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JAN. 2-8, 2013
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Revaluation
Property values strong in
Cherry Hill. PAGE 2
Audition now
for ABCs The
Bachelorette
By KATHLEEN DUFFY
The Cherry Hill Sun
Eligible men of South Jer-
sey: Listen up.
Representatives from ABCs
The Bachelorette will be mak-
ing a stop in Cherry Hill for a
casting call on Saturday, Jan. 5
from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. at the Cherry
Hill Health & Racquet Club, 1820
Old Cuthbert Road, in the Na-
maste studio.
Its basically a sit down with
one of the cast folks to interview
them, said Brian Kosa, general
manager of the local health club.
This is the first time there has
been a casting call for the show in
the township.
Anybody can nominate any-
body to come and try out, so to
speak, he said.
Kosa said he would love to see
someone from South Jersey in the
national cast, and a health club is
a great place to find fit contest-
ants.
Interviews for likeability, he
said, could last only three to five
minutes or much longer.
Visit www.chhrc.com/bache-
lorette for more information.
LOOKING
AT THE
FUTURE
By KATHLEEN DUFFY
The Cherry Hill Sun
Cherry Hill is beginning 2013 on a positive note, said
Mayor Chuck Cahns administration.
Cahn has now reached a year in office.
His Mayors Wellness Campaign, begun last year, is
packed with events, and the economy is robust, according
to town officials.
As has been the case since the mayor took office last
January, a key focus will be on supporting Cherry Hills
already robust economy, said Township Spokeswoman
Bridget Palmer. We expect to see movement at several
key, highly visible sites in the community, including,
among others, the former Genuardis store at the Ellis-
burg Shopping Center, and we look forward to the opening
of a number of new sites, including the Lourdes Wellness
2013: Mayor to focus on
economic support, wellness
please see SCHOOL, page 16
PHOTO ILLUSTRATION
Shows representatives
to stop in Cherry Hill
2 THE CHERRY HILL SUN JAN. 2-8, 2013
Property values
strong in Cherry Hill
By KATHLEEN DUFFY
The Cherry Hill Sun
Notices of a revaluation in
Cherry Hill began to be received
on Thursday, Dec. 20, said Town-
ship Spokeswoman Bridget
Palmer, and will be sent to about
5,000 homes at a time through a
total of six batches.
Property values are being
brought back in line with the
market value, Palmer said, with
an average assessed home at
$230,000, which is up from the pre-
vious value of $140,000 in the
early 1990s.
Values had previously been as-
sessed at 50 percent less than fair
market value, she said.
Strong property values are al-
ways a good thing, she said.
According to Palmer, home-
owners with questions or con-
cerns about their revaluation can
meet with representatives from
Professional Property Appraisers
(PPA) at Croft Farm Arts Center,
100 Bortons Mill Road, through
appointments prior to finaliza-
tion.
Find out more information at
www.cherryhill-nj.com, or call
PPA at (800) 410-5815 on weekdays
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Other news
Town council met at 9 a.m. on
Thursday, Dec. 27 for routine busi-
ness.
A resolution was approved to
contract animal shelter services
through the Animal Welfare Soci-
ety of Camden County for 2013.
The contract, said Palmer, is
for one year at a total of $31,500
for 450 animals.
Next meeting
The next meeting of town
council is scheduled for Monday,
Jan. 14 at 7:30 p.m. at the N. John
Amato Council Chambers, Room
208, 820 Mercer St., Cherry Hill.
The meeting will be the annual
re-organization session and the
calendar for future meetings will
be approved at that time.
JAN. 2-8, 2013 THE CHERRY HILL SUN 3
Special to The Sun
Nicki Shevchenko,
Chris Morgan, Jill
Williamson, Mary
Lynn Drogo pose for
a photograph at the
offices of Davis Cos-
metic Plastic Sur-
gery in Cherry Hill.
They were present
for a night of shop-
ping, spirits and spa
treats - all to bene-
fit Susan G. Komen
for the Cure,
Philadelphia Affili-
ate. Five thousand
dollars will benefit
the organizations
Teens for the Cure
initiative, which
raises breast cancer
prevention and
awareness among
our region's youth.
Event benefits Teens for a Cure
Special to The Sun
One Warm Coat collected coats throughout the region last
month for people in need in Camden. Above, volunteers load a
car with donations. Shown are, from left: Brian McShane, staff
accountant, Source4Teachers; Matt Carrera, staff accountant,
Source4Teachers; and Bill Nice, case manager, Respond Inc.,
P.A.T.H. Programs.
One Warm Coat receives donations
4 JAN. 2-8, 2013
Cherry Hill office
reports strong sales
There is just no stopping Long
& Fosters Cherry Hill Sales of-
fice.
According to Terry Spahr, Re-
gional Manager of the New
Jersey and Delaware Region of
Long & Foster, The Cherry Hill
office finished in the top 3 in our
region in sales volume and units
sold. In addition, their sales vol-
ume was up 36 percent and sales
units were up 28 percent over last
November. Year to date, their
sales volume is up 8 percent over
last year.
Manager Marc Ricci said,
Our average sales price also in-
creased 6 percent over last No-
vember, something to think about
when considering listing your
home for sale. According to re-
cent statistics from Trend MLS,
our listings sell on average 35
days less than the overall mar-
ket.
This type of activity shows
that our sales associates are
proactive and positive in todays
housing market, said Gary Scott,
president of Long & Foster Real
Estate, Inc. For buyers and sell-
ers looking to accomplish their
homeownership goals, the Cher-
ry Hill professionals are well-
equipped to help consumers iden-
tify opportunities in todays mar-
ket.
