B Arrister - Camden County Bar Association

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B arristerThePublished by the Camden County Bar AssociationVOL.58,NO.NO.2 5VOL. 58,Vogelson & Mitnick to ReceiveDevine AwardRetired Judge & Past CCBA President to behonored at January 29th LuncheonWith 95 years of legal practice betweenthem, Judge M. Allan Vogelson (ret) andPast CCBA President (1980-81), Harvey M.Mitnick, Esq. have been named recipients of theAssociation’s 2009 Honorable Peter J. Devine,Jr. Award. Judge Vogelson, of Counsel forParker McCay, and Mr. Mitnick, senior partnerin the Haddonfield firm of Mitnick, Josselson,DePersia and Baker, will receive their awards ata luncheon in their honor on Friday, January 29,at the Crowne Plaza Hotel’s Riverside Pavilionin Cherry Hill.Established in 1981 in honor of the popularJudge Devine, bar president in 1967-68, theDevine Award is the Bar Association’s mostprestigious award. It is presented annually bythe Association in recognition of distinguishedservice to the Association and its members.The festivities get underway at Noon witha cash bar networking reception followed bylunch and the award presentation beginning at12:30 p.m.January2010October “As legal professionals, Judge Vogelson andMr. Mitnick are committed to their practices,Association Officer andclients, the Bar Association and the community.TrusteeNominations OpenThey exemplify the dedication that the JudgeHavea voice in yourDevine Award was meant to recognize, whichAssociation’sfuture!makes them both very deserving recipients”said Louis R. Moffa, Jr., who chairs the DevineThe Association’s NominatingAward selection committee.Committee is seeking nominationsJudge Vogelson served as a presiding judgefor the offices of president-elect, firstfor the Camden County Superior Court forvice president, second vice president,more than 12 years until his retirement fromtreasurer, and secretary, and for fivethe bench in 2006. He was presiding judge ofBoard of Trustees openings. Thethe Camden County Superior Court’s CivilBoard seats are for a term of threeDivision for eight years, and was subsequentlyyears beginning on June 1, 2010 andappointed as presiding judge of that Court’sending in May 2013.Chancery Division. He served in that capacity“With over 125 years of history,until his retirement. Prior to his appointmenttradition and success, we’re lookingas presiding judge, he served as a judge forto keep the Association vibrant andCamden County’s family and criminal divisions.in the forefront of services to theJudge Vogelson received his law degree fromRutgers University School of Law - Camden, andContinued on page 5his bachelor’s degree from Temple University.He was in private practice inCamden and Haddonfield, from1965 to 1991. During that time,he served as solicitor or counselFridayto numerous public entities, andFebruary 26, 2010held various government posts,including serving as a member ofthe New Jersey State LegislativeA FundraiserReapportionment Committee,Director on the Camden CountyCasino NIght! Wine Tasting!Board of Chosen Freeholders, andSilent Auction!a member of the Camden CountyDetails & Reservation form in this month’sCollege Board of Trustees.inserts and on our website.Judge Vogelson is admittedwww.camdencountybar.orgto the New Jersey Bar, the U.S.Save tthehe DDaate . . .Winter TrifectaContinued on page 5INSIDEDues Unpaid?Members whose 2009-2010 dues areunpaid as of January, 2010 will be officiallydropped from the Camden County BarAssociation and will forfeit the benefitsassociated with membership.If dropped from the Association, it willbe necessary for you to submit a newapplication for approval by the Board ofTrustees should you desire to resume yourmembership in the futureThe Municipal Court Committee recently sponsored the CLE SeminarIntroduction to Municipal Court Practice at the Mansion. Presentersincluded: (l-r) Matthew V. Portella, Esq., Portella & Bjorklund, HaddonHeights; Moderator/Presenter Gregory P. DeMichele, DeMichele &DeMichele, P.C., Haddon Heights.B arristerThePublished by the Camden County Bar AssociationVOL. 58, NO. 2October 2009www.camdencountybar.orgCalendarAt A GlanceNJSBA ReportWine and FoodLegal BriefsPresident’s PerspectiveNew MembersVerdicts in the CourtYoung Lawyers CornerThe Usual Suspects234891215151920

