www.cherryhillsun.

com
SEPTEMBER 14-20, 2011
FREE
Special to The Sun
Cherry Hill Township held a dedication ceremony for its new 9-11 Memorial at the township’s main
office complex on Sunday, the 10th anniversary of Sept. 11.
How Cherry Hill remembered
Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21
Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Budget update
Property taxes aren’t
increasing too much. PAGE 3
PRSRT STD
US POSTAGE
PAID
BELLMAWR, NJ
PERMIT NO. 1239
Don’t roll
through
By MELISSA DIPENTO
The Cherry Hill Sun
Four months and 4,330 tickets
later, traffic enforcement cameras
at Route 70 and Springdale Road
have got residents talking.
On April 25, the cameras de-
buted as part of a pilot program
sponsored by the state Depart-
ment of Transportation.
The intersection, which was
identified by the police depart-
ment as having a high volume of
daily traffic, sees about 80,000 ve-
hicles per day, township
spokesman Dan Keashen said.
After a one-month test period,
drivers caught breaking traffic
laws on camera began to receive
$85 tickets.
The enforcement cameras
don’t automatically generate tick-
ets, though.
Police officers review footage
from the day each night and indi-
vidually assess offenders.
Mayor Bernie Platt said the
cameras have, so far, proven bene-
ficial to the township.
“First and foremost, the cam-
Readers share thoughts on
red light cameras at Route 70
and Springdale Road
please see RED, page 7
By MELISSA DIPENTO
The Cherry Hill Sun
Serve, set, block, pass. Can you
dig it?
The Cherry Hill High School
East volleyball team is back in
full swing and looking to surpass
last year’s 13-6 record.
After six successful seasons
and a 2005 Group IV State Cham-
pionship under his belt, Coach
Scott Mooney is back on the court
ready to coach his team to victory.
The Cougars claimed the state
title in 2005, a first in school histo-
ry.
A group of seasoned seniors,
as well as a few additional players
with experience, should give the
team the opportunity to make a
run for the title this year, Mooney
said.
“We should have a strong team
this year. We have a core group of
seniors that have varsity experi-
ence and four other seniors with
club volleyball experience that
will fit in nicely. Offensively, we
have two of our top three hitters
coming back this year and we
have more height than last year,
so we should be able to protect the
net on defense,” Mooney said.
“I think we have a realistic shot
at a conference championship.”
Some younger members of the
team will have the opportunity to
step up and show the opposition
what they’ve got.
The Cougars lost a few key
players last season to graduation,
including four-year varsity letter-
winner Fangel Tung and lead hit-
ter Shaylin O’Connell.
“Fangel was our setter and we
have spent the offseason trying to
replace her. Nancy Brown, our
junior setter, will have some big
shoes to fill,” Mooney said.
“O’Connell’s offense will be
missed, but we expect Kate Wrinn
to handle the increased load on of-
fense quite nicely.”
Mooney said he has high hopes
for Wrinn, who had back surgery
her junior year, but has been
showing signs of improvement.
“Kate Wrinn made a huge
jump during her junior season
after back surgery and has car-
ried that development through
the club season. She should pro-
vide the bulk of our offense this
year. I expect her hitting percent-
age to increase by around 25 per-
cent,” Mooney said.
Jamie DiVito is also expected
to contribute heavily on the de-
fensive end, Mooney said.
“Jamie DiVito is our strongest
returning player, already having
earned All-Conference honors.
She will anchor our defense with
superior blocking and we expect a
very efficient offensive perform-
ance from her this season,”
Mooney said.
Mooney said he is anticipating
a good season and record that re-
flects the team’s hard work.
“(Last year), our team was very
skilled, but lacked the height
needed to protect the net. This
year, we should have a little more
power,” Mooney said.
The team began its season with
a match against district rival
Cherry Hill High School West last
week.
East volleyball is ready to serve up some wins
SEPTEMBER 14-20, 2011 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN 3
Elauwit Media, publisher of
The Sun newspapers in South
Jersey, has announced the launch
of two new publications: The
Lawrence Sun and The Mont-
gomery Sun.
“We are excited to build upon
our success in South Jersey by ex-
panding into Central Jersey,” said
Dan McDonough Jr., publisher
and CEO. “We’ve talked to a lot of
people in Lawrence and Mont-
gomery, and they’re looking for-
ward to receiving The Sun in
their mailboxes every Wednesday.
At the same time, we’re looking
forward to serving these commu-
nities for years to come.”
Elauwit Media currently pub-
lishes 12 weekly newspapers.
In addition to Lawrence and
Montgomery, local editions of
The Sun are mailed free of charge
every week to residents of Had-
donfield, Moorestown, Cherry
Hill, Voorhees, Marlton, Medford,
Mt. Laurel, Washington Town-
ship, Shamong and Tabernacle.
Elauwit Media also publishes
monthly business papers in
South Jersey, South Carolina and
New York.
Since launching its first news-
paper in Haddonfield in 2004,
Elauwit Media twice has been
named one of the fastest-growing
privately held companies in
South Jersey and twice has made
the Inc. 5000 list. Combined,
Elauwit Media’s Sun newspapers
now reach about 95,000 homes in
South and Central New Jersey.
