Cinnaminson Sun_Current Issue

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State: Township school leave policy violates law

The Cinnaminson board of education policy that prohibits employees on leave from coaching or otherwise participating in extracurricular activities violates state law, according to Attorney General Matthew J. Platkin.

The policy disregards both the state Law Against Discrimination (LAD) and the New Jersey Family Leave Act (NJFLA), Platkin said. Three women employed by the school district filed separate complaints challenging the policy after they were precluded from coaching extracurricular sports while on parental leave.

The attorney general issued Findings of Probable Cause that found sufficient evidence to conclude the district policy has a disparate impact based on gender and pregnancy, in violation of the LAD, according to a release from the attorney general.

Because pregnant female employees are more likely to take extended family leaves after giving birth, the Findings of Probable Cause found the Cinnaminson district’s policy means pregnant women are predictably more

likely to be precluded from coaching extracurricular activities.

During the course of its investigation, the attorney general’s office found that between 70 and 75% of the school district’s staff are female, and about 80% of the

leaves taken by employees after childbirth were taken by women. Yet the district awarded 72% of its extracurricular positions to men, the attorney general noted.

In all three cases filed against the district policy, affected employees were women

already on family leave following the births of their children. In one case, an employee who served as head coach for two years was not allowed to return to that role in the same sport because she was on leave during the season.

In another case, the district

policy prevented a woman who had coached the same sport for more than a decade from returning to her coaching duties nine months after she gave birth. In the third case, an employee was forced to cut short her leave so she could return to a coaching position, even though the district had permitted her to coach while on several prior maternity leaves.

“New Jersey’s anti-discrimination laws do not permit employers to follow the all-too-familiar view that a woman must choose between having a career and having a child,” Platkin explained. “These cases serve as a reminder that employment policies and practices cannot punish an employee for taking time off to bond with a new family member.

“We will always stand up to employers who violate our laws and will work to ensure that our residents’ rights are protected.”

Sundeep Iyer, director of the attorney general’s Division on Civil Rights, said the enforcement actions on March 26 demonstrate that “we are committed to enforcing these critical protections” against gender-based discrimination and pregnan -

please see POLICY, page 8

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Burlington County plans to repave 37 miles of highways

Resurfacing work will start this month on 14 Burlington County roads totaling almost 37 miles under the county’s newest State Funded Overlay Plan.

The roads scheduled for the repairs cross through 15 Burlington County towns, including Bordentown; Mansfield; Riverton; Willingboro; Mount Laurel; Medford; Chesterfield; Hainesport; and Cinnaminson.

The first work is tentatively scheduled to begin Monday, April 8, with a 3.7-mile section of Mount Misery/Junction Road, also known as County Route 645, in Pemberton Township.

The Burlington County Commissioners approved a contract with Black Rock Enterprises of Old Bridge, Middlesex County, to perform the overlay and milling work on the roads. The $12.7 million contract is being funded

largely with New Jersey Department of Transportation aid.

Work on Mount Misery/ Junction Road will occur between CR 646 and CR 530. It is expected to take about three weeks to complete. Traffic will be maintained, but motorists will likely experience delays.

The new work will occur concurrently with the final repaving jobs from the county’s previous State Funded Overlay Program, which called for just over 34 miles of repaving on 17 county roads in 13 municipalities.

Burlington County is also completing resurfacing work on an additional 8.6 miles of County roads in six towns using county funding.

The work is in addition to repairs already made inhouse this year by crews from the Burlington County Division of Roads and Bridges. Already this year, crews have used close to 150 tons of asphalt to repair more than 9,900 potholes.

Residents can report the location of potholes on county roads by calling the Burlington County Pothole Hotline

Send us your Cinnaminson 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.

at (609) 265-5021 or by emailing Highway@co.burlington. There is also a form on the county website for reporting potlines at https:// Roads-Bridges.

