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OCT. 8–14, 2014
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Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . 24–27
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
International Day
Eastern High School hosts
event on Oct. 11. PAGE 2
MIKE MONOSTRA/The Sun
Eastern’s Austyn Cuneo sprints down the field as Shawnee defender Bridget O’Hanlon looks to
make a play. Eastern defeated Shawnee for the second time this year, winning 13-2.
Eastern dominates Shawnee, 13-2
By BRIGIT BAUMA
The Sun
Voorhees residents Eric and
Meredith Frank’s lives were
changed forever when their son,
Brady, was born eight and a half
weeks premature on Aug. 1, 2013.
This unexpected event was due to
Meredith being suddenly diag-
nosed with HELLP Syndrome, a
rapid and potentially fatal prena-
tal condition often requiring im-
mediate delivery of the baby.
Brady weighed only three
pounds, 6.3 ounces at birth.
What followed was 58 days of
their son having to be treated at
the Virtua Voorhees NICU. How-
ever, what started as a nightmare
ended with a friendship, an invi-
tation to speak at the March of
Dimes Gala in Atlantic City and,
most importantly, the saving of
Meredith and Brady’s lives, all be-
cause of their time at the Virtua
Voorhees NICU.
Eric said the birth of their
child happened so fast it was hard
for him and his wife to enjoy the
process.
“We started out feeling shock
and fear – the complete opposite
of how you are supposed to feel
when you’re having a baby,” Eric
said.
Eric, a man used to helping and
fixing things, felt he was com-
pletely unable to help. The uncer-
tainty of his wife and Brady’s sur-
Amid shock and fear,
unwavering love
Roxann Thomas/Special to The Sun
Brady Frank, born eight and a
half weeks early on Aug. 1, 2013,
is now a happy and healthy 1-
year-old. His father, Eric, will
speak at the South Jersey Chap-
ter of March of Dimes Gala on
Oct. 18.
Frank family inspired to support March of Dimes,
speak at gala, after premature birth of son
please see FRANKS, page 17
2 THE VOORHEES SUN — OCT. 8–14, 2014
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By BRIGIT BAUMA
The Sun
Voorhees and Camden County
have a wealth of people, all with
different backgrounds. On Satur-
day, Oct. 11, Voorhees will be host-
ing a day to celebrate and learn
about each other’s differences at
the Annual International Day at
Eastern Regional High School
from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Hosted by the
Voorhees Cultural and Diversity
Committee and the Voorhees Cul-
tural and Diversity Foundation,
the event is sponsored by the
Camden County Board of Free-
holders, the Voorhees Township
Cultural and Diversity Commit-
tee, the Voorhees Cultural and Di-
versity Foundation and the Cam-
den County Human Relations
Commission.
The event is a free day for fami-
ly fun and will include food, en-
tertainment and information
from different organizations and
backgrounds.
“On this day, we celebrate both
our differences and our solidarity
in an event filled with pageantry,
entertainment and delicious food.
The event has been organized to
promote understanding, accept-
ance and appreciation of each
other's ethnic backgrounds,” said
Stella Sytnik, president and CEO
of the Voorhees Cultural and Di-
versity Foundation.
The event is attended by town-
ship and county elected officials
and a guest of honor, as well as a
vibrant community of about 3,000
people. The event is open to every-
one, not just Voorhees residents.
“You don’t have to live in
Voorhees or Camden County, you
can come from anywhere and
spend the day,” said Stephanie
Fisher, a member of the 2014 In-
ternational Day executive com-
mittee, VCDC chairperson and
county liaison for Camden Coun-
ty Human Relations Commission.
“You’d be surprised about the
people that come from all over.
There is nothing like this where
they live.”
The program begins with a Pa-
rade of Nations with 25 countries'
representatives all showing their
national flags, followed by a pa-
rade of people in the traditional
dress of their respective coun-
tries. Mayor Mike Mignogna will
welcome everyone with a speech,
and a group of children will lead
the audience in the Pledge of Al-
legiance.
Approximately 80 vendors in-
cluding local businesses, educa-
tional institutions and restau-
rants will be handing out infor-
Eastern High School celebrates
International Day on Oct. 11
please see EVENT, page 15
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OCT. 8–14, 2014 –THE VOORHEES SUN 5
Paid for by Mignogna & Platt for Township Committee, P.O. Box 751, Voorhees, New Jersey 08043
A Proven Commitment To Our Safety and Our Community
· Partnered with our local schools to place police officers in every
school to protect our children.
· Passed an ordinance prohibiting smoking on all township property.
· Established Veterans Wall of Honor to pay tribute to those who
fought for our freedom.
· Established Shop Voorhees program to award tax credits to
Voorhees residents for shopping at local businesses.
FOR YOU. FOR YOUR FAMlLY. FOR vOORHEES.
On Tuesday November 4, 2014,
ELECT
MIGNOGNA & PLATT
For voorhees Township Committee
School Casino Night
fundraiser set for Oct. 10
Come and support the Osage
Elementary School with a fun
Casino Night on Friday, Oct. 10!
Osage Parent Faculty is hosting a
Casino Night
at the Legacy
Hall at Nexxt
Level Colise-
um located at 333 Preston Ave. in
Voorhees. Doors open at 6:30 p.m.
and the event runs from 7 p.m. to
11 p.m.
Tickets are $45 each and in-
clude: blackjack, poker, craps,
roulette, starter gaming tickets,
gaming lessons, food, desserts, DJ
and photo booth. Fabulous prizes
that can be won are a big screen
TV, magnificent jewelry,
overnight trips, Coach, Jimmy
Choo, Fendi and more.
You must be 21 and older to at-
tend this event.
The Casino Night is a fundrais-
er, which will benefit the student
population of Osage Elementary
School.
Celebrate fall at HOPE
Church festival
Are you and your kids looking
for the perfect way to celebrate
the beginning of fall? Bring the
whole family to HOPE Church for
a Family Fall Festival on Satur-
day, Oct. 25 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.,
rain or shine.
There will be tons of fun activi-
ties including a moon bounce, in-
flatable obstacle course, petting
zoo, games and prizes and a cos-
tume parade at noon. There will
be hotdogs, pizza, cotton candy
and much, much more!
Advance tickets are five for $1
and may be purchased at the
church office. Tickets sold the day
of the event will be four for $1.
HOPE Church is located at 700
Cooper Road. For more informa-
tion about the festival, email
HopeFamilyMinistry@comcast.
net.
Briefs
letters to the editor
6 THE VOORHEES SUN — OCT. 8–14, 2014
108 Kings Highway East
Haddonfield, NJ 08033
856-427-0933
The Sun is published weekly by Elauwit
Media LLC, 108 Kings Highway East, 3rd
Floor, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. It is mailed
weekly to select addresses in the 08043 ZIP
code.