The Sun rises on Lawrence
and Montgomery townships
By MELISSA DIPENTO
The Cherry Hill Sun
Mayor Bernie Platt recently de-
livered his final budget proposal
to town council. The budget,
which will be reviewed by council
and open for a public hearing at
the Sept. 26 meeting, includes a
preliminary local tax levy, or the
amount to be raised by taxpayers,
of $45.1 million, about a $400,000
increase from last year’s budget,
township spokesman Dan
Keashen said. Even with the in-
crease, Keashen said, the munici-
pal budget tax increase remains
well under the state-mandated 2
percent cap. Residents with an av-
erage assessed home of $140,000
can expect to see an increase of
about $14 on their next property
tax bill, Keashen said. Currently,
the average assessed home pays
approximately $8,800 in total
property taxes.
Property taxes to increase less than 1 percent
SEPTEMBER 14-20, 2011 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN 5
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On Sept. 7, the investigation
into the July 14 vandalism at the
Saint Joan of Arc Church, target-
ing religious statues, resulted in
the arrest of Curtis N. Condell,
41, of the 500 block of Malibu
Drive, Magnolia, police said.
Condell was charged with Bias
Intimidation and Criminal Mis-
chief in Evesham Township for
causing damage to two religious
statues at the Saint Joan of Arc
Church, located on Willowbend
Road in Marlton on July 14.
This investigation involved the
cooperative effort between the
Evesham Police Department, the
Gloucester Township Police De-
partment, the Mt. Laurel Police
Department and the Cherry Hill
Police Department.
As a result of this investiga-
tion, the Mt. Laurel Police De-
partment also charged Condell
with a July 2011 vandalism of
statues at the Cistercian
Monastery, located in Mt. Laurel.
As a result of this investiga-
tion, the Cherry Hill Police De-
partment will be charging Con-
dell with church vandalisms at
seven Cherry Hill churches dur-
ing the month of July.
The break in this case came
when an alert news viewer pro-
vided a tip to police which lead to
the identity of the suspect.
Condell has been committed to
the Burlington County Jail in de-
fault of $100,000 bail.
BRIEFS
Jon Runyan coming to
Temple Beth Sholom
A View From the Hill…An
Evening with Congressman Jon
Runyan. Perspectives on recent
events in Israel and the Middle
East.
The event will be held on
Thursday, Sept. 15 at 7:30 p.m. at
Temple Beth Sholom, 1901 Kres-
son Rd. For more information,
contact Seth Mirowitz at 301-938-
2605 or smirowitz@hotmail.com.
Touch-A-Truck event
Sept. 17
The Cherry Hill Silver Diner,
located on Rt. 38 across from the
Cherry Hill Mall, will host the
second annual “Touch-a-Truck”
family day on Saturday, Sept. 17
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. to raise
money for Build Jake’s Place, an
organization dedicated to con-
structing and operating Bound-
less Playgrounds where children
of all abilities can play together.
Trucks of all types will be
available for kids to see, touch
and, in many cases, even blow the
horn and grab the wheel.
Kids and parents alike can sit
in the cabs of a fire engine, pre-
tend to be a big rig driver, or hang
out in a luxury “super duty” pick-
up.
The Touch-A-Truck event will
please see BRIEFS, page 10
Arrest in church vandalism
108 Kings Highway East
Haddonfield, NJ 08033
856-427-0933
DAN McDONOUGH, JR.
Publisher
ALAN BAUER
General Manager & Editor
STEVE MILLER
Executive Vice President
ED LYNES
Vice President of Sales
JOSEPH EISELE
Advertising Director
TIM RONALDSON
Director of Digital Media
TOM ENGLE
Art Director
MELISSA DIPENTO
Cherry Hill Editor
DAN McDONOUGH, JR.
Chief Executive
RUSSELL CANN
Chairman of the Board
MICHAEL LaCOUNT, Ph.D.
Vice Chairman
BARRY RUBENS
Chief Financial Officer
The Cherry Hill 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 mail-
ing list, six-month subscriptions are avail-
able for $39.99. PDFs of the print publica-
tion are online, free of charge. For informa-
tion, please call 856-427-0933.
To submit a news release, please email
news@cherryhillsun.com. For advertising
information, call 856-427-0933 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. Send your comments to
news@cherryhillsun.com, or call the news-
room at 856-427-0933.
SPEAK UP
The Cherry Hill Sun welcomes letters from
readers. Brief and to the point is best, so we
look for letters that are 300 words or fewer.
Be sure to include your name, address and
phone number with your letter, and know
that we will print your name and hometown
with the letter. We do not print anonymous
letters. Send letters via e-mail to
news@cherryhillsun.com, via fax at 856-
427-0934, or via the mail at 108 Kings
Highway East, 3rd Floor, Haddonfield, NJ
08033. Of course, you can drop them off at
our office, too. The Cherry Hill Sun reserves
the right to reprint your letter in any medi-
um – including electronically.
CHERRY HILL SUN
– the –
6 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — SEPTEMBER 14-20, 2011
W
ith summer vacation in the
rear-view mirror, students
of all ages are back in
school.
That means sports, theater, music
and academic achievements are right
around the corner. And we want to
hear about them.
These days, a lot of the news about
schools concerns taxes and budgets –
and that’s for good reason. Gov.
Christie’s “new normal” was a game-
changer for districts across the state.
Balancing the goal of providing a
quality education with an apprecia-
tion of the taxpayer is an even more
daunting task these days.
Other times, there are stories about
kids getting into trouble or other prob-
lems in school.
But we recognize that there’s more
to school news than debates over
money or stories about troublemaking
kids. Every day, students do remark-
able things. They excel in athletics or
academics. They succeed in music and
theater. They perform tremendous
acts of giving.
We here at The Sun love to hear
about these achievements and to share
them with everyone in your communi-
ty.
