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    www.marltonsun.com MARCH 26APRIL 1, 2014 FREE

    Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . 12-15Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6Police Report . . . . . . . . . . . . 10

    INSIDE THIS ISSUESchool budget

    BOE passes a tentative budgetwith an increase. PAGE 6

    Concert choir performs at Carnegie HallBy ZANE CLARK

    The Sun

    The Cherokee High School con-cert choir has had a busy year,but all its practice and hard workcame to fruition on March 7 whenthe group got on a bus, headed toNew York City and performed onstage in front of a live audience atworld famous Carnegie Hall.

    Cherokee High School ChoralDirector Nicole Snodgrass said itwas a really intense two monthsof practice just preparing for thatone night, but there are a lot of opportunities like Carnegie Hallif the kids in the choir are at ahigh enough level.

    They have been on a really in-tense musical path, Snodgrasssaid. It speaks to their workethic.

    The event came about throughSnodgrass sending a recording of the choir into a company that fa-cilitates performances like theCarnegie Hall event. She saidshes always looking for unique,unusual places for the choir to

    perform.I was looking for them to per-form in a big, famous venue andyou dont get bigger thanCarnegie Hall, Snodgrass said.

    Once the company deemed thechoir worthy of performing atone of the worlds most famousvenues, Snodgrass said it wasright to work preparing. Each stu-dent also had the responsibility of selling a certain number of tick-

    ets, but Snodgrass said that wasno problem given the kids talentsand where they would be per-forming.

    I always tell the kids youshould go about your life like onan interview or date, Snodgrasssaid. You have to have the confi-

    dence and belief that you are wor-thy.

    The choir performed alongsideanother choir and three different

    bands, so the Cherokee choir hadto have its entire routine timedand planned out, down to the

    smallest detail. It performed bothclassic and contemporary songs.

    They even ask how long youthink the applause will take be-tween songs, Snodgrass said.Theyre very regimented atCarnegie Hall.

    Snodgrass said the group wasincredibly fortunate to be able toperform on a Friday night in NewYork City.

    One of the coolest musicalmoments of my life was watchingeveryone in Carnegie Hall giveyou a standing ovation, Snod-grass said. It was intense.

    The students were awed to justgo through the same entrances,hallways and dressing rooms thatso many talented and famous peo-ple have used before them.

    The one thing I will say is thatwhen youre in that situation, itsvery difficult not to take pauseand think of those that have comebefore you, Snodgrass said.

    Snodgrass said that she tries to

    inspire the students, and whenthey perform so well it inspiresher in turn.

    Its really inspiring to be withpeople who are as passionate asyou are, Snodgrass said.

    Before Carnegie Hall, thegroup also recently performed 20songs as part of a holiday concertfor guests touring the White

    COURTESY NICOLE SNODGRASSPictured are members of the Cherokee High School concert choir at their recent March 7 performance atNew Yorks famous Carnegie Hall. The choir performed both classic and contemporary songs for a liveaudience and received a standing ovation once their performance was finished.

    please see STUDENTS, page 2

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    4 THE MARLTON SUN MARCH 26APRIL 1, 2014

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    Police: Suspect located

    by footprints in snowThe following information

    comes from Lt. Joseph Friel of the Evesham Township Police De-partment:

    On March 17 at 2:49 a.m., ETPDresponded to the area of York-town Drive and Charter Oak Lanefor a report of a male breakinginto cars.

    Officers arriving on locationquickly set up a multi-blockperimeter. Fresh footprints in the

    snow were located near a vehiclethat was burglarized, allowing of-ficers to follow the footprintsthrough numerous yards andending at an address in the unitblock of Candlewood Circle.

    Officers made contact with theresident and the investigation ledto the arrest of the male who wasobserved by the witness breakinginto cars.

    A male, age 21, of Marlton wascharged with two counts of thirddegree burglary to a vehicle, twocounts of a disorderly persons of-fense for theft, and a disorderlypersons offense for possession of drug paraphernalia. He was re-leased on his own recognizance.

    County residents invitedto dispose of documents

    Freeholder Deputy DirectorJoe Howarth announced thatcounty residents will have the op-portunity to shred confidential

    documents and safely dispose of computers and TVs on Saturday,March 29 from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. atthe Robert C. Shinn RecyclingCenter, 130 Hancock Lane in We-stampton. This is the last eventuntil June 22.

