricane Sandy
39: The number of states that offer
casino gambling, compared to two in
1988
2 million: The number of visitors
Atlantic City bused in from surround-
ing areas last year, compared to 14 mil-
lion not long ago
The numbers dont lie not only is
Atlantic City failing, so is gambling
nationwide. Even in Las Vegas, the
gambling capital of the world, gam-
bling revenue was down to only $6.5
billion last year.
New casinos in that Nevada city are
focusing on other luxurious offerings
other than gambling, such as restau-
rants, nightclubs, pools, shopping,
spas and entertainment.
Over the last few years, Atlantic
City has begun to do the same with the
Tanger Outlets, The Pier Shops at Cae-
sars and the dining and nightlife at the
Borgata.
But is it enough? The numbers
would say that its not, or at the very
least, that more needs to be done to
make Atlantic City a bigger tourist
destination, serving more than just
the gambler.
Like it or not, Atlantic City is vital
for the states economy. Lucky for us, it
has easy access, beachfront property
and plenty of name recognition to
bounce back in a serious way.
Did the gamble on AC fail?
If so, then the state needs to find an alternative source of revenue fast
Your thoughts
Can Atlantic City rebound without
gambling? What are your ideas for how it
can become a tourist destination for more
than just gamblers? Share your thoughts
through a letter to the editor.
letter to the editor
Reader would like to see a new
supermarket in Cambridge
My family and I wanted to say that we would like to
see a supermarket in the space where Super Fresh used
to be. There are many older people living in Cambridge
Park who would like to have a fresh food source within
walking distance.
There is food in the Marlton Walmart, but it isn't al-
ways fresh, and there isn't the same selection as in a
Super Fresh. The Marlton Aldi next to the Staples isn't
doing well because people need to pass the Shop Rite to
get to it and most people just go to Shop Rite. It would
be good to have Kmart in the former Sears location.
I realize this is unlikely, but maybe some other store
of that type would like the space. That center should
definitely not be used for housing.
Kathleen Roka
On Friday night, April 4, officers
from the Evesham Police Depart-
ment participated in the inaugural
town-funded Impaired Driving Ini-
tiative. Officers assigned to the satu-
ration patrols stopped 48 motorists.
Of these, four drivers were run
through field sobriety testing, result-
ing in two drivers being arrested for
DWI. Additionally, three adults were
arrested for possession of narcotics.
The safety of our community is
ETPDs top priority, as all too often,
innocent, law-abiding people suffer
tragic consequences and the loss of
loved ones due to the careless disre-
gard for human life by impaired
drivers. ETPDs message is simple; If
they find motorists driving im-
paired, they will be arrested, no ex-
ceptions.
The penalties for DWI in New Jer-
sey can be severe. A conviction can
affect drivers now and in the future.
Penalties can affect drivers licenses,
insurance rates and could even re-
sult in jail time.
According to the National High-
way Traffic Safety Administration,
a person is killed by a drunk driver
every 51 minutes, and in 2012 more
than 10,000 lives were lost as a result
of drunk driving.
For more information about im-
paired driving please visit
www.madd.org/drunk-
driving/about/drunk-driving-statis-
tics.html
Police department holds check point
APRIL 1622, 2014 THE MARLTON SUN 7
Outstand|ng Care
Wherever Your Heart Takes You
www.hearthousenj.com 856-795-2227
OFFlCES
Cherry Hill Marlton
Haddon Heights
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We are now scheduling SPRING CLEANUPS!
Mulch Installation
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Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7am-5pm
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EARLY SPRING SPECIALS
Colored Mulch
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3yds ...........................$109
6yds ...........................$179
10yds..........................$279
OPEN 6 DAYS OPEN 6 DAYS
Academy still has open seats
Enrollment in Evesham Child
Cares Teddy Bear Academy con-
tinues at a brisk pace as the dis-
trict gears up for a June 30 open-
ing.
More than half of the available
90 spots at Teddy Bear Academy
have been filled since last
months open house, underlining
the need and interest in the com-
munitys newest childcare pro-
gram. Evesham Child Care devel-
oped the program for children
aged six weeks to pre-kinder-
garten in response to the ex-
pressed needs of working fami-
lies.
Teddy Bear Academy is housed
in the back section of Marlton
Middle School at 150 Tomlinson
Mill Road. In this welcoming and
secure setting, there are seven
large classrooms, an indoor play
area, a fenced outdoor play area, a
nurses office, bathrooms and a
separate entrance exclusive to the
Evesham Child Cares Teddy
Bear Academy families.
Teddy Bear Academy is open to
all children aged six weeks to pre-
kindergarten, and is available
year-round with varied full-day
options to fit most families sched-
ules. The hours of operation are
from 6:45 a.m. until 6 p.m., Mon-
day through Friday. Families can
choose to enroll children from
two to five days a week.
