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‘She wouldn’t want anyone to go without’ Fund named for Karen Rosenberg

helps needy students

Cherry Hill native and Carusi Middle School history teacher Tom Rosenberg and his family have for two decades operated a fund for children named for his late mother.

The Karen Andes Rosenberg Sunshine Fund for Children began after Karen’s death from cancer in 1999. She was a mother of four and a passionate advocate for schools and students who served on the township board of education for three years.

“I still remember it very clearly, she had a campaign flyer, and there was a scale, and on the scale were a bunch of children on one end and money on the other end,” Tom Rosenberg recalled.

“Clearly the money was outweighing the students, and it was always my mom’s firm belief that children needed to be cared for and provided for by the school district.”

Tom Rosenberg noted that after Karen passed, his family decided to use the sympathy donations it received to create a fund that would keep her legacy alive.

For the first decade, the fund provided a $1,000 scholarship to the most outstanding fashion design student at Drexel University, Karen’s alma mater. But to make an impact closer to home, the Rosenbergs joined Cherry Hill and area school districts to help underprivileged school children with items they might need, such as a backpack, win-

ter coat or paid field trip.

“She wouldn’t want anyone to go without, and since we had the means, we wanted to use it to further that goal,” Tom noted.

He taught history at Cherry Hill East

for more than 20 years before being transferred to Carusi earlier this year. It was there Tom discovered the much greater need faced by students in the community.

“I think we have given away up -

ward to $700 just to benefit students at Carusi Middle School (this year), and that really reinvigorated us to say, ‘Well listen, let’s get the word out and say, what more can we do?’” Tom noted.

“Because we don’t have substantial funds, but we certainly have funds that we could use to benefit other students in the district.”

The Rosenbergs typically work with school administrators who connect the fund with needy students.

“Building principals, guidance counselors, assistant principals know their students, and especially those students who are in need, much better than any of us who are in charge of the fund,” Tom explained. “So we really look to them and trust that any name they put forth for assistance is a student who is in legitimate financial need,” Tom explained.

The fund is still growing and has a website underway, but in the meantime, it invites families with students in need to reach out to They will be asked questions that include the child’s school and his or her needs, and the organization will follow up with both parents and the school.

“Local, county, state government is vast, and sometimes people simply don’t know where to turn to look for help,” Tom noted. “And that’s why we wanted to try and do our part and get the word out there that we are a resource and we can be of assistance.”

Stay local with The Sun Newspapers: Find more stories, photos and coverage online. Visit us at KEEP CONNECTED. MAY 31-JUNE 6, 2023 ZONE 2 | FREE ECRWSS Local Residential Customer PRSRT STD US Postage Paid Newspaper Media Group 130 TWINBRIDGE DRIVE PENNSAUKEN, NJ 08110 856-779-3842
Special to The Sun Family members who started the fund for needy children in honor of their late mother Karen (inset) are Tom (left to right), Dan, Jane and Sam Rosenberg.

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‘Ace the Interview’ at the Cherry Hill Public Library

On Tuesday, June 6, retired Hiring Manager, Stephen Ehrlich will be teaching a program from 6:30 to 8 p.m. at the Cherry Hill Public Library that is designed to equip you with the necessary tools to ace your next job interview. You will learn how to prepare for the interview, how to present yourself, and how to answer common interview ques-

tions. The program will also provide you with valuable advice on how to make a great first impression and follow up after the interview. Whether you are a first-time job seeker or need to improve your interviewing skills, this program will build your confidence and help you prepare for your next job interview. Register online at

Celebrate Worldwide Knit in Public Day at the library

Do you knit, crochet, or do any needlework of any kind? Join the Needlework Guild at the Cherry Hill Public Library from 2 to 3:30 p.m. on Saturday, June 10 for an in-person meeting and work on your project. For this special day,

the guild will meet in the lobby by the fireplace to work, or if the weather is nice, please bring a chair and the guild will sit outside. If you have any questions please email Kristin at


Spring is here, Mama!

FIT4MOM Moorestown is here to help you get outside, feel good and have some fun with your kid. Each FIT4MOM class or program focuses on making workouts and support accessible to every mama. Most of our fitness classes are designed for mamas with stroller-age kids in tow. These classes are outdoor, full-body workouts that include entertainment for the children so you can focus on YOU. We host playgroups, Moms Night Out Events, and more!