    Our last event in Februarydrew more than 800 residents,and with the warmer weather, weexpect even more to participate

    on March 29 Howarth said. Wetry to make the event very userfriendly. Residents do not evenhave to leave their cars as volun-teers are on hand to unload the re-cyclables.

    Residents are urged to bringonly confidential documentsfor shredding, such as bank andcredit card statements, tax re-turns, papers with account num-bers or Social Security numbers.They will be shredded on-site.They should not bring already-shredded paper, binders, plasticfolders, computer disks or plastic

    credit cards. Up to four bags orboxes per household will be ac-cepted.

    Howarth is asking residents tohelp us preserve landfill spaceby bringing in more than the tra-ditional TVs and computer equip-ment. We invite county residentsto bring in non-working mi-crowaves, stereos, vacuum clean-

    BRIEFS

    please see BRIEFS, page 7

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    MARCH 26APRIL 1, 2014 THE MARLTON SUN 5

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    Property redevelopment ordinanceintroduced at council meeting

    By ZANE CLARKThe Sun

    At the March 18 EveshamTownship Council meeting, thecouncil continued the theme of redevelopment from its previousmeeting by introducing an ordi-nance authorizing the acquisitionof properties located within theredevelopment area along theRoute 70 and Route 73 corridor.

    The specific properties are fa-miliarly known as G Boys, and

    Tri-Towne Shopping Center.The council has commissionedappraisals to establish the proper-ties fair market values if thecouncil decides to more forwardwith redevelopment acquisition.

    Evesham Township ManagerWilliam Cromie said the councilis just preparing should the needarise to acquire the properties inregard to the township redevelop-ment plan.

    That order just allows thecouncil to acquire the propertyunder redevelopment, if neces-sary, Cromie said.

    According to the ordinance, thecouncil is going to continue purs-ing means by which it can facili-tate the properties to be privatelyredeveloped, but should that nothappen, the council would haveauthorization to proceed with theacquisition of the properties if fi-

    nancially feasible and necessaryto continue with the redevelop-ment plan.

    In other news, there was also apresentation identifying all avail-able road money and then recom-mending a road program thatspends the available dollarswhere they will have the most im-pact.

    The factors in determining thecondition of the road were safetyconsiderations and accident his-tory, traffic volume, number of

    homes, length, last date paved andgrant availability.We outlined the streets we rec-

    ommended be repaired, Cromiesaid. Council agreed with ourrecommendations.

    The roads first recommendedfor repair are Merion Road, Con-cord Road, Bon Air Drive, VillageAvenue, Colonial Avenue, Chad-wick Avenue, Erynwood Avenueand Carlton Avenue.

    Council also renewed contractsfor janitorial services for munici-pal properties for April 9 to April8, 2015, athletic field services (in-cluding aeration, seeding, fertil-ization and spraying) from March19 to March 18, 2015, and for as-phalt and concrete contractorsfrom March 5 to March 4, 2015

    The council also honored sev-eral groups and community mem-bers with proclamations:

    Employees at the depart-ment of public works were hon-ored for their hard work remov-ing the snow this winter. Theywere also honored for supportingthe township in having the newlyadded responsibility of plowingcounty roads.

    Im really proud of the hardwork they did with their excellentplowing and salting of the roads,Cromie said.

    Al Lutner and members of Relay for Life were honored for

    having annually raised $100,000through their efforts. MayorRandy Brown said the month of May would now be Relay for LifeMonth in Evesham Township.

    The Evesham CelebrationsFoundation awarded the SportsUnity Program with $1,000.Spring season will feature trackand cheerleading for specialneeds children.

    The Evesham Cycling Clubwas recognized for various chari-table endeavors, including raisingmore than $100,000 for the MS So-ciety.

    Officer Carl Scut wasrecognized as Police Officer of the Month. Scut has not taken asick day in his 13 years. EveshamPolice Chief Christopher Chewsaid Scuts father and grandfa-ther also never missed a day of work.

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    in our opinion

    6 THE MARLTON SUN MARCH 26APRIL 1, 2014

    108 Kings Highway EastHaddonfield, NJ 08033

    856-427-0933

    The Sun is published weekly by ElauwitMedia LLC, 108 Kings Highway East, 3rdFloor, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. It is mailed weekly to select addresses in the 08053 ZIPcode.