For a list on the sections of the roads expected to be repaved under the new State Funded Overlay Program, visit

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The Sun

Stokes Road in Medford was busy on the morning of Sunday, April 7, as hundreds of volunteers gathered in the Rose In December floral shop’s parking lot and filled

‘A taste of home’

Fill-A-Bus event collects donated items for troops

buses with care packages for U.S. troops overseas.

“It is so important for us to support our troops,” said Tom McElwee, an Operation Yellow Ribbon (OYR) volunteer who served in the Navy from 1964 to 1968. “It was something this country did not do during the

Vietnam War.”

“This is our sixth year,” said December Giberson-Shover, owner of the shop, who was busy coordinating the Fill-ABus event. “We collect donations year round.”

They include trail mix, granola, protein bars, hot sauce, Tastykakes and Girl Scout cookies, along with shampoo, soap, deodorant and feminine hygiene products. The care boxes are sent to troops all around the world, with financial donations covering shipping costs.

“My son Zachary was deployed again on Friday (April 5),” Giberson-Shover noted with a touch of sadness and concern. She got involved with OYR after he joined the Army. “That’s when I started to see the soldiers’ needs when they were deployed,” she added.

Giberson-Shover came up with Fill-A-Bus in 2017 and has run it every year. Since its inaugural, the initiative has raised more than $100,000 in comfort items and donations from local businesses and residents.

Jennifer Knueppel – a volunteer with the South Jersey chapter of OYR who welcomed visitors and directed vehicles during the April 7 event – said she was thrilled about the turnout.

“This is one of the big events,” shared Knueppel, pointing out the 30 dozen egg carton boxes the volunteers filled and loaded onto school buses donated by the Lenape Regional School District. “Our chapter regularly sends care packages directly to 200 men and women around the globe through the U.S. Post Office.”

“I have some friends in the service who are on active duty,” volunteer Anna Yannessa said. “They really look forward to receiving the packages from home.”


collects the donations from boxes around town, and Seth “Jekyll” Schoenfeld and AJ “Rage” Pancamo, members of the Pinelands chapter of the Knights of the Inferno Firefighter Military Motorcycle Club.

“I am a veteran with the Air National Guard,” said Schoenfeld, the club’s vice president.

“It is a taste of home” for the troops overseas when the care packages arrive.”

Sergeant at Arms Pancamo, an Army veteran, said the motorcycle club is made up of first responders and military members proud to support OYR efforts. Students in the U.S. Air Force ROTC program at Seneca High school were also among volunteers for the Fill-A-Bus event, including Samuel Schmitz and Jonathan Glowacki.

A highlight of the day was when Marijean Andl, representing Operation One Nation, presented Giberson-Shover with a check for $35,571 to buy supplies and pay for ship -

Helping to fill buses were Thomas Wolff and Sherry Campanelli of the Medford Sunrise Rotary Club, which

ping costs. A school bus driver and president of the Lenape district Support Staff Association, Andl said she was delighted by the large turnout and the commitment to “support the troops.”

Individuals who want to make donations can go to www.operationyellowribbon. org/donate-care-packageitems for information about collection sites.

Items needed include protein bars and powder, liquid or powdered drink mixes, pouches of tuna or chicken (not cans), gum, candy, nuts, chips in cans, trail mix, dried fruit, baby powder and wipes, toothbrushes and toothpaste, saline eye drops, Chapstick, tissues, hand sanitizer, sunscreen lotion, breakfast bars, meat sticks, ground coffee, tea bags, sunflower seeds, deodorant sticks, shampoo, conditioner, bath soap, body lotion, emery boards, shower sponges and loofahs, Q-Tips and feminine hygiene products.

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Albert J. Countryman Jr./The Sun Andl of Operation One Nation presents a $35,571 check to December Giberson-Shover, owner of the Rose In December Florist, at the Fill-A-Bus event.

County hosts Earth Fair, a celebration of sustainability

This year’s Earth Fair at Historic Smithville Park will take place Sunday.

The annual festival of sustainability, recycling and stewardship coincides with the 54th global Earth Day celebration. It will feature a wide variety of environment friendly programs, displays, activities, food and entertainment from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.