COMING IN JUNE: More offerings of our other programs, such as Fit4Baby (prenatal), RunClub+, and BodyBoost, as well as a GRAND OPENING of our new Cherry Hill class location. Follow us on Facebook @Fit4MomMoorestown for our latest updates!

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Summer activities with the Cherry Hill Public School District

Looking for ways to engage your students over the summer? The Cherry Hill Public School District’s signups for the SAT and College Essay Summer Workshops as well as the Summer Music Enrichment Program are now accepting signups.

Prepare for PSAT, SAT or ACT with a four-day workshop taught by experienced teachers in the district. The curriculum includes a combination of previous exams and the use of an SAT preparation book. Each four-day course will cover either math or English. If you would like help with both math and English, it is suggested to take one course each week. Classes will have an average of 10 to 12 students to provide for individual conferencing.

If any students are interested in the ACT, the teachers

in the workshop will highlight the differences and can individually help students interested in the ACT to prepare.

The four-day college essay workshop will be taught by experienced teachers in the district to prepare students to write their college admission essays. The curriculum includes an exploration of styles and rhetorical strategies as well as individual conferencing. This course is recommended for rising seniors only. Classes will have an average of 10 to 12 students to provide for individual conferencing. Each participant will have at least one college essay completed by the end of the course. There are two four-day Monday to Thursday sessions to choose from: Week 1, July 31 to August 3, and Week 2, August 7 to August 10 at Cherry Hill High School East.

Pricing varies for residents and non residents depending on what combination of courses they ..

Register & pay online at Questions? Email or

The Summer Music Enrichment Program enrollment is also currently open. The CHPS Summer Music Enrichment Program features small group classes in instrumental music introduction and music theory from July 5 to 27, 2023. Classes include Beginning Band & Orchestra; Intermediate Orchestra; Intermediate Band; and Jazz Ensemble. All classes are open to Cherry Hill residents in grades 4 to 12. Details and registration are available online. Questions? Please email Christine Macaulay at

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District goes forward with fall preschool expansion

Grant application for the program must be made in August

Dr. Farah Mahan reported on the school district’s progress converting its preschool program from half to full day –and gave an overview of its required August application for a preschool expansion grant – at the May 23 board of education meeting.

The full-day preschool program is slated for this fall and will happen with or without the funds. But having a fullday program is also one of the requirements for grant eligibility.

“When we talk about these intersecting paths, some of the items that we must address immediately are the full-day program, the schedule, transportation, hiring of staff and updating of curriculum ma-

terials and resources,” Mahan explained.

The district would have to implement its preschool expansion within five years of receiving the grant to serve 90% of the preschool universe, which comprises 3- and 4-year olds.

The maximum class size would be 15, with a teacher-student ratio of 2:15. Special-education programs will need to be full day, and the program will also have to include a six-hour instructional day with an approved state curriculum.

Other benefits of the grant include having a preschool committee, enrollment of more students than the Malberg Early Childhood Center can currently accept through the use of private preschool providers, and new staff positions to meet the stu-

dent-staff ratio. They include instructional staffers, nurses, a preschool supervisor and a community liaison paid for through the grant’s funding stream.

There are still some areas being worked out, such as start and end times that may be impacted by the availability of buses. Preschoolers would ride short buses with car seats rather than the traditional long school vehicle, and each bus would require an aide to help with loading and unloading of students.

Mahan emphasized that the preschool program will use the Creative Curriculum approved by the state Department of Education and will continue to be a play-based program with a number of “choice times” for students to choose what they will do.

Mahan also noted there will

not be an after-care program for Malberg this year.

Her full presentation can be viewed on the district’s YouTube channel.

In other news:

The board thanked graduating representatives of Cherry Hill West, Lizbeth Reyes and Emily Kratchman, and Cherry Hill East representatives

Aiden Rood and Vivian Rong for their time. Sworn in were new student representatives Matthew Rentezelas and alternate Gia Gupta at East and Collin Duckett and alternate LaTasha for West.

Principals for Malberg, Beck Middle School and East High shared updates and achievements for their students

The board made appointments for a number of roles in the 2023-’24 school year.

There will be meetings for two board committees, policy

and legislation and curriculum and instruction, Monday, and a special meeting from 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. That will be followed by sessions of the business and facility and strategic planning committees Tuesday from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m.