If you are not on the mailing list, six-month
subscriptions are available for $39.99. PDFs
of the publication are online, free of charge.
For information, please call 856-427-0933.
To submit a news release, please email
news@voorheessun.com. For advertising
information, call 856-427-0933 or email
advertising@voorheessun.com. The Sun
welcomes suggestions and comments from
readers – including any information about
errors that may call for a correction to be
printed.
SPEAK UP
The Sun welcomes letters from readers.
Brief and to the point is best, so we look for
letters that are 300 words or fewer. Include
your name, address and phone number. We
do not print anonymous letters. Send letters
to news@voorheessun.com, via fax at 856-
427-0934, or via the mail. You can drop
them off at our office, too.
The Sun reserves the right to reprint your
letter in any medium – including electroni-
cally.
Dan McDonough Jr.
chaIrman of elauwIt medIa
managIng edItor Mary L. Serkalow
content edItor Kristen Dowd
voorhees edItor Brigit Bauma
art dIrector Stephanie Lippincott
chaIrman of the board Russell Cann
chIef executIve offIcer Barry Rubens
vIce chaIrman Michael LaCount, Ph.D.
elauwIt medIa group
publIsher emerItus Steve Miller
edItor emerItus Alan Bauer
Tim Ronaldson
executIve edItor
Joe Eisele
InterImpublIsher
T
he topic of campaign funding
rears its ugly head about this
time every year. While it’s an
issue that is associated with bigger-
budget elections such as for Congress,
governor and president, it’s not some-
thing that passes by local elections.
And that’s a shame – a real shame.
Elections at every level should be
about who’s right for the job, not who
can raise, and spend, the most money.
Campaign funding reform has been
discussed, and implemented, time and
again, but it’s not an easy thing to con-
trol. There are plenty of loopholes,
and it can be hard to track.
At the local level, though, it should
be easier – and it should be regulated.
Last year, one local municipality
passed a pay-to-play ordinance that we
believe every town in New Jersey
should adopt.
Moorestown originally passed an or-
dinance to align its campaign contri-
bution limits to that of the state –
$2,600 for professional business enti-
ties and $7,200 for political action com-
mittees. Residents complained,
though, and for good reason. Those
numbers were a substantial increase
from the town’s original limits of $300
and $500, respectively.
After signatures were gathered op-
posing the change, Moorestown re-
versed the ordinance and returned its
contribution limits to the lower levels.
It was a good move, and one that we
encourage other towns to make, if
they haven’t already.
We’re all for pay-to-play ordinances
that protect local towns from being
run by outside influences such as cor-
porations or other political entities.
Local politics, more so than any other
form of government, should be about
the residents of the town.
Local elections should be about the
candidates involved and what they
will do for the town and its residents.
Period. It shouldn’t be about what
businesses want to see or “political
machines” want to see. It’s about the
people.
We encourage all local councils,
commissions and committees in New
Jersey to pass regulations on contribu-
tion limits, if such regulations aren’t
already on the books.
It’s election season, and as we watch
debates and read about issues from
candidates at the state level – and hear
of even more trouble at the federal
level – it’s hard not to lose confidence
in the honesty and integrity of politics
today.
But local elections and local politics
don’t have to be that way, as long as we
control it.
in our opinion
Under our control
Local elections don’t have to get out of hand
Your thoughts
Do you think municipalities should have
strict pay-to-play ordinances? Or do you
think local politics can govern itself?
Vote for Rachael Brekke
for township committee
My friend Rachael is running for
Voorhees Township Committee this Nov. 4,
and if successful, she will become the
youngest member of the committee, bring-
ing a much-needed fresh, new perspective
to Voorhees. I met Rachael in 2008 while at-
tending Rutgers School of Law together,
and I believe she will make a great commit-
teewoman. She grew up in Voorhees, and
naturally, had many friends of diverse
backgrounds and cultures. After graduat-
ing from Rutgers School of Law with a
JD/MBA dual degree, and practicing law
in New Jersey, she is currently working for
the Board of Public Utilities as a regulato-
ry and policy advisor, focusing her energy
on solving issues close to home and across
the state. From her background, she devel-
oped deep understanding of the needs and
concerns of the local communities, includ-
ing ours, and has been working hard for
them. From her work experience, Rachael
developed fresh and interesting ideas how
Voorhees Township may work better for its
residents.
Through both my personal and profes-
sional experience, I’ve met many people,
regardless of age, who are quite turned off
by politics. If you are, I identify with you.
However, I have realized that, as a commu-
nity, we cannot afford not to get involved in
local politics. In its simplest form, politics
is a collective decision-making process for
a community, be it a family or a church, a
local government such as Voorhees or a na-
tion such as the United States. If we do not
get involved, our voice is not heard, our
opinion does not matter, and no one will
pay attention to our concerns. Please join
me on Nov. 4 and vote for Rachael Brekke
in the pursuit of building a better
Voorhees together.
Harry Chung, Esquire
please see LETTERS, page 12
We should acknowledge our
differences, embrace our differ-
ences and celebrate our differ-
ences until differences make no
difference at all.
In 2007, the Voorhees Township
Committee established the Citi-
zens Cultural and Diversity Advi-
sory Committee to recognize and
promote racial, ethnic and cultur-
al diversity in our community. We
were the first community in
South Jersey to establish such an
important group.
The Diversity Committee fos-
ters human relations through ed-
ucation and encouragement of re-
spect and understanding among
the diverse population of
Voorhees Township. The commit-
tee provides an opportunity for
input from all residents in devel-
oping programs leading to
greater understanding and values
of our diverse community.
On Saturday, Oct. 11 from 2 p.m.
to 5 p.m., the Diversity Committee
will hold its Annual International
Day at Eastern Regional High
School. The event is free and will
include international foods,
multi-cultural displays and per-
formances that highlight our
community's cultural diversity.
The Diversity Committee mem-
bers have also been passionate
volunteers in Voorhees. They
have provided scholarships to stu-
dents from Eastern Regional
High School and the Voorhees
Middle School who have shown
their commitment to diversity
and multiculturalism.
The Diversity Committee also
represents Voorhees at various
cultural events throughout Cam-
den County, including the Cultur-
al Festival at the Open Door Al-
liance Church, the Filipino Inde-
pendence Day Picnic and the Still
Family Reunion in Lawnside.
Members have also recently es-
tablished the Voorhees Cultural
and Diversity Foundation to raise
money for worthy causes. Follow-
ing Super Typhoon Haiyan, the
foundation contributed to the
Build-A-Shelter Project organized
by the Filipino Community, made
a donation to rebuild the Church
of the Good Shepherd, which was
destroyed by the typhoon, and
made a donation to the Red Cross
to assist typhoon victims. The
founda-
tion has
also pro-
vided
funds to
build a
play-
ground for
the King-
dom Char-
ter School
of Leader-
ship for
disadvan-
taged
children.