This year’s festival will spotlight recycling and how to keep your home and garden green and sustainable. Among the featured presenters will be New Jersey naturalist Patt Sutton, who will share stories and information about her acclaimed Cape May Wildlife Garden featuring hundreds of native species of plants, perennials, trees, shrubs, grasses and ferns. There will also be presen -

tations from the Burlington County Master Gardeners, the Cedar Run Wildlife Refuge, the Burlington County Soil Conservation District, Geologist and Hydrologist Pierre Lacombe and mushroom specialists, Hodgins Harvest.

Visitors can shop at the festival’s Artisan Marketplace featuring upcycled and recycled goods and creations, visit a pop-up nature center or pedal their way to a delicious beverage courtesy of Wheelie Good Smoothies.

Among the Earth Fair attractions returning this year are the Sustainable Living and Recycling Tents. Both feature displays, games and collection bins for plastic bags/film and small e-waste items such as ear buds, cell phones and power cords. There will also be a plant

and seed swap station and unwanted plastic flowerpot dropoff.

New to the festival this year will be a collection of excess reuseable bags. Unwanted, gently used bags will be collected, sorted and sanitized and then delivered to Farmers Against Hunger to use as part of the nonprofit’s operations to distribute surplus produce to area food banks, soup kitchens and food pantries.

The festival will feature entertainment and activities for all ages, including a children’s puppet parade, storytellers, the Burlington County Library System’s Mobile Library, 4-H Clubs small animals, food trucks, a beer garden and more.

A complete list of all activities and entertainment is available online at Please recycle this newspaper.


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Special to The Sun Attendees at Burlington County Earth Fair can shop at the festival’s Artisan Marketplace, featuring upcycled and recycled goods and creations, and visit a pop-up nature center.

Feel the Earth move?

How rare events can eclipse our daily lives

ome say the ground shook. Others didn’t feel a thing. Lamps swayed and staircases shifted. Foundations of homes and buildings were damaged. The Washington Monument was hit hard enough to jostle tourists inside.

Those were some of the effects Americans mostly on the East Coast experienced nearly two weeks ago, when a 4.8-magnitude earthquake struck just north of Whitehouse Station in north Jersey at about 10:30 a.m., according to the United States Geological Survey (USGS).

The April 5 quake was felt across the New York City area and from Philadelphia to Boston, with aftershocks even hours later. But there were no deaths or major damage, according to the New York Times.

The story was about the same 13 years ago, when an even mightier temblor of 5.8 struck the U.S. on the afternoon of Aug. 23 in Mineral, Virginia. No lives were lost, but damage was estimated in the millions.

Although not the strongest earthquake to have occurred in the eastern or western U.S. at that point, the 2011 temblor was likely felt by more people than any other in North America’s history, the USGS noted, mostly because of large distances at which people felt the ground under them shake and population density in the eastern part of the country.

“The 2011 earthquake in

Virginia was significant in raising awareness of East Coast earthquake hazards and the importance of research to understand when and where earthquakes can occur,” explained David Applegate of the USGS. “Damaging earthquakes do not strike the eastern U.S. often, but the potential consequences of not understanding and planning for such events – with their widely distributed shaking – could be severe.

“The next significant earthquake on an Eastern U.S. fault may not occur for hundreds of years, yet there is a small chance it could happen at any time.”

Applegate turned out to be right nearly two weeks ago. Like the solar eclipse that had everyone abuzz on April 8, the 2024 quake was on everyone’s lips as a collective American experience. We don’t have many of those, namely events that can jolt us out of our routines the way 9/11, the JFK assassination and the moon landing did.

“Shared experiences define what it means to be an American,” according to the Pew Research Center.

In a 2016 survey, Pew found that Americans are primarily bound together during major events, but more by those that occurred during their generations. The very oldest of us will likely cite the Great Depression and World War II, the survey showed. Boomers and Gen Xers relate not only to JFK’s death and the moon walk, but to the Vi-

etnam War and the dissolution of the Soviet Union.

