Lawyer for Lumberton Drug & DWI Arrest
If Lumberton Police have arrested you for a drug charge, criminal arrest or DWI, call for a consultation with an experienced defense lawyer. The Lumberton Municipal Court has jurisdiction over disorderly persons drug offense like possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia. The Lumberton Court is located at 35 Municipal Dr, Lumberton, NJ 08048For more serious criminal charges such as aggravated assault in Lumberton and all juvenile arrests, your case will be heard in the Burlington County Superior Court.
Info on Lumberton NJ
Lumberton Township was incorporated in 1860 from portions of Medford, Southampton and Eastampton Townships. Portions of the township were taken in 1924 to form Hainesport. According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the total area of this township is 13.0 square miles of which only 1.3% is water.
At the time of the 2000 census, the population density was very high at 813 people per square mile. Out of the 10,461 inhabitants, more than half (52.3%) were females. Ninety percent of the population was urban. The racial structure in 2000 was 78.31% White, 13.75% African American, 5.15% Hispanic or Latino of any race and 3.38% Asian. The most common first ancestries reported are Irish (17.8%), German (15.3%), Italian (14.8%), English (8.6%), American (3.9%), Polish 3.1%) and Scottish (1.6%).
At present, there are 676 foreign-born residents, 71% of which are naturalized citizens. The most common places of birth of foreign-born residents are Philippines (15%), Germany (14%), Peru (7%), Italy (5%), China, excluding Hong Kong and Taiwan (5%), Bangladesh (5%) and India (5%). As of the 2000 census, the median age was 36 years. More than a third (35.6%) of the people belonged to the 25 to 44 years bracket. Children under the age of 18 represented 28.1%. Almost a third of the residents (30%) were between the ages of 45 and older than 65.
Lumberton Demographic & Criminal Data Data
The 3,930 households registered in 2000 were mostly composed of married couples living together (55%). Households made up of non-families and individuals accounted for 31% and 25%, respectively. More than a third (39%) of the households had children under the age of 18 living with them. In 2000, the median income for a household was $60,571. By 2008, this income had increased to an estimated $77,301. The median income of the 731 families living in the township in 2000 was $70,329. The per capita income was $25,789 at the time of the 2000 census. Male income was about 40% higher than that of females ($46,045 versus $32,431). The estimated median house or condo value rose from $162,000 in 2000 to $350,333. About 3.8% of the population was below the poverty line.
According to the N.J. State Police Uniform Crime, 357 major crimes were committed in 2009. This results in a crime rate per 1,000 residents of 29.8 and a violent rate of 1.5. There were no murders that year. The reports included 1 rape, 7 robberies, 10 assaults, 43 burglaries, 7 bias crimes, 96 cases of domestic violence, and 27 incidents of police force.
2000 statistics regarding educational attainment of the population 25 years of age and older reveal that 28.9% were high school graduates (including equivalency). Those who completed a bachelor’s degree represented 21.3%. Holders of a master’s, professional or doctorate degree accounted for 9.6%. About a third of the male population is usually engaged in public administration (12%), construction (10%), and professional, scientific and technical services (8%). Exactly a third of the female population is employed in health care (20%) and educational services (13%).