    If you are not on the mailing list, six-monthsubscriptions are available for $39.99. PDFsof the publication are online, free of charge.For information, please call 856-427-0933.

    To submit a news release, please [email protected] For advertising information, call 856-427-0933 or [email protected] The Sun welcomes suggestions and comments from

    readers including any information abouterrors that may call for a correction to beprinted.

    SPEAK UPThe Sun welcomes letters from readers.Brief and to the point is best, so we look forletters that are 300 words or fewer. Include your name, address and phone number. Wedo not print anonymous letters. Send lett ersto [email protected], via fax at 856-427-0934, or via the mail. You can dropthem off at our office, too.

    The Sun reserves the right to reprint yourletter 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 CannCHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER Barry Rubens

    VICE CHAIRMAN Michael LaCount,Ph.D.

    ELAUWIT MEDIA GROUP

    PUBLISHER EMERITUS Steve MillerEDITOR EMERITUS Alan Bauer

    Tim RonaldsonEXECUTIVE EDITOR

    Joe EiseleINTERIM PUBLISHERL

    awmakers in Trenton are at itagain, proposing new taxes topay for something the state ap-

    parently cant afford. This time,theyre after gas, proposing to increasethe tax on it by five cents per gallon tohelp rebuild and repair New Jerseys

    roads and bridges.Our initial response, when reading

    this news, was you have to be kid-ding! The last thing we need in thisstate is to be taxed more, and here goesanother politician specifically stateSen. Raymond Lesniak this time put-ting forth a bill that would take moremoney out of our pockets.

    Lesniak claims that the proposedtax increase would bring in about $250million a year for road repairs that aremuch-needed, and his research indi-cates that 40 percent of this sum

    would come from out-of-state drivers.He also claims that the five-cent tax

    increase would cost the average driverless than $100 more in gas each year.Hes probably right on that figure 15gallons per week, times five cents is 75cents, times 52 weeks is $39.

    The point, though, is that its notabout the relatively low impact on res-

    idents wallets; its the fact that theresan impact at all.

    Sure, $39 extra per year isnt a lot of money when you put it in perspec-tive thats two movie tickets, a pop-

    corn and two drinks nowadays. Butthe fact that New Jersey residentshave to pay ANY extra tax on gasseems absurd to us.

    When you combine a higher gas taxwith probable increases in municipaltaxes, school taxes and county taxes,

    what you get is a snowball situationthat, over time, makes it financiallyunbearable to live in this state.

    For once, our politicians shouldlearn a tried and true practice thatthey seem to ask us all to do to help outin times of need its called budget-ing. Our elected leaders need to domore with what they have. Cut the

    waste, and be more efficient with whatwe have already given them.Enough is enough when it comes to

    taxes. Its time for lawmakers to stepup and prove why we elected them.

    Pay for roads with gas?Stop taxing the reside nts and start managing the budget

    Your thoughtsWhat are your thoughts when it comes toa proposed increase in the states gas tax?Is it a good way to fund repairs to roadsand bridges? Are you fed up with taxes inour state? Share your thoughts through aletter to the editor.

    BOE passes preliminary budget,which shows slight increase

    By MIKE MONOSTRAThe Sun

    Residents in Evesham Township willlikely see a slight increase in their regionalschool district taxes in 2014 after theLenape Regional High School DistrictBoard of Education passed its preliminarybudget at last weeks meeting.

    Regional school taxes will increase$21.39 on the average assessed home of $270,200 in the township. The tax levy is1.02 cents higher than last year.

    Overall, the district is raising taxes 1.35

    percent over last year. The total budgetamount is $151,735,648, an increase of 0.7percent from 2013-14.

    The Board of Education did not dip intodetails about the budget. SuperintendentCarol Birnbohm said the preliminarybudget was approved so it could be sent tothe Department of Education prior to itsdeadline.

    The district will have an in-depth discus-sion on the budget during the public hear-ing, scheduled for Wednesday, April 30.

    In other news: The Lenape district presented its

    scores from its school anti-bullying bill of rights self-assessment. Director of Pro-grams and Planning Chris Heilig said theschool district scored a 71 out of a possible75 points on the assessment.

    Heilig said the district sent all its infor-mation about HIB, from programs, to train-ing to how it reports incidents.

    You submit all of your information tothe Department of Education, and theyissue a grade, Heilig said.