The next board of education meeting will be on Tuesday, June 13, at 6:30 p.m.

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Zoning Board Meeting. 7:30 p.m. Virtual.


En Plein Air, First Sundays

Open House. 1 to 3 p.m. Barclay Farmstead. En plein air, a French phrase meaning "in the open air," describes the process of painting outdoors in daylight. Please bring your art supplies and join us at Barclay Farmstead. A $2 donation is requested. In the event of inclement weather, event is cancelled. Admission is free for Cherry Hill residents, children 12 and under, and members of the Friends of Barclay Farmstead.

Artist Reception for the Mosaic Society of Philadelphia. 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Cherry Hill Public Library, Half Conference Center A. Celebrate the stunning mosaics of the Mosaic Society of Philadelphia. Artist reception is open to the public. No registration required.


Policy and Legislation and Curriculum Committee meetings. 6 to 8 p.m. Lewis Administration Building.Planning Board Meeting. 7:30 p.m.


Business Facilities and Strategic Planning Committee meetings. 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Lewis Administrative Building.


Spring Fling for Senior Citizens Noon to 2 p.m. Croft Farm. Mayor Susan Shin Angulo and

the Cherry Hill Senior Social Clubs - Super Seniors, Maturity Club and Retirees Club, for the Spring Fling! Enjoy a fun afternoon of socializing and exploring what the clubs have to offer as well as a BBQ lunch* from Whole Hog and live music from Jackie and the Gents. To receive a meal, attendees must be present, a Cherry Hill resident, and over 55. The Cherry Hill Bus is available for Cherry Hill residents. Please call 856661-4711 to make a reservation.


Town Council Meeting. 7 p.m. Municipal Building.


Board of Education Work Session. 6:30 p.m. Lewis Administration Building.


Zoning Board of Adjustment Meeting.


Juneteenth Parade and Festival. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Croft Farm.


Board of Education Meeting. 6:30 p.m. Lewis Administration Building.


Cherry Hill Retirees Club: Meets 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Tuesdays and Fridays at the Croft Farm Arts Center. The club is open to men and women who enjoy bridge, pinochle or just socializing. Coffee will be available. Contact either Bill Druckman at (856) 795-4091 or Dale Young at (856) 986-2307.

Spouses Sharing Challenges, Alzheimer’s Support Group: Meets at 10 a.m. on Zoom on Mondays and at noon at Trinity Presbyterian Church, by Rt. 70 and West Gate DR. in Cherry Hill on Thursdays. Come and share experiences with others who care for spouses with Alzheimer’s. Find practical ideas or just spend time with people who understand. To attend or learn more, call Dennis Davidow at (856) 952-9405 or email him, at

Cherry Hill Retirees Club: Meets

11 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Tuesdays and Fridays at the Carman Tilelli Community Center. The club is open to men and women who enjoy bridge, pinochle or just to socialize. Coffee available. Contact either Bill Druckman at (856) 795-4091 or Dale Young at (856) 9862307.

Cherry Hill Maturity Inc . Meets Mondays 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. and Fridays from noon to 4 p.m. Men and women are welcome to come and play games cards and bingo or just to socialize. There is coffee and cake and occasionally lunch and trips if interested. For more information, contact Dominic Rossi at (856) 429-3420.


Send information by mail to: Calendar, The Cherry Hill Sun, 130 Twinbridge Drive, Pennsauken, NJ 08110. Or by email:

Senior Spring Fling returns June 8

Join Mayor Susan Shin Angulo and the Cherry Hill Senior Social Clubs - Super Seniors, Maturity Club and Retirees Club, for the Spring Fling at Croft Farm! On June 8, from noon to 2 p.m., enjoy a fun afternoon of socializing and exploring what the clubs have to

offer as well as a BBQ lunch* from Whole Hog and live music from Jackie and the Gents.

Bring your old/expired prescription drugs to safely dispose of through Project Medicine Drop. There will also be vendors on hand sharing information and services

available to residents 55+!

To receive a meal, attendees must be present, a Cherry Hill resident, and over 55.

The Cherry Hill Bus is available for Cherry Hill residents. Please call 856-661-4711 to make a reservation.

us your Cherry Hill news. Have a news tip? Want to send us a press release or photos? Shoot an interesting video? Drop us an email at Call the editor at (856) 779-3800.
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Tough pill to swallow

Overdose deaths can be caused by unused prescription drugs

Among the unused or expired prescription drugs collected by the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration on Prescription Take Back Day April 22 were thousands in New Jersey.