A half-day preschool program
also is available for 3 and 4-year-
olds from 6:45 am-12:15 p.m.
(morning session) or 12:306 p.m.
(afternoon session). Children
who attend the districts pre-
school program at Rice Elemen-
tary School, and are enrolled in
Teddy Bear Academy, are provid-
ed transportation to or from Rice
dependent upon a.m. or p.m en-
rollment. These families also
have a wrap-around care option
available to them, if interested.
All children in the preschool pro-
gram must be 3 or 4 on or before
Oct. 1 and fully potty-trained to
meet program requirements.
Tuition rates range from $303
to $1,100; detailed tuition informa-
tion is available on the Evesham
Township School District website
at www.evesham.k12.nj.us. To
register or arrange for a tour of
Teddy Bear Academy, contact
Evesham Child Care at (856) 988-
0686. Registrations are being ac-
cepted on a first-come, first-
served basis until all spaces are
filled. In addition to contact infor-
mation and current immuniza-
tion records, a non-refundable $75
fee also is due at the time of regis-
tration.
WEDNESDAY APRIL 16
Publisher 2010 for Beginners:
Adult. 10:30 a.m. Evesham
Library at 984 Tuckerton Road.
Learn to create flyers, brochures,
greeting or business cards,
newsletters & more. Mouse and
basic computer skills required.
Registration is required. Register
online at www.bcls.lib.nj.us, in
person or call the library at (856)
983-1444.
MOMS club: For at-home mothers.
Email momsclubmarltons@
gmail.com for information.
Preschool storytime: Barnes and
Noble, 200 West Route 70. 11 a.m.
Call 596-7058 for information.
Overeaters Anonymous: 4:15 p.m.
at Prince of Peace Church. Call
(609) 239-0022 or visit
www.oa.org for information.
THURSDAY APRIL 17
Time for Twos and Threes: Ages 2
to 3. 10:30 a.m. Evesham Library
at 984 Tuckerton Road. Waddle
into the Library for Lucky Duck
Story Time. Children ages 2-3
years and caregiver will enjoy
stories and make a simple craft.
Registration is requested. Regis-
ter online at www.bcls.lib.nj.us, in
person or call the library at (856)
983-1444.
Adult Knitting Club: Adult. 11 a.m.
Evesham Library at 984 Tucker-
ton Road. Beginners as well as
more advanced adult knitters are
welcome to join this four-week
knitting class series. By the end
of the series, students will leave
with a completed project. Please
bring size 10 knitting needles.
Yarn will be provided. Registra-
tion is required. Register online at
www.bcls.lib.nj.us, in person or
call the library at (856) 983-1444.
Center for the Arts in Southern
New Jersey Annual Juried
Watercolor Exhibit Reception:
All. 7 to 9 p.m. 123 S Elmwood
Road. Watercolorists from the
Delaware Valley area will enter
this competition with both con-
temporary and traditional work.
Sandy will be the juror for this
exhibit. Having studied painting
with many nationally known
watercolor masters, including
those from the E.A. Whitney,
Brandywine and New Hope
Schools has given her roots that
are strong in the American Art
Tradition. Prizes will be awarded
at the reception. Exhibit is free
and lasts through April 28, Mon-
Fri 10 a.m. 3 p.m. Call (856) 985-
1009.
Recovering Couples Anonymous: 7
p.m. at Prince of Peace Church, 61
E. Route 70. Call 596-4815 or
email kp5308@comcast.net for
information.
Mat Pilates: Gibson House. Targets
abs, back, posture, balance and
flexibility. Call 985-9792 for infor-
mation.
Piloxing: Gibson House. Non-con-
tact, explosive boxing drills using
one-pound piloxing gloves. Call
985-9792 for information.
BNI Marlton Regional Chapter
Lunch: Every Thursday at 11:30
a.m. at The Mansion, 3000 Main
St., Voorhees. BNI is a business
and professional networking
referral organization. Join us to
learn more about how to grow
your business. Call Ray for details
at (609) 760-0624.
CALENDAR
PAGE 8 APRIL 1622, 2014
please see CALENDAR, page 10
WANT TO BE LISTED?
To have your meeting or
affair listed in the Calendar
or Meetings, information
must be received, in writing,
two weeks prior to the date
of the event.
Send information by mail to:
Calendar, The Marlton Sun,
108 Kings Highway East,
Haddonfield, NJ 08033. Or
by email: news@marlton-
sun.com. Or you can submit
a calendar listing through
our website (www.marlton-
sun.com).
We will run photos if space is
available and the quality of
the photo is sufficient.
Every attempt is made to
provide coverage to all
organizations.
EA8TER
s a--ooy a/...