For more information about
Long & Fosters Cherry Hill
office, please call (856) 857-
2200 or email
Marc.Ricci@LNF.com.
Needlework guild
to meet on Jan. 3
The Pomegranate Guild of
Judaic Needlework, Delaware
Valley Chapter will be meeting
on Thursday, Jan. 3, at Mkor
Shalom, 850 Evesham Road,
Cherry Hill, starting at 7
p.m.
The program will be surface
embroidery of winter flowers on
felt in celebration of Israels 65th
anniversary.
For more information, call
(856) 489-1749.
BRIEFS
JAN. 2-8, 2013 THE CHERRY HILL SUN 5
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Jennifer Cooley joins
Rothkoff Law Group
As a Geriatric Care Coordina-
tor with the Rothkoff Law Group
in Cherry Hill, Jennifer Cooley
brings over 10 years of extensive
experience in advocacy for sen-
iors and their families.
Most recently, as a Senior Serv-
ices Specialist at a Continuing
Care Retirement Community,
Cooley served as a coordinator
for Medicare and Medicaid en-
rollments, including community
benefits and entitlements.
Cooleys experience as a Care
Manager with the Philadelphia
Corporation For Aging developed
her expertise in home environ-
ment assessments and strength-
ened her knowledge of Philadel-
phias program offerings for sen-
iors.
Her passion
for senior
rights and ad-
vocacy led her
to pursue a
Bachelors De-
gree in Law
and Justice
from Rowan
University
and additional
training at the
Camden County Prosecutors Of-
fice.
According to elder and disabili-
ty law attorney, Jerold Rothkoff,
Jennifers professional experi-
ence will allow her to assist
clients and their families as they
navigate through the long term
care maze.
COOLEY
Send us your Cherry Hill news
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an interesting video? Drop us an email at news@cherryhillsun.com.
Fax us at (856) 427-0934. Call the editor at (856) 427-0933.
6 THE CHERRY HILL SUN JAN. 2-8, 2013
108 Kings Highway East
Haddonfield, NJ 08033
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The Sun is published weekly by Elauwit
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PUBLISHER Steve Miller
GENERAL MANAGER & EDITOR Alan Bauer
VICE PRESIDENT OF SALES Joe Eisele
NEWS
MANAGING EDITOR Mary L. Serkalow
PRODUCTION EDITOR Kristen Dowd
CHERRY HILL EDITOR Kathleen Duffy
OPERATIONS
DIGITAL MEDIA DIRECTOR Tim Ronaldson
ART DIRECTOR Tom Engle
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD Russell Cann
CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER Barry Rubens
VICE CHAIRMAN Michael LaCount, Ph.D.
ELAUWIT MEDIA GROUP
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD Dan McDonough, Jr.
VICE CHAIRMAN Alan Bauer
For many people, the winter is a seden-
tary time; a time for curling up in warm,
comfy clothes and watching the cold
weather from the warm shelter of home.
But here in Cherry Hill, it doesnt have
to be.
The Winter 2013 Community Magazine
arrived in homes in mid-December, and
registration is now in full swing for the
dozens of classes, seminars and other
events scheduled over the next three
months through the Cherry Hill Township
Department of Recreation. There truly are
activities for all ages from the youngest
children to our active adult and senior pop-
ulations.
Below is a very brief sampling of some
of the new and noteworthy offerings for
Winter 2013:
For kids
Clay Design Workshop, 5 to 6:30 p.m.
Mondays from Jan. 28 to April 1, Croft
Farm Arts Center
Students can
learn various
techniques in
hand-building
clay, using coil,
slab and pinch, as
well as different
glazing methods.
For students in
grades 4 to 8. Fee
is $75; materials
are included.
Drawing &
Painting Basics, 5
to 6 p.m. Thurs-
days from Jan. 24 to March 14, Croft Farm
Arts Center
Students will learn to draw using vari-
ous mediums, while learning about depth,
perspective, composition and positive/neg-
ative space. Includes an introduction to wa-
tercolor fundamentals. For ages 9 to 14. Fee
is $60.
For kids with adults
Cooking Healthy & Wholesome with
the Grandkids, 10:30 a.m. to noon, Wednes-
days from Feb. 20 to March 6, Carman Tilel-
li Community Center, 820 Mercer St.
Grandparents and grandchildren will
learn to make healthy, kid-friendly recipes
at home. Each class includes a group tast-
ing. Fee is $90.
Family Cooking Dinner Series, 6 to 7:30
p.m. Mondays from Jan. 28 to Feb. 11, Car-
man Tilelli Community Center, 820 Mercer
St.
Families can learn kid-friendly, healthy
and delicious recipes that focus on vegeta-
bles, fruits and grains. Each class ends
with a family meal. Fee is $50 for the first
person, $30 per additional person.
Recreation department has full list of activities
Chuck Cahn
MAYORS MESSAGE
T
here are all kinds of great rea-
sons to replace the $1 bill with a
$1 coin.
For example, the government says it
would save taxpayers billions of dol-
lars over the next several decades. And
who doesnt want to save billions of
tax dollars?
Vending companies, too, would like
to see the switch. Anyone who has
tried unsuccessfully to jam a dollar bill
into a machine that is, well, less than
perfect, understands the vending com-
panies sentiments.
The problem is that weve tried this
before, and it didnt end well. Remem-
ber, about a decade ago, the Sacagawea
coin? Before that, the Susan B. Antho-
ny? Before that? Well, there have been
dollar coins in the United States pretty
much since the Continental Congress
met.
Americans just dont seem to like
the $1 coin. Some complain that they
are too hard to distinguish from the
quarter. Others note that its much eas-
ier to cram 10 $1 bills into your wallet
than it is to carry 10 $1 coins in your
pocket.