Page 2The Docket2010Group AdmissionDecember 2009Tuesday, January 5thYoung Lawyer Committee MeetingNoon, Bar HeadquartersBarristerThePublished monthly, except July and August, by theCamden County Bar AssociationPresident-electPresidentRichard A. DeMichele, Jr. LindaW. Eynon210 Silvia Street313 White Horse PikeTrenton, NJ 08628Haddon Hts., NJ 08035Municipal Court Practice Committee Meeting4– 5 pm, Haddonfield Municipal CourtFirst Vice PresidentLouis R. Lessig360 Haddon AvenueWestmont, NJ 08108Second Vice PresidentBrenda Lee Eutsler1702 Haddonfld-Berlin Rd.Cherry Hill, NJ 08033Tuesday, January 12thTax Committee Luncheon – Roth IRAConversionsNoon, Bar HeadquartersTreasurerGaryW. Boguski199 6th AvenueMt. Laurel, NJ 08054SecretaryCasey Price35 Kings Hghwy E, Ste 110Haddonfield, NJ 08033Executive DirectorLaurence B. PelletierAdvertisingKathy Caira856.482.0620kmc@camdencountybar.orgExecutive Committee Meeting5:30 pm, Bar HeadquartersWednesday, January 13thFiduciary Accountings Workshop, Session #1Noon – 1:30 pm, Bar HeadquartersBoard of TrusteesMonday, June 14, 2010See inserts for detailsand reservation formLaw Practice Management CommitteeMeeting4 pm, Bar HeadquartersTuesday, January 19thCollection Law Seminar - I’ve Got MyJudgment, Now What?4 – 6:15 pm, The Mansion, VoorheesWednesday, January 20thAssociation Board of Trustees Meeting4 pm, Bar HeadquartersThursday, January 21Black Letter Blast on Criminal Law Seminar4 – 6:15 pm, The Mansion, VoorheesstMonday, January 25thStarting Your Own Practice Seminar4 – 6:15 pm, The Mansion, VoorheesTuesday, January 26th17th Annual Bankruptcy Conference4 – 7:15 pm, The Mansion, VoorheesFriday, January 29Hon. Peter J. Devine Jr. Award LuncheonNoon, Crowne Plaza, Cherry HillthBe an active participant inYOUR professional association.Tentative agendafor January 20, Trustees MeetingA tentative agenda for this month’s regularBoard of Trustees meeting follows. The meeting will begin at 4 p.m., at Bar Headquartersin Cherry Hill. All meetings are open to themembership. Anyone interested in attendingshould notify and confirm their attendance bycalling Bar Headquarters at .XIII.Call to OrderMinutes from Board Meeting of12.16.09Treasurer’s ReportPresident’s ReportExecutive Director’s ReportMembership Committee ReportYoung Lawyer Committee ReportStanding Committee ReportsFoundation UpdateNJSBA UpdateNew Business (if any)Old BusinessAdjournATTEND MEETINGS & FUNCTIONS!B arristerThePublished by the Camden County Bar AssociationVOL. 58, NO. 2October 2009www.camdencountybar.org2010Michelle H. BadolatoCarol A. CannerelliSteven J. PolanskySalvatore J. SicilianoWilliam Tobolsky2011Ira R. DeichesEric G. FikryJenifer G. FowlerJustin T. LoughryJohn A. Zohlman, III2012Ronald G. LiebermanEllen M. McDowellJerrold N. Poslusny, Jr.Carl Ahrens PriceJohn F. RennerYoung Lawyer TrusteeAdam GershNJ State Bar TrusteeArnold N. FishmanImmediate Past PresidentJoseph A. McCormick, Jr(ex-officio)ABA DelegateRichard A. DeMichele, Jr.Editorial BoardDebbie CarlosWarrenW. FaulkV. Richard FerreriWilliam GroblePeter M. HaldenJames D. Hamilton, Jr.David JacobyJohn J. LevyJohn G. McCormickCynthia Sharp MeyersNancy MorgensternElizabeth PascalCasey PriceRichard A. DeMichele, Jr.(ex-officio)Editorial Offices1040 N. Kings Highway,Suite 201Cherry Hill, NJ 08034Periodicals postage paidat Cherry Hill, NJand additional offices(USPS 712 - 480).Annual SubscriptionRate 40Views and opinions ineditorials and articles are notto be taken as official expressions of the Association’spolicy unless so stated, andpublication of contributedarticles does not necessarilyimply endorsement in anyway of the views.POSTMASTER:Send address changes to:The Barrister1040 N. Kings Highway,Suite 201Cherry Hill, NJ 08034Be an activeparticipantin TIONS!

