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Breaking news & local stories from Camden City, Berlin, Laurel Springs and more

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    Washington Township High School students celebrated their prom on Thursday night at the Sheraton Atlantic City Convention Center Hotel.

    It was a night to remember for Washington Township High School students as they celebrated their prom at Sheraton Atlantic City Convention Center Hotel in Atlantic City on Thursday night.

    Prom-goers arrived dressed to the nines as they socialized, posed for photos and danced the night away.

    Check back at nj.com/south for other local high school prom coverage. And be sure to check out our complete prom coverage at nj.com/prom.

    BUY THESE PHOTOS
    Are you one of the people pictured at this prom? Want to buy the photo and keep it forever? Look for the blue link "buy photo" below the photographer's credit to purchase the picture. You'll have the ability to order prints in a variety of sizes, or products like magnets, keychains, coffee mugs and more.

    Tim Hawk may be reached at thawk@njadvancemedia.com. Follow him on Instagram @photog_hawk and Twitter @photogthawk. Find NJ.com on Facebook. Have a tip? Tell us. nj.com/tips.


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    Sail Philadelphia 2018 features nearly a dozen tall ships docked at Penn's Landing.


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    Undrafted safety Sean Chandler already impressed Giants head coach Pat Shurmur. After persevering through 6 homeless shelters, what can't the Temple product do? Watch video

    EAST RUTHERFORD -- Sean Chandler dove for the football and clutched it tight in his hands, just like the free hot dogs he used to bring home to his hungry younger sister.

    The rookie safety bounced up and looked to return the interception in the opposite direction, just like how he once found a path to dodge trouble on the streets of Camden.

    The Giants signed Chandler to their 90-man roster as an undrafted free agent, and he has quickly asserted himself in practice as a threat to steal a spot when teams cut down to 53.

    If those sound like long odds, consider Chandler already has survived a childhood in and out of six different homeless shelters to reach the NFL. The family sometimes moved day-to-day, and a week's stay in one place felt long.

    "The uncertainty of not knowing where your next meal is going to come from or where you are going to be at the next day," Chandler told NJ Advance Media, "is the hardest part."

    Why do Giants have so little salary cap space? When's relief coming?

    Chandler is the second-youngest of five children and became "the man of the house" when his older brother went to college. His mother, Latonya Woodson, worked multiple jobs, making sure the family had a steady address by the time Chandler turned 14.

    "I was babysitting and bringing home extra food," said Chandler, who starred at Camden High School but took classes at a magnet school in the city. "In Little League, we would go scout other teams. Coach would buy us extra hot dogs or pizza, and I would bring some of that home."

    Chandler's fortunes changed at Temple, where he was recruited by then-assistant coach Francis Brown, a formative influence in his development on and off the field.

    The much-discussed plan was to mold Chandler from freshman starter into NFL Draft pick in three years, but Brown left for Baylor's staff after three. Chandler was injured as a junior and stayed for four, and then went undrafted despite participating in the NFL Combine.

    It could be the Giants' gain as they look for help at free safety and on special teams.

    "We are impressed by him already," head coach Pat Shurmur said. "You're rooting and pulling for guys that have kind of become self-made in a lot of ways. Like everybody else, he's trying to do everything right and do what he can to make our team better."

    'His heart is 4.2'

    Brown is not surprised to hear Chandler has to be peeled away from studying his playbook and already has two interceptions -- one in rookie minicamp and one in the first OTA alongside veterans -- in a Giants uniform.

    "He helped us change the culture at Temple," Brown said. "He made watching film cool. He made it cool staying late, being in the building all the time, being a football junkie."

    Brown grew up in Camden, too, though without the stiffest challenges Chandler faced.

    The defensive backs coach met an eighth-grade Chandler - offering some homegrown wisdom to the kid seemingly the entire city knew as "Champ" - but Temple's scholarship offer was a result of falling in love with his junior year recruiting tape.

    "He's not going to go and run a 4.3 (second 40-yard dash) for you," Brown said. "But if you line up a 4.3 guy, he is going to compete against that 4.3 guy like he is 4.3 because his heart is 4.2. That's who he is. He is super competitive."

    All Chandler needed to hear from Brown - who had two short NFL stays as a cornerback with the Bengals -- was that it is "possible" to reach his goals.

    "I'm here because I put the work in and it's paying off," Chandler said. "It's very exciting to be living out my dream and coming out each day ready to learn and get better. There's a lot of potential with it, but you've got nothing until you've actually made the team."