Since the biannual initiative began in 2010, the state has collected more than 350,000 pounds of medications, a number that amounts to about 185 tons. The nationwide collection netted 17 million pounds.

What most of us might not realize is that unused, expired prescriptions in the wrong hands can be a “gateway” to opioid addiction, a factor noted by DEA agent Daniel Kafafian in a recent edition of The Sun.

“Every pill removed from the home is an opportunity to prevent possible misuse of these prescriptions,” he said.

CDC numbers show there were more than 100,000 deaths from drug overdose last year in the U.S. The National Institute on Drug Abuse reported that between 1999 and 2021, more than 100,000 people died from overdoses associated with opioid and other prescription drugs. In 2019 alone, more than 20 million people misused or abused them.

But what about unused or expired prescriptions? Data from the National Institute on Drug Abuse shows that about 14.3 million Americans – or 5.1% – reported misusing a prescription psychotherapeutic drug in the past 12 months. Misuse means taking a drug for a non-prescribed use, taking someone else’s prescription drug or using a medi-


cation to get high.

Besides prescriptions for opioids, the most misused drugs are stimulants such as those used to treat attention-deficit disorders, the institute reports, and central nervous system depressants like tranquilizers or sedatives meant to treat anxiety and sleep disorders.

Among the latter, benzodiazepines such as Valium and Xanax are highly addictive and can be fatal, especially when combined with alcohol or opioids, according to Science News. The number of overdose deaths from “benzos” went from 0.54 per 100,000 in 1999 to 5.02 in 2017, the site reported.

But Take Back Days are not the only avenue for getting rid of old drugs, according to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration:


A story in some March 24 editions of The Sun about fallen Deptford police officer Robert “Bobby” Shisler misspelled his last name. The Sun apologizes for the error.

• Check with a pharmacist. Some pharmacies like CVS offer on-site medicine dropoff boxes, mail-back programs and other means of disposal.

• Flush them. Many drugs have directions that say how to put them down the sink or toilet. The FDA has a list of medicines recommended for this disposal method.

• Out with the garbage: Almost all medicines – except those on the aforementioned flush list – can be thrown into the household trash, including over-the-counter drugs in pill, liquid, drop, patches and cream forms.

If you want to go the collection route, there are an estimated 5,000 dropoff spots across the country and in New Jersey that can be found at the DEA website, They are also plentiful in Burlington, Camden and Gloucester counties, many associated with local police departments.

Find those departments at or call the state Division of Consumer Affairs at (800) 242-5846.

130 Twinbridge Drive Pennsauken, NJ 08110 (856) 779-3800


PUBLISHER Amanda Phillips



OPINION WRITER Christina Mitchell

The Sun is published weekly by Newspaper Media Group, 130 Twinbridge Drive, Pennsauken, NJ 08110. It is delivered weekly to select addresses in Cherry Hill. If you are not on the mailing list, six-month subscriptions are available for $55, and a one-year subscription is available for $110.

To submit a news release, please email

For advertising information, call 856-779-3800 ext. 6920 or email

The Sun welcomes suggestions and comments from readers – including any information about errors that may call for a correction to be printed.


The Sun welcomes letters from readers. The Sun reserves the right to edit letters for length and clarity. Brief and to the point is best, so we look for letters that are 300 words or fewer. Include your first and last name, address and phone number. We do not print anonymous letters. Send letters to news@cherryhillsun. com or via the mail. You can drop them off at our office, too. The Cherry Hill Sun reserves the right to reprint your letter in any medium –including electronically.

6 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — ZONE 2 — MAY 31-JUNE 6, 2023 in our opinion
YOUR opinion. Let us know your thoughts by sending a letter to the editor to the email address at the right.
Special to The Sun

Council announces date for cannabis town hall

Bauerle also offered update on Route 70 project

Township council has scheduled a highly anticipated town hall on cannabis for Monday, July 10, about two years after Cherry Hill first opted out of marijuana sales.

As previously reported in The Sun, opting out has allowed council to draft and develop regulations at its own pace without obligations and observe how other towns have been impacted by marijuana.

A time for the town hall has yet to be announced, but Council President David Fleisher expects it will begin early. No action will be taken; the event is meant strictly for public input.