But, to do that, we need your help.
We need to know about your events
and activities well in advance. And, if
we can’t make it out to cover an event,
we’d be most grateful if you could
email a photo or short press release.
So, as the new school year begins,
please keep us in mind. If you’re a
teacher or administrator, give us a
heads up about the good things going
on in your school. If you’re a parent,
don’t be shy about sharing good news
about your children.
These kids deserve a round of ap-
plause. With your assistance, we can
help make that happen.
in our opinion
Back to classes
When you have school news, tell us about it
Got news?
As a new academic year begins,
please keep The Sun in mind if you
want to share your school news.
Posted on sun news
A robot, a baseball star, a scam and the WTC
Police say a man
in Lindenwold killed a robot
A man has been charged with beating a
police robot to death during an armed
stand-off last week.
The Camden County Sheriff ’s depart-
ment said the law enforcement droid with
video and audio equipment was smashed
into junk with a sledgehammer.
The robot had been sent up to an open
window of a house on Linden Avenue to
communicate with Thomas Kane Jr., 26,
who police say had barricaded himself in-
side his home. Officers were responding to
a report of shots fired.
While sheriff ’s officers spoke to Kane
through the machine and the suspect al-
legedly responded with profanities, the
woman inside the home ran out a back
door.
Though eventually officers found out
Kane was now alone, they sent the robot to
look through the window of the front door
and check whether a child might still be in-
side. That’s when Kane allegedly smashed
the window, came outside, pounded on the
robot with a sledgehammer and pushed it
off his porch, causing $20,000 in damage to
the 700-pound machine.
– Barry Lank
Millville native Mike Trout
named ML Player of the Year
Mike Trout is representing South Jersey
admirably. In 2009, the Los Angeles Angels
selected the former Millville baseball star
in the first round of the Major League
Baseball draft.
He went on to shine at the 2010 All-Stars
Future Game, and was called up to the big
leagues this year. He is now contributing to
a team that is in a fight for a playoff spot.
Last week, he added yet another accom-
plishment to his collection: Baseball Amer-
ica named Trout its 2011 Minor League
Player of the Year.
At Double-A Arkansas this year, Trout
recorded a .326 batting average, .414 on-
base percentage and .544 slugging percent-
age – quite impressive numbers for a kid
who’s not even 21 years old.
– Tim Ronaldson
Another scam implicates
workers at TD Bank
What exactly is going on with employees
at TD Bank? Yet another story in the Couri-
er-Post says bank workers helped run a
scam against customers.
In this case, federal authorities say two
Philadelphia men created counterfeit
checks for actual TD bank accounts, de-
posited them into the bank and withdrew
money out of that fictitious amount – all
through a TD teller who was in on the
scheme.
– Barry Lank
The Twin Towers
remain a part of us
The final scene from Martin Scorsese’s
2002 film “Gangs of New York” is eerie in
many ways.
It’s a brutal, bloody film about New York
City in the mid-1800s. The film closes with
a scene that shows the destruction – and
then the re-build – of Manhattan’s skyline.
Scorsese got some grief about the scene
because of its depiction of New York City
in destruction – a touchy subject to say the
least, being that it was released only one
year after the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist at-
tacks on New York City and Washington,
D.C. The movie, though, was filmed before
the attacks, and Scorsese defended keeping
the final scene as he originally planned.
Lives of all Americans – and, in fact, for
people worldwide – changed since 9/11. But
the iconic images that were destroyed in
physical form that day live on.
– Tim Ronaldson
Don’t miss a thing!
These stories are a sampling of the
posts you can find everyday on The
South Jersey Sun – an online
conglomeration of profiles, features
and opinions from around the region.
Check out these stories and more at
http://sj.sunne.ws.
For the thousands who converged on the
Salem County Fairgrounds for the
Delaware Valley Bluegrass Festival, it
wasn’t just about a particular band. While
some people may follow their favorite mu-
sician from stage to stage, for many, this
was more about the sound itself.
eras provide us with an opportu-
nity to make this heavily-traveled
intersection safer, by discourag-
ing motorists from running red
lights, and subsequently penaliz-
ing the offenders. At the same
time, the automated nature of the
system frees up local police offi-
cers to focus their efforts on mon-
itoring neighborhood streets – al-
lowing us to maximize the effec-
tiveness of our existing police re-
sources and ultimately cutting
down on speeding and other of-
fenses in our residential areas,”
Platt said.
Here at The Cherry Hill Sun,
we’ve received a number of com-
ments on our website regarding
the red light cameras.
A few residents have shared
their thoughts and complaints
about recently receiving an un-
friendly piece of mail to the tune
of $85.
Here’s what some of you post-
ed:
On July 20, D.M. said, “I did re-
ceive a ticket/fine for the right
turn on red at the Springdale in-
tersection. I’m fighting it. What
the camera can’t detect is my
stopping initially in the second
lane behind another car, my
changing lanes and then making
a right on red instead of proceed-
ing through the intersection
there. The right-hand turn lane
detection zones is set at an obtuse
angle to the intersection, forcing
drivers into the intersection in
order to check for the possibility
of traffic coming at you. It’s clear-
ly a setup designed to generate
revenue. Let’s see how hard up
Cherry Hill is for the cash.”
On Aug. 25, J.A. said, “I also
last week received (a) ticket for
right turn on red onto Springdale
Road from Rt. 70 West. It seems a
little suspect here. You may be
right about being forced into the
intersection in order to check
traffic and tripping that sensor.