    Chandler was a three-time All-American Athletic Conference selection at Temple, where his 10 career interceptions rank seventh all-time. Temple awards single-digit uniforms to the players deemed the toughest - Chandler had one all four seasons.

    Brown's 13-year-old son wears No. 3 on his baseball uniform because of Chandler.

    "He probably is the toughest kid I ever coached," Brown said, "dealing with where he comes from, how he kept it away and didn't pay any attention.

    "I'm from the same spot: You can make a bad decision walking from one block to the next block. There are a lot of bad decisions that can be made just from hanging outside. I think he is tough because of what he did go through and what he didn't get involved in."

    Camden's 'Champ'

    Chandler earned his nickname by winning a drill on the first day of a youth football team's practice. It was designed to teach tackling, which has become his calling card.

    As a senior, "Champ" ranked second-best among draft-eligible safeties in tackling efficiency according to Pro Football Focus. The name stuck through Temple and a couple of Giants - college teammate Mike Jones is in the locker room - are keeping it alive.

    "He is not afraid of contact and he is not going to miss tackles," Brown said. "If Champ stays detailed and works the way he works, Champ will be a starter in the NFL soon."

    So why did Chandler go undrafted? One NFL scout familiar with Chandler pointed to Combine numbers - 4.65 in the 40-yard dash, 119-inch broad jump, 34.5 inch vertical leap, all in the bottom half of the defensive backs -- and a down senior year on tape playing in a new defense. 

    But he has "smarts, instincts and ball skills," the scout said, drawing a comparison to another undrafted safety from New Jersey who has had a 14-year NFL career (Mike Adams).

    The Giants scouted Temple's Pro Day and called with a promise of opportunity after the draft. Chandler signed a standard undrafted free agent three-year, $1.72 million contract (only $35,000 guaranteed), according to spotrac.com.

    "It was definitely hard to watch (the draft), but I had to get over it fast because I had to make a decision," said Chandler, whose emotions quickly turned to joy with his mother when the phone rang. "There were tears for both of us, but I'm going to keep building and take it day by day."

    There were tears the first time Chandler shared his story, too. It was his freshman year at Temple, and players were told to reveal a secret to teammates in order to strengthen the bond.

    Chandler talked then -- as he does now -- about the struggle of homelessness and being counted out too many times. Yet, in the next breath...

    "I had a good childhood," said Chandler, who is in communication with his father. "I'm happy to be from Camden. Sports kept me out of the streets. I give a lot of kudos to my coaches who kept me on the right track. My mom carried a lot of things on her plate. She is definitely the person who helped me get here today."

    Shurmur spent 13 years as an Eagles assistant coach, living part of the time in South Jersey, about 20 minutes from Chandler's turf.

    "He wanted his way out to be football and going to college: He stuck to it and busted his ass," Brown said.

    "The head coach will love him, the defensive backs coach will love him, the special teams coach will love him, the quarterback and the leaders of the team will love him until he becomes a leader of the team. He is going to do everything the team wants done so they can win."

    'I'll overcome it'

    A wide smile spreads across Chandler's face as he thinks about the security of collecting his first NFL paycheck.

    Chandler will call his mom: "Being away from home, she's still checking up on me and asking if I'm OK," he said like only a 22-year-old experiencing independence can.

    He will remember the feeling so he can tell others when he volunteers in the Camden community where he once organized Champ's Camp.

    "It's going to inspire somebody who was going through what I was going through," Chandler said. "It's going to help them get to where they need to be by hearing my story."

    The story might still be near the beginning if Chandler continues to play beyond his years in the preseason. Camden and his childhood prepared him for it.

    "Because of the adversity that I faced on a day-in, day-out type basis," Chandler said. "Not everyone goes through that. I did. It gives me a little chip on my shoulder. When times get rough, I know I'll overcome it because I overcame harder things before."

    Ryan Dunleavy may be reached at rdunleavy@njadvancemedia.com. Follow him on Twitter @rydunleavy. Find our Giants coverage on Facebook.

     

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    The company is opening two A.C. Moore Essentials stores in New Jersey to test out the smaller format and give crafters an easy shopping experience.

    A.C. Moore Arts & Crafts is turning to the company's home state of New Jersey for to experiment with two "essentials" locations - the retailer's first foray into the smaller-format stores.

    The A.C. Moore Essentials stores, which are about 12,000-square-feet instead of the traditional 20,000-square-feet, will be located in Haddon Township and Wall Township.