The
founda-
tion is
also one
of the sponsors of International
Day. Other sponsors include the
Camden County Board of Chosen
Freeholders and the Camden
County Human Relations Com-
mission.
For more information about In-
ternational Day, contact Chair-
woman Gwen DeVera at (856) 751-
1364 or at devera6@verizon.net.
Additional information can be
found at www.camdencounty.com
or www.voorheesnj.com.
Our Diversity Committee
meets the second Monday of the
month at 6:30 p.m. at Town Hall
and the public is welcome to at-
tend.
Voorhees is fortunate to be a
"melting pot" of many races and
cultures.
• On Monday, Oct. 13, a "Food
Allergy Awareness and Commu-
nity Education Seminar" will be
held from 6:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. at
the Voorhees Middle School The-
ater with special guest, "Super-
nanny" Jo Frost. One in 13 chil-
dren has food allergies. The dis-
ease is unique because the health
and psychological well-being of
food allergic children is signifi-
cantly dependent upon the ac-
tions of others. Learn how you
can help. This seminar is recom-
mended for children age 11 and
OCT. 8–14, 2014 –THE VOORHEES SUN 7
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Event embraces our differences
Michael
Mignogna
MAYOR’S MESSAGE
please see VBA, page 18
Send us your Voorhees news
Email us at news@voorheessun.com. Call us at (856) 427-0933.
WEDNESDAY OCT. 8
Kennedy Eldermed Knitting and
Crochet Group: 12:30 p.m. at the
Voorhees Branch Library. Join
fellow knitters and crocheters on
an ongoing basis. Share skills and
learn new skills, while working on
individual, group, hospital and
community projects. Please bring
your own supplies and materials.
Completed projects will only be
accepted at the second meeting
of each month.
Crochet and Knit Club: Ages 10 and
older. 4:30 p.m. at the Voorhees
Branch Library. Bring your cur-
rent project and make friends as
you knit or crochet.
Breath, Water and Sound Yoga:
6:30 p.m. at the Voorhees Branch
Library. Learn simple yet pro-
foundly effective tools to let go of
emotional, mental and physical
stress easily from your system.
With all the stress in the world
today, it’s really wonderful to be
able to let go. No prior experience
needed and very gentle.
Boy Scout Troop No. 48 meeting:
Behind Holy Communion Luther-
an Church, Route 73. Boys ages
10 to 18. 7 to 8:30 p.m. Questions,
visit www.troop48berlin.org.
Ashland Church Choirs: Wee Wor-
ship Bell Choir for age 4 at 6:30
p.m. Kids Worship Choir for grade
three at 6:30 p.m. Youth Worship
Choir for grades six and above at
6 p.m. 33 East Evesham Road,
Voorhees. Call 429-8844 or visit
www.AshlandChurch.org for
information.
Kresson Bible Church Prayer and
Bible Study: 7 to 8 p.m. 329
Kresson-Gibbsboro Road,
Voorhees.
Open Door Alliance Church Prayer
Meeting: 7 p.m. 904 Cooper
Road, Voorhees. For more infor-
mation visit
www.rediscovergod.org.
Ashland Church Kids Activities:
Preschool to grade four. 6:30 p.m.
33 East Evesham Road. Call 429-
8844 or visit www.Ashland-
Church.org for information.
FougCrew: Grades five and six. 7 to
8:30 p.m. at Ashland Church, 33
East Evesham Road. Call 429-
8844 or visit www.Ashland-
Church.org for information.
Ashland Church Youth Bible
Study: 7 p.m. Junior high and
high schoolers. 33 East Evesham
Road. Call 429-8844 or visit
www.AshlandChurch.org for
information.
THURSDAY OCT. 9
Ready Set Read: Ages 3 to 5. 10:30
a.m. at the Voorhees Branch
Library. Skip on in for stories,
songs, fingerplays and a craft at
this drop in story time!
Tai Chi: 6:30 p.m. at the Voorhees
Branch Library. Tai Chi includes
agile steps and exercises that
may improve mobility, breathing
and relaxation. Tai Chi has been
shown to reduce pain and stiff-
ness, increase flexibility, enhance
muscle strength, improve con-
centration and memory, and help
people cope with stress and
depression. Register online.
Next Chapter Book Club: 7 p.m. at
the Voorhees Branch Library.
Adults and older teens with intel-
lectual or developmental disabili-
ties meet weekly to read and talk
about books in a casual, enjoy-
able group.
Sew Fantastic: Grades six to 12. 7
p.m. at the Voorhees Branch
Library. Learn how to use a
sewing machine and create your
very own projects. Please call the
Youth Services Desk for a supply
list. Register online.
Voorhees Breakfast Rotary Club:
7:15 a.m. at Short Hills Deli &
Restaurant, 486 East Evesham
Road, No. 103, Cherry Hill. For
more information visit
www.voorheesbreakfastrotary.or
g.
Free Exercise Class for Active
Seniors: 2 to 3 p.m. every Thurs-
day. Led by Fox Rehabilitation
exercise physiologist at Emeritus
at Voorhees. Call (877) 407-3422
for more information and to reg-
ister.
Voorhees Central Chapter of BNI
Breakfast: 7 a.m. at The Man-
sion, 3000 Main St. BNI is a busi-
ness and professional referral
organization. For more informa-
tion visit www.bnidvr.com.
BNI Marlton Regional Chapter
Lunch: Every Thursday at 11:30
a.m. at The Mansion, 3000 Main
St., Voorhees. BNI is a business
and professional networking
referral organization. Join us to
learn more about how to grow
your business. Call Ray for details
at (609) 760-0624.
Babies’ Playgroup: Ages 1 to 18
months. 10 to 11 a.m. at Voorhees
Branch Library. Meet new friends!
We provide the toys and books
but no organized programming.
FRIDAY OCT. 10
Toddler’s Play Group: 18 to 36
months. 11 a.m. at the Voorhees
Branch Library. Meet new friends!
We provide the toys and books,
but no organized programming.
Senior Card Group: 12:25 p.m. at the
Voorhees Branch Library. Seniors
meet weekly to play various card
games.
Casino Night: Ages 21 and over. 7
p.m. at Legacy Hall at Nexxt Level
Coliseum. Come support Osage
Elementary School with a fun
casino night. Tickets are $45 and
include blackjack, poker, craps
CALENDAR PAGE 8 OCT. 8–14, 2014
please see CALENDAR, page 14
HADDONFIELD FLORAL COMPANY
Established Circa 1877
25 King`s Highway East
HaddonIield, NJ 08033
(856) 429-0428 Phone
(856) 428-3108 Fax
www.haddonfieldfloral.com
D. W. JANSZKY, M. B. A., PRESIDENT
Flowers are about relationships. Develop a relationship with your local Ilorist.