Page 3At A GlanceNOTICE TO THE BARUnited States District Court forthe District of New JerseyDecemberAt-A-Glance: January CLE SeminarsCheck this month’s Barrister inserts to reserve your place for these quality seminarsTuesday, January 19:Collection LawI’ve got a judgment-now what? Now you need to attend this seminar!No matter what type of law you practice, winning isn’t victory unless you get your client paid. Ajudgment is just a piece of paper unless you know how to collect the debt. Learn the art of collectingon your judgments from Robert L. Saldutti, an attorney specializing in bad debt, retail, commercial,credit, financial and consumer collections.There has never been a better time for attorneys to negotiate settlements for clients struggling tomanage large or small financial obligations. Your clients could be saving money and restoring theircredit even in the present troubled economy, if you present creative offers to judgment creditors.Andrew Finberg of Wizmur & Finberg, LLP will describe his process for consulting with individualsfacing bankruptcy, foreclosure and other asset seizures.Wonder what the Judge sees when reading post-judgment motions by debtors? Think you know howto respond? Hear from the Honorable Michael J. Kassel, J.S.C., following his recent term serving as thesitting Special Civil Part Judge in Camden County Superior Court.With this panel of experts, this is a must-attend seminar!Thursday, January 21:Black Letter Blast on Criminal LawBeen a little remiss in keeping up with the steady flow of Criminal and Constitutional cases flowingfrom the prolific pens of our Appellate Division and Supreme Court? Not quite up to date on the latestcriminal statutes devised and promulgated by our impeccable elected representatives? Confused bythe latest Administrative regulations and edicts from the almighty Administrative Office of the Courts?And, perhaps most importantly, are you going to need credits (points) for our new Continuing LegalEducation requirements soon to be mandated by the Supreme Court?Have no fear, Black Letter Blast is near. The famed annual Black Letter Blast reconvenes at theMansion with another all-star panel!Don’t miss: Judge Brown’s annual “State of the County Justice System” address; APD Terry Lytle’s review of the 2009’s leading Criminal and Constitutional Cases; AP John Wynne’s farewell summary of the latest Criminal Statutes, Rules, Regs, etc; Dennis Wixted’s sentencing alternatives, divertment programs, work release, etc; and, Linda Shashoua’s discussion of Professional Ethics and the Criminal Law.As usual, you will leave with terrific seminar materials chocked full of valuable information youwill be able to use throughout the year, so we strongly suggest that you request your materials on aCD. Reserve your place soon since an overflow crowd is expected.Remember, non-attendees will be publicly reviled in the next edition of The Usual Suspects.Tuesday, January 26:17th Annual Bankruptcy ConferenceIn today’s economic climate, knowledge of bankruptcy law is more important than ever to allpractitioners, which makes the Annual Bankruptcy Conference a “must-attend seminar” for anyonepracticing in the bankruptcy courts either occasionally or on a regular basis.Conference presenters are experts in their fields who will present a program featuring currentcase law including federal and state cases of particular interest to the bankruptcy practitioner. With aspecial focus on the four bankruptcy cases pending before the United States Supreme Court, attendeeswill receive a first hand report from U.S. Bankruptcy Judge Burns who is scheduled to attend the oralargument for Milavetz, Gallep & Milavetz, P.A. v. United States, the case challenging the debt reliefagency provisions of BAPCPA.The Bankruptcy Conference is your opportunity to be on the cutting edge of current trends, issuesand rules that will impact your practice and ensure that you are providing your clients with the mostup to date counsel.To see our CLE policies, visit our website at www.camdencountybar.orgB arristerThePublished by the Camden County Bar AssociationVOL. 