    The A.C. Moore Essential location in Haddon Township is scheduled to open July 14 in the Westmont Plaza Shopping Center, roughly a month after the opening of a smaller-format Target located just next door.

    "A.C. Moore is entering a period of unprecedented growth, with a multi-channel expansion strategy that includes widespread market development, innovative store formats, and several digital initiatives, including the relaunch of ACMoore.com and an exclusive partnership with global television shopping network Create and Craft," said Anthony Piperno, president of A.C. Moore.

    The opening date of the smaller-format Wall store has not set and the company has not yet revealed the exact location. A.C. Moore's corporate headquarters is in Winslow Township, Camden County.

    In addition to the Essential stores, A.C. Moore plans to open 13 new standard-size stores in the U.S. this year. The expansion includes the company's first location in Ohio.

    A.C. Moore currently has 136 locations along the east coast from Maine to Florida. The company has 17 stores in New Jersey.

    "We are beyond excited to share our best-in-class craft products and personalized in-store shopping experience with a broader audience of creative consumers," Piperno said.

    Caitlyn Stulpin may be reached at cstulpin@njadvancemedia.com. Follow her on Twitter @caitstulpin. Find NJ.com on Facebook.

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    We took years of satellite data from summers across New Jersey and filtered it to only show green vegetation. When we say green, we mean it.


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    5 officers over a span of 3 years have accused Police Chief Mark Cavallo of unwanted advances and touching

    A police department beset by sexual harassment complaints against the police chief will no longer be handling its own internal affairs investigations, after township officials said they had no faith the department could fairly police its own.

    Starting June 1, Camden County's Department of Police Services will investigate internal affairs matters in the Haddon Township Police Department as part of a three-year shared services agreement county commissioners approved earlier this month.

    Township Solicitor Eric Riso said the decision is not related to the 2017 sexual harassment complaints from four male ranking officers against Chief Mark Cavallo, the lengthy independent investigation that followed, or their subsequent lawsuit.

    "It's because of conflicts of interest that arose before the lawsuit was filed," Riso said. He said the county will do any new internal affairs investigations going forward, but can also take over any existing investigation that they believe involves a conflict of interest.

    One of the officers suing Cavallo for unwanted comments and touching is Capt. Scott Bishop, who was the head of the internal affairs division.

    The township has paid a labor attorney to look into those allegations, so it is not an internal affairs matter.

    County spokesman Ron Tomasello said only that the agreement would save taxpayers money and "Camden County PD personnel will be assigned if and when needed, as requested by Haddon Township."

    The township has been dealing with sexual harassment allegations against Cavallo since 2015, but he was never suspended while the allegations were investigated. He is also on the Board of Education.

    Cops' lawsuit claims chief told them to 'talk dirty to me, baby'

    The first allegations came from fired officer Jason DeMent, who claimed he was ousted because he rebuffed the chief's come-ons. The township maintains he was let go because of a medical condition that made it impossible for him to patrol. The suit was settled for $175,000 last fall, and DeMent agreed as part of the deal that the chief had not had inappropriate communication with him.

    In February of 2017, Bishop, Lieutenant Sean Gooley, Sergeant Thomas Whalen and Detective Sergeant Joseph D. Johnston filed notice saying they intended to sue over Cavallo's alleged harassment. This spurred the township to launch an independent investigation.

    The suit filed in Superior Court in April claimed Cavallo made inappropriate advances including touching their inner thighs, blowing kisses, texting inappropriate photos, and making sexual comments like, "Talk dirty to me, baby." They said it had gone on since 2008.

    Mayor Teague told NJ Advance Media in October the allegations against the chief surfaced during discussions of promotions and new hires in the 26-officer department in January 2017 and he believes the disputes may be related. The officers, for their part, accuse Teague of continually dismissing their legitimate complaints.

    The township paid $27,745 for attorney Liz Garcia to investigate the complaints and she delivered her report to the commissioners in a closed-door meeting in January.

    If her investigation drew any conclusions about the credibility of the complaints, it didn't stop the commissioners from voting to continue the investigation and to try to compel the complaining officers to testify under oath.

    Cavallo, 59, makes $135,499 and received a 2 percent raise in July. He has been a chief since 2009 and a member of the township police force for 34 years.

    This story was updated to include comments from the township solicitor.

    Rebecca Everett may be reached at reverett@njadvancemedia.com. Follow her on Twitter @rebeccajeverett. Find NJ.com on Facebook.