VISIT US FOR THE FINEST QUALITY:
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Topiary Forms Ground Cover Vines
Various Color Mulches Potting Soils Fertilizers
DOZENS OF THE LARGEST GREENHOUSES IN THE AREA
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FRIDAY APRIL 18
Overeaters Anonymous: 10 a.m. at
Prince of Peace Church. Call
(609) 239-0022 or visit
www.oa.org for information.
SATURDAY APRIL 19
Marlton United Methodist Church
Annual Egg Hunt: Ages 2 to 12. 9
to 11 a.m. Marlborough Avenue &
Plymouth Drive, Marlton. Rain or
shine, the egg hunt begins at 9
a.m. After the hunt, come inside
to enjoy refreshments, crafts,
performance by Judy Tudy the
Mommy Clown and get a picture
taken with the Easter Bunny.
Free admission, children should
bring an Easter basket or plastic
bag to collect their eggs. Parents
may assist children ages 2 to 3.
Held indoors in bad weather. Call
(856) 983-9587 or visit
www.marltonumc.com.
Overeaters Anonymous: 10 a.m. at
Prince of Peace Church. Call
(609) 239-0022 or visit
www.oa.org for information.
MONDAY APRIL 21
U.S. Citizenship Class: Adult. 6:30
p.m. Evesham Library at 984
Tuckerton Road. These classes
will cover preparation for the Citi-
zenship exam: American History,
Government, Review of exam
questions, Practice interviews. If
registration is too low, Practice
Your English will run instead.
Registration is required. Register
online at www.bcls.lib.nj.us, in
person or call the library at (856)
983-1444.
Overeaters Anonymous: 1:30 p.m.
at Prince of Peace Church. Call
(609) 239-0022 or visit
www.oa.org for information.
TUESDAY APRIL 22
Knitting Club: Ages 8 to 18. 4 p.m.
Evesham Library at 984 Tucker-
ton Road. Beginners as well as
more advanced knitters are wel-
come to join this four-week knit-
ting class series. By the end of
the series, students will leave
with a completed project. Please
bring size 10 knitting needles.
Yarn will be provided. Registra-
tion is required. Register online at
www.bcls.lib.nj.us, in person or
call the library at (856) 983-1444.
Toastmasters: Noon. Contact Dave
Balinski at dlbalinski@yahoo.com
or 380-4701.
Overeaters Anonymous: 10 a.m. at
Prince of Peace Church. Call
(609) 239-0022 or visit
www.oa.org for information.
Questions of Faith support group: 3
p.m. at Samaritan Center for Grief
Support, 5 Eves Drive, Suite 180.
Call (800) 596-8550 to register.
Marlton Central Networkers Chap-
ter: 11:30 a.m. at Marcos at Indian
Springs, 115 S. Elmwood Road. BNI
meets Tuesdays for lunch. Feel free
to bring plenty of business cards
and a guest or two to find out how a
trade exclusive business network-
ing group can help increase quali-
fied referrals. Call (856) 304-9320
for more information.
10 THE MARLTON SUN APRIL 1622, 2014
ROOFING & SIDING
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FREEESTIMATES!
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calendar
CALENDAR
Continued from page 8
APRIL 1622, 2014 THE MARLTON SUN 11
www.addadvocate.com
FREE OONS|TATlON / DEvE|OP an EFFEOTlvE 3 MONTH P|AN
Is your child forgetting to hand in homework?
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ADHD COACHING
For Oh||dren, Teens,
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Karen Lowry, R.N., M.S.N., ADHD Coach, AAC
609-760-1971
Please recycle this newspaper.
police report
The following reports are on
file with the Marlton Police De-
partment:
The following incidents oc-
curred on Sunday, March 23:
Tuckerton Road Contempt of
Court: Male turned himself in on
ATS warrant. Posted bail and re-
leased.
Weaver Drive Prowler:
Prowler complaint.
The following incidents oc-
curred on Monday, March 24:
Route 70 East Shoplifting:
Both accused stole DVDs from
Walmart. Both charged and re-
leased.
Route 70 East Credit Card
Fraud: The victim of a fraudulent
use of a credit card called Eve-
sham Police from Missouri to re-
port that the incident occurred at
Walmart.
Briar Court Identity Theft:
Victim reported identity theft.
Elberta Lane Contempt of
Court: Subject was arrested for
an outstanding warrant. Same
was released after posting bail.
Evesboro-Medford Road
MVA: A vehicle owned by DPW
was struck by a vendor making a
delivery to the location.
Greentree Road Theft: Victim
reported missing cash from safe
deposit box.
Marlborough Avenue Identity
Theft: Unknown person filed
taxes under victims Social Secu-
rity number.
Poplar Avenue Theft: Victim
reported wedding band, engage-
ment ring stolen from residence.
Sussex Road Contempt of
Court: Subject was arrested for a
criminal warrant during a pedes-
trian stop.