Whatever the reason, Americans
have rejected a move to the $1 coin. Re-
peatedly and resoundly.
So lets forget about this idea and
focus on a few other monetary
thoughts that make more sense.
How about making $1 bills that last
longer than five years? That reduces
the need to pull old ones from circula-
tion and replace them with new ones.
And lets figure out a way to make
producing a penny cost less than a
penny, and make producing a nickel
cost less than a dime. Switch metals, or
just do away with them altogether. Es-
pecially the pennies. Not much you can
get for a penny these days.
But keep the $1 bill. At least for now.
At least until inflation puts it into the
category of the penny: not really worth
producing any longer.
in our opinion
The $1 coin
Havent we tried this already? And failed?
Dollar bill blues
Yes, removing the $1 bill from circula-
tion and replacing it with a $1 coin
would save tax dollars. Except, nobody
really wants to use $1 coins. Weve tried
to use them in the past, but society has
rejected them. So why bring up the
idea again?
please see MAYOR, page 10
JAN. 2-8, 2013 THE CHERRY HILL SUN 7
The Camden
County Freeholder
Board has em-
barked on a variety
of big initiatives in
2012. Weve made
prudent invest-
ments in our com-
munity and
continue to move
forward on a bold
plan to enhance public safety for
our residents. Moving into 2013,
Id like to reflect on some of the
accomplishments weve made in
the past year. Below are some
highlights:
Overhauling the Camden
County park system
In 2012, the Freeholder Board
created a 21st century vision for
the 2,200 acres of the Camden
County Park System. The largest
changes are coming to Cooper
River Park, an international des-
tination for rowing competition.
The park will receive a full
facelift that will create a new
sense of place for the focal point
of our park system. In addition,
several other parks have been
overhauled and had new invest-
ments this year.
The Freeholder Board
builds a lasting legacy for
Camden County vets
On Memorial Day, the Free-
holder Board dedicated the
newest section of the Camden
County Veterans Cemetery at
Harliegh. The project has been
ongoing since 2007 and came to
completion this May as U.S. Ad-
miral William Fallon assisted in
the kickoff. The cemetery has
been designed for more than
10,000 gravesites for veterans of
the county and their spouses.
Big investments in roads,
bridges and drainage
This year the Freeholder
Board and Department of Public
Works coordinated an aggressive
campaign to repave and repair
more than 400 miles of county
highway. From five bridges cur-
rently under construction to im-
pactful work being
done throughout
our roadway net-
work we have in-
vested more than
$40 million into the
countys overall in-
frastructure this
construction cycle.
Projects span from
Winslow to
Pennsauken with the completion
of more than 50 projects in 2012.
Important investment in
countywide public safety
Over the last two years, Cam-
den County has invested $35 mil-
lion of federal grants and capital
expenditures to upgrade our pub-
lic safety radio communications
infrastructure. Our transition to
a 700 MHz radio system will en-
able our first responders to pro-
vide critical emergency services
in a more effective, efficient and
more importantly, safer man-
ner. This new system will also
provide true interoperability ca-
pabilities for police, fire and
EMS.
Freeholders work with Gov
Christie to improve public
safety in Camden County
Over the course of this year
the Freeholder Board continued
to push the ball forward to create
a Camden County Police Depart-
ment. This law enforcement
agency will improve public
safety in Camden City and
throughout the County by put-
ting more boots on the ground
and providing the proper re-
sources and capacity to effec-
tively fight crime.
These initiatives represent just
a few of the items the Freeholder
Board worked on in 2012, but
they have all made a lasting im-
pact on our community. Regard-
less of the accomplishments
from last year, we look forward to
continuing our work in the com-
ing year to make Camden County
the best place to live, work and
play in the state.

By Freeholder Director Louis Cappelli


Camden County moved
forward in 2012
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MEETING AND MINGLING WITH LIKE MINDED WOMEN
GETTING BUSINESS AND REFERRALS
January 9, 2013 12:00 Lunch $20 cash only
Indian Spring Country Club, Tuckerton Rd, Marlton, NJ
RSVP TO KAREN ODONNELL 856-912-0541 or downtheaislesj@gmail.com
Mortgage institute awarded grant
Americas Mortgage Institute,
the tri-state areas premier mort-
gage education provider in Cher-
ry Hill, was recently awarded a
$420,000 grant from the New Jer-
sey Department of Labor and
Workforce Development to assist
in efforts to recruit, train, and
place new mortgage loan origina-
tors.
AMI is actively recruiting par-
ticipants with an interest in a ca-
reer as a licensed mortgage loan
originator.
The grant award will allow
AMI to educate up to 70 unem-
ployed or underemployed state
residents completely free of
charge.
Participants will achieve licen-
sure as mortgage loan originators
in both New Jersey and Pennsyl-
vania. State residents who would
like more information about
the program, or who would
like to see if theyre eligible to
participate in the program,
should contact Americas
Mortgage Institute at (800) 264-
0958.
Girls basketball
Kimberly Keyack of Cherry
Hill High School East provided
the following girls basketball
scores.
On Dec. 18, Winslow defeated
Cherry Hill East 56-34.
Zoe Schiessel led the team with
13 points, followed by Aliya God-
win with 9 points, Jazz Sullivan
with 7 points, Rachel Rivera with
4 points and Kendall Boardman
with 1 point.
Bowling
Mike Hischak of Cherry Hill
East Bowling provided the follow-
ing scores.
On Dec. 18, Cherry Hill East
boys varsity defeated Washington
Twp. 3-1 at Laurel Lanes.