    Have a tip? Tell us. nj.com/tips


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    Highlights of the second round of states.


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    The truck went off the highway in Winslow Township, striking several trees.

    A 45-year-old Camden County woman died Wednesday after a box truck veered off the Atlantic City Expressway and slammed into a wooded area, authorities said.

    Alice Williams, of the Sicklerville section of Winslow Township, was a passenger in the box truck, which was headed west on the highway when it went off the road near

    No other vehicles were involved. 

    No charges have been filed and the crash remains under investigation, police said.

    Caitlyn Stulpin may be reached at cstulpin@njadvancemedia.com. Follow her on Twitter @caitstulpin. Find NJ.com on Facebook.

     

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    He was thrown from the ATV on State Street Bridge in Camden.

    A 39-year-old man died after being thrown from an ATV on Thursday night, Camden County Police said.

    The driver, whose name was not released, was driving the ATV near the intersection of State Street and River Road when he was thrown from the vehicle on the State Street Bridge around 7:30 p.m. 

    He was taken to Cooper University Hospital where was died from his injuries. 

    No other vehicles were involved in the incident and no one else was injured, authorities said.

    Caitlyn Stulpin may be reached at cstulpin@njadvancemedia.com. Follow her on Twitter @caitstulpin. Find NJ.com on Facebook.

     

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    Participants dressed in business suits march into the ocean.


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    Collingswood shut down one Airbnb host and is gunning for more.

    Finding an Airbnb rental in Collingswood, Camden County appears to be a snap. Twenty-eight "hosts" pop up in the area, all seemingly eager to welcome guests and rake in some extra bucks by doing so.

    But an online petition circulating through the area casts new light on challenges facing legions of willing participants in the burgeoning "sharing" economy.

    The problem: Local zoning laws.

    IMG_3813.JPGSuzanne Cloud Tapper is challenging local zoning laws in Collingswood that prevents her from renting rooms in her home on Airbnb. 

    Susanne Cloud Tapper said she received a cease and desist order from the borough of Collingswood in November. It told her to immediately stop renting the three rooms she had available in her three-story twin home.

    She had been an Airbnb host for the past four years, welcoming mostly medical students on short-term residency at local hospitals. The zoning board ruled unanimously against her in March when she applied for a variance to allow her to operate as a bed and breakfast, which would allow the use. Now she's circulating a petition ahead of a planned meeting with Mayor Jim Maley to challenge the ruling.

    "I'm a widow and my three boys have grown up and are out of the house," said Cloud Tapper, 66. "I have a fairly low income and I was looking for a way to stay in my home. I was renting out the rooms my sons used to live in."

    Airbnb is an American company launched in 2008 that allows homeowners to do short-term rentals of their properties. It boasts of more than 2.8 billion hosts in 191 countries. Cloud Tapper is part of the fastest growing demographic for hosts in the U.S., seniors, with 200,000, including 120,000 senior women, according to the company.

    Airbnb: We're not afraid of paying taxes in N.J.

    Maley, a real estate attorney who has been a borough commissioner since 1989 and mayor for the past 22 years, said he plans to meet with Cloud Tapper, but is not necessarily buying her and the company's line about a new "sharing economy."

    "It's a boarding house and you're not allowed to have them," he said. "The only difference is instead of putting a sign out front that you have a room to rent, you put it on the internet."

    Maley pioneered an effort to convert rentals that were formerly single-family homes back into single-family residences over the past 20 years. The effort has been credited with turning around Collingswood, a town with 15,000 residents and a walkable downtown, into a revitalized restaurant mecca and hipster hangout.

    "I've spent 25 years trying to stop single family homes from becoming rental homes and this is kind of going the other way," Maley said about Airbnb.

    Cloud Tapper, a college adjunct English professor, jazz vocalist and pianist, also hosts a local gathering called Jazz Bridge in Collingswood, and said its proximity to mass transit into Philadelphia is a key selling point for her rentals.

    airbnb.png
     

    Maley said borough officials looked the other way in 2015 when Pope Francis visited Philadelphia and throngs of locals rented out rooms to pilgrims attending festivities. But he said the more than two dozen host listing rooms available in Collingswood are still not safe from a knock on their door from local zoning officials.

    "We can't tell where those properties are, or they would all be cited," he said. "You can't find out exact location of properties until you sign up and pay for it."

    Airbnb officials said they have personally spoken to Maley about how to bring hosts into local compliance, but the conversation is "ongoing."