Tenth Street Simple Assault:
During a child custody exchange
the victim was assaulted by two
subjects.
Tenth Street Harassment:
Victim was punched in the throat
during a child custody exchange.
Woodlake Drive Theft: Sus-
pect identified as frequent pawn-
er in the RAPID system. Suspect
interviewed and admitted to
stealing from family members
who did not wish to pursue com-
plaints.
The following incidents oc-
curred on Tuesday, March 25:
Route 70 East Shoplifting:
Male stole a laptop from Walmart.
Route 70 West Criminal Mis-
chief: A subject threw a rock and
broke a window on the attendant
shelter.
Route 73 North Disorderly
Conduct: The caller was a victim
of a road rage incident. No sus-
pects at this time.
Route 73 South Contempt of
Court: After completing a motor
vehicle stop for a non moving vio-
lation the driver was arrested for
an outstanding Berlin Township
warrant.
Augusta Court Fraud: Male
reported a subject attempted to
open store credit card in his
name.
Chardonay Court Fraud: Vic-
tim received a check from an un-
known source stating to cash it
and then wire a portion of the
money to South Africa.
Five Crown Royal Fraud: An
automated debit was taken from
the victims checking account by
her financial institution which
she had cancelled and received a
confirmation number for in Feb-
ruary.
Hopewell Road Suspended li-
cense: During a motor vehicle
stop driver was found to have a
suspended license due to a DWI
conviction. Further investigation
found that the driver had multi-
ple prior arrests for DWI which
resulted in him being arrested
during the stop.
Maple Avenue, North Unat-
tended Death: Unattended death
investigation.
Marlton Pike CDS-Posses-
sion: Four cut straws with white
powder found during consent to
search.
Mulberrry Court Burglary:
Subject entered residence and
stole prescription medication.
Old Marlton Pike Theft: The
victim stated an employee had
stolen approximately $9,000 over
the past few months.
Tuckerton Road Contempt of
Court: Warrant arrest for active
warrant.
The following incidents oc-
curred on Wednesday, March 26:
Route 73 South Property
Damage: Victims vehicle was
damaged while parked in the lot.
Tuckerton Road Contempt of
Court: Suspect turned herself in
on an active warrant out of Med-
ford.
Tuckerton Road Contempt of
Court: Suspect was transported
from CCJ to BCJ in default of
bail.
The following incidents oc-
curred on Thursday, March 27:
Maple Avenue, North Bad
Checks: Owner reports bad check
from customer at Boutique.
The following incidents oc-
curred on Friday, March 28:
Route 70 East Contempt of
Court: Passenger arrested on ATS
warrant.
Route 70 East Contempt of
Court: Accused arrested during
motor vehicle stop with 5 out-
standing warrants. Same commit-
ted to BCJ in default.
Route 73 South Lost Property:
Victim lost three credit cards in
the lot of the Promenade.
Crown Prince Drive Harass-
ment: Victim reported being ha-
rassed by his neighbors son on a
constant basis.
Lilac Court Theft by Decep-
tion: Elderly female received a
phone call indicating she won lot-
tery and needed to pay the taxes.
Marlton Parkway Suspicious
Activity: Victim reported his ve-
hicle became disabled. While
waiting for a tow, an unknown
subject stopped behind him then
asked him what the problem was.
Tuckerton Road Contempt of
Court: Prisoner transport from
CCJ to MSF.
The following incidents oc-
curred on Saturday, March 29:
Route 70 East CDS-
Possession: Suspicious vehicle
investigation revealed
suspected marijuana and para-
phernalia.
Route 70 North Contempt of
Court: During the investigation of
a motor vehicle stop, the subject
was found to have multiple ATS
warrant.
Route 70 North Contempt of
Court: Took custody of the sub-
ject who was arrested by NJSP on
an outstanding warrant.
APRIL 1622, 2014 THE MARLTON SUN 13
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When Quality Counts
Marlton Elementary School
holds annual spring concert
By ZANE CLARK
The Sun
It was another sign of spring in
Marlton on the night of April 7
when Marlton Elementary School
held its annual spring concert.
The event was a chance for the
elementary school orchestra,
band and choir students to per-
form for their parents and show-
case the dividends of their prac-
tice from throughout the year.
Laraine Sindoni, music
teacher and fourth- and fifth-
grade chorus director, said the
students performed their rou-
tines for their peers at a school as-
sembly the previous Friday, and
since it went well, everyone was
feeling confident about the night-
time event.
The parents love it, Sindoni
said. Its just a good opportunity
for the parents to see what weve
been working on.
The nights music was a combi-
nation of both classic and mod-
ern pieces, ranging from the
spring concerto of Antonio Vival-
dis The Four Seasons, to the
theme song of The Pink Pan-
ther, to Let it Go, from Dis-
neys Frozen.