58, NO. 2October 2009www.camdencountybar.orgVacancies on Criminal Justice Act Panelfor the District of New JerseySince 1971, the United States District Courtof the District of New Jersey has maintained alist of attorneys to be appointed as counsel foreligible defendants pursuant to the CriminalJustice Act (CJA), 18 U.S.C., 3006A. TheCourt has adopted a CJA Plan, revised as ofDecember 10, 1997 and effective September11, 1998, which “particularize(s) therequirements of the CJA, the Anti-Drug AbuseAct of 1988 . . . and the CJA Guidelines in away that meets the needs of the district.” Insummary, the CJA Plan has established a PanelSelection and Management Committee whichmeets annually to consider applications for theDistrict’s CJA Panel. The District’s CJA Panelconsists of 100 attorneys, divided by Vicinagewho are members in good standing of the Barof this District, and have trial experience andknowledge of the Federal Rules of Criminaland Appellate Procedure, the Federal Rules ofEvidence, the Federal Sentencing guidelinesand the Local Rules of both the District andCircuit courts. The CJA Committee selects the100 attorneys for the CJA Panel based uponmerit and experience.Membership on the CJA Panel is ordinarilyfor a term of three years. On March 11, 2010,the term of one-third of the members of theCJA Panel will expire. The Court invites allattorneys interested in becoming membersof the CJA panel to submit an applicationto William T. Walsh, Clerk, United StatesDistrict Court, Clarkson S. Fisher Courthouse,402 East State Street, Room 2020, Trenton,NJ 08608, on or before January 22, 2010.Applications will also be accepted via email atnjcja@njd.uscourts.gov; located under “CJA.”No application will be considered unless itis received and/or postmarked no later thanJanuary 22, 2010. The Court, in conjunctionwith the Office of the Federal Public Defender,the Association of the Federal Bar of the Stateof New Jersey and the Association of CriminalDefense Attorneys of New Jersey, hasarranged annual training programs for new andexperienced panel members. It is anticipatedthat the application and selection process to fillthe vacancies for one-third of the CJA Panelwill be completed on or before March 5, 2010.Any member of the CJA Panel whose termwill expire on March 11, 2010, may apply forreappointment.All qualified attorneys are encouragedContinued on page 5

Page 4NJSBA REPORT – Changeby Arnold N. FishmanThe Barrister has a new printer and format, whichcaused the due-date for this month’s article to bemoved up. Having missed the last NJSBA Boardmeeting (see “Mid-Year Meeting” in the Decemberissue of the Barrister), I am out of the loop andcannot think of a law-related topic to write about.In this space, I try to spare those of you who actually read this columnfrom my opinions on issues outside of matters of interest to lawyersin Camden County. Occasionally, I should be permitted the liberty ofranting and raving. So here I go!Can there be any doubt that the American people (me included)voted overwhelmingly for change in the last presidential election? Thatmandate, coupled with control of both houses of Congress, should havebeen enough to accomplish something meaningful. But no! What do weget? We get business as usual. The solidarity of the “loyal opposition”coupled with the disarray of the majority party underscores that, in ourleaders’ frenzy to be reelected and to weaken each other, the good ofthe governed gets lost. Statesmanship is missing because the electorateis uninformed, disinterested, and is encouraged to pander to its ownparochial interests.Top on my list of wanted changes was the ending of thewasting of our precious time, talent, and treasure (i.e. youth, energy, andmoney) on blowing up our enemies in an effort to create a better world.To quote a line from the Broadway Show Hair, “Fighting for peace islike # %-ing for chastity.” Or as our Quaker friends so delicately putit, “There is no way to peace; peace is the way.” To the extent that ourPresident agonizes over beefing up our deployed forces, to that sameextent he ignores his domestic agenda. And isn’t it a sure bet that ourCommander-In-Chief will capitulate to the military, and authorize anCCBALawyer’sLeagueTime ToThinkBarristerBall!increase in the troop level in Afghanistan? (He may have done so bythe time you read this, and if not, boy is my face red!) The TV showBill Moyers’ Journal recently devoted an episode to Lyndon Johnson’sdevastating involvement in Vietnam. Moyers drew parallels betweenthat quagmire and our present situation. The similarities are striking.And let’s remember that people have been trying to subdue the Afghanssince Phillip of Macedonia – without success, I hasten to add. Einsteinlikened