    All four high schools scored a 71 on their

    please see NEXT, page 7

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    assessment. With the exception of a few categories, such as HIB per-sonnel, all four schools scored 100percent.

    Heilig said the assessment wasa testament to how well the dis-trict has done in combating HIBincidents.

    The school district meets orexceeds all elements of the anti-bullying bill of rights, Heiligsaid.

    The Lenape district is look-

    ing to take its battle against drugsoutside school walls. Birnbohmsaid the Seneca High School DrugSquad recently visited localschools. She said the studentsgave presentations about the dan-gers of substance abuse as part of the districts Defy The Issue cam-paign.

    Cherokee High School sen-ior Stephanie Gallo gave a presen-tation on her schools achieve-ments. One of the main high-

    lights of her presentation was amusic video set to Katy PerrysRoar. The students made thevideo during the fall.

    It really showed that everyone

    can have school spirit and thateveryone can get along, Gallosaid.

    Gallo also touched on theschool districts service projects,including two hair shavingevents: Shave-a-Thon and St.Baldricks.

    The April action meetingfor the Lenape district waschanged from its regular thirdWednesday in April. Nextmonths meeting will be on April

    30 to coincide with the publichearing of the school budget. Themeeting will be at 7:30 p.m. in thedistricts administration build-ing.

    MARCH 26APRIL 1, 2014 THE MARLTON SUN 7

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    BRIEFS

    ers and, yes, even toasters,blenders and similar small house-hold appliances.

    This is in addition to the lap-tops, monitors, computer key-boards, mice/cables, printers,desktop copiers, scanners, faxmachines, VCR/DVD/MP3 play-ers, cell phones, game consolesand rechargeable batteries the

    program already accepts.This event is for BurlingtonCounty residents only. ID is re-quired. No businesses, please. Formore information call (609) 499-1001 or email [email protected]

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    WE NES Y MARCH 26Boppin Babies : Ages 12 to 24

    months. 10:30 a.m. EveshamLibrary at 984 Tuckerton Road.

    Join Ms. Jenn for a fun circletime with parachute play andmore. Siblings must remain seat-ed. Registration is required. Reg-

    ister online at www.bcls.lib.nj.us,in person or call the library at(856) 983-1444.

    Little Movers and Shakers : Ages 2to 4 years. 11:15 a.m. Evesham

    Library at 984 Tuckerton Road.Join Ms. Jenn for a half an hourof musical fun and movement.Siblings who attend must remainseated. Registration is required.Register online atwww.bcls.lib.nj.us, in person orcall the library at (856) 983-1444.

    MOMS club : For at-home mothers.Email [email protected] for information.

    Preschool storytime: Barnes andNoble, 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 visitwww.oa.org for information.

    THURS Y MARCH 27Adult Knitting Club : Adult. 11 a.m.

    Evesham Library at 984 Tucker-ton Road. Beginners as well asmore advanced adult knitters arewelcome to join this four-weekknitting class series. By the endof the series, students will leavewith a completed project. Pleasebring size 10 knitting needles.Yarn will be provided. Registra-tion is required. Register online atwww.bcls.lib.nj.us, in person orcall the library at (856) 983-1444.

    Abrakadoodle : Ages 5 to 10. 4 p.m.Evesham Library at 984 Tucker-ton Road. Calling all artists. Kidswill explore and learn while usingtheir imaginations to create theirown framed masterpiece. Regis-tration is required. Registeronline at www.bcls.lib.nj.us, inperson or call the library at (856)983-1444.

    Wagging Tales : Family. 7 p.m. Eve-sham Library at 984 TuckertonRoad. Come and meet the dogsfrom Leashes of Love, who visitus each month for reading andfun. Learn all kinds of interestingthings about dogs, practice read-ing and bring your family. It's adog-a-bration. Registration isrequired. Register online atwww.bcls.lib.nj.us, in person orcall the library at (856) 983-1444.

    Mat Pilates: Gibson House. Targetsabs, back, posture, balance andflexibility. Call 985-9792 for infor-mation.

    Piloxing: Gibson House. Non-con-

    tact, explosive boxing drills usingone-pound piloxing gloves. Call985-9792 for information.

    BNI Marlton Regional ChapterLunch : Every Thursday at 11:30a.m. at The Mansion, 3000 MainSt., Voorhees. BNI is a businessand professional networkingreferral organization. Join us tolearn more about how to growyour business. Call Ray for detailsat (609) 760-0624.