There is a sign there that says
‘Stop here on red,’ but there is no
sign that says ‘No turn on red’
here. It appears you have to come
to a complete stop, as previous
poster states. No rolling the right
turn.”
As it turns out, it is legal to
make a right turn, but cars must
make a full and complete stop at
the intersection. Township offi-
cials said there is no signage post-
ed at the traffic signal that says
“No turn on red.”
According to state law (N.J.S.A.
39:4-115), “…intending to turn
right at an intersection where
traffic is controlled by a traffic
control signal, shall, unless an of-
ficial sign of the State, municipal-
ity or county having jurisdiction
over the intersection prohibits
the same, proceed to make the
turn upon a ‘stop’ or ‘caution’ sig-
nal with proper care to avoid acci-
dents after coming to a full stop,
observing traffic in all direc-
tions…”
J.T., who commented on the
original story on June 10, got it
right. Here’s what he had to say.
“To the Right on red folks.
Even if you are permitted to
make a right on red, by the law
you are required to come to a
complete stop before proceeding
with your turn, as you would at a
stop sign where you were making
a right hand turn. It’s a little
ridiculous, since most of us know
how the flow of traffic works at
that intersection and there are
times when you know based on
which side has the green that you
are free and clear to make your
turn. And you would hope the po-
lice take common sense into con-
sideration. But the law says stop
first. It is what it is.”
The police department hasn’t
collected sufficient data from the
cameras yet to see if the intersec-
tion is safer, but plans to do so in
the near future.
While residents may be con-
cerned about the fine that comes
along with the ticket, or having
their picture taken at the inter-
section, Platt said cameras are
helping to make the township a
safer place to drive.
“While there are some who be-
lieve the cameras will invade
drivers’ privacy, I believe the ex-
pectation of privacy goes out the
window when you run a red light,
break the law, and endanger
countless unsuspecting drivers
affected by your decision,” Platt
said.
“These cameras are a proven
deterrent to running red lights,
and it is an important step in
making our streets and cross-
walks safer for both pedestrians
and drivers.”
SEPTEMBER 14-20, 2011 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN 7
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Right on red ends in tickets for some
RED
Continued from page 1 Send us your Cherry
Hill news
Have a news tip?
Want to send us a press
release or photos?
Shoot an interesting video?
Drop us an email at
news@cherryhillsun.com.
Fax us at 856-427-0934. Call
the editor at 856-427-0933.
WEDNESDAY
September 14
Bible Study: St. Andrew’s United
Methodist Church, 327 Marlton Pike
West. 10 a.m. Call 429-4469.
Minyan and Me: Congregation Beth
El, 8000 Main St. 7:30 to 8 a.m. For
more information, call 675-1166.
Gospel Choir: Kingsway Church,
2701 Chapel Ave. 7:30 p.m. For more
information or to register e-mail
Info@KingswayAG.com or call 667-
9098.
Mat Pilates: Town Square Building,
931 Centennial Blvd., Voorhees. Call
(800) 826-6737 to register.
Aerobic/Strength Classes: St.
Andrew’s United Methodist Church,
327 Marlton Pike West. 9:45 to 10:45
a.m. Call 795-3428 or e-mail Bar-
bara.Hansen3428@yahoo.comfor
info.
FOR KIDS
Discovery Club: Kingsway Church,
2701 Chapel Ave. 7:30 p.m. For more
information or to register e-mail
Info@KingswayAG.com or call 667-
9098.
THURSDAY
September 15
A view from the Hill, an evening
with Congressman Jon Runyan:
Perspectives on recent events in
Israel and the Middle East. Temple
Beth Sholom, 1901 Kresson Rd. 7:30
p.m. For more information, contact
Seth Mirowitz at 301-938-2605 or
smirowitz@hotmail.com.
Balance Your Life with Tai Chi: St.
Andrew’s United Methodist Church,
327 Marlton Pike West. 7 p.m. Call
795-3428 or e-mail cherryhill-
taichigroup@gmail.comor visit
www.meetup.com/Cherry-Hill-Tai-
Chi-Group.
Spiritual Divorce: 102 Browning
Lane. 7:15 to 8:30 p.m. Call 772-1077.
Visit www.mpoweringyou.com.
Rotary Breakfast Club: Ponzio’s
Restaurant. 7:15 a.m. Contact club
president Joseph Marcelli at mar-
celli@comcast.net or 424-3707.
Yoga Stretch: The Ripa Center,
Voorhees. Noon to 1 p.m. Call (877)
662-2273 for info.
Meditation: The Ripa Center,
Voorhees. 1 to 1:30 p.m. Call (877)
662-2273 for info.
FRIDAY
September 16
Jewish Renewal Havurah Shabbat:
St. Michael’s Lutheran Church,
Chapel Ave. and Kings Highway. 7:30
p.m. E-mail JRHSJ11@verizon.net
or call 779-0036 for information.
Singles Shabbat: Congregation
Beth El, 8000 Main St. 8 p.m. For
more information, e-mail norma-
track@verizon.net or call 662-7916.
Overeaters Anonymous open
meeting: Kennedy Hospital, Cooper
Landing Rd. and Chapel Ave. 7:45
p.m. Call (609) 239-0022 or visit
www.southjerseyoa.org for infor-
mation.
Garden State Rotary Club meet-
ing: Ponzio’s Diner. 12:15 to 1:30 p.m.
E-mail EJ Paul at
ejgsrotary@gmail.comfor more
information.