“As you might recall, Cherry Hill joined 70% of other towns in New Jersey in initially opting out, with the notion (of)

this being a very thoughtful process, being able to learn from other towns that have engaged early on,” Fleisher explained at a council meeting earlier this month.

“And we expect to have a lot of that work done and continue to be in a position to hopefully learn from what some of the earlier towns have learned,” he added. “Let’s learn from others’ mistakes, and if we are ultimately going to do it in Cherry Hill, let's make sure we do it right, protecting our neighborhoods and the like.”

Council Vice President Brian Bauerle also offered an update on the state Department of Transportation’s Route 70 project, whose start date is now Friday. Traffic from Haddonfield’s Grove Street toward Kings Highway will be shifted from the right two lanes into the center, where islands have

been paved.

“They were originally going to do some lane shifts a few weeks ago, but we were able to get that pushed back until after Memorial Day,” Bauerle noted. “ … So the center lanes will become lanes of traffic. That is not a widening, (but) those are only temporary lanes.

“When the project is fully done, the road will be the same width as before,” he added. “There’s no additional lanes.”

In other news:

Two proclamations were read, one acknowledging the work of Moms Demand Action and proclaiming June 2 as Gun Violence Awareness Day, and another recognizing Nina Gao, president of the Asian American Alliance of South Jersey, during May’s Asian American and Pacific Islander (AAPI)


The community center had its soft reopening recently and is available for use by contacting the township recreation department..

A number of residents at the meeting raised concerns about living conditions at Parc

Apartments, including a lack of air conditioning. Fleisher said those concerns will be part of council’s ongoing dialogue with the apartment owners.

The next council meeting will be on Monday, June 12,7:30 p.m.

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The funeral for Robert “Bobby” Shisler at Rowan University last month drew thousands – inside and outside the township – who paid their respects to the fallen Deptford officer.

Shisler died May 7 of injuries sustained in March, the first township officer to lose his life in the line of duty. The 27-year-old was shot in the leg during his pursuit of a pedestrian on Delsea Drive.

"It was our greatest honor to bring you home today,” Deptford police Sgt. Sean Gambale said of Shisler. “You are the best of all of us. People who don't know you wonder how you fought so hard for so long, how you defied

‘The best of all of us’

Mourners far and wide attend funeral of Robert Shisler

the odds over and over again when a normal man would have given up. We were not surprised in the least.

“You are, and always have been, the strongest person we know."

"Bobby gave everyone and everything his all,” said Shisler’s sister, Ashley. “He was brave, devoted, fearless and so selfless.”

Among the mourners were police officers from neighboring towns and across the state, and even Canada and Britain, according to a close friend of the Shisler family.

“Us as law enforcement, a brotherhood and a sisterhood come together,” said Gloucester Township Police Chief David Harkins. “It brings us closer.”

Mantua Mayor Robert Zimmerman –a former po -

lice officer – described the tributes to Shisler in his weekly message to residents.

“There was an outpouring of support from near and far, from his LE (law enforcement) family to those just wishing to pay their respects for this young warrior who made the ultimate sacrifice,” Zimmerman noted.

“The Harrison Township community extends our deepest sympathy and prayers to patrol officer Bobby Shisler’s family, the entire Deptford community and the Deptford Township Police Department,” read a post on the Harrison Facebook page.

The support extended to Shisler after he was shot caught the attention of the nation and prompt -


ed a number of fundraisers in neighboring towns, including one in March at Holy City Publick House in

Gloucester City. “Rest in paradise, Bobby,” said Ashley Shisler as her brother was laid to rest.