The total series pins were 2,910.
DJ Swerdloff scored 547; Matt
Loeber scored 608; Dante Watkins
scored 569; Doug Seeger scored
635; and Aaron Wolf scored 551.
On Dec. 18, Cherry Hill East
girls varsity defeated Washington
Twp. 4-0 at Laurel Lanes.
The total series pins were 2,289.
Andi Leff scored 466; Rachael
Ettore scored 321; Maggie Peter-
son scored 423; Alex Peipher
scored 473; and Melissa Pliskin
scored 606.
Swimming
The following score informa-
tion was provided by Head Coach
Joe Cucinotti.
On Dec. 19, Cherry Hill East
boys swimming team beat Wash-
ington Twp.
The final score was 103-67.
Winners included:
In the 200 medley relay, Easts
Brookover, Mahoney, Rowe and
Andalora.
In the 200 freestyle, Washing-
ton Twps Emerson.
In the 200 individual medley,
Easts Simunek.
In the 50 freestyle, Washington
Twps Harvie.
In the 100 fly, Easts Rowe.
In the 100 freestyle, Washing-
ton Twps Harvie.
In the 500 freestyle, Easts
Aronson.
In the 200 freestyle relay, Wash-
ington Twp.s Emmerson,
McAaly, Seigel and Harvie.
In the 100 backstroke, Easts
Rowe.
In the 100 backstroke, Easts
Simunek.
In the 400 freestyle relay, Easts
Rowe, Brookover, Aronson and
Simunek.
sports scores
WEDNESDAY JAN. 2
Toddler Dance Party: Ages 18
months to 3. 10 to 10:30 a.m. at
Cherry Hill Public Library. Join
for a rockin good time full of
music and movement. Toddlers
and their caregivers will have a
blast listening and dancing along
to some of their favorite tunes.
ACHIM Mens Group lunch: Noon
at Short Hills Deli. No planned
agenda other than pleasant con-
versation. For more information
visit www.mkorshalom.org.
Super Seniors: Noon to 4 p.m. at
Carman Tilelli Community Center,
820 Mercer St. Business meeting
is first Wednesday of month. Cov-
ered dish dinner is fifth Wednes-
day of month. Call 667-2516 for
information.
Wellspring Journey support group:
A self-help weight loss group for
teens and adults. Journey
groups meet once a week, help-
ing you on your way to losing
weight and living healthy. For
more information call Dr. Kristina
Pecora at (855) 823-0303 or visit
www.wellspringjourney.com.
Exercise Class for Active Seniors:
8:30 to 10 a.m. every Wednesday.
Led by Fox Rehabilitation exer-
cise physiologist at Fox Rehabili-
tation, 7 Carnegie Plaza, Cherry
Hill. Call (877) 407-3422, ext.
5795 for more information and to
register.
THURSDAY JAN. 3
Cherry Hill Township Zoning Board
of Adjustment meeting: 7:30
p.m. first and third Thursday of
month. Agendas available prior
to meeting and online at
www.cherryhill-nj.com.
MOMS Club of Cherry Hill East and
Voorhees meeting: General
membership meeting. For details,
email membership@mom-
sclubcherryhill.org or visit
www.momsclubcherryhill.org for
information.
Thursday Morning: 10:30 a.m. at
Cherry Hill Public Library. Coffee
and refreshments while enjoying
a mix of presentations, lively
exchanges on current issues and
events, life-story swaps and fun
and fellowship. Program topics
and speakers vary. Visit
www.chplnj.org for more informa-
tion.
Super Seniors: Noon to 4 p.m. at
Carman Tilelli Community Center,
820 Mercer St. Business meeting
is first Wednesday of month. Cov-
ered dish dinner is fifth Wednes-
day of month. Call 667-2516 for
information.
Rotary Breakfast Club: 7:15 a.m. at
Ponzios Diner and Restaurant,
Route 70. Contact club president
Joseph Marcelli at marcelli@com-
cast.net or 424-3707.
Balance Your Life with Tai Chi: 7 to
8 p.m. at St. Andrews United
Methodist Church, 327 Marlton
Pike West. Call 795-3428 or email
cherryhilltaichigroup@gmail.com
or visit www.meetup.com/Cherry-
Hill-Tai-Chi-Group.
Spouses Sharing Challenges: Sup-
port group for spouses and/or
partners of persons with
Alzheimers or related demen-
tias. Noon in the Witherspoon
Building behind the Trinity Pres-
byterian Church located on 499
Route 70 E. The event is spon-
sored by the Delaware Valley
Chapter of Alzheimers Associa-
tion. For more information call
Ruth Bishoff at (856) 829-5345.
FRIDAY JAN. 4
Tot Shabbat at Temple Emanuel: 7
p.m. in the chapel. 1101 Springdale
Road, Cherry Hill.
Family Shabbat at Temple
Emanuel: 7:30 p.m. in the sanctu-
ary. 1101 Springdale Road, Cherry
Hill.
Overeaters Anonymous open
meeting: 7:30 p.m. at Kennedy
Hospital, Cooper Landing Road
and Chapel Avenue. Call (609)
239-0022 or visit www.southjer-
seyoa.org for information.
Garden State Rotary Club of Cher-
ry Hill meeting: Noon at Ponzios
Diner and Restaurant, Route 70.
Questions, email EJ Paul at
ejgsrotary@gmail.com for more
information.
Retired Mens Club: Noon to 4 p.m.
at Cherry Hill Community Center,
820 Mercer St. Call 667-7332.
SATURDAY JAN. 5
Tot Shabbat at Mkor Shalom: 10
a.m. kid-friendly service for chil-
dren age 2 through kindergarten.