OCT. 8–14, 2014 –THE VOORHEES SUN 11
KARA POOLE/Special to The Sun
Junior tennis players of the Mac Express Tennis Clinic for Beginners hold up their certificates of comple-
tion with family and friends. Ruth McNeal (left), the instructor for the Mac Express Tennis Clinic for Be-
ginners, stands with certificate holders Rhutu Kulkarni, Aryan Ingale, Aryan Pradhan, Aryan Avlash,
Sameera Taasreen, Nusaiba Anikaa, Arushi Kandijia, Bhoomi Kandijia and Talla Gohil.
Future tennis stars
OCT. 8–14, 2014 –THE VOORHEES SUN 13
THE HOMEKEEPERS
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Adamson would be
valuable to committee
Earlier this year, I had the
pleasure of meeting one of our
neighbors, Dave Adamson. As
you may know, Dave is running
for Township Committee in No-
vember. I would like to take just a
few minutes to tell you what I
know about him.
I learned soon after meeting
him, that he had been involved
with the Alluvium Woods Volun-
tary Homeowner’s Association
from the beginning and then all
throughout the years providing
support in many different ways.
After this past harsh winter
that damaged many of our roads,
Dave was involved with facilitat-
ing Camden County’s emergency
repaving project of Kresson-Gibb-
sboro Road.
Then, the partial re-paving of
our Las Brisas Boulevard that
was just completed, was also a re-
sult of some of Dave’s influence.
Dave has been a resident of Allu-
vium Woods and Voorhees for 27
years, and has been involved with
countless civic activities to bene-
fit all Voorhees residents.
His years of running a small
business will make him a valu-
able asset to Township Commit-
tee if elected.
I hope that you will all give him
strong consideration when cast-
ing your votes this fall.
Bill Krouse
Vote Rachael Brekke
for committee on Nov. 4
I am writing to support my
neighbor and long-time friend
Rachael Brekke’s candidacy for
Voorhees Township Committee. I
have known Rachael for more
than 20 years, lived down the
street from her in Alluvium
Woods, watched her graduate
from the Voorhees schools and
later receive her JD/MBA from
Rutgers Law. Rachael is a great
friend to both of my daughters
and has always been close to our
family in Voorhees.
Rachael has always valued
three very important things –
family, friends and integrity. It is
truly inspiring to watch a young
woman reach for the stars, en-
courage others to be the best that
they can and dedicate endless
hours to charitable causes in our
community.
While a few sentences cannot
possibly begin to introduce her, I
hope you believe that Voorhees
deserves the intelligence, integri-
ty and commitment that Rachael
Brekke would bring to the
Voorhees Township Committee.
Please join my family in support-
ing new, passionate leadership in
Voorhees on Nov. 4.
Lori Kenney,
along with Joe, Alex
and Meghan
letterS to the editor
LETTERS
Continued from page 6
14 THE VOORHEES SUN — OCT. 8–14, 2014
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Health Vendors · Raffle · Refreshments Provided
and roulette. There will be starter
gaming tickets, gaming lessons,
food, desserts, a DJ and a photo
booth. Fabulous prizes to be won!
This fundraiser will benefit the
student population of Osage Ele-
mentary School.
Coffee with Voorhees Committee-
man Mike Friedman: 8 a.m. at
Short Hills Restaurant and Deli,
486 Evesham Road. A chance for
residents to discuss township and
government issues with their com-
mitteeman. All are welcome.
Toddlers’ Playgroup: Ages 18 to 36
months. 11 a.m. to noon at
Voorhees Branch Library. Meet
new friends! We provide the toys
and books but no organized pro-
gramming.
Congregation Beth El: Shabbat
service at 6 p.m. based on tradi-
tional liturgy and infused with
spirit by upbeat melodies and
camaraderie. 8000 Main St.,
Voorhees.
SATURDAY OCT. 11
Chair Yoga: 10:30 a.m. at the
Voorhees Branch Library. Spread
the love within yourself with
Chair Yoga. It is a safe and effec-
tive way to offer yoga to any
group, age and level of health or
mobility. Just like any yoga class,
it can give you more flexibility
with physical and mental
strength; increased energy to
improve memory and clarity for
better concentration; and sup-
port overall health and peace.
Community Play Date: Ages 1 to 3.
10:30 a.m. at the Voorhees
Branch Library. Come out to play!
Feel around, build up and knock
down as you explore our assort-
ment of play stations of everyday
materials.
Senior Citizen Club meeting: 11:30
a.m. to 3 p.m. at Lions Lake Park
Banquet Facility, 101 Dutchtown
Road. For more information call
CALENDAR
CALENDAR
Continued from page 8
please see CALENDAR, page 16
OCT. 8–14, 2014 –THE VOORHEES SUN 15
mation and featuring ethnic food,
all of which is free. Cultural per-
formances include Chinese
dance, Russian ballroom dance
and Russian singers, an Indian
dance, a Philippine bamboo
dance, a Japanese and Moroccan
dance and an African American
jazz song, as well as Turkish, Viet-
namese and other songs and en-
tertainment.
“Every year there is more and
more,” Fisher said.
This year will have something
a little different than what atten-
dees from previous years might
be used to. According to Fisher,
last year, surveys were handed
out at the end of the day asking
how they can improve Interna-
tional Day. A lot of those who
completed the survey asked that
vendors be put inside where the
entertainment is because they
and those visiting the vendors
want to watch and enjoy the per-
formances as well.
After all the performances, a
light meal will be served featur-
ing food from local restaurants
and cultural societies as well as
refreshments such as soda, water
and juice. A combination of cafe-
teria workers and volunteers, in-
cluding about 50 to 75 students,
will help with the serving.
“Hopefully, it will be a good day.
It’s a free event, a family day as
well as a day to meet new people,”
Fisher said.
For more information about In-
ternational Day, please go to the
Voorhees Cultural and Diversity
Foundation website at www.vcd-
foundation.com, its Facebook at
"Voorhees Cultural and Diversity
Foundation,” or call its main line
at (609) 878-8703. You can also con-
tact Chairwoman Gwen DeVera
at (856) 751- 1364 or at
devera6@verizon.net. Additional
information can be found at
www.camdencounty.com or
www.voorheesnj.com.
EVENT
Continued from page 2
Event planned for Oct. 11
16 THE VOORHEES SUN — OCT. 8–14, 2014
DONATE ONLINE:
http://elauw.it/rayofhopefund
We’re counting on you!
RAY OF HOPE FUND
Make a fully tax-deductible contribution to
The Ray of Hope Fund today, and we’ll be able
to help organizations in your neighborhood
tomorrow and for years to come.
The Ray of Hope Fund is part of the Community Foundation
of South Jersey, a 501c3 organization.