    FRI Y MARCH 28Overeaters Anonymous : 10 a.m. at

    Prince of Peace Church. Call(609) 239-0022 or visitwww.oa.org for information.

    S TUR Y MARCH 29Overeaters Anonymous : 10 a.m. at

    Prince of Peace Church. Call(609) 239-0022 or visit

    www.oa.org for information.

    SUN Y MARCH 30Sunday Lego Activity : Ages 6 to 12

    years. 2 p.m. Evesham Library at984 Tuckerton Road. Hello Legofanatics. Come into the libraryand have fun making Lego cre-ations. 60 minutes of fun and col-laboration. Legos are provided.Registration is required. Registeronline at www.bcls.lib.nj.us, inperson or call the library at (856)

    983-1444.

    MON Y MARCH 31Practice Your English : Adult. 6:30

    p.m. Evesham Library at 984

    Tuckerton Road. Join others topractice speaking English in thisrelaxed group. This group is bestfor people who already knowEnglish but want additional prac-tice. . Registration is required.Register online atwww.bcls.lib.nj.us, in person orcall the library at (856) 983-1444.

    Overeaters Anonymous : 1:30 p.m.at Prince of Peace Church. Call(609) 239-0022 or visitwww.oa.org for information.

    TUES Y APRIL 1Jungle Tales : Ages 3 to 6 years.

    10:30 p.m. Evesham Library at984 Tuckerton Road. Kids canuse their imaginations and pre-tend they are a tiger in the jungleas the library reads stories ofadventure. With lots of move-ment, singing, and fun - this is astory-time kids don't want to

    miss! Craft included.Overeaters Anonymous : 10 a.m. atPrince of Peace Church. Call(609) 239-0022 or visitwww.oa.org for information.

    Questions of Faith support group: 3p.m. at Samaritan Center for GriefSupport, 5 Eves Drive, Suite 180.Call (800) 596-8550 to register.

    Marlton Central Networkers Chap-ter: 11:30 a.m. at Marcos at IndianSprings, 115 S. Elmwood Road. BNImeets Tuesdays for lunch. Feel freeto bring plenty of business cardsand a guest or two to find out how atrade exclusive business network-ing group can help increase quali-fied referrals. Call (856) 304-9320for more information.

    CALENDARPAGE 8 MARCH 26APRIL 1, 2014

    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 thedate of the event .

    Send information by mail to: Calendar, The Marlton Sun, 108 KingsHighway East, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. Or by email: [email protected] . Or you can submit a calendar listing through our web-site ( www.marltonsun.com ).

    We will run photos if space is available and the quality of the photois sufficient. Every attempt is made to provide coverage to allorganizations.

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    MARCH 26APRIL 1, 2014 THE MARLTON SUN 9

    PROFESSIONAL WEBSITES.

    PEASANT PRICES.

    Dresses, coats and leather excluded.

    5 Wildcat Ave.

    RECENTLYSOLD HOMES

    Sold: $316,500Real estate tax: $8,190 / 2013

    Approximate Square Footage: 2,345This two-story contemporary home hasthree bedrooms and two full and one halfbathrooms. Features include upgradedkitchen with maple cabinets, breakfastroom, hardwood flooring, log fireplace,new windows and custom deck.

    130 Wyndmere RoadSold: $302,450

    Real estate tax: $8,116 / 2013Approximate Square Footage: 2,760

    This two-story colonial has four bedroomsand two full and one half bathrooms.Features include hardwood parquet floors,wainscoting, kitchen with ceramic tilefloor, family room fireplace, screenedporch, alarm system and newer windows.

    on campusThe following Marlton stu-

    dents have been named to theUniversity of Delaware's dean'slist for the 2013 fall semester.

    Tara BeckBrandon BlueChristopher CannonKristen CifelliKelly DanielsMichael HarderRachel HatchMatthew HeckRobert IandoliChristopher JoergMegan JonesKara Lembo

    Vincent Lowe

    Brian PrickrilThomas RivasAbigail ShetlerLaura Velarides

    The following Marltonresidents have been namedto the fall 2013 dean's list at Uni-versity of the Sciences. Selectionfor this award is based oncompleting and passing all as-signed courses with no gradebelow a "C" and attaining anacademic average of at least 3.4for courses taken in the fall of 2013.