For more information visit
www.mkorshalom.org.
Overeaters Anonymous open
meeting: 5 p.m. at Kennedy Hos-
pital, Cooper Landing Road and
Chapel Avenue. Call (609) 239-
0022 or visit www.southjer-
seyoa.org for information.
SUNDAY JAN. 6
St. Andrews United Methodist
Church: Worship service from
10:30 to 11:30 a.m. Sunday school
from 10:45 to 11:30 a.m. Adult
Bible study from 9 to 10 a.m. Unit-
ed Methodist Youth Fellowship
from 6 to 8 p.m. 327 Marlton Pike
West, Cherry Hill.
Kingsway Church: Worship services
at 8:30, 10 and 11:30 a.m. 2701
Chapel Ave., Cherry Hill.
St. Michaels Lutheran Church:
Worship services at 8:15 and 11
a.m. with Holy Communion. Sun-
day school and adult form at 9:30
a.m. 601 Kings Highway North,
Cherry Hill.
Unitarian Universalist Church: Lib-
eral-religious service at 10:15 a.m.
401 North Kings Highway, Cherry
Hill.
Overeaters Anonymous open
meeting: 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. at
Kennedy Hospital, Cooper Land-
ing Road and Chapel Avenue. Call
(609) 239-0022 or visit
www.southjerseyoa.org for infor-
mation.
MONDAY JAN. 7
Cherry Hill Township Planning
Board meeting: 7:30 p.m. first
and third Monday of the month in
room 208, Municipal Building.
Agendas available prior to meet-
ing and online at www.cherryhill-
nj.com.
Super Seniors: Noon to 4 p.m. at
Carman Tilelli Community Center,
820 Mercer St. Business meeting
is first Wednesday of month. Cov-
ered dish dinner is fifth Wednes-
day of month. Call 667-2516 for
information.
CALENDAR PAGE 8 JAN. 2-8, 2013
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10 THE CHERRY HILL SUN JAN. 2-8, 2013
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1600 Chapel Ave W, Ste 200 Cherry Hill, NJ 08002
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Wed., 1/13 6:30-8pm
Visit us online at www.cherryhillsun.com
Mayor: Enjoy winter events
Adults
Simplifying & Maximizing
the Kitchen for Easy, Nutritious
Cooking, 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. Mon-
days from Feb. 25 to March 11,
Carman Tilelli Community Cen-
ter
Learn how to shorten the cook-
ing process to limit your time in
the kitchen while making ex-
traordinary meals. Each class
ends with a group tasting. Fee is
$75.
Rockin Yoga, 6 to 7 p.m.
Thursdays starting Jan. 24, Croft
Farm Arts Center
Learn traditional Vinyasa style
yoga focusing on proper form,
breath, and the mind/body/spirit
connection. Increase your
strength, flexibility, and energy.
Some prior experience is neces-
sary. Fee is $65.
A Healthier You in 2013, 7 to
8:30 p.m. Mondays starting Jan.
28, Croft Farm Arts Center
Learn how to improve your
diet, increase your energy, and
achieve better health in the New
Year. Discussion will focus on
making simple changes that
greatly affect your overall health.
Fee is $65.
Again, this is just a snapshot of
the vast offerings available
through the Recreation Depart-
ment and my Mayors Wellness
Campaign.
For a copy of the Winter 2013
magazine, or for the Township
events calendar, visit us at
www.CherryHill-NJ.com. For
more information from the Recre-
ation Department, call (856) 488-
7868.
I hope youll take advantage of
the many activities we
have planned for the coming
months. If you have any ques-
tions or concerns, my door is al-
ways open.
Call me at (856) 488-7878, or
email me at
MayorCahn@chtownship.com.
MAYOR
Continued from page 6
Balance Your Life with Tai Chi: 7 to
8 p.m. at St. Andrews United
Methodist Church, 327 Marlton
Pike West. Call 795-3428 or email
cherryhilltaichigroup@gmail.com
or visit www.meetup.com/Cherry-
Hill-Tai-Chi-Group.
Overeaters Anonymous open
meeting: 10 a.m. at Temple
Emmanuel. Call (609) 239-0022
or visit www.southjerseyoa.org
for information.
Cherry Hill Rotary meeting: 6:15
p.m. at Ponzios Diner and
Restaurant, Route 70. Visitors
welcome. For more information
contact club president Bill Turner
at wrt11@verizon.net or 424-
3456.
Cherry Hill Maturity Club: Noon to
4 p.m. at Carman Tilelli Commu-
nity Center, 820 Mercer St. Dues
are $5 a year. For more informa-
tion, contact President Frank Gla-
viano at 429-5402.
Nicotine Anonymous meeting: 7
p.m. at Kennedy Hospital, Cooper
Landing Rd. and Chapel Ave. Call
354-0887 for information.
Exercise Class for Active Seniors:
8:30 to 10 a.m. every Monday.
Led by Fox Rehabilitation exer-
cise physiologist at Fox Rehabili-
tation, 7 Carnegie Plaza, Cherry
Hill. Call (877) 407-3422, ext.
5795 for more information and to
register.
TUESDAY JAN. 8
Healthy Cooking Class IV: Back to
Basics: 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. at Croft
Farm, 100 Bortons Mill Road. This
free class will offer getting back
to basics and making sure we eat
our five cups of fruits/vegetables
and Eat Well, Live Well princi-
ples. This class is sponsored and
conducted by Wegmans. Email
MWC@chtownship.com to regis-
ter. Classes are first come, first
serve.