Millennials and Gen Zers will mostly recall the 9/11 attacks, but also the election of America’s first Black president, Barack Obama; the tech revolution; and mass school shootings.

Events like these have a way of bringing Americans together by yanking us out of a collective stupor characterized by a focus only on ourselves.

“Every so often, amidst the frequent incivility and conflict in society, we notice reductions in the

angry ‘noise’ emanating from the media and politics,” wrote Dr. Saul Levine for Psychology Today in 2017. “For a while at least, sounds of animosity diminish, and people are, well, ‘nicer’ to each other.”

Were we nicer toward each other during the recent earthquake? The eclipse?

The latter drew many people to ecstatic watch parties planned around the country. The quake wasn’t planned, but it had us talking to each other all the same.

6 THE CINNAMINSON SUN — APRIL 17-23, 2024 The Sun is published weekly by Newspaper Media Group, 130 Twinbridge Drive, Pennsauken, NJ 08110. It is delivered weekly to select addresses in Cinnaminson. 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. SPEAK UP 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 or via the mail. You can drop them off at our office, too. The Cinnaminson Sun reserves the right to reprint your letter in any medium – including electronically. 130 Twinbridge Drive Pennsauken, NJ 08110 (856) 779-3800 VP OF ADVERTISING SALES/INTERIM PUBLISHER Arlene Reyes MANAGING EDITOR Kathy Chang OPINION WRITER Christina Mitchell in our opinion In YOUR opinion. Let us know your thoughts by sending a letter to the editor to the email address at the right.

Nominations sought for 2024 Outstanding Women Awards

Burlington County Commissioner Director Felicia Hopson and Commissioner Allison Eckel announced that nominations for the 2024 Outstanding Women of Burlington County Awards are now open.

The commissioners and the Burlington County Women’s Advisory Council will honor the outstanding contributions and leadership of women from the county. This year’s awards will include a new category recognizing excellence in humanities, such as the arts, film, history, music, theater or writing.

Applications will be accept-

ed until the close of business on Friday, June 28.

The awards are sponsored by the Women’s Advisory Council and the Burlington County Board of Commissioners.

The council is looking for women who have made significant contributions in their chosen field and who have demonstrated their support for women in our communities. The nominees may have acted as mentors, role models or advocates for other women.

In addition to the new humanities category, the council will select women to honor in the following categories:

community service and volunteerism, diversity/inclusion, military or veterans service, education/mentorship, first responder/law enforcement, government, health care and law.

Nomination criteria and forms are available online at https://burlingtoncountynj. Questions can be emailed to womenscouncil@co.burlington.

Winners will be honored at the annual Outstanding Women Awards Banquet in September.

Letter to the editor

Alarming trends

The Alzheimer’s Association’s 2024 Alzheimer’s Disease Facts and Figures report reveals alarming trends demanding urgent attention. With the number of Americans affected by Alzheimer’s steadily rising, the impact on individuals, families, and the healthcare system is profound.

An estimated 6.9 million Americans aged 65 and older have Alzheimer’s. In New Jersey alone, 185,300 people were living with the disease as of 2020.

The financial burden is staggering, projected at $360 billion nationwide, with 272,000 New Jersey caregivers contributing 494 mil-

lion hours of care valued at $10.8 billion, facing their own health challenges.

Compounding these challenges is a shortage of dementia care specialists and direct care workers. States like New Jersey face critical shortages in healthcare professionals trained to support individuals with dementia and their caregivers.

It’s clear that comprehensive solutions are needed to address this crisis. Initiatives to increase funding for research, support caregiver respite programs, and expand access to dementia care specialists are essential. Additionally, standardized training in dementia care naviga-

tion is imperative to equip healthcare professionals with the skills needed to support those affected by Alzheimer’s.

As a society, we must prioritize action to confront the growing impact of Alzheimer’s disease. The future well-being of millions of Americans depends on our collective response to this urgent public health crisis.

