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com

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MAY 18–24, 2016

Strong
school
character

East tops Eastern, 12-10

John A. Carusi Middle,
Clara Barton Elementary
named 2016 National
Schools of Character
By MIKE MONOSTRA
The Sun

ZANE CLARK/The Sun

Cherry Hill East’s boys varsity lacrosse player Evan Campbell looks to break away from Eastern’s Gabe LeBold, left, and Gabe Sable in
the game at East on May 9. After a hard-fought game, East ultimately topped Eastern, 12-10.

In each of the last five years,
Cherry Hill Public Schools has
had one school receive the distinction of being named a National School of Character. Character.org gives the distinction to
schools across the country that
display a dedicated focus on character development.
For the first time, this year
Cherry Hill had two schools receive the distinction.
John A. Carusi Middle School
and Clara Barton Elementary
School were both named 2016 National Schools of Character. The
distinction was given to only 68
schools in 29 states participating
in the Character.org program this
year.
Carusi and Barton were the
only schools in South Jersey to
earn the distinction.
please see CLARA, page 15

INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Pet Expo
Katz JCC plans family event
for June 5. PAGE 6

Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . 17–19
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6

2 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — MAY 18–24, 2016

Greater South Jersey Chorus
to present ‘Luminous Night’
The Greater South Jersey Chorus will weave a musical tapestry
on Saturday, May 21 in a major
concert
entitled
“Luminous
Night” under the artistic direction of Christopher Thomas. The
concert will be at 8 p.m. at The
Catholic Community of Christ
Our Light in Cherry Hill.
Thomas has promised an eclectic repertoire that transcends several eras from the 16th to the 21st
centuries featuring composers
and poets whose works give voice
to the mysteries and music of
night and light.
“Yes, there will be Mozart and
Lauridsen and Tallis – treasured
choral compositions all,” Thomas
said. But, he hinted that arrangements of music by Dolly Parton
and Billy Joel also could make
their way into the performance.
Assistant director Kenneth Ewan
and conducting intern John
Vovak will also take the baton.

The GSJC Chamber Singers will
perform as well.
Thomas will first lead the ensemble in Mozart’s concert setting of the “Solemn Vespers
(Evening Prayers).”
The program also includes poetry by 16th century friar St. John
of the Cross set to music by 21st
century composer Ola Gjeilo.
Gjeilo’s cinematic, symphonic approach to the text always leaves a
lasting impression on audiences,
Thomas noted. Other pieces include Lauridsen’s “Sure on this
Shining Night” and works by
Imant Raminsh, Dan Forrest and
Thomas Tallis.
The chorus is offering two advance discounted ticket opportunities for the May 21 concert.
Tickets can be purchased for $18
directly from a chorus member or
$22 online at www.brownpapertickets.com/event/2507249.
Tickets at the door will be $25.

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4 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — MAY 18–24, 2016

RECENTLY
SOLD HOMES
153 Pearl Croft Road
Sold: $438,000
Real estate tax: $11,358 / 2015
Approximate Square Footage: 2,817
This two-story colonial has five bedrooms
and three full bathrooms. Features
include a full basement, large two-car
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Sold: $280,000
Real estate tax: $6,634 / 2015
Approximate Square Footage: 1,209
This 1.5-story Cape Cod has three bedrooms and two full bathrooms. Features
include hardwood floors, updated kitchen
with granite counters, wrap-around deck,
finished basement, fenced yard and onecar garage.

MAY 18–24, 2016 – 5

softball
scores
The following Cherry Hill High
School West softball scores were
submitted by varsity head coach
Melissa Fransozi.
Shawnee defeated Cherry Hill
West, 5-1, on May 9.
Meghan Davis registered two
of the Lions’ three hits in the
game. Amelia Sims was 1-for-3
with a run scored. Rachel Kubrak
had Cherry Hill West’s only RBI.
Cherry Hill West defeated
Cherokee, 4-2, on May 10
Davis hit a two-run home run
in the win for the Lions. Kayla
Posten went 2-for-4 with a single,
double, and one RBI. Kubrak
pitched a complete game, allowing just two hits for Cherry Hill
West.
Cherry Hill West defeated Cherry Hill East, 12-5, on May 11
Kubrak went 4-for-6 with a double, three singles and two RBIs.
Six others Lions had two hits
each in the game. Elena Vaughan
also recorded two RBIs for Cherry Hill West.

lacrosse
score
The following Cherry Hill High
School West girls’ lacrosse score
was submitted by varsity head
coach Melissa Venturi.
Cherry Hill West defeated
Moorestown Friends, 13-4, on May
9
Danielle Graham and Ashley
Lechliter each scored five goals to
lead the Lions. Graham also tallied four assists and eight draw
controls. Kelsey Clauss scored
twice for Cherry Hill West.