Cherry Hill Public Library Book
Club: 7 to 9 p.m. at Cherry Hill
Public Library. Join for a discus-
sion of The Age of Miracles by
Karen Thompson Walker.
Cherry Hill Township Rent Review
Board meeting: 7:30 p.m. first
Tuesday of the month in room
206, Cherry Hill Township Build-
ing. For more information visit
www.cherryhill-nj.com.
Toastmasters meeting: Noon. For
more information, contact Dave
Balinski at dlbalinski@yahoo.com
or 380-4701.
Cherry Hill Public Library Book
Club meeting: 7 p.m. at library.
Discuss the monthly book. Open
to everyone. New members wel-
come. Visit www.chplnj.org for
more information.
Retired Mens Club: Noon to 4 p.m.
at Cherry Hill Community Center,
820 Mercer St. Call 667-7332.
Golden Seniors Racquetball Club: 9
a.m. at Cherry Hill Health and
Racquet Club, Old Cuthbert Road.
All levels of play, picnics and par-
ties.
JAN. 2-8, 2013 THE CHERRY HILL SUN 11
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CALENDAR
Continued from page 8
JAN. 2-8, 2013 THE CHERRY HILL SUN 13
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Childrens hospital receives gift
It was a great celebration for
two South Jersey organizations
when Jacobs Music Company, the
areas exclusive representative
for new and authentically re-
stored Steinway & Sons, Boston,
Essex and Yamaha pianos, pre-
sented $5,280 to the Childrens Re-
gional Hospital at Cooper on Nov.
29.
It was the funds raised during
70 on 70, planned as the grand
opening of Jacobs Music Compa-
nys new store in Cherry Hill at
Barclay Farms Shopping Center.
Created to highlight music and
the arts in southern New Jersey,
the goal of 70 on 70 was for 70
performances to take place over
the weekend of Oct., 5, 6 and 7 on
Route 70.
There was so much enthusi-
asm for the event that 84 perform-
ances occurred.
The funds raised will be used
to establish the new Jacobs Music
Company Music Therapy Pro-
gram at the Childrens Regional
Hospital at Cooper.
Special to The Sun
Jacobs Music Company presented $5,280 to the Childrens Regional
Hospital at Cooper on Nov. 29. Photographed from left to right are:
Gabrielle and Al Rinaldi of Jacobs Music Company, Susan Bass
Levin, CEO of Cooper Foundation, and representing the Childrens
Regional Hospital at Cooper were Michael Goodman, MD, Chief of Pe-
diatrics and Margaret Outler, Director of Business Development for
Women and Childrens Services.
14 THE CHERRY HILL SUN JAN. 2-8, 2013
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PROFESSIONAL WEBSITES.
PEASANT PRICES.
Jerold Rothkoff elected
president of association
Attorney Jerold E. Rothkoff in
Cherry Hill
was elected
President of
the Life Care
Planning Law
Firm Associa-
tion (LCPLFA)
for the 2012-
2013 year at its
annual meet-
ing held in
Cleveland,
Ohio, from
Oct. 11 to 13.
The LCPLFA is a national asso-
ciation comprised of law firm
members who incorporate geri-
atric care coordination into their
elder & disability law practice.
Rothkoff, who has practices Elder
Law in both New Jersey and
Pennsylvania, has been an advo-
cate for the elderly and disabled
for over fifteen years.
Temple Beth Sholom
announces events
Mark your calendars for these
upcoming events at Temple Beth
Sholom, 1901 Kresson Road, Cher-
ry Hill.
On Friday, Jan. 4 at 6:15 p.m.,
join us for a Carlebach Service, an
uplifting service with the music
of Shlomo Carlebach.
On Sunday, Jan. 6 from 9:15 to
10:45 a.m., join the Young Mem-
bers Group for a monthly Sunday
Funday family social event in the
TBS Noahs Ark playroom! The
day is open to both members and
non-members of TBS. There is no
admission fee. For more informa-
tion, contact Jill Hammel at jilly-
hammel@verizon.net.
On Tuesday, Jan. 8 from 8:15 to
9:45 p.m., join us for Tuesday
Night Talmud. Study the Talmud
from the legal, historical, literary
and religious perspective. Call
(856) 751-6663 for more informa-
tion.
ROTHKOFF
BRIEFS
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United Way holds
a supply drive
As families in shore communi-
ties throughout Southern New
Jersey tackle ongoing rebuilding
efforts in the wake of Hurricane
Sandy, the need for food, toiletries
and other necessities continues to
mount.
To address the growing de-
mand for supplies, United Way of
Greater Philadelphia and South-
ern New Jersey (UWGPSNJ)
joined forces with Subaru of
America, Holman Automotive
Group, Inc. and PITT OHIO to
sponsor a Hurricane Sandy Relief
and Supply Drive and collect
much-needed resources for fami-
lies in need.
Throughout the region, fami-
lies and communities are still
reeling from Hurricane Sandy
and the devastation left in its
wake, said Michael Moynihan,
executive director, UWGPSNJ in
Camden County. By joining
forces, and helping to meet imme-
diate needs and support families
when they are most vulnerable,
we put Southern New Jersey on
the path to recovery.
Community members con-
verged on Subarus corporate of-
fice in Cherry Hill on Friday,
Nov. 30 and Saturday, Dec. 1 to do-
nate items including winter ap-
parel, toiletries, household
goods, school supplies, baby sup-
plies, food items and cleaning
supplies.
All together, approximately 15
pallets worth of donations were
collected.
All donations will be distrib-
uted to local families impacted by
the storm through United Way of
Greater Philadelphia and South-
ern New Jersey and the Salvation
Armys Atlantic City Corps.