The Ray of Hope Fund makes micro-donations to
community organizations that have a significant impact
in the neighborhoods they serve.
(856) 429-4703.
Congregation Beth El: Shabbat
service from 9 a.m. to noon,
including a wide variety of other
services throughout the morning.
8000 Main St., Voorhees.
MONDAY OCT. 13
Columbus Day: Voorhees Branch
Library is closed.
Voorhees Toastmasters meeting:
7:30 p.m. at Heritage Church, 110
Kresson-Gibbsboro Road. Visit
voorhees.toastmastersclubs.org
for more 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 OCT. 14
Shake Your Sillies Out: 10:30 a.m.
at the Voorhees Branch Library.
Sing, dance and enjoy stories in
this active story time. Registra-
tion not required.
Home School Lego: Grades K
through 8. 11 a.m. at the Voorhees
Branch Library. Build with legos
provided by the library and meet
other home school families.
Short Story Discussion: 12:30 p.m.
at the Voorhees Branch Library.
Discussion of the short story
"Brokeback Mountain" by Annie
Prouxl.
Tumblin’ Tots: Ages 2 to 4. First ses-
sion 6:30 p.m. and second ses-
sion 7:15 p.m. at the Voorhees
Branch Library. Tumblin' Tots'
"Adventures in Exercise" makes
fitness fun for children. Please
register for one session per day.
CALENDAR
CALENDAR
Continued from page 14
Send us your Voorhees news
Email us at news@voorheessun.com. Call us at (856) 427-0933.
OCT. 8–14, 2014 –THE VOORHEES SUN 17

Camden County College students
get smooth transition to Rutgers
A historic and
g r o und b r e a ki ng
agreement will now
provide Camden
County College’s
12,000 students the
opportunity to auto-
matically transfer to
Rutgers University-
Camden. This new
partnership will
allow any student who has ascertained
their associate’s degree the ability to
transfer to the state’s university sys-
tem.
This marks the start of a valuable
new opportunity for Camden County
College students and anyone looking
to achieve the goal of a bachelor’s de-
gree. Our reinforced partnership with
Rutgers University will make attend-
ing Camden County College one of the
smartest and fiscally prudent deci-
sions you can make to achieve a de-
gree.
The agreement provides Camden
County College’s students the oppor-
tunity to gain admission to Rutgers
University-Camden to earn a four-year
degree upon completion of their Asso-
ciate’s Degree while maintaining a 2.0
grade point average. Also under the
new agreement, any student from any
of the eight South Jersey counties –
Atlantic, Burlington, Camden, Cape
May, Cumberland, Gloucester, Ocean
and Salem – who applies to Rutgers
University–Camden for freshman-year
admission and is denied acceptance
will receive conditional acceptance if
they subsequently enroll at Camden
County College.
This agreement is redefining higher
education by making a bachelor’s de-
gree from our state university more at-
tainable for the masses. Providing all
Camden County College students with
an affordable option to achieve a bach-
elor's degree, will create a better work-
force for South Jersey
and a stronger eco-
nomic engine for the
state.
They also include
conditional acceptance
agreements for Cam-
den County College
students who want to
transfer seamlessly
into Rutgers–Cam-
den’s College of Arts and Sciences or
School of Business and for interna-
tional students who want to attend
Camden County College before trans-
ferring to Rutgers–Camden as well as
a number of articulation agreements
and facility-sharing contracts.
Camden County College also has of-
fers a bachelor of science in nursing
degree program on its Gloucester
Township Campus in cooperation
with the Rutgers College of Nursing,
Newark and New Brunswick.
More than 34,000 students leave the
state annually to attend a four-year
college. This this is the highest num-
ber of students to relocate in the na-
tion creating a brain drain in New
Jersey. This partnership will help us
stem that tide of students leaving New
Jersey.
Attending Rutgers University–Cam-
den is what brought me to Camden
County almost 20 years ago. With this
agreement, I know that there will be
many more students who will find
their future here.
For more information, visit Camden
County College on the web at
www.camdencc.edu. If you have any
questions about other Camden County
services, please visit www.camden-
county.com. I invite you to call me at
(856) 225-5305 or email me at
ileonard@camdencounty.com. Also,
you can like us on Facebook/camden-
countynj and follow us on Twitter at
@camdencounty.nj.

By Freeholder Ian Leonard
vival, possible complications be-
cause of the premature birth, and
the physical and mental recuper-
ations were very difficult for Eric.
Meredith was in the hospital for
about a week. However, Brady had
to stay for 58 days in the NICU.
Luckily, the Franks moved into a
house a few minutes away from
Voorhees Virtua that allowed
them to visit at any hour.
Brady spent two months in the
Virtua Voorhees NICU hooked up
to breathing machines, heart
monitors and IVs. He spent weeks
in a tiny incubator and ate
through a tiny feeding tube. He
was poked, prodded, stuck, tested,
positioned and re-positioned.
Meredith and Eric watched as he
struggled to breathe, eat, move
and grow. They hoped, prayed,
sang to him, read to him, played
with him, held him and kissed
him. With the help of the doctors,
nurses and staff at Virtua NICU,
the unwavering love and support
of family friends, and the solidar-
ity with his NICU neighbor, Tay-
lor, Brady fought, he progressed
and, eventually, he thrived.
On Sept. 27, 2013, Meredith and
Eric were overjoyed to bring
Brady home at last.
“The doctors, nurses and staff
at Virtua Voorhees not only saved
our son, they also helped save us.
They were kind, patient, gentle
and helped us get through each
phase of our NICU stay one step
at a time. They were our family
for 58 days, and many of them re-
main close friends. They truly
treated us as family, not as pa-
tients,” Eric said.
At first, Eric and Meredith
were nervous their son would
regress and have to go back to the
hospital. Instead, Brady thrived.
Meredith and Brady are now
doing very well, and Brady is
keeping his parents busy as he
starts to walk and talk.
“We often lay in bed and look at
pictures from his NICU days and
are amazed at how far he has
come,” Eric said.
FRANKS
Continued from page 1
Franks grateful for Virtua NICU
Roxann Thomas Photography/Special to The Sun
The Frank family smiles happily a year after Brady’s hospital stay at
the Virtua Voorhees NICU. From left is Eric, Brady and Meredith.
please see GALA, page 19
older due to the sensitive nature
of the material covered. Contact
Coleen Paravicini at
voorheesfas@gmail.com to re-
serve your seat.
• On Thursday, Oct. 16 at 6 p.m.,
Voorhees Business Association
will hold a 25th Anniversary Gala
at The Mansion. The event in-
cludes cocktails and dinner. Pre-
paid tickets are $80 per person
and a table of 10 is available for
$750. For more information about
the event, visit www.voorhees-
businessassociation.org.