Pilates Classes: St. Andrew’s Unit-
ed Methodist Church, 327 Marlton
Pike West. 9:15 a.m. Call 795-3428
or e-mail
Barbara.Hansen3428@yahoo.com
for info.
FOR SENIORS
Retired Men’s Club: Cherry Hill
Community Center, 820 Mercer St. 11
a.m. to 4 p.m. Call 667-7332.
SATURDAY
September 17
Touch-A-Truck family day: To raise
money for Build Jake’s Place, an
organization dedicated to con-
structing and operating Boundless
Playgrounds where children of all
abilities can play together. Cherry
Hill Silver Diner. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
$20 per family. $7 per person. For
more information, visit www.build-
jakesplace.org, or call 662-4418.
Dinosaurium exhibit grand open-
ing: The Garden State Discovery
Museum. For more information, visit
www.discoverymuseum.com.
American Legion Post 372 Picnic:
1 to 6 p.m. $20 per person. $35 per
couple in advance. Children under 12
are free. Cost includes food, soda
and beer.
Alex P. Suter Band performs: Uni-
tarian Universalist Church, 401 N.
Kings Highway 6 p.m. $30. For more
information, visit www.joyfulgath-
ering.org.
Flying Fish brewery tour: 1940
Olney Ave. 1 to 4 p.m. No one under
21 allowed without adult. Call 489-
0061.
Shabbat Morning Torah Study:
Temple Emanuel. 9:15 a.m. Call 489-
0029 for info.
Middle School through College
tutoring: The Weekends Academy
at The River, 1110 Cornell Ave. 11 a.m.
to noon. Call 488-8820 or e-mail
academy@riverchurch.tv for infor-
mation.
Overeaters Anonymous open
meeting: Kennedy Hospital, Cooper
Landing Rd. and Chapel Ave. 5 p.m.
Call (609) 239-0022 or visit
www.southjersey.org for informa-
tion.
SUNDAY
September 18
Sunday Services: The River, 1110
Cornell Ave. 9, 11 a.m. or 6 p.m. Call
488-8820 for info.
UUCCH Sunday Services: Unitari-
an Universalist Church of Cherry
Hill, 401 North Kings Highway. 10:15
a.m.
Sunday Services: Kingsway
Church, 2701 Chapel Ave. 9 and 11
a.m. Child care and KIDMO Chil-
dren’s services available. For more
information e-mail
Info@KingswayAG.com, call 667-
9098 or visit
www.KingswayAG.com.
Worship Service: St. Andrew’s Unit-
ed Methodist Church, 327 Marlton
Pike West. 10:30 a.m. Call 429-4469.
Bible Study: St. Andrew’s United
Methodist Church, 327 Marlton Pike
West. 10 a.m. Call 429-4469.
Overeaters Anonymous open
meeting: Kennedy Hospital, Cooper
Landing Rd. and Chapel Ave. 9 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Call (609) 239-0022 or
visit www.southjerseyoa.org for
information.
FOR KIDS
Overeaters Anonymous for Teens
and Young People: Kennedy Hospi-
tal, Cooper Landing Rd. 5 p.m. Call
(609) 239-0022 or visit
www.southjerseyoa.org for infor-
mation.
MONDAY
September 19
Balance Your Life with Tai Chi: St.
Andrew’s United Methodist Church,
327 Marlton Pike West. 7 p.m. Call
795-3428 or e-mail cherryhill-
taichigroup@gmail.comor visit
www.meetup.com/Cherry-Hill-Tai-
Chi-Group.
Social Dancing: M’kor Shalom. 7:30
to 8:30 p.m. Members $40 per cou-
ple or $20 per single for six-week
session. Non-members $50 per cou-
ple or $25 per single for six-week
session. Call 424-4220 or visit
www.mkorshalom.org for info.
Overeaters Anonymous open
meeting: Temple Emmanuel. 10 a.m.
Call (609) 239-0022 or visit
www.southjerseyoa.org for infor-
mation.
Mat Pilates: Town Square Building,
931 Centennial Blvd., Voorhees. Call
(800) 826-6737 to register.
Cherry Hill Rotary: Ponzio’s. 6:15
p.m. Visitor’s welcome. For more
information contact club president
Bill Turner at wrt11@verizon.net or
424-3456.
Meditation: The Ripa Center,
Voorhees. 10:30 to 11 a.m. Call (877)
662-2273 for info.
Slow Flow Yoga: The Ripa Center,
Voorhees. 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. Call
(877) 662-2273 for info.
Professional Services Group ori-
entation meetings: 1873 Route 70
East, Suite 216. 8:45 to 11:45 a.m.
calendar PAGE 8 SEPTEMBER 14-20, 2011
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SEPTEMBER 14-20, 2011 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN 9
18 West Laurel Road • Stratford, NJ 08084
856-784-2400 x 105
www.stratfordnursingcenter.com
Sub-Acute Rehabilitation and Long-Term Care Facility
Services Include:
• Physical Therapy
• Occupational Therapy
• Speech Therapy
Medicare
Managed Care
Medicaid
Private Pay
Call Admissions Director for more information
Nursing and Rehabilitation Center
Carlo B. Melini, M.D., P.A.
Developmental Pediatrics
MarIton, NJ contact us at (856) 983-9100 · Fax (856) 983-9102
WHO NEEDS THE PROGRAM?
• Preschoolers with delayed onset of talking or unintelligible speech.
• Preschoolers with hyperactivity and poor attention control.
• School aged-children with academic problems in Reading, Spelling, Mathematics and
Writing.