The chorus also previewed
some songs and dialogue from the
schools upcoming spring musi-
cal Summer Camp.
Sindoni said that while the cho-
rus performs a winter concert as
well, the band and orchestra prac-
tice through the fall and put their
groups and rehearsals together in
January, so the spring concert
was the big moment for the band
and orchestra to show all they
had accomplished.
However, the chorus is still in-
vited to the spring concert for a
chance to come along and be a
part of the show.
My big culmination is the
May 29 musical, Sindoni said.
We have a drama club that par-
ticipates in that as well as the cho-
rus, and we have a dance group as
well. Thats kind of our big culmi-
nation, and they invite us to join
in on this as a little preview for
our musical, which kind of gets
the word out.
Even principal Julio Feldman
made a brief appearance in the
show by acting as a baseball an-
nouncer during the bands per-
formance of Batter Up. Feld-
man said the instrumental
teacher asked him if he
would have a small part in the
concert, and the school was fortu-
nate to have a strong music de-
partment.
We have an excellent staff,
Feldman said. We have two in-
strumental teachers, each of
them are here two days a week.
We have a vocal teacher whos
here every day. Every child sees
the vocal teacher once a week.
Were very fortunate. This dis-
trict values the arts, and in this
case our music program.
Feldman said a strong arts and
music program is important for
children because its important
for them to develop passion or a
love of something.
I dont have a musical back-
ground, and I regret that I dont
have a musical background, but I
still enjoy music, Feldman said.
Its just wonderful that the
younger you are and the more
youre exposed to the arts, music
being one of them, the more
youre able to appreciate every-
thing around you.
String instrumental music
teacher and orchestra director
Jayne Weiner echoed those senti-
ments and said music was a disci-
pline that promotes teamwork,
persistence and patience with
oneself, which all lead to greater
rewards in life.
The best thing about music is
it just feels good to play music,
Weiner said. You cant put it into
words. Words wont describe.
Parent Del Larluz was at the
concert to support his daughter
Angelica who played the flute and
sang in the choir. He said it was
important to his daughter and im-
portant to parents to see that
there are other activities going on
at schools beside academics that
can keep kids interested.
It works well with their tem-
perament, Larluz said. It works
well with just their positive view
of schools. It breaks down educa-
tion for them and makes it a little
more fun for them. It gives them
the building blocks for what they
need to be better human beings.
Parent Michelle Portanova
brought flowers for her daughter
Anna, who played trumpet. Por-
tanova said Anna loves instru-
mental teacher and band director
Rob Fox and learned a lot from
him this year.
Were very proud of her, Por-
tanova said. Shes worked very
hard, practiced a lot along with
all the other activities shes
doing. Its a lot for a kid to have on
their plate, but were very proud
of her working so hard. I know
shes really excited to perform
tonight.
Photos by Julie Jeffrey
Ballet NJ presents
B a l l e t N . J . P r e s e n t s T h e N u t c r a c k e r
The Voorhees School Theatre Holly Oak Drive Voorhees, New Jersey For more information and tickets call 856-768-9503
Performances Adults Children
General $18 General $16
April 26 at 2:30 p.m _____________ _____________
April 27 at 2:30 p.m. _____________ _____________
May 3 at 2:30 p.m. _____________ _____________
May 4 at 2:30 p.m. _____________ _____________
Preferred Seating Available For $4 Additional For Adults And Children.
Name _________________________________________________________________________
Address _______________________________________________________________________
City __________________________________ State _____________________ ZIP __________
Phone Number _________________________________________________________________
Ballet N.J. is a non-profit cultural organization
Check payable to Ballet N.J. Visa MasterCard
Card # _____________________________________________________ Exp. Date _______________
Cardholders Signature __________________________________________________________________
(Visa/MasterCard handling fee of $4.50 per order.)
Amount enclosed/charged _________________________________________
Mail to:
Ballet N.J. Box Office
401 Bloomfield Drive, Suite #4
West Berlin, NJ 08091
Please enclose a stamped,
self addressed envelope
to expedite delivery of your tickets.
401 BLOOMFIELD DR. #4
WEST BERLIN, NJ 08091
856-768-9503
WWW.BALLETNJ.COM
Ballet NJ will present "Swan Lake" at the Voorhees Schools Theatre on April 26,27, May 3 and
4. Starring Ian Hussey of the Pennsylvania Ballet and Corey Landolt of the Washington Ballet
as Prince Siegfried and Evelyn Kocak of the Pennsylvania Ballet and Francesca Forcella of
Ballet X as Odette/Odile, this production will also feature Max Baud star of the International
Touring Company of "Billy Elliot". With sets by Michael Stockton of the award winning
Quinlan's Scenic Studios, this production will be the highlight of the Spring dance season in
South Jersey. Good seats will go fast, so order your tickets now, by calling 856-768-9503 or
by visiting our website @www.balletnj.org. We take MasterCard and Visa and parking is Free!