• On Monday, Oct. 20 at 6 p.m.,
Voorhees Township will honor all
who have worn the uniform of
the United States military with
the unveiling of our Veterans
Wall of Honor. The program will
be held in the Macy's Court on the
lower level of the Voorhees Town
Center. The Wall of Honor is lo-
cated in Town Hall. We will al-
ways be thankful to those who
protected our freedom.
• On Friday, Oct. 24, the
Voorhees Town Center will be
again hosting Thriller Night from
6 p.m. to 9 p.m. along the Boule-
vard. Enjoy "Spirit Hours" with
specials at the bars of Iron Hill
Brewery, Rodizio Grill and Catelli
Duo. At 7 p.m., watch “The Night-
mare Before Christmas” on a 20-
foot outdoor movie screen. At 8:30
p.m. there will be a live re-enact-
ment of “Thriller.”
• Voorhees Township's Annual
Halloween in the Park is Sunday,
Oct. 26 from 1 to 4 p.m. at Connolly
Park. Take an old-fashioned
hayride or pick from the Voorhees
Business Association’s Pumpkin
Patch. Candy and refreshments
will be plentiful. Activities will in-
clude a Halloween Costume Pa-
rade, pumpkin painting and deco-
rating, balloon artists, a Hal-
loween-themed magic show and
face painting. The Voorhees
Township Police Department will
be providing Halloween safety
tips and conducting a kids' I.D.
card registration. For more infor-
mation, visit www.voorheesnj.
com or call (856) 882-SHOW.
• The next production of the
Voorhees Theatre Company will
be “The Music Man.” This time-
less classic follows the fast-talk-
ing traveling salesman, Professor
Harold Hill, as he cons the people
of River City, Iowa, into buying
musical instruments and uni-
forms for a boys' band he vows to
organize. His plans to skip town
with the cash fail when he falls
for the town librarian. “The
Music Man” will be presented at
the Voorhees Middle School The-
ater on Saturday, Nov. 1 at 2 p.m.
and 7:30 p.m. and on Sunday, Nov.
2 at 2 p.m. Tickets are $15. For
more information visit
www.voorheestheatre.org or call
(856) 206-3554.
18 THE VOORHEES SUN — OCT. 8–14, 2014
Serving All of South Jersey
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Contest Rules: Color and Return to Val Nunnenkamp before November 3rd, 2014 by email (valcansell@aol.com) or mail or deliver in person to:
Berkshire Hathaway c/o Val Nunnenkamp
701 Rt. 73 S, Suite 100 • Marlton, NJ 08053
Prizes will be awarded in 3 age groups - 4-6 years; 7-9 years; 10-12 years. Prizes are: 1st Place - $50 - 2nd Place - $35 - 3rd Place - $20
Name__________________________________________________ Age_________________
Phone #_____________________________Address__________________________________
Office Phone: 856-810-5300
Direct Phone: 856-810-5700
701 Route 73 South, Suite 100
MarIton, New Jersey
EmaiI: vaIcanseII@aoI.com
Website: www.vaIcanseII.com
D
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1Sth AnnuaI HaIIcween 0cIcrIng 0cntest
Spcnscred by the VaI Nunnenkamp Team
CeIebrating Our 31st Year
Serving The SJ Area
VBA
Continued from page 7
VBA to host anniversary gala Oct. 16
OCT. 8–14, 2014 –THE VOORHEES SUN 19
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During Brady’s stay in the
NICU, Meredith and Eric became
close friends with the parents of
Brady’s neighbor, Taylor, who
was also born eight weeks early. A
few months after their children
were released, both families
walked in the March of Dimes
march and helped raise money
for the organization. After the
march, Eric and Taylor’s father
were both asked by the South Jer-
sey Chapter of March of Dimes if
they wanted to speak about their
shared time and friendship that
developed in the NICU at the
March of Dimes Gala in Atlantic
City on Oct. 18. Both said yes.
Though the family didn’t get
help from the March of Dimes di-
rectly, March of Dimes helps fam-
ilies such as the Franks every-
where. Every year, approximately
half a million babies are born
premature in America. Prematu-
rity is the No. 1 cause of infant
deaths. The March of Dimes re-
searches the various problems
that threaten unborn and prema-
ture babies and works to prevent
them. Its mission is to help moth-
ers have healthy, full-term preg-
nancies and healthy babies.
“We are honored to be able to
do so,” Eric said. “We are and will
be forever grateful for the March
of Dimes and look forward to sup-
porting their efforts for years to
come.”
Eric and Meredith hope to have
another baby, but this time they
would like to avoid the NICU and
give Brady a healthy brother or
sister. Instead, they would like the
NICU nurses to visit their healthy
baby in the regular maternity
wing at Virtua.
Eric said he hopes the March of
Dimes gets the financial support
and resources it needs to make an
immediate, substantial and mea-
sureable impact on preterm
birth.
The March of Dimes Born to
Shine Gala on Oct. 18 at the Gold-
en Nugget in Atlantic City will
honor top doctors from participat-
ing hospitals who are making a
difference every day in the field of
maternal and child health. The
night will consist of a cocktail re-
ception, live and silent auction,
dinner, dancing, entertainment,
desserts, spirits and more.
To learn more or to donate,
visit the March of Dimes web-
page at www.marchofdimes.org.
GALA
Continued from page 17
Gala is on Oct. 18
20 THE VOORHEES SUN — OCT. 8–14, 2014
Owned and Operated From Historic Haddonfield
As it meets the public’s in-
creasing demand for quality
books in good condition, the
Voorhees branch library’s annual
Fall Book Sale continues to grow
each year. Nearly 100 tables and
display shelves of books and
other materials will be continual-
ly restocked to offer as many as
50,000 items for sale over the
course of three days, Thursday,
Oct. 16 through Saturday, Oct. 18.
M. Allan Vogelson Regional Li-
brary Branch Manager William
Brahms reports the library will
be using more than 85 tables plus
other display shelves to sell its
largest selection of used books,
DVDs, CDs, audio books and
videotapes ever put on sale.
“With the holidays coming
only a little over two months after
the sale, it’s a great way to stock
up on titles in good condition for
those book lovers in your life at
very reasonable prices. Most
items will be priced between 50-
cents and $2, with nothing over
three,” Brahms said.
Bargain hunters and book
lovers have always been attracted
to the library’s semi-annual sales,
but turnout and the number of
items sold have been increasing
steadily in the last few sales.
“We are actually filling a void
left by the changing book publish-
ing industry. This year we will
have 10 more tables than we used
last year,” Brahms said. 
Having managed over 20 previ-
ous book sales at the Voorhees li-
brary, Brahms said they are
adding more tables with plans to
display as many as 50,000 items
during the three-day sale that
starts Thursday, Oct. 16 at 10 a.m.