View the full report at alz. org/facts and find support through the Alzheimer’s Association 24/7 Helpline at (8000 272-3900.


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Special to The Sun Burlington County Commissioner Director Felicia Hopson and Commissioner Allison Eckel (left) present the 2023 Burlington County Outstanding Women Award for diversity and inclusion to Ashanti Holley, assistant superintendent and chief diversity officer for the Burlington County Institute of Technology and Burlington County Special Services School District, during last year’s

continued from page 1 cy-based discrimination.

“That includes taking enforcement action against discriminatory family-leave policies that disproportionately harm women and pregnant people, even when those policies don’t single out women or pregnant people on their face,” he added.

In addition, national data and data from the school district demonstrate that women and pregnant people are much more likely to take extended leave to care for or bond with a new child than men, meaning that they are more likely to be precluded by the district’s policy from participating in extracurricular activities over the course of an entire season.

The attorney general’s investigation also found sufficient evidence to conclude that the school district’s policy violates the NJFLA, which protects an employee’s right

Policy: School leave

to engage in part-time work while on family leave and to continue part-time employment that began before the employee’s family leave.

The regulations implementing the NJFLA provide that an employee on family leave “may commence” parttime employment during a leave. The regulations also expressly provide that an employee “may continue parttime employment that commenced prior to the employee’s family leave.”

Because the school district prohibited employees on family leave from continuing their part-time employment as coaches while on parental leave, the attorney general found the policy likely violated the NJFLA.

Messages requesting comment were sent to the board of education and district.

Schools superintendent Stephen Cappello, in a statement,

said the district was surprised by the Attorney General’s announcement.

“… We regret that this information was communicated to the public in such a misleading manner, which suggests that a definitive finding has been made,” Cappello said “In reality, over the last two years, as we have fully complied with electronic requests for information, we have never had an opportunity to communicate directly with the Division of Civil Rights about these cases.

“Salary equity and rich family leave policies are one of the many reasons that public education in New Jersey offers one of the most family friendly workplaces for working parents. We are proud to be part of that tradition.

“As a father of four, I know firsthand how important it is to create a positive culture where employees feel valued and respected. In partnership

with the Cinnaminson Board of Education, and the labor organizations representing our employees, we remain committed to the well-being of all employees and take great pride in supporting them throughout their careers, and especially when they choose to start a family,” Cappello said.

The superintendent said in light of the announcement, the district will “conduct a review of our current practices, to ensure they are serving the needs of both our employees and our students.”

“We look forward to the forthcoming process and the opportunity to demonstrate our commitment to an equitable working environment for all our employees,” he said.

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APRIL 17-24

Happenings at the Cinnaminson Library at 119 Riverton Road, Cinnaminson. For more information about the events below contact 856-829-9340.

April 17 – 1 p.m. – Easy Painting with Acrylics.

April 17 – 2 p.m. – Community Resource Navigators.

April 18 – 10:30 a.m. – Tai Chi.

April 18 – 2 p.m. – Intro to Pronunciator for Language.

April 18 – 4-4:45 p.m. (15 min.) – Read to a Dog: Wilson.

April 18 – 6 p.m. – Teen Movie Night: “Little Shop of Horrors.”

April 19 – 10:30 a.m. – Pom-Pom Painting.

April 21 – 1:30 p.m. – Postcrossing Meetup event.

April 22 – 2 p.m. – Cinnaminson Cinema: American Fiction.

April 22 – 6:30 p.m. – Books and Broomsticks: Witch Ball Craft.

April 23 – 10:30 a.m. – Storytime.

April 23 – 2 p.m. – The Healing Art of Doodling.


Orchard Friends School is excited to announce its 10th annual Run & Ride to support students with learning differences! Whether you’re a marathoner, power walker, or weekend biker, you are invited to join our family friendly event, a fun timed 5K race along the scenic Delaware River. Free T-shirts to the first 100 registrants! Prizes and raffles as well!