The Academy of Ballet NJ is accepting registrations
for the 2014 Summer Intensive from June 23-July 25
Training in Ballet is fun when taught by experienced,
energetic and caring teachers. Your child will gain
poise, confidence and a lifelong love of the arts by
training in a caring and non-competitive
environment. In addition, your child will receive the
necessary technical instruction to guarantee his or
her transition to the next level in dance. It would be
our privilege to answer any questions about your
child's dance goals.
Please call 856-768-9503 to arrange a time to speak
with David Gallagher, Artistic Director of Ballet NJ,
or to request a Summer Intensive 2014 brochure.
The Academy of Ballet NJ
Summer Intensive
G
IR
L
SC
O
U
T
D
A
Y
at the Ballet on
A
PR
IL 26 &
M
AY 3!
C
all 856-769-9503
for m
ore inform
ation
APRIL 1622, 2014 THE MARLTON SUN 15
406 Breeders Court
RECENTLY
SOLD HOMES
Sold: $393,000
Real estate tax: $10,632 / 2013
Approximate Square Footage: 2,217
This two-story brick colonial has four bed-
rooms and two full and one half bath-
rooms. Features include two-story foyer
with Palldium window, hardwood flooring,
upgraded kitchen with granite counters,
composite deck and motorized awning.
20 Clancy Court
Sold: $375,000
Real estate tax: $8,820 / 2013
Approximate Square Footage: 2,656
This two-story contemporary home on a
cul-de-sac lot has three bedrooms and
three full bathrooms. Features include
paver driveway and patio, oversized two-
car garage, family room fireplace, sun-
room and finished loft area.
Online video contest
seeking Facebook entries
With online video becoming an
increasingly vital part of any or-
ganizations marketing scheme,
one South Jersey business is of-
fering a free 30-second production
to the company that needs it the
most.
Perlow Productions is seeking
essays on Facebook on Why my
business needs a video. The con-
test runs through April 18 and is
timed with the launch of Perlows
newly upgraded, tablet- and
smartphone-friendly website,
www.perlowproductions.com.
Video advertising has taken on
more importance to marketers
with the proliferation of social
media and the popularity of shop-
ping online. According to Borell
Associates, online video produc-
tion will account for more than
one-third of all online advertising
spending within the next five
years. There are 52 percent of
consumers who say that watching
product videos makes them more
confident in online purchase deci-
sions.
The higher-ticket the item, the
more important video becomes in
the purchasing decision, but even
small-ticket items will benefit,
and for service-related companies
and nonprofit organizations try-
ing to explain their mission,
video is essential, said Mike Per-
low, owner of Perlow Productions
and a former Boston television
personality.
Social media and video go
hand-in-hand. Just about every
organization is using social
media, and we want to open their
eyes to the power of video. Thats
what this contest is about.
Entrants can submit their es-
says of up to 100 words via Face-
book, then encourage their
friends and followers across so-
cial media to Like the essay.
The 10 essays with the most
Likes will be finalists, and Perlow
Productions management and
staff will choose the winning
essay based on creativity and
need.
The winner will receive a one-
day, one-location high-definition
video shoot, with script, editing,
royalty-free music track and
voice-over if necessary. The com-
pleted video will be 30 seconds.
For complete contest eligibility,
rules, and details, visit Perlow
Productions on Facebook.
classified
T HE MA R L T O N S U N
APRIL 16-22, 2014 PAGE 16
W H A T Y O U N E E D T O K N O W
All ads are based on a 5 line ad, 15-18 characters per line. Additional lines: $9, Bold/Reverse Type: $9 Add color to any box ad for $20. Deadline: Wednesday - 5pm for the following week.
All classified ads must be prepaid. Your Classified ad will run in all 9 of The Sun newspapers each week! Be sure to check your ad the first day it appears.
We will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion, so call us immediately with any errors in your ad. No refunds are given, only advertising credit.
L I NE
ADS
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
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Gutters Carpentry & More
(856) 810-2182
Fully Licensed Insured
Furniture Repair
ON-SITE CLEANING
Drapery Shades
Blinds & More
Sciaccas
Upholstering & Design Center
Third St & Lippincott Ave, Riverside, NJ
856-461-1248 sciacca.com
NJ# 1313VH04267100
GeneraI Contracting
Garage SaIe
Garage Sale
Farm Mall @ Indian Acres
May 3, June 7
SATURDAYS 8AM-2PM
RAINDATE SUNDAY
Tuckerton Rd., Medford
GIANT YARD SALE
Food, Flea Market, Crafters
609-953-0087
SALES AND CUSTOMER
SERVICE
people with basic computer
skills for an internet based
automotive parts company.