insanity to doing the same thing over and over but expecting adifferent result.Instead, let’s turn our attention to problems much closer athand. I was shocked and saddened to learn that according to its DistrictAttorney-elect, just across the river in Philadelphia where I grew up andmaintain a presence, the leading cause of death for black males under35 is homicide. We should be directing those assets toward securing thestreets of Philadelphia and Camden rather than the streets of Baghdadand Kabul. We should be investing in our broken infrastructure - creatingjobs that cannot be outsourced - rather than destroying remote locationsthat we are legally and morally obligated to repair. We should beconcerned with our environment and ameliorating the effects of globalwarming rather than how to control the enraged friends and relatives ofpeople we kill and torture in remote countries that we occupy. Ponderhow Americans would detest a country that made us so impotent thatits army could abuse our citizens on our own soil. Wouldn’t we call fora complete withdrawal as a precondition to any meaningful dialogue?Are they so different from us?If we did all that, we would once again be the nation that thecitizens of every country would want their country to emulate. Wewould serve as the exemplar of a state both powerful and just, a worldpower that puts the welfare of the people first. To the extent that thevarious governments are responsive to the needs of their people, thosegovernments would have to ensure them a safe, sustainable and humaneexistence. That’s how to build a better world.Thanks for listening. Next month, it’s back to the law. I promise!AFFORDABLEWEBSITES!Spring and anotherexciting season ofLawyer’s Softball will behere before we know it.Layout and Design by Graphic ArtistSearch Engine FriendlyTeams wishing to join the 2010 Lawyer’s SoftballLeague should contact League CommissionerJeffrey Klinger no later than the February 15thdeadline at 856.428.5900.PRICE LIST: Individual players looking for a team are alsowelcome to join. 600 Basic Website (5 pages)Domain Name RegistrationEmail accounts (name@xxx.com) 40 Monthly Hosting FeeListings on Major Search EnginesJarvis—Marketing.comSicklerville, NJWebsite: www.Jarvis—Marketing.comPlay Ball!856-889-7622B arristerThePublished by the Camden County Bar AssociationVOL. 58, NO. 210s 0 eSavExpir0e/09October 2009www.camdencountybar.org/311

Page 5Vogelson & Mitnick to Receive Devine Award (continued from page 1)Supreme Court, the U.S. 3rd Circuit Court of Appeals, the U.S. DistrictCourt for the District of New Jersey, and the U.S. Court of Claims.After retirement, he joined the firm of Parker McCay as of counsel,and focuses his practice on alternative dispute resolution and complexlitigation.Harvey Mitnick, a 1952 graduate of Camden High School,continued his education at The Wharton School where he received aB.S. in Economics. He then went on to graduate from the University ofPennsylvania Law School in 1959, and has been a practicing attorneysince 1960 concentrating in Trial Litigation with a specialty in PersonalInjury and Matrimonial Law.Throughout the course of his career, Mr. Mitnick has built animpressive resume. Prior to serving as CCBA President in 1980-81,he was an active member of numerous Association committees, andcontinues to serve on the Bench Bar, Civil Practice, Family Lawand Memorials Committees. He was a member of the District IVEthics Committee, two years as chair, and served two terms on theCamden County Judicial Appointments Committee, the second termas chairperson. He was also named Camden County’s ProfessionalLawyer of the Year in 1998.In 1981, Mr. Mitnick chaired the Camden County Model BarProgram under the auspices of then Assignment Judge Arthur J.Simpson, Jr. The program, was the forerunner of the current arbitrationsystem. During the 1980s, he also chaired the first Camden CountyInns of Court program.Luncheon Reservations are 45 per person and can be made bycalling Bar Headquarters at 856.482.0620 or by mailing the reservationreply from the flier inserted in this month’s Barrister. Tables of 8 or10 are available. Spouses and friends are welcome and encouraged toattend.Don’t miss this opportunity to congratulate and thank ourcolleagues and friends for their commitment to the Camden Countylegal community and the community at large.Association Officer and Trustee Nominations Open (continued from page 1)legal community and the community-at-large in the ever-changingfast-paced world of the 21st Century” commented Joe McCormick,chair of the Nominating Committee. “I know there are manytalented, energetic and creative members in our Association withstrong leadership skills. These are the folks who will help us keepour Association strong and vital” he continued. “If you enjoyparticipating in Association networking programs and seminarsand are interested in being a part of the decision-making process,we’re looking for you.”Members wishing to be considered for any of the availablepositions are expected to have the time and means to attend andparticipate in the monthly Board of Trustee meetings (10), attendand participate in Association & Foundation events and programsthroughout the year, and perform other duties that may be assignedby the president.If you have an interest in helping to shape the future of yourAssociation, and can meet the time commitments outlinedabove, please send a letter of interest along with a resume toJoe McCormick, Esq., Chairperson, Nominating Committee, c/oCamden County Bar Association, 1040 N. Kings Highway, Suite201, Cherry Hill, NJ 08034. Current members of the Board ofTrustees whose terms expire at the end of this year must also senda letter of interest to be considered for reappointment.Lawyers who have practiced five years or less at the Bar ofNew Jersey or are 35 years or younger are eligible for the positionof Young Lawyer Trustee or Vice Chairperson of the YoungLawyer Committee. Again, a commitment to attend andchair monthly Young Lawyer Committee meetings, submita monthly article to the Barrister; and, attend AssociationBoard of Trustee monthly meetings and Young Lawyer andAssociation events and programs must be made. To beconsidered for either position, please send a letter of interestalong with a resume to Adam Gersh, Chairperson, YoungLawyer Nominating Committee, c/o Camden County BarAssociation, 1040 N. Kings Highway, Suite 201, Cherry Hill,NJ 08034. Both young lawyer posts are for a one-year termbeginning June 1, 2010.For more information regarding the nominating process, please feelfree to contact Executive Director Larry Pelletier at 856.482.0620or via e-mail at lbp@camdencountybar.org.The deadline for consideration of nominations is 5 p.m., Friday,February 5, 2010.MEDIATIONNEUTRAL UM/UIMRANDY P. CATALANO, ESQ.20 Years as a Private and Court Arbitrator25 Years Litigation Experience (Plaintiff & Defendant)“Fast, Fair and Cost-Efficient Dispute Resolution”* Half and Full-Day Sessions AvailableLaw Offices of Randy P. CatalanoWestmont(856) 858-1115email: rancat22@aol.comB arristerThePublished by the Camden County Bar AssociationVOL. 58, NO. 2ARBITRATIONOctober 2009www.camdencountybar.org

Page 6How to Lose a Client in 10 Days, Really?MarketingMattersBy Kimberly Alford RiceI recently attended the AmericanBar Association Law Practice ManagementSection’s Law Firm Marketing StrategiesConference at which numerous lawyers,marketing partners and other legal professionalsfrom across the country gathered to learn howto integrate key marketing principals intotheir practices as the profession increasinglyfocuses on the essential aspect of marketingin the business of law, for both small and largelaw firms.Some of the best minds in the law firmmarketing arena presented an array of topicsto broaden the thinking of how marketingis perceived and utilized in U.S. law firmsand how practitioners can incorporate basicprincipals to strengthen their practices in thecurrent economic climate.Among one of the speakers wasJames King, in-house counsel of The BoeingCompany in Ridley Township, Pennsylvania.He introduced six ways lawyers can lose aclient and steps to avoid those landmines.First, advice sans counsel. Mr. Kingasserted that clients do not merely look to theirlawyers for advice but rather their insights andwisdom into a particular problem. It is morehelpful to counsel a client on the full scopeand implications of a problem and possiblesolutions than it is to simply tell someonewhat to do. There is a difference in perceivedvalue from the client’s perspective.Second, a quick way to lose a clientis to demonstrate a lapse in integrity. Clientslook to their lawyers to earn their trust throughaction, not just by their pedigree and resume.Once a client discovers she has not learnedthe complete and utter truth about a