    Lindsay Bunyard, a doctor of

    physical therapy student.Thomas Keyack, a doctor of

    pharmacy student.Sarah Makar, a doctor of physi-

    cal therapy student.Justin Markelwith, a doctor of

    pharmacy student.Richard Parente, a doctor of

    pharmacy student.Michael Saraullo, a doctor of

    pharmacy student.Khushbu Shah, a doctor of

    pharmacy student.Sean Swisher, a doctor of phar-

    macy student.Alice Woo, a pharmaceutical

    and health-care business student.

    The following LafayetteCollege students fromMarlton were named to the dean'slist for outstanding academicachievement during the fall2013 semester. Each studentachieved at least a 3.60 semestergrade point average on a 4.0scale.

    Sarah Shoop, a graduate of Cherokee High School.

    Lauren Tracy, a graduate of Cherokee High School.

    Plans for Cherokee Project Graduation underwayIt may be cold outside, but the

    volunteers of Cherokee HighSchool Project Graduation arealready busy planning this yearsgraduation night event. The eventis a giant celebration for gradu-ates to enjoy with their friendsand classmates. The party fea-tures rides, inflatables, music,

    games, some surprise entertain-ment, great prizes, lots of foodand a take home gift for all.

    The event takes place atChartwell Swim Club, whose fa-cilities are generously donated bythe Johnson family each year.The graduates have two pools,water slide, diving board and

    Water Park to enjoy.For more information about

    the organization or how you canhelp by making a donation or vol-unteering, check out the websiteat www.chartwellcherokeepro-

    jectgraduation.com. Like thegroup on Facebook too.

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    10 THE MARLTON SUN MARCH 26APRIL 1, 2014

    The following reports are onfile with the Marlton Police De-partment:

    The following incidents oc-curred on Sunday, March 9:

    Route 70 East UnattendedDeath: Unattended death. Nosigns of suspicious activity.

    Heritage Road Theft: Subjectreported that his motorcycle wastaken from his fathers backyard.

    Tuckerton Road PropertyDamage: Damage to patrol vehi-cle #903.

    The following incidents oc-curred on Monday, March 10:Route 70 East Contempt of

    Court: Motor vehicle stop re-vealed active ATS warrant.

    Route 70 East Credit CardFraud: Females credit card wasfraudulently used at the store.

    Route 73 North Contempt of Court: Subsequent to a motor ve-hicle stop, driver was found tohave an active ATS warrant.

    Route 73 South Credit CardFraud: Unknown subject usedvictims credit card account tomake a purchase at Target.

    Evesboro-Medford Road Ha-rassment: The victims home andcell number constantly get auto-

    dialed by a magic jack number.Glenview Court Theft: Un-

    known person stole victims debitcard and made purchases.

    Hanover Road Police Infor-mation: The victim received sev-eral falsified motor vehicle sum-monses from Jersey City police.

    Magnolia Court PedestrianStop: Pedestrian stop on male rid-ing bike on Greentreen then FoxChase. Accused riding home fromwork.

    Maple Avenue, North LostProperty: Victim reported lostproperty.

    Tuckerton Road Contempt of Court: Adult female transportedfrom Atlantic County Jail toBurlington County Jail on activecriminal warrant.

    The following incidents oc-curred on Tuesday, March 11:

    Route 70 East Lost Property:Female reported she accidentlyleft her purse in a shopping cart.Investigation found the video sur-veillance footage showed that agood samaritan turned the pursein to an employee at the courtesycounter.

    Route 70 East Contempt of Court: Following a motor vehiclestop the driver was found to have

    two ATS warrants. She was re-leased after posting bail.

    Route 70 East Shoplifting:Suspect shoplifted two Pioneercar radios from Walmart and leftin a possible green Dodge Neon.

    Route 70 West Criminal Mis-chief: Citizen complaint atDunkin Donuts.

    Commonwealth Drive FoundProperty: Wallet was located con-taining a student ID.

    Foxwood Court Found Prop-erty: Found ammunition, trans-ferred to headquarters for de-striction.

    Knox Boulevard Animal Bite:Dog ran out of house and bit an-other dog being walked by itsowner. Animal control was noti-fied.

    Main Street East Contempt of Court: Pedestrian stop, subjectfound to have active criminalwarrants, committed to BCJ.

    Maple Avenue, North Crimi-nal Mischief: Unknown suspectspray painted on the north side of the building.