What: Orchard Friends School 10th Annual Run & Ride Where: Orchard Friends School, 405 Linden Avenue, Riverton, NJ 08077 When: Saturday, April 20, 2024, Race begins at 9 a.m. (Registration at 8 a.m.) Contact: Courtney Bell,, (856) 786-1123.


Cinnaminson Township Planning Board meeting at 6:30 p.m., 1621 Riverton Road.


Cinnaminson Board of Education will hold a public hearing on the district’s budget at 5 p.m., Cinnaminson Middle school, 312 Forklanding Road.


U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary offers Early Spring Boating Safety Courses in Cinnaminson. It’s not too soon to start preparing for a safe boating season and the U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary, Marlton Flotilla, wants you to have the proper credentials as well. Before you shove off this year, make sure you take the boating safety course and earn your New Jersey Boating Safety Certificate. Select the dates and times most convenient for you: April 27 and 28 – 1-4:30 p.m. (Both sessions required) May 16 – 11:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m.

All courses will be held at the Cinnaminson Library, 1619 Riverton Road, Cinnaminson.

Boaters should register by contacting Auxiliarist Mark Rubino, (609) 364-0929.


Cinnaminson Township Police Department will have boxes inside their lobby area to dispose unused, unwanted and expired medicine from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. as part of Drug Enforcement Administration’s “National Take Back Initiative.”


Cinnaminson Township May Day

with food, fun and music will be held from noon to 3 p.m. at Wood Park. Businesses, organizations and teams based in Cinnaminson can start registering for the day.


Cinnaminson Township Police Department in conjunction with the New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection will hold Cops and Bobbers – Hooked on Fishing-Not on Drugs – program from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Steel’s Pond Memorial Park.