• School aged children with hyperactivity, day dreaming, distractibility, inconsistent perform-
ance, failure to complete work, acting out behavior and peer problems.
• Adolescents who are perceived as “lazy” or “unmotivated” and not achieving their potential.
Since Hurricane Irene swept
through Cherry Hill on Aug. 27,
the township has been working to
fully recover from the storm
event. Power was fully restored to
residents by Sept. 1.
Nevertheless, the township is
still cleaning up from the first
hurricane that hit New Jersey in
many years. The Federal Emer-
gency Management Agency has
done an analysis of the damage
in Camden County and added
Cherry Hill into its assistance
program.
Mayor Bernie Platt is advising
all residents and businesses with
flood-related damage to contact
FEMA immediately.
“This storm caused extensive
damage to our community and I
want all of the affected residents
to contact FEMA and apply for
federal assistance immediately,”
Platt said. “FEMA has boots on
the ground in Cherry Hill and
will be working locally with our
Office of Emergency Manage-
ment and my office to assist resi-
dents and business owners.”
Residents and businesses with
storm damage can register online
anytime at www.fema.gov, or call
the FEMA registration line at
(800) 621-FEMA (3362). Individu-
als with hearing or speech im-
pairments should call (TTY) (800)
462-7585. Once a resident with a
damaged home or property has
registered, FEMA inspectors will
inspect an assessment of the
damage and determine the level
of assistance that resident will re-
ceive.
There is a FEMA team sta-
tioned in Mt. Laurel. They are on
hand to personally go over ques-
tions and walk individuals
through the process.
Whether applying online or
over the phone, you should have a
pen and paper and the following
information ready:
nYour Social Security number.
n Current and pre-disaster ad-
dress.
n A telephone number where
you can be contacted.
nInsurance information.
n Total household annual in-
come.
n A routing and account num-
ber from your bank.
n A description of the losses
that were caused by the disaster.
After you’ve completed your
application for assistance, you
will receive a FEMA application
number. Write down this number
and keep it for future reference.
Get FEMA help
10 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — SEPTEMBER 14-20, 2011
Woodbury
856-251-0500
6 N. Broad Street
Suite 301
Woodbury, NJ 08096
Westampton
609-265-0408
116A Burrs Road
Westampton, NJ
08060
Marlton
856-983-3900
765 E. Route 70
Building A-100
Marlton, NJ 08053
www.ctrfamilyguidance.com
Services are provided at our offices in Marlton, Westampton and
Woodbury, New Jersey. For more information, visit our website:
• Individual, couples and family therapy
• Child and adolescent mental health services
• Psychiatric evaluations
• Psychological evaluations
• Medication management
• School-based evaluations and programming
• Consultation to community hospitals and mental
health services
• Residential Programs
• Partial Hospitalization Programs (PHP)
• Intensive Outpatient Services (IOP)
• Virtual Reality Social Skills Programs
• Telepsychiatry Services
Under the Leadership of Dr. James Varrell
Center for Family Guidance, PC is dedicated to
providing the highest quality behavioral health
services to individuals, families and organizations.
Virtual Reality Social
Skills Training
Oct 4 - Nov 29
For more info or to register,
please visit our website or
contact Elizabeth Ryan at (856) 797-4853
or ERyan@cfgpc.com
WINDOWWHOLESALERS, INC.
(856) 481-0477
www.windowwholesalers.com
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feature a fire truck, emergency
vehicles, big rigs, a dump truck,
construction vehicles and more.
A “Fun Bus,” live music, face
painting, auction items and many
free activities will keep kids of
every age enthralled. The event
will feature appearances by the
Philadelphia Ghostbusters, com-
plete with Proton Packs, and the
501st Northeast Remnant Star
Wars Costumers. During the
Touch-A-Truck event, the Silver
Diner will donate a percentage of
its dining proceeds to Build
Jake’s Place.
All local families, especially
families of children with special
needs, are invited to attend. The
event cost is $20 per family or $7
per person.
More information can be found
at www.buildjakesplace.org, or by
calling 662-4418.
‘CRUDE: The Real Price
of Oil’ to be discussed
The Cherry Hill Library, in
partnership with the New Jersey
Council for the Humanities
(NJCH), will host a screening and
scholar-led discussion of the
movie “CRUDE: The Real Price of
Oil.”
Rutgers University Bloustein
School of Planning and Public
Policy Professor Frank Popper
will lead the screening and dis-
cussion on Thursday, Sept. 15
from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Cherry Hill
Library.
The event is free, but registra-
tion is required. For more info.,
visit
www.sustainablecherryhill.org.
Dinosaur exhibit
to open Sept. 17
The Garden State Discovery
Museum will unveil its brand
new Dinosaurium exhibit at a
public grand-opening event on
Sept. 17.
The 2,000-square-foot Di-
nosaurium, dedicated to dinosaur
exploration and discovery, will
bring prehistoric adventure to
South Jersey’s own back yard
with a variety of unique hands-
on activities and exhibits for chil-
Briefs
BRIEFS
Continued from page 5
please see BRIEFS, page 13
Call 489-3680 or e-mail
csw_fac@yahoo.comfor informa-
tion.
Nicotine Anonymous meeting:
Kennedy Hospital, Cooper Landing
Rd. and Chapel Ave. 7 p.m. Call 354-
0887 for info.
Jack Schweiker squad of the Civil
Air Patrol meeting: National Guard
Armory, Grove St. and Park Blvd. 7
p.m. Visit schweiker.njwg.cap.gov
or njwcap.org for info.