Courtesy of Deptford police department Mantua officers joined those near and far to pay their respects to a fallen
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10 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — ZONE 2 — MAY 31-JUNE 6, 2023 NJ HIC. #13VH00102300 Oil Tanks NM-00014548 Power Washing Free Est. • NJ#13VH0325100 Houses...Decks...Patios Low Pressure Power Washing Specialist HANDS ON DECK LLC 856-428-9797 Steve’s Home Repair Siding • Capping • Painting Gutters • Carpentry & More (856) 810-2182         Open & Working 7 Days A Week OUR 35TH YEAR IN BUSINESS Remodeling, Carpentry & Handyman Services NO JOB TOO SMALL Need a Handyman? Roofing -Gutters -SofitsSiding -Roofing Repairs -Skylight Repairs -Chimney RepairAluminum coat -Power washing 856-465-6823 ROOFING MAN JACK’S Eric’s Handyman Service Your list is our list 856-889-6235 Featured “A” rating on Angie’s List NM-00000972 • Interior Renovations • Flooring • Tiling • Painting • Trim Work • Kitchens & Baths Call for a FREE EST. 13VH06957800 ATLAS CONTRACTORS, LLC 856-571-1622 For all your Landscaping & Irrigation Needs 856-753-7007 856-627-5510 Lic# 13VH00991700 LARKIN LANDSCAPING Shrub Removal * Design * Planting * Topsoil * Grading * Mulching * Stone Beds * Lands Ties * In-ground Drainage * Lighting * Decorative & Retaining Walls * Paver Patios & Walks * Sodding * Evergreen Screening OVER 40 YEARS EXPERIENCE 856-234-6424 NM-00015782 609.914.0517 A1 CUSTOM PAINTING Neatness Counts Interior/Exterior • Wallpaper Removal • Install Vinyl Plank Flooring • Skim Coat • Power Wash Fully Insured/Free Estimates #13VH04329600 10% OFF ANY COMPLETE JOB • Interior/Exterior • Wallpaper Removal • Install Vinyl Plank Flooring • Skim Coat • Power Wash • Sheetrock Repair Handypersons Handypersons Home Improvements Landscaping/Lawn Care Landscaping/Lawn Care Painting/Wallpapering GENTILI PAINTING & POWER WASHING LLC 856-228-2723 Insured Reg. #13VH00966900 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 856-456-8232 • 856-384-8734 Free Estimates Full Insured Int / Ext / Res / Comm Prof. Spray Aluminum Siding, Stucco, Shingle Powerwash Deck Clean Reg. #13VH01299900 Quality ReasonableWorkPrice Licensed & Insured 856-341-4861 DAVINCI PAINTING NM-00000759 BRITMAR Wallpaper&Painting Resid.&Comm.•Int.&Ext. NeatnessGuaranteed NoJob TooSmall FREEEstimates•FREESizing WALLPAPERREMOVAL 856-582-2459 Lic#13VH08937100 AnySidingorRoofingRepair Expires12/31/2022 Nottobecombinedwithanyotheroffers. Mustbepresentedattimeofsale. Scheduleyour FREEEstimatetoday! •ROOFING •SOLAR •SIDING •WINDOWS •GUTTERS WorryFreeRoofing & Solar NM-00015639 Expires 5/31/23 POWER WASHING SPRING SPECIALS HOUSE WASHING WITH FREE WINDOW WASHING • Soft Washing • House • Townhouse • Condo • Vinyl • Aluminum • Stucco • Concrete • Pavers • Fences • Roofs Fully Insured • Free Estimates 609-217-3424 Soft Washing Specialist MARCHESE RO OFINGLLC • Hot tar• Shingles • Rubberoid FREEESTIMATES SeniorCitizenDiscount Licensed& Insured 856-582-9221 856-466-3361 CHARLES WIGGINTON ~ Attorney at Law~ 856-742-5507 -TRAFFICVIOLATIONS -CRIMINALCHARGES -EXPUNGEMENTS -REALESTATE -BUSINESS LAW -GENERAL PRACTICE 32 South Broadway Gloucester City,NJ SHOP LOCAL! Support the Businesses in Your Community!! LET THE SUN WORK FOR YOU!! TO ADVERTISE, CALL 856.779.3800, EXT. 8103