    "Airbnb recognizes the need for common-sense regulation of home-sharing," said Josh Meltzer, head of Northeast policy for Airbnb. "That's why we have worked with more than 400 municipalities to craft policy that fits both the needs of local government as well as those of our local hosts."

    Meanwhile, Cloud Tapper is continuing her petition drive to change local laws to allow Airbnb rentals.

    "They will provide a revenue stream for our town and allow older residents to keep up their homes," she said.

    Bill Duhart may be reached at bduhart@njadvancemedia.com. Follow him on Twitter @bduhart. Find NJ.com on FacebookHave a tip? Tell us. nj.com/tips

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    Kites are illuminated Friday evening at the start of the 2018 Wildwoods International Kite Festival. Watch video

    WILDWOOD - It started as tiny blinking lights. A creature with long blue glowing tentacles floated above the beach.

    And as the sun set lower on the horizon in Wildwood, beachgoers disembarked from the tram car and stopped to focus their gaze upwards. 

    About a dozen illuminated kites dotted the sky during the evening portion of the Wildwoods International Kite Festival. With only the sound of the ocean waves crashing in the background, it was a tranquil and mesmerizing display.

    "This is the greatest day of the year for us because we officially open the 2018 season," said John Siciliano, executive director of the Wildwoods Tourism Authority. 2018 marks the 33rd year that the Wildwoods International Kite Festival has served as the town's opening event.

    "Unlocking of the Ocean" marks beginning of summer at Ocean City 

    Hundreds of kites, shaped as rubber ducks, octopi and other creatures will take to the air over the beach at Rio Grande Avenue in Wildwood. It is the largest kite festival in North America.

    2018 Wildwood Kite FestivalWildwoods International Kite Festival 2018 - Illuminated kite fly on the beach Friday night. The festival continues Saturday May 26 and Sunday, May 27. 

    The kite festival spans four days, starting Friday and through the entire Memorial Day weekend. Saturday and Sunday include the flying of large inflatable kites and sport kite demonstrations and games. And Monday features the World Indoor Kite Competition inside the Wildwoods Convention Center located at 4501 Boardwalk in Wildwood.

    The entire festival is free to spectators. More information can be found at SkyFestivals.com.

    Michael Mancuso may be reached at mmancuso@njadvancemedia.com. Follow him on Twitter @michaelmancuso Find NJ.com on Facebook


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    A Bellmawr business success story demonstrates how fast removing the yoke of over-regulation has boosted medical marijuana in New Jersey.

    Take that, North Jersey: Your towns may get more state aid than similar ones in South Jersey, but we have one a "biggest" and "busiest" distinction that you don't. Not even New York City, that bastion of all things commerce, comes close.

    The biggest legal dispensary of marijuana on the whole East Coast is  -- ready for it? -- in an industrial park in Bellmawr.

    According to the state health department, the Curaleaf facility is the busiest of the state's five dispensaries, having distributed 2,300 pounds of cannabis to 6,358 patients in 2017. The Philadelphia Inquirer states that this is the largest volume on the East Coast, noting, of course, that medical weed remains illegal in several nearby states.

    Curaleaf, formerly known as Compassionate Sciences Alternative Treatment Center, having outgrown its former Bellmawr site, just moved into a new 6,100-square-foot home in the borough, to better complete the better-than-76,000 transactions it had in 2017.

    For better or worse -- mostly for better, so far -- New Jersey is starting to see  the corporate branding and marketing of marijuana that will accompanies its interest in legalization of recreational use. If legal marijuana in the Garden State is still limited to medicinal use, why would a Bellmawr client tell an Inquirer interviewer that his favorite strain among some 30 Curaleaf offers is named "Girl Scout Cookies"?

    Former Gov. Chris Christie's deliberate strategy to roadblocks in the way of medical marijuana distribution kept thousands of folks whose symptoms could be helped by the drug from obtaining it legally at reasonable cost. It wasn't just frustrating to the patients, it was cruel. No way that, after a decade of legal medical pot, New Jersey should have just five operating clinics across the entire state.

    Fortunately, current Gov. Phil Murphy has ended the fuddy-duddy school of thought on medical cannibis. He's opened the door way beyond the tiny crack through which Christie allowed sufferers to obtain their medicine, as long as they could be forced to act like scofflaws who had to be chastened and humiliated for wanting their semi-secret stash. 