Aerobic/Strength Classes: St.
Andrew’s United Methodist Church,
327 Marlton Pike West. 9:45 to 10:45
a.m. or 6 p.m. Call 795-3428 or e-
mail
Barbara.Hansen3428@yahoo.com
for info.
FOR SENIORS
Cherry Hill Maturity Club: Carman
Tilelli Community Center, 820 Mer-
cer St. 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Dues are $5 a
year. Activities include Bingo, cards,
games, refreshments, trips (day,
week-long), business meetings with
speaker or entertainment on the
second Monday of the month. For
more information, contact President
Frank Glaviano at 429-5402.
TUESDAY
September 20
Adoptions from the Heart pres-
ents “Learn About Domestic
Adoption:” Join us to learn more
about adoption and find the pro-
gram that is right for your family.
6:30 p.m. at the Cherry Hill Office,
451 Woodland Ave. Register for
meetings on our online Events Cal-
endar at www.afth.org. Or for more
information, call 665-5655.
Ice cream Social: Meet Ethel G. Hof-
man, author of “Mackerel at Mid-
night: Growing Up Jewish on a
Remote Scottish Island.” 1 p.m. Tem-
ple Beth Sholom Hazak's opening
meeting at 1901 Kresson Rd.
To Live Again widow and widower
support group: $15 per year. Call
429-5967 or 662-6754 for location
and information.
Bereavement Support Group:
Kennedy University Hospital, Cherry
Hill, 2201 Chapel Avenue West, fifth
floor boardroom. 6:30 p.m. For
more information, call 1-800-KHS-
9007 or visit
www.kennedyhealth.org.
Toastmasters: Noon. Contact Dave
Balinski at dlbalinski@yahoo.com
or 380-4701.
Women’s support group: Spon-
sored by Jewish Family and Chil-
dren’s Service. 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Free. Call Lisa Weissbach at 778-
7775 for location and registration.
Israeli dancing: Temple Beth
Sholom. 7 p.m. $7. $3 children, stu-
dents and first-timers. E-mail mar-
morst@camden.rutgers.edu or call
225-6434 for more information.
Mommy and Me playgroup:
Kingsway Church, 2701 Chapel Ave.
9:30 a.m. For more info. or to regis-
ter, e-mail Info@KingswayAG.com
or call 667-9098.
FOR SENIORS
Retired Men’s Club: Cherry Hill
Community Center, 820 Mercer St. 11
a.m. to 4 p.m. Call 667-7332.
SEPTEMBER 14-20, 2011 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN 11
Call today to book your pony party! 609-268-9499
Chrissy Tyksinski Owner & Trainer
579 Oakshade Road

Shamong, NJ 08088
• Boarding
• Lessons
• Training
Across from the Ellisburg Circle Shopping Center on Rt. 41 N.
1631 N. KINGS HIGHWAY, CHERRY HILL (856) 857-1151
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Cherry Hill, NJ 08002
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228 Kings Highway East / Haddonfield, NJ 08033 / 856-685-7441
Featuring Fall and Back to School styles at affordable prices
*Of equal or less value than your original purchase price. Winner is not required to be present.
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Calendar of events
CALENDAR
Continued from page 8
Send us your Cherry
Hill news
Drop us an email at
news@cherryhillsun.com.
12 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — SEPTEMBER 14-20, 2011
www.cadbury.org
2150 Route 38
Cherry Hill, NJ 08002 Independent Living Assisted Living Skilled Nursing & Sub-acute Rehabilitation
It’s our business to be there when you need professional care to
improve your daily living skills or to help in recovery from surgery.
The Cadbury Nursing & Rehabilitation Center has been providing
skilled nursing care and short term sub-acute rehab for South Jersey
seniors for over 30 years.
In addition to the highest quality Physical Therapy, Speech-Language
Therapy and Occupational Therapy, Cadbury’s unique Quaker
philosophy of individual care focuses on wellness and recovery in a
pleasant, supportive and loving environment. Direct admissions available!
Call now to schedule an appointment or to learn more about our services.
cadburycares
Cadbury Nursing & Rehabilitation Center
856-382-4008
Classic Cake in Cherry Hill
will be hosting its annual an-
niversary bash (open to the pub-
lic) on Friday, Sept. 16 starting at
3 p.m.
They’ll have complimentary
samples, chocolate treats and
local celebrities on-hand, along
with a plethora of kid-friendly ac-
tivities. Enjoy 10 percent off of all
yummy purchases made during
the party.
This event also marks the
South Jersey kickoff for
MANNA’s campaign. A portion of
the proceeds at the event will be
donated to MANNA (Metropoli-
tan Area Neighborhood Nutrition
Alliance), which prepares and
home-delivers more than 70,000
nutritious meals to individuals
and families living with
HIV/AIDS, cancer or other life-
threatening illnesses. Classic
Cake is located in the Short Hills
Towne Center on Evesham Road.
30 years
for Classic Cake
This September, Cherry Hill
will go teal to raise awareness of
ovarian cancer as part of the
fifth-annual Turn The Towns
Teal campaign. Spearheaded lo-
cally in Cherry Hill by Kim Cor-
nish, Turn The Towns Teal pro-
motes awareness of the silent
symptoms of ovarian cancer dur-
ing September, National Ovarian
Cancer Awareness Month.