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THE CHERRY HILL SUN — MAY 18–24, 2016

in our opinion

The last few weeks

108 Kings Highway East
Haddonfield, NJ 08033
856-427-0933

Grads: Savor the final days of your high school career
n just a few short weeks, high
school seniors throughout New
Jersey will be wrapping up their
final days of class, taking their final
high school tests and walking onto
their high school field one more time
for graduation.
It’s an exciting time in the life of a
young man or young woman. The final
weeks of high school, the graduation
ceremony, the hugs and congratulations following, the celebrations that
will last throughout the summer and
the packing for, the drive to and the arrival at college are memories graduates will remember fondly.
To all the grads out there, while you
may want to rush these last days so
school can be out for summer, and so
high school can be out forever, remember to savor every remaining moment.
This may not mean much to you
right now, but there are experiences
you will have in these final days, these

I

Your thoughts
What are your memories about high
school graduation? Share your thoughts
on this, and other topics, through a letter
to the editor.

next few months, that you will never
replicate again. There are people you
will graduate with – some friends,
some acquaintances, some whom you
grew up with – whom you may never
see again.
There are some whom you are close
with now who you will grow apart
from over the years, and there are
some whom you will grow closer to as
your lives change.
Those wistful days of no responsibility will be behind you. Soon, you
will be on your own. You will have the
freedom to eat pizza for breakfast, stay
up until 4 a.m., take a nap in the middle of the day, go berzerk at a sporting

Dan McDonough Jr.

event wearing your college’s colors
and skip a class if you want to – note:
we don’t recommend that last one.
The label “high school student”
came with a lot of restrictions on your
freedom, but it also gave you a get-outof-jail-free card, or cards. Once graduation is over, that label goes away. All
freedoms given to an American adult
will be yours.
But so, too, will all the consequences
of your actions. The decisions you
make – from as serious as “do I study
for this test?” to “should I eat another
burrito?” – will all have results that
will affect your life. It’s a lot of responsibility. It’s a good thing, for sure, but
it can also be a scary thing, becoming
an adult.
So, while you still have the option,
live life as a “kid” one last time. Savor
these last days of high school. And be
confident that you will do just fine.
Good luck and congratulations!

Katz JCC plans tail-wagging good time at Pet Expo
Inaugural family-oriented event is June 5 from 9 a.m. to noon
By MIKE MONOSTRA
The Sun
The Katz Jewish Community Center in
Cherry Hill is going to the dogs and cats on
Sunday, June 5.
The center will be hosting its first-ever
Pet Expo. It will take place on the field behind the JCC along Kresson Road from 9
a.m. to noon and is free and open to the
public.
Stephanie Dworkin, event coordinator
for the Pet Expo, said the JCC recognized
how big of a role pets play in people's lives,
and the JCC wanted to create a community

event families could bring their pets to.
“We knew it would be a fun event that
the JCC could offer,” Dworkin said. “We're
dedicated to providing social and recreational activities for members of the community. What better way to spend a morning with your family that includes your
pet?”
Pets and their owners will have two opportunities to enter contests at the event.
One of the contests will be for the best
dressed pet. The other contest will be for
the pet and owner who look most alike.
The event is much more than just a
hangout for pets and their families. The

IF YOU GO
When: Sunday, June 5
Time: 9 a.m. to noon
Where: Katz JCC, 1301 Springdale Road
in Cherry Hill
Cost: Free
For more information: Visit
www.katzjcc.org/pets