    Murphy has done away with some of the Christie hoops (permission from only a select group of 500 pre-registered doctors, for example) and, more controversially, expanded the ailments and symptoms for which marijuana may be recommended. Additions include the catch-alls of "anxiety" and "chronic pain" -- the buzz-words that healthy people, with a wink and nod, used in order to get "medical" pot in states like California, before its recent legalization for recreational use.

    Still eluding Murphy is a similar recreational law in New Jersey, on which the governor is counting for both tax revenue and ending racial disparities in marijuana arrest rates. Key members of the Legislature with second thoughts about full legalization are pushing back. Frankly, we still haven't heard precisely how full legalization proponents would ensure that driving-while-stoned episodes would not spike, or that weed in flavors attractive to under-age users -- chocolate-coated mint, or whatever -- won't end up in little tykes' hands.

    We're still a long way from Snoop Dogg, Bill Maher, Woody Harrelson, Seth Rogen, (New Jersey-bred) filmmaker Kevin Smith and other celebrity tokers vowing to build their next vacation home here. Yet, Curaleaf's success and expansion shows how far Christie's frozen pendulum can be moved without any specific permission from the Legislature.

    It all bears close watching. Meanwhile, South Jersey should be thankful for Curaleaf New Jersey's 60 jobs, and Murphy's overdue relief from the previous governor's marijuana Dark Ages.

    EDITOR'S NOTE: Interested in the marijuana business industry? NJ Cannabis Insider is a new premium intelligence briefing that features exclusive weekly content geared toward entrepreneurs, lawyers and realtors. View a sample issue.

    Send a letter to the editor of South Jersey Times at sjletters@njadvancemedia.com

    Bookmark NJ.com/Opinion. Follow on Twitter @NJ_Opinion and find NJ.com Opinion on Facebook.


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    Pets throughout New Jersey await adoption.

    Petfinder.com, where you can find nearly a quarter of a million adoptable pets listed by more than 12,000 adoption groups, offers these seasonal tips to pet owners:

    * There will be plenty of sticks and branches on the ground after winter, and they can cause choking and severe mouth injuries to dogs. If your pet likes to chew and chase, make sure to use a tennis ball, Frisbee or other toy instead of branches.

    * You might be doing some spring cleaning; if a pet ingests a household cleaner, don't call a human poison control center - they won't be able to help with animals. Call your vet or the ASPCA poison control hotline, 888-426-4435.

    * Dogs can get seasonal allergies just like people ... but they manifest themselves in dogs more as skin conditions than sneezing. Check with your vet for treatment options.

    * Flea and tick prevention for dogs and cats should be continued year-round, but even if you take a break during winter months, make sure to apply the preventatives before the weather warms up.

    Greg Hatala may be reached at ghatala@starledger.com. Follow him on Twitter @GregHatala. Find Greg Hatala on Facebook.


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    Fights break out year-round, but there is something about summer that brings out the big brawls.


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    Photographers from NJ Advance Media are covering proms around the state. Check out the list below with our most recent prom photo galleries from the past week. Be sure to check out our complete prom coverage at nj.com/prom. SHARE YOUR PROM PHOTOS ON SOCIAL MEDIA Follow us on Facebook, on Twitter @njdotcom and on Instagram @njdotcom. Then tag your photos #njprom. We'll retweet and repost the...

    Photographers from NJ Advance Media are covering proms around the state. Check out the list below with our most recent prom photo galleries from the past week.

    Be sure to check out our complete prom coverage at nj.com/prom.

    SHARE YOUR PROM PHOTOS ON SOCIAL MEDIA

    Follow us on Facebook, on Twitter @njdotcom and on Instagram @njdotcom. Then tag your photos #njprom. We'll retweet and repost the best pics! 

    BUY THESE PHOTOS

    Are you one of the people pictured at this prom? Want to buy the photo and keep it forever? Look for the blue link "buy photo" below the photographer's credit to purchase the picture. You'll have the ability to order prints in a variety of sizes, or products like magnets, keychains, coffee mugs and more.

    Aristide Economopoulos can be reached at aeconomopoulos@njadvancemedia.com and you can follow him on Twitter at @AristideNJAM and Instagram at @aeconomopoulos  Find NJ.com on Facebook


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    A spate of lawsuits filed in New Jersey illustrates how drastically uneven power dynamics and a lack of other job opportunities often make restaurants flash points for sexual harassment.


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    NJ Advance Media takes a crack at predicting who makes the sectional finals.


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    The May 29th edition of the NJ.com Top 20


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    NJ.com picks all 16 public sectional semifinals and the eight non-public semifinals as a bonus.


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