Parts experience a plus but
not necessary please fax
resumes to 856-988-9403
or email
Jobs@partsgeek.com
856-304-3916
HOME REPAIR!
Roofing, Siding,
Windows & Doors, Stucco
Gutter Cleaning, Paint,
Powerwashing, Drywall & more!!
FREE ESTIMATES
Free Estimates 856-663-5036
Serving South Jersey for 24 years
We go to the Shore!
Windows Doors Decks
Additions Finished Basements
Drywall Repair Alterations
Drywall Trim General Repairs
SPECIALIZING
IN:
Home Improvement
CLASSIFIED APRIL 16-22, 2014 THE MARLTON SUN 17
WOOD CHAIRS
Repaired/Reglued
Broken Parts Replaced
New Cane/Rush Seats
Tom 856-261-8633
Lic.# 13VH01302800
FREE ESTIMATES!
LANDSCAPING
CONCRETE PAVERS
(609} 8S9-8488
(8S6} 422-0088

& RmOVAL
ll $l$08$ 18ll
80 l80$0Fl 8f 1000 ll0
Pruning, Topping and Removal
Guaranteed To Beat Any Written Estimate
24 Hr. Emergency/Insurance Work
84Z400Z
EARLY SPRING SPECIALS
$50 OFF
Expires 5/7/14.
NEW CUSTOMER SPECIAL!
10%
OFF
ALL SERVICES
Exp. 5/3/14
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
MINT 1st floor condo built by Dougherty &
Johnson sitting on a large 40x115 ft lot.
Amenities feature 4 spacious bedrooms,
2.5 baths, extremely well kept, not a rental
property, large wrap around front decking,
rear deck, storage facility, enclosed garage,
offstreet parking, front and side entrances,
meticulous interior, close proximity to
downtown shopping, boardwalk area,
restaurants and so much more. Take
advantage of this phenomenal opportunity!
$469,900
1116 SIMPSON
ASIAN MASSAGE
THERAPY
With Table Shower
New Beautiful Young Staff
609-859-1233
1816 Rt 70, Southampton
Paperhanging,
Removal & Painting
By Randy Craig
(856) 981-1359
www.rcpaperhangings.com
Lic. # 13VH05945366
Massage
Landscaping
0% Financing Available FREE ESTIMATES
856-200-3296
Filan Conner
Plumbing | HVAC | Bathroom Remodeling
FREE
ENERGY AUDIT
Schedule your free audit today! We could save you
up to 30% on utilties.
Lic.# 12134
Painting
SHAWN CROWLEY
609-680-0452
LICENSED & INSURED
CLASSIFIED 18 THE MARLTON SUN APRIL 16-22, 2014
HVAC
Paperhanging
National/American Waterproofing
French/Trench Drains Sump pumps
Back up systems WaII repair
856-767-4443
www.americanwatermanagement.com.
Lic # 13VH06045200
Waterproofing Tree Service
$1,000 BFF
Any new complete roofing or siding job
Must present coupon at time of estimate. Not valid with other offers or prior services. Expires 5/7/14.
30 Years Experience Family Owned & Operated
High Quality Products Senior Citizen Discount
No High Pressure Sales Tactics
Professional Installation Serving the Tri-State area
NEW SHINGLE ROOF SPECIALISTS SLATE ROOF REPAIRS RUBBER ROOFS
SEAMLESS GUTTERS SIDING WINDOWS & DOORS CAPPING SOFFITS
EMERGENCY TARP SERVICE AVAILABLE RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
FREE
ESTIMATES
FAST
EMERGENCY
SERVICE!
IP
TB
AHERIIA'S BEST
RBBFIXB & SIBIXB EXPERTS
811000
0992400
Roofing
Tree Service
SCOTTYS
LANDSCAPING
Spring Cleanups Lawn Maintenance
Mulching Tree Service
FREE Estimates Call:
609-413-3611
Landscaping
If youre reading your competitors ad?
Whos making money you or them?
Advertise with us!
Special Classified offers available.
Dont delay! Call today!
(856) 427-0933
INTO ACTION!
LET THE SUNS
WORK FOR
YOU!
Call 856-427-0933
for Advertising Info.
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
DIAMOND
ROOFING
Shingle Cedar Shake Rubber
Hot Asphalt Skylites & Repairs
(609) 268-9200
Lic.# 13VH01716900
CLASSIFIED APRIL 16-22, 2014 THE MARLTON SUN 19
ROOF CLEANING &
POWERWASHING
Remove Black Mold & Algae
Vinyl Siding
Concrete Driveways
Decks & Fence
Sealing & Staining
FREE ESTIMATES
Fully Insured
856 222-0676
10% OFF WITH THIS AD
Powerwashing Tree Service Cont'd
Roofing Cont'd
www.filanconner.com
856-200-3297
Lic.# 12134
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20% OFF
PLUMBING REPAIRS
PIumbing
1oo pooped 1o scoop?