JCC is recruiting a wide variety of pet
shelters, rescues, businesses and organizations to participate in the expo. Dworkin
said the goal is to make the event educaplease see ATTENDEES, page 10

chairman of elauwit media

Tim Ronaldson

Joe Eisele

executive editor

publisher

manaGinG editor

Kristen Dowd
Mike Monostra
cherry hill editor Mike Monostra
art director Stephanie Lippincott
advertisinG director Arlene Reyes

senior associate editor

elauwit media Group
publisher emeritus
editor emeritus

Steve Miller
Alan Bauer

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 08003 ZIP
code. If you are not on the mailing list, sixmonth subscriptions are available for
$39.99.
PDFs of the publication are online, free of
charge. For information, call 856-427-0933.
To submit a news release, please email
news@cherryhillsun.com.
For advertising information, call 856427-0933 or email advertising@cherryhillsun.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@cherryhillsun.com, via fax at 856427-0934, or via the mail. You can drop
them off at our office, too.
The Cherry Hill Sun reserves the right to
reprint your letter in any medium – including electronically.

MAY 18–24, 2016 – 7

tennis scores
The following Cherry Hill High
School West boys’ tennis score
was submitted by Shawnee High
School varsity head coach Jim
Baker.
Shawnee defeated Cherry Hill
West, 5-0, on May 9
Singles:
First singles: Cole Tecce,
Shawnee, defeated Eric Nguyen 60 6-1
Second singles: Nick Falcone,
Shawnee, defeated Joseph Poole 62 6-1
Third singles: Aditya Deshmukh, Shawnee, defeated Greg
Salzberg 6-2 6-1
Doubles:
First doubles: Chris Machuzak
and Ben Mead, Shawnee, defeated
Khoa Ly and Stanley Fung 6-1 6-2
Second doubles: Ben Magee
and Jacob Delancy, Shawnee, defeated Dean Bongiovanni and
Phuoc Ho 6-1 6-2
The following Cherry Hill High
School East boys’ tennis score
was submitted by varsity head
coach Greg DeWolf.
Shawnee defeated Cherry Hill
East, 3-2, on May 10
Singles:
First singles: Eric Tecce,
Shawnee, defeated Adam Yu 6-3 60
Second singles: Cole Tecce,
Shawnee, Elan Boyarsky 6-0 6-1
Third singles: Nick Falcone,
Shawnee, defeated Max Sobel 6-0
6-3
Doubles:
First doubles: Jesse Dubrow
and Kevin Hu, Cherry Hill East,
defeated Chris Machuzak and
Ben Mead 7-6 (10-8) 6-1
Second doubles: Drew Meklinsky and Aaron Silverberg, Cherry Hill East, defeated Ben Magee
and Jacob Delancy 7-5 6-1

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CALENDAR

PAGE 8

THURSDAY MAY 19
Rhyme time: Ages 2 and under. 10
and 11 a.m. and 2:30 p.m. at Cherry Hill Public Library. Develop
baby’s motor, sensory and social
skills with short books, songs,
movement and more.
Cherry Hill Township Zoning Board

meeting: 7:30 p.m. first and third
Thursday of month. Agendas
available prior to meeting and
online at www.cherryhill-nj.com.
Thursday Morning: 10:30 a.m. at
Cherry Hill Public Library, September to June. 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 information.
Alzheimer’s Support Group:
Spouses Sharing Challenges:
Noon in the Witherspoon Building
behind the Trinity Presbyterian
Church, 499 Route 70 E. Support
group for spouses and/or partners of persons with Alzheimer’s
or related dementias. Sponsored
by the Delaware Valley Chapter
of The Alzheimer’s Association.
For more information, call Ruth
Bishoff at (609) 654-3112.
Overeaters Anonymous open
meeting: 7:30 p.m. at Kennedy
Hospital, Cooper Landing Road
and Chapel Avenue. Call (609)
239-0022 or visit www.oa-southjersey.org for information.

FRIDAY MAY 20
"

!

#

#

Luncheon with the Arts for Seniors: 10:30 a.m. at Croft Farm.
Enjoy a filmed concert of Barbra
Streisand. Lunch will be served
during intermission. Tickets are

$5 in advance or $8 at the door.
Call (856) 488-7868 to purchase
tickets or for more information.
Toddler dance party: Ages 1 to 3. 11
a.m. at Cherry Hill Public Library.
Enjoy a rocking good time of
unstructured play as toddlers and
their caregivers dance along to
kid-friendly Top 40 tunes.
Tot Shabbat at Temple Emanuel: 6
p.m. in the chapel. Family dinner
at 6:30 p.m. 1101 Springdale Road,
Cherry Hill.
Garden State Rotary Club of Cherry Hill meeting: 12:15 p.m. at Seasons 52, Cherry Hill Mall. For
more information, visit www.gardenstaterotarycherryhill.com.
Cherry Hill Retirees Club: Noon to
4 p.m. at Cherry Hill Community
Center, 820 Mercer St. Enjoy
bridge, pinochle, shuffle board.
Call (856) 795-3720.