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CLEANING BY STEPHANIE House & Office Cleaning • Weekly, bi-weekly, monthly Linen Changes, Beds Made, Low Rates 20 years experience Call for appt. (609) 845-5922 NM-00000533 NEWCLIENTSONLY. MENTIONTHISWEEKSADFORDISCOUNT PLEASE CALL: (856)216-7400 PROUDLY SERVINGMAIN LINEAREAAND SOUTHJERSEY! YOUWILLLOVE OURSERVICE100% GUARANTEE! EXCELLENT QUALITY OF WORK VERYRELIABLE ANDHONEST FULLY INSUREDAND EXPERIENCED! CLEANING &LAUNDRY SAMEPRICE Old Fashioned Way of Cleaning Your Home European Style 28 Years in Business Let us help you Spring ahead with a new look using moldings! Our attention to details sets us apart! • Decorative Trims • Crown Moldings • Bookcases • Custom Mantles • Built-Ins CONSULTING - FREE ESTIMATES - REFERENCES - LICENSED & INSURED CALL TODAY! (609) 561-7751 Licensed # 13VH03033600 A-List Concrete • Highest Quality Concrete Work • Stamped & Traditional • #1 in Service & Customer Satisfaction (856) 840-3058 Lic. # 13VH05511100 ALL PHASES OF CONCRETE & MASONRY WORK • Brick •Block • Stone • Stucco • Foundations & Chimney • Repairs Of All Types THOMPSON & SONS FREE ESTIMATES 856-236-5805 Fully Insured Owner Supervised Work • 40 Years Experience • References With All Estimates NM-00014185 WE CLEAN WINDOWS HANDYMAN SERVICES What’s on your list? 856-429-4882 AMERICAN SERVICES Window Cleaning • Pressure Washing GUTTER CLEANING GUTTER GUARDS INSTALLED Deck Cleaning and Sealing Asphalt Driveway Seal Coating $25 OFF HOUSE PRESSURE WASHING CALL OR TEXT TOM EST. 1985 Need Your Home Cleaned? Reliable results. Excellent references. HOMES OFFICES Life is too short. Enjoy your free time! Anne’s Cleaning 856-482-1327 DECKS, DECKS, DECKS!!! Deck restoration services. Sanding, Staining, washing, repair. Removal/Rebuild Vinyl, Composite, Wood. 609-367-5176 FREE ESTIMATES LIC./INSURED. • All Electrical Services • Service & Panel Upgrades • Spotlights, Fans & More! 856-631-7519 Call Dmitriy Lic. # 34EB01395800 NM-00422733 “Let An Ace Fence In Your Place” Licensed •Fully Insured •NJLic# 13VH01983000 856-227-9477 856-784-2039 10% OFF With this coupon or mention this ad TopQuality /Family Owned Lowest Prices Guaranteed COMMERCIAL •RESIDENTIAL •INDUSTRIAL SNOW REMOVAL Vinyl •All Wood •Chain Link Aluminum PVC/Alm Railing Pressure Washing •Staining •All Repair Work NM-00000846 A&M 856-786-5229 FAST FREE ESTIMATES ammasonr yandconcr et MASONRY & CONCRETE LIC# 13VH03811200 SPECIALIZES IN: Driveways Patios Steps Foundations All Phases of Concrete & Masonry Work Stone & Brick Pointing Bluestone & Limestone Decks Electrical Services Fencing All Types of Repairs. No Job Too Small! (856) 931-1276 Family Owned & Operated Since 1983 All Aspects of Concrete, Masonry, Demos, Haul-Aways, Hardscapes. Prompt Personal Response • Free Est. Fully Insured • Senior Discounts NJ Lic.# 13VH01635900 NM-00021622 BURLINGTON Classified COUNTY All ads are based on a 5 line ad, 15-18 characters per line. Additional lines: $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 5 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. SUN NEWSPAPERS Cinnaminson • Delran • Marlton • Medford • Moorestown Mount Laurel • Palmyra • Pinelands Reaching 65,500 Homes TO ADVERTISE IN THE CLASSIFIED SECTION, PLEASE CALL 856.779.3800 EXT. 8103 DISPLAY ADS only $48 00 per week Concrete & Masonry Concrete & Masonry Concrete & Masonry CALL TO ADVERTISE Exterminating Commercial • Residential Full service termite, pest, mosquito control. “Safeguarding Your Home & Environment” Since 1985 Medford: (609) 953-5444 • Tabernacle: (609) 268-1002 • Marlton: (856) 988-0518 SafeGUARD SERVICES, INC. 1603 Route 206 Tabernacle TERMITE AND PEST CONTROL 9 APRIL 17-23, 2024 — THE CINNAMINSON SUN