“The demise of chain stores
like Borders and other brick and
mortar book stores has created a
real demand for the quality mate-
rials we offer at our sales. About
90 percent of the items sold are
donated by customers, collectors
and estates, with used library ma-
terials making up only about 10
percent of the items at the sale,”
said Brahms.
The library took in more than
$16,000 during its two-day 2014
Spring Book Sale. The three-day
Fall Book Sale takes in even
more. All proceeds from the book
sales go directly to support pro-
gramming for customers at all of
the library system’s eight branch-
es.
The M. Allan Vogelson Region-
al Branch Library of the Camden
County Library System is located
at 203 Laurel Road across from
the Voorhees Town Center, which
is 14 miles from Philadelphia, 10
miles from Camden and next to
Cherry Hill. Directions can be
found on the library website at
http://www.camdencountyli-
brary.org/voorhees-branch.
Voorhees Library’s Fall
Book Sale is Oct. 16-18
22 THE VOORHEES SUN — OCT. 8–14, 2014
1. What steps would you take to develop
the Route 73 corridor?
The development of the Route 73 cor-
ridor has been a top priority during my
12 years on Township Committee and
my 10 years as mayor. Years ago, Route
73 consisted of a row of abandoned
buildings and a super fund site. With
the help of township residents
who serve as volunteers on our
planning and zoning boards
and input from the public, we
are proud of the township's de-
velopment of Route 73.
The Cedar Hills Shopping
Center was the first major
project. The Virtua Medical
Campus then started as a vi-
sion in 2005. The $600 million
LEED certified project on a
125-acre site soon became a re-
ality, bringing 1,000 new jobs to
our community, hundreds of thousands
of dollars in tax revenue and a $10 mil-
lion sewer improvement at no cost to
our residents that helped open the door
for additional development. Virtua has
also recently added a 300,000 square foot
Health and Wellness Center. The Virtua
Medical Campus has been the anchor of
our "Medical Mile" and has been an "eco-
nomic magnet" for Route 73, attracting
such other projects as the $28 million
Brandywine Senior Living Facility, a
new Hampton Inn, a new diner, a new
Rite Aid, a new 7-Eleven and several
new medical offices including the addi-
tion of South Jersey Radiology.
Our efforts to develop Route 73 will
continue. Samaritan Hospice has ap-
plied for approval to build a 30,000
square foot facility on the Virtua Cam-
pus. Virtua will soon be opening a new
Urgent Care Center on the other side of
Route 73. These projects will continue to
create jobs and generate tax revenue for
Voorhees.
2. How important are green initiatives,
and how should the town utilize them for
the benefits of residents?
Green initiatives and the protection of
our environment have been very impor-
tant during my involvement in local gov-
ernment. Township Committee has
partnered with passionate resident vol-
unteers in this effort. This year, our En-
vironmental Commission oversaw our
"Green Team," which recently received
Bronze Certification from Sustainable
Jersey.
Since 2003, Voorhees has preserved
203 acres of land for open space, includ-
ing the purchase of Stafford
Farm, Stafford Woods, Kirk-
wood Forest and Ashland
Woods. The former Buzby
Landfill has been transformed
into the Voorhees Environ-
mental Park in partnership
with the Voorhees Environ-
mental and Cultural Education
Foundation and Rutgers Uni-
versity. We are proud to be
turning a brownfield into a
greenfield. We also established
the observance of an annual
Earth Day at the park.
In the Ashland neighborhood, in co-
operation with the neighbors, a former
sewer plant was transformed into Hale
Park and is used regularly for neighbor-
hood events. The township has also re-
mediated the former Abbott's Dairy in
Ashland.
For our efforts in preserving open
space and protecting our waterways,
Voorhees received the Rancocas Conser-
vancy Award.
This year, the township began using
compressed natural gas trash trucks
with 30 percent less gas emission and 90
percent less noise than traditional trash
trucks. Fuel is $2 per gallon cheaper
than regular gas. A single stream recy-
cling system was initiated, and in coop-
eration with our residents, 66 percent of
waste in Voorhees is recycled. Begin-
ning next year, we will have automated
side-arm trucks picking-up single
stream recycling, leading to cost savings
while protecting the environment.
I have also been privileged over the
last two years to be part of the Kirkwood
Lake Clean-Up Committee, which has
worked to hasten the clean up of the lake
by the federal government while improv-
ing the quality of life around the
lake.
MICHAEL MIGNOGNA
1. What steps would you take to develop
the Route 73 corridor?
The development of Route 73 over the
past 14 years has always involved one
major concept, Smart Growth. This
began with the Route 73 Corridor Study
in 2001 which was a combined effort of
residents living in the surrounding
Route 73 communities, the
Planning Board and Township
Committee. Together we devel-
oped ordinances for smart de-
velopment as well as a
streetscape to ensure a nice
look for the corridor. Our
plans for Route 73 took a de-
fined direction when Voorhees
was first notified about Vir-
tua’s plans for the hospital
campus in 2003. That led to ad-
ditional planning and finan-
cial developments to benefit
Voorhees. Route 73 has been developed
with heavy emphasis on commercial
growth on both side of Voorhees. But
unlike our neighbors, Voorhees is a bal-
ance of professional as well as commer-
cial growth; the centerpiece being the
Virtua Hospital Campus and accompa-
nying “Medical Mile.” When I first was
elected to Township Committee, there
was a lot of discussion about how to get
sewer service on Route 73, a necessity to
get tax ratable growth. At that time,
Voorhees was debating if the township
should pay the $10 million cost for this
necessity. But in the process of our
Smart Growth on Route 73 over the past
14 years, we were able to negotiate this
$10 million upgrade to the Voorhees
sewer system that was paid for by Route
73 developers. There was no cost to
Voorhees taxpayers. Under our plan-
ning, the Route 73 corridor has flour-
ished with development such as the
Cedar Hill Shopping Center, the Brandy-
wine Senior Living Facility, the new
Hampton Inn Hotel, the new Voorhees
Diner and other medical and profession-
al offices to serve our residents’ needs.
These planning achievements have been
recognized by county and state planning
officials.
2. How important are green initiatives,
and how should the town utilize them for
the benefit of residents?
I have always been proud to say that
green initiatives have been a part of my
time is public office. Since 2001,
Voorhees Township has preserved more
than 200 acres of farmland and open
space that will never be touched by de-
velopment. While serving as
mayor we initiated and passed
a ballot question to preserve,
fund and maintain our open
space in Voorhees. This in-
cludes the purchase and devel-
opment of Connolly Park, our
most utilized park in town and
host to our Summer Twilight
Series, and the preservation of
the Stafford Farm. Our town-
ship would have lost a lot of its
character had this land been
developed with big box stores.