SATURDAY MAY 21
Community flea market and yard
sale: 8 a.m. at Cherry Hill Public
Library. The library and Friends of
the Cherry Hill Public Library
invite the community to join the

MAY 18–24, 2016
fun of an outdoor flea market and
yard sale. Vendor fees benefit the
library. The rain date is Sunday,
May 22.
Hootfest Run4Fun and 5K: 8 a.m.
to 2 p.m. at Johnson Elementary
School. Community members are
invited to lace up their running
shoes and run or walk with
friends. Following the walk, enjoy
a festival of music, crafts and
Touch a Truck. There will also be
food for purchase from local food
trucks and a SportsFest event
where, for an extra free, local athletic businesses will provide play
experience for kids. Register for
the run at www.jamesjohnsonelementary.weebly.com/hootfest2016.html. Questions about
the event can be emailed to
jamesjohnson5K@gmail.com.
Sports
Memorabilia
and
Appraisals: 2 p.m. at Cherry Hill
Public Library. Michael Osacky, a
certified vintage sports card and
memorabilia appraiser, will present on sports memorabilia and
the hobby of collecting. Attendees are invited to bring vintage

please see CALENDAR, page 11

MAY 18–24, 2016 – THE CHERRY HILL SUN 9

softball scores
The following Cherry Hill High
School East softball scores were
submitted by varsity head coach
Stephanie Digneo.
Shawnee defeated Cherry Hill
East, 12-4, on May 10
Valerie Velasco led the Cougars

with a home run and double in
the game. Nicole Rossi also doubled in the game for the Cougars.
Cherry Hill West defeated Cherry Hill East, 12-5, on May 11
Velasco went 2-for-4 with two
runs scored and one RBI. Kendall
Geis also recorded two hits and

baseball score
The following Cherry Hill High
School West baseball score was
submitted by Cherokee High
School varsity head coach Marc
Petragnani.
Cherry

Hill

West

defeated

Cherokee, 8-2, on May 10.
Jack Goan went 3-for-5 with a 3run home run to lead Cherry Hill
West. Adam Sachs pitched a complete game, allowing just five hits
and one walk while striking out
seven batters.

on campus
Damon Glatz graduated from
Coastal Carolina University with
a bachelor’s degree in business
administration in management.

Craig Lind was inducted into
Upsilon Pi Epsilon honor society
at the University of Scranton.
Lind is a senior majoring in computer science.

had an RBI.

SPORTS SCORES
Did you know The Sun will
print sports scores, free of
charge? Send them on in.

10 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — MAY 18–24, 2016

Clean water a priority at
the CCMUA
By Freeholder Jeffrey Nash
We have all heard
about the water
crisis in Flint
Michigan that endangered 100,000
people, including
9,000 children. In
addition to excessively high levels
of lead in the
drinking
water
that
occurred
when the city switched from Detroit
water to Flint River water without
adequate controls in place, the city
also experienced elevated levels of
Legionella bacteria that led to 87
cases of Legionellosis and 10 deaths.
Like Flint, Camden City has ageing infrastructure. But unlike Flint,
we have the Camden County Municipal Utilities Authority (CCMUA)
that has made clean water a priority,
and are dedicated stewards of the
environment.
Last month, officials from the
CCMUA were invited to speak at the
Water and Wastewater Equipment
Manufacturers
Association
(WWEMA) annual form in Washington, D.C. on the accomplishments
they have made in Camden City.
The CCMUA has placed great importance on optimizing water quality, minimizing odors and achieving
cost efficiencies to reduce rates.
They did this while reducing their
carbon footprint and implementing
green energy initiatives and installing green infrastructure.
Through collaborations with the
state, city and neighborhood organizations, the CCMUA addressed
flooding problems, remediated contaminated sites, reduced air emissions, expanded recycling and
provided environmental education.
The CCMUA's projects in Camden
City included the construction of
Phoenix Park, a 5.3 acre site in the
Waterfront South neighborhood.
Not only was this an important step
toward improving the quality of life
in the Waterfront South community,
it also captured storm water runoff