matter,regardless of how little or much is at stake, itis difficult to put the genie back in the bottle.Better to keep the lid on this one, real tight.Third, one of the most frequentclient complaints is that their lawyers fail tocommunicate with them. Because there are somany means of communications available tous, it is a useful practice to speak directly withyour clients regarding their preferred meansof communications whether by telephone,email, mail, fax or some combination thereof.Whatever a client’s preference, adapt yourcommunication style to respond to their needs.This will send a positive message that you arelistening to your clients and that you genuinelycare about nurturing the relationship.Fourth, untimeliness is a commonproblem between lawyers and their clients,and is another way to prompt a client to lookelsewhere for their legal services. Often in acorporate environment, in-house lawyers arerequired to make legal decisions by committee.R E A L E S T AT E T A X E STOO HIGH?Sonya M. MocarskiM.S. CRC, CCM, LPCRehabilitation Specialist/ Board CertifiedVocational Expert-Disability AnalystGlen-David Schwarzschild, Esq.Can Help Reduce Your Clients’ Real Estate TaxesCOMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL MANUFACTURING Specializing in: Forensic VocationalRehabilitation & Consulting/Life CarePlanning & CritiquePersonal Injury-Matrimonial-LongshoreWorker’s Compensation-LTD-SSD-ADAEmployment IssuesRESIDENTIALCall Glen at Cureton Clark, PC.SERVING CLIENTSINSOUTHERN NEW JERSEY25 Years Experience& PENNSYLVANIA SINCE 19923000 MIDLANTIC DRIVE SUITE 200 MOUNT LAUREL NJ856.824.1001 WWW.CURETONCLARK.COMPO Box 787, Atco, NJ 08004Filing Deadline to Challenge Your Real Estate Tax Assessment in New Jersey is April 1.B arristerThePublished by the Camden County Bar AssociationVOL. 58, NO. 2A frequent complaint is that their outsidecounsel does not anticipate this process and,as a result, does not deliver work product ina timely fashion in order to meet their client’sneeds and accommodate their process. Thisproblem can easily be remedied with directcommunication in connection with a client’sexpectations of how and in what time framethey need to receive ongoing projects.Fifth, “nickel and dimeing.” Weall can relate to this peeve. How manytimes have you phoned your IT consultantregarding a seemingly simple computer glitchand subsequently received an invoice for a15-minute consult. Most clients expect theirlawyers to invoice them for outstanding mattersand communications, but it reflects poorly onthe lawyer and his perception of the clientattorney relationship if he invoices a client foreach and every time they have any contact.In an effort to build a long-term relationshipwith clients, lawyers would be well served tocarefully monitor their billable time and resistthe urge to bill for every 6 minutes.In fact, a powerful way tocommunicate to clients the value you placeon your relationship is to include in yourmonthly invoice one or two instances whereyou communicated with the client on a matterbut did not charge her. Show the time spentand then beside it, cite no charge. Clientslove feeling that they are receiving a few(valuable) minutes “off the clock” withtheir lawyer.Sixth, tying into the communicationstheme above, clients appreciate receivingOctober 2009www.camdencountybar.org(Berlin Office)Tel: 856-753-1792 Fax: 856-753-7118

Page 7Volunteers Needed for Speed NetworkingEvent at Rutgers-Camden Law SchoolLooking to connect with other professionals in a fun settingand help law students get a head start on their careers inthe process? Looking for a way to help students, but don’tnecessarily have a job to offer? Rutgers-Camden LawSchool has an opportunity for you to help law students buildskills essential to their finding a job in a challenging market.Come participate in the first Rutgers-Camden Law SchoolSpeed Networking Event, on February 18, 2010 at 5:30. Thepurpose of this activity is to give law students the chance tomeet local professionals, gain industry insight, learn aboutjob opportunities and what it takes to become a successful

Camden and Haddonfield, from 1965 to 1991. During that time, he served as solicitor or counsel to numerous public entities, and held various government posts, including serving as a member of the New Jersey State Legislative Reapportionment Committee, Director on the

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