NJ HIC. #13VH00102300 Oil Tanks TONY’S HOME IMPROVEMENT Roofing • Soffit • Siding • Gutters Fascia Boards • Tiles • Laminate Flooring • Fences Painting • Drywall • Chimney & Chimney Repair Concrete Work • Stocko and More 856-304-3916 NM-00000479         Open & Working 7 Days A Week OUR 35TH YEAR IN BUSINESS Remodeling, Carpentry & Handyman Services NO JOB TOO SMALL Need a Handyman? 40 Steve’s Home Repair Siding • Capping • Painting Gutters • Carpentry & More (856) 810-2182 Eric’s Handyman Service Your list is our list 856-889-6235 Featured “A” rating on Angie’s List NM-00000972 Tim’s Nailed It Construction -Flooring -Gutters/Cleaning -Power Washing -Handyman Free Estimates 609-678-6971 609-509-9577 NM-00016841 13VH06957800 ATLAS, LLC 856-571-1622 • Interior Renovations • Flooring • Tiling • Painting • Trim Work • Kitchens & Baths • Home Repairs 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 Sprinkler Repairs OVER 40 YEARS EXPERIENCE 856-234-6424 NM-00024910 NM-00017374 For all your Landscaping & Irrigation Needs 856-753-7007 856-627-5510 Lic# 13VH00991700 Home Improvements GENTILI PAINTING & POWER WASHING LLC 856-228-2723 Insured Reg. #13VH00966900 CALL NOW (609) 321-1389 Lic# 13VH13137200 FREE ESTIMATES Call Our Lawn Care & Maintenance Team • Mowing • Trimming • Mulching • Yard Clean-up • Weed Control • Scheduled Maintenance 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 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 BRITMAR Wallpaper&Painting Resid.&Comm.•Int.&Ext. NeatnessGuaranteed NoJob TooSmall FREEEstimates•FREESizing WALLPAPERREMOVAL 856-582-2459 Lic#13VH08937100 Painting/Wallpapering Painting/Wallpapering Painting/Wallpapering Painting/Wallpapering 609-654-7651 • 856-667-7651 • Cell: 609-868-1178 Painting for Four Generations Lic# 13VH08130600 Respraying Aluminum, Cedar, Asbestos, Wood & Vinyl, Siding, Stucco, Carpentry Repairs POWERWASHING Houses, Decks, Windows, Patios and more. NOBLE PAINTING & POWER WASHING, LLC Painting & Staining - Interior/Exterior Bob and Jay's Decks and Power Washing Looking to spruce that deck up for Spring or Summer or looking to clean your siding from the cold winter debris? Give us a call. We are local to the area and we take pride in our work! Free estimates. Call Bob 1856-296-0231 or Jay 1-215-6808751 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 NM-00014548 Power Washing Free Est. • NJ#13VH0325100 Houses...Decks...Patios Low Pressure Power Washing Specialist HANDS ON DECK LLC 856-428-9797 Power Washing Power Washing Power Washing Roofing/Siding LET THE SUN WORK FOR YOU! TO ADVERTISE, CALL 856.779.3800 EXT. 8103 10 THE CINNAMINSON SUN — APRIL 17-23, 2024
Tree Removal, Chipping, Stump Grinding, Full Landscape Service/Maintenance, Firewood Available for Pickup or Delivery 856-753-5513 NJ Tree Experts LTCO# 855 Lic NJTC928396 • NJ State Lic 13VH07980400 6.625% OFF for work over $500 We will pay the sales tax If You Schedule NOW! Coupon must be redeemed at time of estimate AMERICAN OWNED 24/7 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 3/31/2024 10% OFF Complete Tree Care • Lot Clearing • Stump Removal LIC#13VH08823900 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 *COIN COLLECTIONS *MCM FURNITURE CHECK YOUR GARAGES, ATTICS, BASEMENTS & CLOSETS Call Jack 609-217-6188 1 ITEM OR THE ENTIRE ESTATE FULLY INSURED Pay Rate $19.25 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-00022741 Tree Trimming•Pruning&Removal StumpGrinding BushPruning&Shaping 10%offwhenyoumentionthisad FREEESTIMATES! Based in Palmyra, NJ. Fully Insured. NJTC Registration #NJTC836080 (609)287-2699 NM-00025898 TAYLOR EXPERT ARBORISTS NO JOB IS TOO BIG OR TOO SMALL! HECK’S TREE SERVICE 856-495-7076 Tree Service Tree Service Tree Service Tree Service EMPLOYMENT WEEKLY TO PLACE A RECRUITMENT DISPLAY AD CALL MITCHELL SMITH AT 856-404-5406 LET THE SUN WORK FOR YOU! TO ADVERTISE, CALL 856.779.3800 EXT. 8103 Local news organizations are under pressure. Local news strengthens our community, but local papers across the country are under threat. Big Tech takes advantage of the news and information created by local publishers, but they won’t pay for it. The Journalism Competition and Preservation Act (JCPA) is a bipartisan bill that allows local news companies like this one to negotiate with Big Tech to ensure that they are treated fairly and compensated justly. If Congress doesn’t pass the JCPA, communities across America will continue to lose quality local, fact-based news coverage. ESSENTIAL CONTENT | WATCHDOG JOURNALISM Contact your member of Congress to support the JCPA and ensure Big Tech doesn’t cancel local news: (202) 224-3121 BUZZED DRIVING IS DRUNK DRIVING 11 APRIL 17-23, 2024 — THE CINNAMINSON SUN
NM-00025531 12 THE CINNAMINSON SUN — APRIL 17-23, 2024
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