and prevented it from
entering
Camden’s
combined sewer system. The park transformed an area which
was inaccessible to the
community through
prior industrialization
by reconnecting residents back to one of
the region’s greatest
assets, the Delaware
River.
To alleviate flooding in Cramer
Hill, the CCMUA made improvements to separate the storm and
sanitary pipe infrastructure in and
around Von Nieda Park. This project also included the Baldwin’s Run
Daylighting Project, which restored
16,718 square feet of the historic
Baldwin’s Run tributary to help
channel storm water from Von
Nieda Park out to the back channel
of the Delaware River.
The CCMUA has also overseen the
construction of rain gardens
throughout Camden City to reduce
storm water from entering Camden's overburdened sewer system
and reduce flooding. As an added
bonus, the landscaping in the rain
gardens - the grading and plants selected - have not only worked to capture storm water, they have
contributed to the beautification of
Camden in the process.
The thousands of trees and plants
installed in the gardens capture and
infiltrate millions of gallons of
storm water each year that would
otherwise contributed to overflow
the combined sewer system into
Camden’s streets, parks, homes and
waterways.
For more information, please visit
www.camdencounty.com. If you
have any other questions about
County services, please call me at
(856) 225-5466, or email me at
jnash@camdencounty.com. Also,
you can like us on Facebook at
www.Facebook.com/camdencountynj and follow us on Twitter @camdencountynj.

Attendees encouraged
to bring pet supply donations
ATTENDEES
Continued from page 6
tional for people, giving them
easy access to pet resources they
may need.
“We have a pretty well-rounded
group of sponsors,” Dworkin
said. “We do have some rescue organizations attending. We're
working with the Voorhees Animal Orphanage. We're working
with another organization that
works with cats in the area.”
In addition to local animal or-

ganizations, the Cherry Hill Police Department's K-9 will be at
the event performing a demonstration. There will be other activities for community members
to check out, including activities
for children, various giveaways
and free drawings.
The JCC will also be giving
back to a local shelter at the event
with a collection drive. Attendees
are encouraged to bring pet supplies to donate.
“We're asking for them to bring
items such as dog and cat food,
cleaning supplies, etc.,” Dworkin
said.
All families and their pets are

151 New Road, Marlton, NJ 08053

856-985-0412

invited to attend. Pets must be
kept on a leash no longer than six
feet or kept in a pet-friendly enclosure such as a carrier or
stroller. All attendees with pets
will be required to sign a waiver
stating the pet is up-to-date on all
vaccinations. Community members are cautioned about bringing pets who get nervous in
crowds or around other people.
For more information on the
expo, visit www.katzjcc.org/pets.
Updates on sponsors and activities will be posted on the event's
Facebook
page
at
www.facebook.com/events/16927
24587647967.

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MAY 18–24, 2016 – THE CHERRY HILL SUN 11

CALENDAR
CALENDAR
Continued from page 8
sports collectibles and free verbal appraisals will be provided
after the talk.
Special needs storytime: Ages 8
and under. 3 p.m. at Cherry Hill
Public Library. This story time is
especially designed for children
of all abilities. There will be a
focus on structured activities,
including interactive stories,
movement, songs and sensory
fun.
Luminous Night concert: 8 p.m. at
The Catholic Community of
Christ Our Light. The Greater
South Jersey Chorus will weave a
musical tapestry in this concert

under the direction of Christopher Thomas. Tickets can be purchase directly from a chorus
member for $18 or online at
www.brownpapertickets.com/eve
nt/2507249 for $22. Tickets at
the door will cost $25.

SUNDAY MAY 22
St. Andrew’s 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. United 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. Michael’s Lutheran Church:

Worship services at 8:15 and 11
a.m. with Holy Communion. Sunday school and adult form at 9:30
a.m. 601 Kings Highway North,
Cherry Hill.
Unitarian Universalist Church: Liberal-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 Landing Road and Chapel Avenue. Call
(609) 239-0022 or visit www.oasouthjersey.org for information.

MONDAY MAY 23
Page turners: Grades one to four. 7
please see CALENDAR, page 12

12 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — MAY 18–24, 2016

PROFESSIONAL WEBSITES.
PEASANT PRICES.