We provide weekly scooper service s1or1ing o1
$
I2/week
saving our planet, one pile at a time
856-665-6769
www.alldogspoop.com
GET $10.00 OFF YOUR FIRST SERVICE!
Locally owned and operated.
Pet Care
Lic.# 13VH01426900
JUDYS WALLPAPER
REMOVAL + PAINTING
609-714-6878
FREE ESTIMATES
Schedule Now
Professional & Clean Service
Pauls Painting of Medford
Is now offering painting of
interior rooms for
$100 ea.
(609) 320-9717
Quality Work at a Reasonable Price
NJ Lic# 13VH00929000
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Painting Cont'd
EVERLAST
SHEDS
Built in your yard
609-261-1888
everlastsheds.com
203 Rt. 530, Southampton
Merchandise GeneraI
LEAF IT TO US
LANDSCAPING, LLC
Spring clean ups & ALL your
landscaping needs!
Lawn Service Mulch Stone
CALL JIM
609-744-0141
GROUNDS CREW
Landscaping Packages,
Seasonal Cuttings,
Lawn Fertilization Programs
30 YEARS OF LAWN EXP.
Pleasant & knowledgeable staff
to serve you. Free Estimates.
Call (609) 268-2400
Landscaping
Chris's HauIing &
Landscaping
Yard Clean-up, Leaf Clean
Up, Bushes Trimmed,
Mulching,Gutter Cleaning,
Sheds & Decks Removed
Basements & Garages
Cleaned, Powerwashing
609-654-8871
3D Landscaping
Owner operated and insured
CALL NOW FOR SPRING SPECIALS!
Gardening, Mulching, Lawn
Maintenance and more
For your free estimate call Rich today:
609-707-2318
*References upon request
Summit Pro Services LLC
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- NoContracts
- FamilyOwned
- 30YearsExp.
- Affordable
- Professional
- Weeklyor
Bi-weekly
- Licensed&Insured
- LocalMedford
Business
(609) 953-5884 Free Estimates
Correnty's Lawn Svcs.
Specialist in Smaller
Property Maintenance
AffordabIe Pricing
Anthony 856-428-5262
Zimmermann
Landscaping
Spring Cleanup
Mulching
Lawn Maintenance
856-906-2512
FREE ESTMATES
OUTDOOR
Solutions
LANDSCAPING
Office: 856-267-5268
P.O.Box 49, Marlton, NJ 08053
Complete Design/Installation
& Lawn Maintenance
BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT:
Elite team of trainers and coaches now spearheading the
expansion of a major business all throughout the northeast
and looking for motivated, business minded leaders who not
only want to diversify their income, but who enjoy teaching,
coaching and training other people on how to run a business.
Although we are a global corporation, our
aggressive expansion is getting the attention of
people in virtually every background. We are
involved with a multi-trillion/year deregulation in
telecommunications and now, in the deregulation of
energy! We work with numerous Fortune 100
companies. In Spring 2011, we were featured on
Prime Time Television based on what we've done.
We will teach you all of the aspects of our business!
Trainers, public speakers, coaches, sales
consultants
Work & teach in one on one situations, small
groups, large ballroom settings, and even on
stage in front of 20,000 people
Be your own boss
Set your own hours
Capitalize on three of the biggest industries in the
world: telecommunications, energy, banking
Work from home
Company rewards trips
Unlimited income potential: Compensation is
performance based including weekly bonuses
and monthly residual pay
Customize a plan that fits your desired income,
schedule, family life
Please send contact information / resume to the
following email address:
dosomethingsignificant@yahoo.com
R&L TREE SERVICE
Best Price Guaranteed!
Tree Removal
Tree Pruning
Stump Removal
24 Hr. Emergency Service
FREE ESTIMATES
Fully Insured
856 912-5499
Firewood for sale!
10% OFF WITH THIS AD
Trees, Shrubs, Pruning, Clean-ups, Mulch, Topsoil, Sod,
Grading, Paver, Patios, Walks, Walls, Stone, Ties,
Sprinklers installed-repaired, Underground Drainage
CALL MIKE 856-535-4946
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Landscaping
$F8l86 $ll$ ll81 1 08l88f 8lll 0l0III
$l $4800 08 ll 8lN Z014 $0`$ l8 $100kIII
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*S60 Offers cannot be combined. Prices include all costs to be paid by a customer except lic. taxes,
reg & doc fees. Added options additional. Not responsible for errors or omissions, photos are for il-
lustrative purposes only. Cherry Hill Volvo reserves the right to amend or revoke any program with-
out notice. Prior sales excluded, all offers expires and consumer must take delivery by 4/30/14.