    Maple Avenue, North SCIPOutreach: A friend requested awell being check of the victim.

    Tuckerton Road PropertyDamage: Damage to patrol vehi-cle #1002

    Tuckerton Road Contempt of Court: Responded to the NJ Tran-sit PD to pick up prisoner. Trans-ported to BCJ without incident.

    Woodhollow Drive Lost Prop-erty: Male reported that he losthis NJ drivers license at an un-known location. Male has sinceobtained a new license from DMV.

    The following incidents oc-curred on Wednesday, March 12:

    Apple Way Harassment:Mother-daughter incident.

    Candlewood Circle Harass-ment: Victim was harassed by anunknown person.

    Elmwood Road South Proper-ty Damage: Victims vehicle was

    damaged from a pot home.Evesham Avenue Lost Prop-

    erty: Victim lost his wallet.Holmes Lane Lost Property:

    Report lost/misplaced medica-tion for son.

    Main Street, East Contemptof Court: 2 ACS warrants, bailpaid.

    Maple Avenue, North Harass-ment: Due to ongoing disputewith neighbor, the victim was ha-rassed by the neighbor.

    Nanitoke Court False Report:Subject reports vehicle stolen. De-termined vehicle was involved in

    motor vehicle accident, notstolen. Subject arrested for filingfalse report and ACS warrant.

    Tomilson Mill Road CriminalMischief: Caller came into policeheadquarters to report vandalismincident at her residence.

    Tuckerton Road Contempt of Court: Male turned himself in onATS warrant. Posted bail and re-leased.

    Tuckerton Road Contempt of Court: Criminal warrant out of Evesham Twp. Lodged in BCJ.

    The following incidents oc-curred on Thursday, March 13:

    70 East Contempt of Court:Suspect had an outstanding war-rant, following a motor vehiclestop.

    70 East Contempt of Court:Motor vehicle stop lead to the ar-rest of the registered owner forFTA out of Camden City.

    73 North CDS-Possession:Marijuana and metal grinder lo-cated during consent to search.

    73 South Shoplifting: Storemanager reports shoplifting.Male suspect left location.

    Manor Lane Burglary: An un-known suspect entered victimsapartment and stole her purse.

    Nanintoke Court Hindering:The accused's girlfriend lied topolice about her boyfriend beingin her house while police had anarrest warrant for him. Searchwarrant was obtained and he wastaken into custody in the resi-

    dence.

    The following incidents oc-curred on Friday, March 14:

    70 West Pedestrian Stop: Ob-served subject walking back and

    forth by ATM. Subject was wait-ing for bus.

    70 North Harassment: Victimwas harassed by a client at his of-fice.

    73 South Contempt of Court:Pedestrian stop was conducted onaccused. NCIC warrant was locat-ed and confirmed for accused. Ac-cused was processed and commit-ted to BCJ.

    73 South CDS-Possession: Amotor vehicle stop was conductedand the odor of raw marijuanawas present inside of the vehicle.The driver voluntarily handed

    over suspected marijuana, one ce-ramic bowl and one metalgrinder. The driver was arrested.

    Charter Oak Lane Burglary:Two male suspects entered vic-tims residence while he homewith his family. They feld on foot.K-9 conducted.

    Woodhollow Drive Unattend-ed Death: Victim was found de-ceased inside his residence by hisex-wife.

    The following incidents oc-curred on Saturday, March 15:

    70 East Property Damage:Damage to kitchen, hallway anddining room area after sprinklerhead broke. Evesham building in-spector notified and BurlingtonCounty Health Dept.

    73 North Theft: Victim lefther wallet on the bar when leav-ing the restaurant. Wallet wastaken by an unknown female.

    73 South Contempt of Court:Suspect arrested in this casefor two active ATS warrantsubsequent to a motor vehiclestop.

    73 South Contempt of Court:Subject was taken into custodyfollowing a motor vehicle stop onan outstanding warrant. Subjectwas transported to BCJ.

    Main Street East Cell phonewas found in ambulance and re-turned to owner.

    Maple Avenue, North Harass-ment: The victim reported ongo-ing harassment by a neighbor. No

    complaints.Tuckerton Road Contempt of

    Court: Motor vehicle stop result-ed in juvenile being taken intocustody from ATS warrant out of Evesham.

    police report

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    classifiedT H E M A R L T O N S U N

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