CALENDAR
Landing Road and Chapel
Avenue, fifth floor. For questions,
call Ellie at (856) 354-0887.
Cherry Hill Rotary meeting: 6:15
p.m. at Ponzio’s Diner and
Restaurant, Route 70. Visitors
welcome. For more information,
visit www.cherryhillrotary.com,
email chrc2015@yahoo.com or
call (856) 424-3456.
Cherry Hill Maturity Club: Noon to
4 p.m. at Carman Tilelli Community Center, 820 Mercer St. Dues
are $5 a year. For more information, contact President Connie
Cramer at (856) 414-0778.

CALENDAR
Continued from page 11

early!
Spring is herLe et us get your yard in shape!
Now Accepting
PayPal and Visa!

856-547-1006

p.m. at Cherry Hill Public Library.
This program is for elementary
age kids who still enjoy being
read to. Listen to longer stories
and let your imagination run wild.
Cherry Hill Township Council
meeting: 7:30 p.m. generally the
second and fourth Monday of the
month in room 208, Municipal
Building. Agendas available prior
to meeting and online at
www.cherryhill-nj.com.
Balance Your Life with Tai Chi: 7 to
8 p.m. at St. Andrew’s United
Methodist Church, 327 Marlton
Pike West. Call (856) 795-3427 or
email
cherryhilltaichigroup@
gmail.com
or
visit
http://www.meetup.com/cherryhill-taichi-group/.
Nicotine Anonymous meeting: 7
p.m. at Kennedy Hospital, Cooper

TUESDAY MAY 24
Little listeners: Age 2. 10 and 11 a.m.
at Cherry Hill Public Library.
Develop language and pre-literacy skills with short stories, songs,
rhymes, movement and a simple
craft.
Needlework Guild: 2 p.m. at Cherry
Hill Public Library. Bring needles

and other supplies to sit and work
on a project with other crafters.
This is not an instructional class.
Maker Challenge: Grades one to
five. 6:30 p.m. at Cherry Hill Public Library. Get ready for some
fun and explore the creative
process at this month’s maker
challenge. This month, create a
bookmark that lights up.
Letter Writers Alliance: 7 p.m. at
Cherry Hill Public Library. Keeping the art of letter writing alive.
Some supplies provided, but
attendees encouraged to bring
favorite letter writing materials.
Cherry Hill Retirees Club: Noon to
4 p.m. at Cherry Hill Community
Center, 820 Mercer St. Enjoy
bridge, pinochle, shuffle board.
Call (856) 795-3720.
Golden Seniors Racquetball Club: 9
a.m. at Cherry Hill Health and
Racquet Club, Old Cuthbert Road.
All levels of play, picnics and parties.

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MAY 18–24, 2016 – THE CHERRY HILL SUN 13

Sports memorabilia talk May 21
Have you ever wondered what
treasures are buried in your
attic? If you have sports memorabilia, you could be sitting on a
nice investment or, sadly, just a
fake. Now you have a chance to
find out.
Michael Osacky, a certified vintage sportscard and memorabilia
appraiser, will present on sports
memorabilia and the hobby of
collecting at the Cherry Hill Public Library on Saturday, May 21
from 2 to 4 p.m. Attendees are invited to bring their vintage sports
collectibles (1970 or earlier) and
after his talk, Osacky will provide

free verbal appraisals as time allows.
When Osacky was 17 years old
and living in Buffalo Grove, Ill.,
his grandfather gave him a shoebox full of baseball cards he had
purchased from a neighbor. That
was the gift changed Osacky’s
life.
“There was a 1973 Mike
Schmidt rookie card in the box,”
he said. “I wanted to know more. I
was hooked.”
Osacky is the owner of Baseball in the Attic, a Chicago-based
firm specializing in vintage baseball cards and memorabilia. He is

an active collector of pre-1970
sports cards, especially tobacco
and Cracker Jack baseball cards.
Osacky has written numerous articles for national publications
such as Parade Magazine, Huffington Post and Kiplinger's Magazine. Additionally, he is the vintage sports expert for various TV
and radio outlets in Chicago.
This event is sponsored by the
Friends of the Cherry Hill Public
Library. The event is free, but registration is required. Register online at www.chplnj.org or call
(856) 903-1207 for more information.