11 MAY 31-JUNE 6, 2023— THE CHERRY HILL — SUN ZONE 2 WE BUY 3 BEDROOM, 1 BATH (PLUS) HOMES IN GLOUCESTER CITY Should be in good condition Tenant occupied okay Prefer text if you are interested No pressure All inquiries returned in 24 hours Maybe you inherited or it is time to move? Call JM Neighborhood Properties 609-206-0145 REAL ESTATE FOR RENT NM-00016574 DRIVERS WANTED for Adult Medical Day, located in Sewell, NJ. Retirees welcome. No weekends, no federal holidays. Must have clean driving record. CALL 856-589-7723 Pay Rate $18 per hour Multiple Work Locations Available Employee Referral Program Interested in joining our team? Or know somebody who would be? Check out our current openings listed at WE ARE HIRING DIRECT SUPPORT PROFESSIONALS QMA Hiring Policy Regarding COVID-19 QMA provides vital and innovative daily living services to people with developmental disabilities 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. We continue to remain open during the COVID-19 pandemic and are HIRING continuously. The people we serve need staff who are compassionate and supportive like YOU! Thank you for your interest in joining our team! QMA is hiring in Burlington, Camden and Cumberland Counties Requirements for Direct Support Professionals: A minimum HS diploma or GED • 21 YRS of age or older • A valid driver’s license • The ability to communicate and provide physical care to the people we serve • Basic computer skills A flexible work schedule Send your resume Equal Opportunity Employer Apply Online at Contact Danielle Hollis 856-735-1015 700 Cinnaminson Avenue, Building B, Palmyra NJ 08065 NM-00012007 EMPLOYMENT WEEKLY TO PLACE A RECRUITMENT DISPLAY AD CALL MITCHELL SMITH AT 856-404-5406 Tree Trimming•Pruning&Removal StumpGrinding BushPruning&Shaping TAYLOR TREE S E R VICE, LLC (609)287 - 2699 10%offwhenyoumentionthisad FREEESTIMATES! Based in Palmyra, NJ. Fully Insured. NJTC Registration #NJTC836080 NM-00016020 TREE & LANDMASTERSLLC • NJ TreeExperts LTCO#855LicenseNJTC928396 •NJStateLic13VH07980400 856-753-5513 6.625%OFF forworkover$500 We willpaythesalestax If YouScheduleNOW! Couponmustberedeemed at timeofestimate. Callfora FREE Estimate TREE & LAND MASTERSLLC • NJ Tree Experts LTCO# 855 License NJTC928396 • NJ State Lic 13VH07980400 CALL NOW! 24 Hour For ALL Emergencies and Insurance Claims Tree Removal, Chipping, Stump Grinding Landscape/Maintenance Firewood Available Pickup or Delivery 24/7 TREE EXPERTS • 856-796-3536 Pavers & Concrete Hardscaping Fully Insured • Free Estimates New Customer Discount Cannot be combined with other offers. Must present at time of estimate. Expires 6/30/23. 10% OFF Complete Tree Care • Lot Clearing • Stump Removal LIC#13VH08823900 • Tree Removal • Tree Trimming • Stump Removal • 90 ft spider lift Call (856) 288-1793 • Licensed Tree Care Operator #735 NJ Board of Tree Experts Registration #NJTC768355 TREE SERVICES FREE CONSULTATIONS GREAT VALUE Uptown Antiques & Collectibles 67 S Broadway, Pitman, NJ 609-217-6188 | Insured & Bonded ESTATE CLEAN-OUTS & BUY-OUTS 1 Item or the ENTIRE ESTATE $BUYING$ *GUITARS *OLD TOYS *TOOLS *FURNITURE *JEWELRY *WATCHES *MILITARY *POTTERY *VINTAGE ITEMS *BIKES & MOTORCYCLES *MCM FURNITURE check yOur GaraGes, attics, BaseMents & clOsets Call Jack 609-217-6188 1 ITEM OR THE ENTIRE ESTATE Fully insured TOP $$$ PAID FOR JUNK CARS Free Pick Up 24 Hour Ser vice PA 215-730-0900 NM-00485970 AUTOMOTIVE Junk Cars To advertise, call 856.779.3800, ext. 8103 BUZZED DRIVING IS DRUNK DRIVING I SHOULD PROBABLY GET A RIDE HOME.
12 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — ZONE 2 — MAY 31-JUNE 6, 2023 Business is Great! We’re Hiring Designers & Installers Please Apply! the art of organization Visit us at 7 Eves Drive, Ste 150, Marlton, NJ 08053 License # NJ 13VH09550600 PA 131985 CUSTOM CLOSETS | HOME OFFICE SUITES | ENTERTAINMENT CENTERS MURPHY BEDS | PANTRIES | GARAGE SYSTEMS | AND MUCH MORE 12 MONTHS NO INTEREST FINANCING Includes installation. Must present ad at time of sale. Expires 6/30/23. ANY ORGANIZATIONAL SYSTEM OVER $2,500 $400 OFF WWW.CLOSETFACTORY.COM CALL 856-382-8085 FOR A FREE PROFESSIONAL DESIGN CONSULTATION!