Subaru was honored to lend a
hand in supporting Hurricane
Sandy relief efforts, said
Thomas J. Doll, executive vice
president and COO, Subaru of
America, Inc. Our hearts go out
to the individuals who have been
impacted by the storm.
Special to The Sun
Employees from United Way of Greater Philadelphia and Southern
New Jersey and Subaru of America load donations in Cherry Hill
onto a truck bound for the Salvation Armys Atlantic City Corps. Do-
nations will be distributed to families in shore communities that
were impacted by Hurricane Sandy. Pictured from L-R: Sandra
Capell, Subaru of America; Demetrius Monroe, Subaru of America;
Michael Moynihan, UWGPSNJ in Camden County; Jason Mesulam,
Subaru of America; Mary Godleski, UWGPSNJ; Abby Hickerson,
UWGPSNJ; Bill Hendrickson, Subaru of America.
Visit us online at www.cherryhillsun.com
Special to The Sun
St. Andrews Nursery School staff and children joined together in the festivities at the annual
Holiday Sing-A-Long in Cherry Hill lead by Music Director Mary Ellen Graham accompanied by
School Director Jill Mayo.
Holiday Sing-A-Long
16 THE CHERRY HILL SUN JAN. 2-8, 2013
Center (at Brace Road, opening
in the spring of 2013) and Zin-
burger (opening in the first quar-
ter of 2013 at the Garden State
Park).
A focus for the township, she
said, is to continue a focus on run-
ning local government like a
thriving business: efficiently and
effectively, and with key person-
nel who are dedicated to doing
their best for the people of Cher-
ry Hill.
Coming to light soon will be a
new Sustainability Master Plan,
she said, and a sustainability
website will go live.
And those are just a few of the
things in store for the coming
year. The Cahn administration
has spent much of 2012 laying a
solid foundation for the future,
and the mayor and his staff are
looking forward to getting into ac-
tion for the New Year, Palmer
said.
As for Cahns wellness cam-
paign, Palmer said, offerings will
be expanded and enhanced to
cater to all residents of the town-
ship.
We continue looking for new
wellness partners within our
business community and will
leverage those partnerships to
bring the message of health and
wellness to our residents and
businesses alike, she said. We
hope to expand our outreach
through social media and on the
township website, and, most im-
portantly, we will be encouraging
those who have taken advantage
of our programs to share their ex-
periences with their own friends
and families.
Visibility will be higher in
2013, she said, with informational
tables at events and logos on win-
dows and doors of wellness part-
ners.
Speaking of wellness partners,
Palmer said, Lourdes Health Sys-
tem and Kennedy Hospital are
new to the program.
The Lourdes Wellness Center
will continue to partner with our
Walk with the Mayor program to
offer complimentary health
screenings to those who come
take the two-mile walk with
Mayor Cahn each month, and
Kennedy will offer free seminars
and health classes here at town
hall through the spring, she
said.
So, how will 2013 be different in
the township compared to prior
years?
Every new year presents an
opportunity to reassess your cur-
rent situation; here in Cherry
Hill, the goal is to stay on that
course and continue to make deci-
sions that move our township for-
ward efficiently, effectively, and in
the best interest of the taxpayers
and our community at large,
said Palmer.
School district news
As schools come back from
winter break, safety is on the
mind of administrators.
The horrific incident at Sandy
Hook Elementary School in Con-
necticut has school districts
across the country, including
ours, reviewing policies, proto-
cols, and procedures to ensure
that emerging issues are ade-
quately covered, said Cherry
Hill School District Superintend-
ent Dr. Maureen Reusche.
An internal assessment of cur-
rent security measures has
begun, Reusche said, and the dis-
trict will be working with the
Cherry Hill Police Department
and other local groups for a Com-
prehensive Risk Assessment.
As a result of that assessment,
I will be bringing forward to the
Board of Education recommen-
dations for short- and long-term
security enhancements, she
said.
Many initiatives within the
school are ongoing from the first
part of the school year, she said,
including the implementation of
the Common Core Standards in
all grades.
We are also working toward
the implementation of the new
Teacher Evaluation System,
which all New Jersey districts
must implement in the 2013-2014
school year, and the Principal
Evaluation System, which must
be implemented for 2013-2014 as
well, said Reusche. Of course,
we are always working to im-
prove student achievement and
close achievement gaps where
they exist.
Facility improvements are on
the horizon for this year, she said,
with more details being released
to the public soon.
District administration and
our Board of Education strategic
planning committee have been as-
sessing facility needs, analyzing
student enrollment projections,
and exploring opportunities for
improvement of our facilities,
she said.
While the new high school
schedule was unveiled last Sep-
tember, students will have anoth-
er adjustment to make as the 2013-
2014 school year begins with an
extension of the middle school
and high school days by 30 min-
utes in the morning.
As we turn the page on the cal-
endar, I know our teachers, prin-
cipals, administrators, and staff
will continue to work collabora-
tively with our parents for the
benefit of all of our students,
said Reusche.
School facility improvements
on horizon for upcoming year
SCHOOL
Continued from page 1
Send us your Cherry Hill news
Have a news tip? Want to send us a press release or photos? Shoot
an interesting video? Drop us an email at news@cherryhillsun.com.
Fax us at (856) 427-0934. Call the editor at (856) 427-0933.
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T HE C HE R R Y HI L L S U N
JANUARY 2-8, 2013 PAGE 17
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Professional & Clean Service
GLASS REPAIR
FOGGED UNITS
INSULATING GLASS
WINDOW/PATIO DOOR REPAIR
We fix your panes
856-488-5716
Windows
$50 OFF
Expires 2/6/13.