Weichert to host blood drive May 20
Weichert, Realtors’ Cherry Hill
office will be hosting a blood
drive in conjunction with the
American Red Cross. Members of
the community interested in do-

nating blood are invited to attend
the event, which is scheduled for
Friday, May 20 from 10 a.m. to 3
p.m. at the Cherry Hill sales office, located at 1909 Route 70 East,

Suite No. 1.
Those interested in donating
may schedule an appointment by
calling (856) 424-7758. Walk-ins are
also welcomed.

Hootfest 5K,
Run4Fun May 21
Johnson Elementary School is
holding its first-ever Hootfest
Run4Fun and 5K on Saturday,
May 21 from 7:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.
The event will be held, rain or
shine, at the elementary school at
500 Kresson Road in Cherry Hill.
The run and walk will take
place from 8 to 11 a.m. Individual
and team runners are welcome.
The course is stroller friendly.
Bikes and pets are not permitted.
From 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., community members can enjoy Hootfest
at the school. The event will include free music, crafts and
Touch a Truck. There will also be
food for purchase from local food
trucks and a SportsFest event
where, for an extra free, local athletic businesses will provide play
experience for kids.
To register, visit www.james
johnsonelementary.weebly.com/h
ootfest2016.html. Questions about
the event can be emailed to
jamesjohnson5K@ gmail.com. Interested vendors can email johnsonvendors@ yahoo.com.

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14 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — MAY 18–24, 2016

Cherry Hill East up against Shawnee

MIKE MONOSTRA/The Sun

Madison Palat fires a ball back to the infield for Cherry Hill High School East in the third inning of last
Tuesday’s game against Shawnee High School. Shawnee defeated Cherry Hill East, 12-4.

MAY 18–24, 2016 – THE CHERRY HILL SUN 15

Clara Barton Elementary earns recognition for first time
CLARA
Continued from page 1

Carusi gets second National
School of Character designation
Carusi and Barton had different journeys on their way to earning the National School of Character title. For Carusi, it is the
second time the school has received the distinction. Carusi was
first named a National School of
Character in 2011.
Character.org’s rules for the
program allow schools to re-apply
for the distinction every five
years. Principal John Cafagna
said there was no doubt the
school would apply to the program again.
A lot has changed since the
first time Carusi was named a National School of Character. For
one, Cafagna and many other
staff members were not working
at the school at the time.
Theresa Wisniewski is one of
the teachers who was at Carusi
for both years it received the
character designation. She said a
lot has also changed with the way
Carusi approaches character education.
“Since (2011), we've formed a
committee,” Wisniewski said.
“We meet together to create lesson plans. We get feedback from
the teachers and find out what we
want students to learn in the
classroom.”
“Instead of it being a program,
we actually now talk to our teachers and we look at our staff and
students ourselves,” she added.
Including lessons on character
is an important part of Carusi
Middle School. In subjects from
English and humanities to science,
examples
of
good
character are magnified for the
students.
“I think our goal always is to
make them better people,” student assistance coordinator Connie Spencer said. “We live it, we
eat it, we breathe it.”
Teacher Nick Lampe is one of
the staff members on Carusi’s
character committee. He said the
toughest part of being named a
National School of Character a

second time was showing the
school had expanded its character education.
“It shows you continue with
the program and you've shown
growth,” Lampe said. “You're always reflecting back on the program, adding to it and showing
its growth.”
All of the staff members agree
the students have bought into the
character education philosophy.
A good example of this is a student group called the Word Ninjas. This group of students surprises the school community regularly through good acts, such as
leaving inspirational quotes on
lockers and in the hallways.
“The Word Ninjas have surprised the entire teaching staff,”
teacher Joshua Hare said. “We
came out to our cars the other day
and all had different messages on
our cars. I stopped my car to get
the paper out of my windshield
wiper. I laughed and kept it in my
visor because it was one of those
inspiring quotes.”
Cafagna said the best part of
receiving the recognition from
Character.org was seeing the reaction from teachers and students.
“It's not something that's easy
to recognize because this is something we do every day,” Cafagna
said of the designation. “I was excited to tell those staff members
that put their heart and soul into
the application.”