While serving as mayor, we developed
the first Voorhees bikeway system. With
the use of state grants, we were able to
start designating bike paths throughout
town on our existing roadways. Over the
past year, I have worked on a project
with the Delaware Valley Regional Plan-
ning Commission on a grant to further
develop bike lanes through Voorhees.
This will be part of an overall plan to
connect all towns in Camden County.
But one of the greatest green initiatives
has been the transformation and recla-
mation of the former Buzby landfill on
Centennial Boulevard into the Voorhees
Environmental Park. In 2001, this land
was just one signature away from re-
maining a wasteland. Then a group of
residents came to me, and together we
formed the Buzby Task Force to save
and reuse this land. In 2006 this group
became the Voorhees Environmental
and Cultural Education Foundation.
Our “resident-township alliance” has
worked hard and formed a partnership
with Rutgers University to design a com-
munity park that will provide open
space for passive recreation. Through
this combined effort, we will continue to
develop green initiatives to preserve nat-
ural resources in Voorhees for our fami-
lies and our future.
HARRY A. PLATT
MEET THE
CANDIDATES
Every week, The Sun will ask candidates in the Nov. 4 election for
committee seats to respond to questions pertinent to local issues. You can
find all the responses online at www.voorheessun.com. This week’s
questions: 1.) What steps would you take to develop the Route 73
corridor? 2.) How important are green initiatives and how should the
town utilize them for the benefit of residents?
OCT. 8–14, 2014 –THE VOORHEES SUN 23
1. What steps would you take to develop
the Route 73 corridor?
Growth along the Route 73 corridor
should be an important part of our eco-
nomic plans in Voorhees moving for-
ward. It is very unfortunate that our
government has neglected this
area of town until very recent-
ly. I believe the Route 73 corri-
dor should continue with
growth in the medical sector.
With Virtua hospital as a focal
point, we can position
Voorhees as a destination for
millions of medical dollars.
And, of course, the more of
these commercial properties
we have that can flourish, the
more property tax revenue can
be redirected away from long
time residents who have had enough
with the tax increases over the years. We
should also focus on bringing more
restaurant and retail tenants to the area
to make Voorhees an attractive shop-
ping and entertainment area for resi-
dents of neighboring towns and coun-
ties.
2. How important are green initiatives,
and how should the town utilize them for
the benefits of residents?
The environmental footprints and im-
pact on a particular township is now be-
coming increasingly more important.
We should do anything that we can to di-
minish the impact Voorhees has on the
environment. It becomes even more im-
portant to undertake green initiatives
when they can cut costs from our munic-
ipal budget. Any green program that
could help to cut the taxes you pay
should be fast tracked into fruition. For
example, we should begin to
replace older township vehi-
cles with vehicles that can uti-
lize clean natural gas, bio-fuels
or other renewable or other-
wise cleaner and cheaper
sources. We should also ensure
that all township properties
are as efficient as humanly
possible.
Another idea would be to
implement a Recycle Bank pro-
gram within the township that
will save money and reward
the residents for their environmental
stewardship. Taxpayers could receive a
credit on their individual property tax
bills for recycling their waste.
Finally, one issue I am very concerned
with is the environmental rehabilitation
of the Kirkwood Lake. Politicians in
Voorhees for far too long have ignored
this once beautiful lake, and the problem
has gotten out of hand. The lake could
be an asset to Voorhees, and once
Rachael and I are elected, we will make
it a priority to work with the state and
other government agencies to
finally get the Kirkwood Lake cleaned
up.
DAVE ADAMSON
1. What steps would you take to develop
the Route 73 corridor?
The Route 73 corridor is a tremen-
dous opportunity for Voorhees that our
committee has yet to develop successful-
ly. Until we bring business to our most
heavily traveled part of town,
Voorhees residents continue to
pay higher property taxes
thanks to vacant buildings and
land. The Promenade on Route
73 in Marlton and the Garden
State Park Shopping Center in
Cherry Hill are shining exam-
ples of how our surrounding
towns have successfully
brought business and opportu-
nity to their residents. I know
the Route 73 corridor in
Voorhees has this kind of po-
tential, and I believe we just need the
right committee to get it done. My first
step would be to solicit and identify the
businesses and restaurants that would
be a great fit for not only our community
and residents, but a magnet for resi-
dents of nearby towns to come and shop,
dine and be entertained in Voorhees.
Businesses are not just going to come to
us; we need to be proactive in our ap-
proach to bring them here. Considering
Voorhees has so many vacant properties
on the Route 73 corridor, plotting
the property can be done quickly as
well.
My point is that we are not in this po-
sition because the opportunity does not
exist. Voorhees has an undeveloped and
insufficient business landscape because
our local government has not done its
job. The Voorhees Township Committee
is tasked with building a better
Voorhees and bringing in business to al-
leviate the tax burdens on its residents
and to keep Voorhees an attractive place
to live. The Route 73 corridor is a great
opportunity to bring business and jobs
to Voorhees and, quite frankly, should
have been done a long time ago.
2. How important are green initiatives,
and how should the town utilize them for
the benefits of residents?
While working at the NJ Board of
Public Utilities, I have gained extensive
experience working and incentivizing
green initiatives in the Office
of Clean Energy. It has been
disheartening to learn that
Voorhees has not taken advan-
tage of the incentives the state
provides for local municipali-
ties. Whether it be a small re-
bate for recycling a refrigera-
tor or a large rebate for in-
stalling more efficient heating
and cooling systems for a com-
mercial building, it is the duty
of the Voorhees Township
Committee to inform its resi-
dents and educate its business owners of
opportunities such as these with the NJ
Office of Clean Energy. Another excit-
ing initiative is the Energy Resilience
Bank, which is a joint initiative support-
ed by the NJ Board of Public Utilities
and the Economic Development Author-
ity, which will serve to provide financial
products for government buildings, hos-
pitals, schools and town centers to build
more resilient and energy-efficient sys-
tems.
During my tenure with the Office of
Clean Energy, I have met with the NJ
Green Building Council and Sustainable
Jersey on multiple occasions. Each as-
sociation has a list of the “green” certi-
fied buildings in the state, which is or-
ganized by municipality. Shortly before
I decided to run for Voorhees Township
Committee this year, I remember receiv-
ing this list and noticing that Voorhees
only had two “green” buildings com-
pared to the 10, sometimes 20, in other
towns. This is only one example of what
made me realize we need new leader-
ship in Voorhees with a better perspec-
tive of what’s important in our town-
ship.
RACHAEL BREKKE
Read The Voorhees Sun next week for continuing
coverage of the Nov. 4 election.
MEET THE
CANDIDATES
PeopIe Choice Award
since 2003!
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classified
T HE V O O R HE E S S U N
OCTOBER 8-14, 2014 PAGE 24
W H A T Y O U N E E D T O K N O W
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$ $ $

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