NEW CUSTOMER SPECIAL!
Tree Service
Waterproofing
National/American Waterproofing
French/Trench Drains Sump pumps
Back up systems WaII repair
856-767-4443
www.americanwatermanagement.com.
Lic # 13VH06045200
Lic.# 13VH01302800

FREE ESTIMATES!
LANDSCAPING
CONCRETE PAVERS
(609} 8S9-8488
(8S6} 422-0088
Painting
Ouality 8ervice At A Price That Won't You"
856-346-3388
www.gibsonelectrical.com
FREE E8TMATE8 NO JOB TOO 8MALLl
Residential Service Upgrades
Recessed Lighting
Backup Generators & Installs
HVAC
OIL TANK
REMOVAL /
INSTALLATION
(856) 629-8886
(609) 698-4434
Residential
Specialist
Underground
Crawlspace
Above Ground
Tanks
Clean Ups
Structural Support
DEP Certified
Insurance Approved
NJ Grant Money
Available
Ask our expert!
Tank RemovaI
ROB'S TREE SERVICE
609-654-6602
RemovalsDeadorAlive
Tree&ShrubTrimming
StumpGrinding
Firewood
A trusted company within your budget.
N
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3
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6
3
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TREE SERVICE
Tree & Shrub Pruning
Tree Removal Stump Grinding
Bucket Truck Chipping Service
Fully Insured
D.E.C. Contracting
609-953-9794
609-405-3873
Lic #13VH03950800
ISA Cert. Arborist NJ-0993A
Pauls Painting of Medford
Is now offering painting of
interior rooms for
$100 ea.
(609) 320-9717
Quality work at Reasonable Price
NJ Lic# 13VH00929000
856-429-8991
On time. Done Right.
For all your home repairs. Locally owned & operated.
www.mrhandyman.com Lic. # NJ-HIC13VH03642600
609-481-8030
Home Clean Outs
Basements
Estate Buy Outs
Attics
Pre-Settlement Real Estate
Clean Outs
DAVNC PANTNG
Quality Work
Reasonable Price
Licenced & nsured
856-341-4861
1oo pooped 1o scoop?
We provide weekly scooper service s1or1ing o1
$
II/week
saving our planet, one pile at a time
856-665-6769
www.alldogspoop.com
GET $10.00 OFF YOUR FIRST SERVICE!
Locally owned and operated.
Pet Care
PIumbing
NO HEAT? OIL OR GAS
WE CAN HELP!
Plumbing Drain Cleaning
Quick Service
856-429-2494
NJRMP 9325-Don Nelson
South Jersey Service
PIumbing
www.filanconner.com
856-768-2888
Lic.# 12134
20% OFF
PLUMBING REPAIRS
E
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1
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1
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3
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Barbara BoIand Tutoring
SPECALZNG N MATH &
SCENCE
AT THE HGH SCHOOL &
COLLEGE LEVEL
SAT&ACT TEST PREP
NDVDUALZED TO
ADDRESS THE
SPECFC NEEDS OF
YOUR STUDENT
609-206-5364
Tutoring
CLASSIFIED JANUARY 2-8, 2013 - THE CHERRY HILL SUN 19
$ $ $


Pa|d For Unwanted
COSTUME JEWELRY
O|d - V|ntage or Ant|que
Watches - Furs - Co|ns
CHINA DINNERWARE
SETS OR PARTS
Crysta| - Stemware
O|d G|ass - O|d L|nens
Ster||ng - S||verp|ate
FURNITURE
Pa|nt|ngs - Pr|nts
COLLECTIBLES
1 Pc to Contents
Gar - Bsmt - |tems
CALL GINA"
856-795-9175
609-471-8391
Wanted to Buy
Business Development: Seeking
trainers and public speakers!
Elite leadership team now expanding a major business
all throughout the East Coast, with a concentrated focus
on NJ/NY/PA. We are looking for motivated, business-
minded people who not only want to diversify or
increase their income, but who enjoy teaching, coaching
and training other people on how to run a business.
We are a global corporation, and our expansion plans
are getting the attention of people in virtually every
background: from professionals, to business owners,
to medical specialists to folks new to the workplace.
We are involved with a multi-trillion/year deregulation
in telecommunications and now, in the deregulation of
energy! We work with numerous Fortune 100
companies on their back end. In Spring 2011, we
were featured on Prime Time Television based on what
we've done. We teach all aspects of the business.
Compensation is performance based, structured in two
components: weekly bonuses and monthly residual pay.
Please send contact information / resume to the
following email address:
dosomethingsignificant@yahoo.com
www.jhstraincarpentry.com
Over
30 yr. exp.
New Year, New Look.
Decorative Trims Crown Moldings Bookcases
Custom Mantles Built-Ins Decks Baths
Home Project Consulting
FREE ESTIMATES - REFERENCES - LICENSED & INSURED
CALL TODAY! (609) 561-7751
GeneraI Contracting
856-719-8448
Chimney Cleaning
Air Duct Cleaning
Dryer Vent Cleaning
21 Point
Chimney Safety
Inspection Repairs
Quality Work at a Fair Price
CHEAP
8WEEP
Chimney CIeaning
Tree Service
Lic. 13VH00932400
856-627-1974
www.RASBUILDERSNJ.com
Custom Homes, Additions, Sun rooms,
Siding, Baths, Decks, Garages,
Basements, Roof, Windows
RAS BUILDERS
Since 1974 FREE ESTIMATES
.:-: (. /:J i-/J -.
They're the BE8T Fitness Centers in New Jerseyl
Grand Opening Savings!
JANUARY
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Your Current Memberhip
(At Any N.J. Gym)
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