Barton joins National School
of Character club
Unlike Carusi, Clara Barton Elementary School was named a
National School of Character for
the first time. Barton became the
seventh Cherry Hill school to receive a National School of Character designation since 2008.
This year was the second time
Barton applied for the program.
Last year, the school received an
honorable mention at the state
level. This year, the school beefed
up its application even more
through the inclusion of more
service-oriented programs and
additional spotlights on already
existing character education initiatives.
A big part of character educa-

tion at Barton is creating a strong
bond between students in different grade levels. One day a
month, the school has Family
Days where groups of students
from every grade, kindergarten
through fifth, meet in a group and
socialize with each other.
Bonds are also built in each
classroom. Each student at Barton has a bucket to be filled with
treats from other students.
“We teach the kids that filling
someone else’s bucket helps to fill
your own,” school counselor
Diane Bonanno said.
The students also have specific
character education lessons
spread throughout the school
year. A few times each year, Bonanno visits each classroom for a
lesson called Lions Quest.
“It’s building a community,
making positive decisions, making good choices, friendship
skills,” Bonanno said.
In another program called
Morning Meeting, Principal Sean
Sweeney meets with every grade
level in the school’s all-purpose
room for a character education
lesson.
Bonanno and Sweeney work
with groups of fifth-grade students. Sweeney coordinates a
group of fifth-grade boys called
Watch. Bonanno similarly runs a
group for fifth-grade girls called
Girl’s Gab.
Sweeney believes having fifthgrade students who can be strong
leaders is essential to character
education at Barton.
“They’re just naturally the
leaders of the building,” Sweeney
said. “We let them know, from day
one, you’re the role models for
this great school. We want you to
be great leaders and be positive
role models for the younger students.”
Barton’s character education
initiatives have had a tangible effect on the students. Sweeney
noted the school has had a decrease in discipline issues the last
few years.
“Mr. Sweeney and I are outside
with the kids every day,” Bonanno said. “With the few conflicts
we have, we help them work them
out on their own. The teachers
have said it makes a huge impact.”

Officials from Character.org
noticed the work Barton has done
with character education. Last
week, Bonanno got to participate
on a character education panel as
the panel’s counselor representative. The panel was held at the
United States Capitol in Washington, D.C.
“I was very excited,” Bonanno
said. “It was an honor to be there.
We were able to meet many people who were on the board for
character.org.”
Sweeney said the National
School of Character designation
was exciting for everyone in the
Barton community.

“It was a great sense of pride
throughout the school community,” Sweeney said. “We do a lot
here in our schools that goes unnoticed.”
Sweeney also credited school
district administrators for supporting character education. He
said administration’s support is
the biggest reason so many Cherry Hill schools have received National School of Character
awards in recent years.
“It makes it easy for us to really
move forward with different programs, events and activities,”
Sweeney said of the administration’s support.

PSA

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16 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — MAY 18–24, 2016

Pinnacle Action Changes Things

Special to The Sun

For the second year, employees from Pinnacle Foods’ Cherry Hill team took part in the company’s volunteerism program, Pinnacle Action Changes Things. More than 1,000 employees volunteered at locations
across North America to support the causes of food and shelter. A group of employees volunteered with
the Cherry Hill Food Pantry as part of the program.

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Let the Bader-Collins Associates make all of your Ocean City
dreams come true! If you are thinking about BUYING, SELLING or
RENTING, contact us for exceptional service and professionalism.
3160 Asbury Avenue • Ocean City, NJ 08226
Office: 609-399-0076 email: bca@bergerrealty.com

$25 OFF
House Pressure
Washing

#* %

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Paintings - Prints
COLLECTIBLES

ROOF CLEANING &
POWERWASHING
Remove Black Mold & Algae

Vinyl Siding
Concrete Driveways
Decks & Fence
Sealing & Staining

“CALL GINA"
856-795-9175
609-471-8391

FREE ESTIMATES
Fully Insured

856 222-0676
10% OFF WITH THIS AD

2310 ASBURY AVE, OCNJ
Beautiful 2nd Floor condo
located on a wonderful block!
This 3 bedrooms 2 bath condo
is in the heart of the "Gold
Coast." Property includes offstreet parking, gas heat, central
air, storage, and much more!
This unit is being offered
partially furnished with a solid
rental history. Priced to sell!

$449,900

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We deliver 7 days a week! • Prices below include local delivery charges •
Pick-up & SAVE (discount for Pick-up!)
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