Founded in 2007 by Gail Mac-
Neil of Chatham, Turn the Towns
Teal consists of volunteers tying
biodegradable ribbons in and
around town centers across the
country, accompanied by the dis-
tribution of symptom cards and
literature about ovarian cancer,
the leading cause of death from
gynecologic cancers in the U.S.
In its first year, 2007, 40 New
Jersey communities “turned
teal.”
Today, in the campaign’s fifth
year, Turn The Towns Teal has a
presence in more than 30 states,
including states as far west as
California and Alaska, as far
south as Florida and as far north
as Maine.
For more information on Turn
The Towns Teal and how you can
help raise awareness of ovarian
cancer, visit www.turnthetown-
steal.org.
Turning Teal
The American Legion Post 372
is hosting its Annual Family Day
Picnic on Sept. 17 from 1 to 6 p.m.
The cost is $20 per person or
$35 per couple in advance.
Tickets will be sold in advance,
at the Legion or at the door. The
price includes soda, beer and
food, including roast pig, clams,
steak sandwiches, hamburgers,
hot dogs, salad, corn on the cob
and more.
There will also be games and a
DJ. For more information, visit
www.alch372.com.
American Legion hosts picnic
SEPTEMBER 14-20, 2011 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN 13
245 South Black Horse Pike • Mt. Ephraim, NJ
(856) 931-1830
Check our website for more details: www.mulforddance.com
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Bargain Book Warehouse
Ellisburg Circle • 1589 Kings Highway North • Cherry Hill, NJ 08034
856-354-8705
Monday - Saturday 10am - 9pm • Sunday 11am - 6pm
Up to 90% off retail - books of all categories
· ChiIdren's Books · NoveIs · Reference · Do It YourseIf/How To
· Craft · Computer · TraveI · New ArivaIs WeekIy
BACK TO SCHOOL SALE
20% off purchase of $25.00
Limit one per person per transaction, Valid until September 30
Saturday, September 24
th
2:30pm
Elise More presents 9 real stories
of people protected and healed
by listening to God.
EVERYONE IS WELCOME!
HaddonfieId Christian Science Church
355 Kings Highway East · Haddonfield, NJ
www.elisemoore.com · www.cshaddonfield.org
God Is Speaking To You!
S
a
v
e
T
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e
D
a
t
e
SERVICE • SALES • INSTALLATION • POOL PRODUCTS
Ph 856.854.2664
101 West Cuthbert Blvd. • Collingswood, NJ 08108
holidaypoolsandspa.com
CALL FOR
POOL CLOSINGS!
WINTER COVERS
ARE IN!
dren ages 10 and under.
Children can reach new
heights atop the Climbasaurus, a
15-foot, three-story climbing
structure built around a giant
skeleton of an adolescent T. Rex.
Visitors can walk, climb, crawl
and slide through the structure
and get inside the “belly” of the
beast.The exhibit will officially
open to the general public on Sat-
urday, Sept. 17.
For more information, visit
www.discoverymuseum.com, like
them on Facebook, follow on
Twitter @handsonfun or check
out their blog for behind-the-
scenes exhibit happenings at
http://dollarsfordinos.blogspot.co
m/.
Drop off school supplies
at any swim club
The Cherry Hill High School
East Do Something Club has
teamed up with DoSomething.org
to join the Staples for Students
school supply drive campaign.
Drop off school supplies at one of
your 13 local Cherry Hill swim
clubs to help kids in need for the
coming school year. Supplies will
be collected until Sept. 17.
Learn more about the supplies
collection at www.staplesforstu-
dents.org.
Alex P. Suter Band
performing Sept. 17
Joyful Gathering Spiritual
Center presents a concert extrav-
aganza fund raiser featuring the
soulful and extraordinary sound
of The Alexis P. Suter Band on
Saturday, Sept. 17 at 6 p.m.
The concert will be held in the
Unitarian Universalist Church in
Cherry Hill, 401 N. Kings High-
way, and will also feature the
eclectic sounds of Gypsonica
with Sharis and Mir.
Tickets are $30 each and may
be purchased at the door or by
visiting Joyful Gathering’s web-
site at www.joyfulgathering.org.
This event is sponsored by All
County Limousine Service, the
Burlington County College Foun-
dation and Joyful Gathering Spir-
itual Center.
Briefs
BRIEFS
Continued from page 10
Visit us online at www.cherryhillsun.com
SEPTEMBER 14-20, 2011 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN 15
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Irreverent, witty, outlandish and sometimes rational commentary
about important topics (or at least topics important to The Yak).
Visit http://sj.sunne.ws/author/the-yak
This past Sunday, our country
marked the 10th anniversary of
one of the darkest days in Ameri-
can history.
On Sept. 11, 2001, Americans on
the East Coast awoke to a beauti-
ful autumn morning not unlike
any other typical day.
From Washington to New York,
millions of men and women pre-
pared for their work day. Some
people – as they did every other
day – filed into the World Trade
Center complex. Hundreds more
reported to their offices in the
Pentagon. In airports, travelers
boarded their flights – some head-
ed out on business trips; some
headed home to see their families.
The men and women of the New
York City Police and Fire depart-
ments reported for duty.
But as the sun rose that morn-
ing, an evil the likes of which we
had never seen was poised to
strike at the very heart of our
country. And within a matter of a
few hours, that business-as-usual
atmosphere would be stricken
from the history books, and
America would be forever
changed. As we now know, that
morning, terrorists would hijack
four American passenger jets and
steer each of them toward high-
profile and densely populated tar-
gets in New York and Washing-
ton. The planes would tear
through tons of steel, piercing
our nation’s capital and our coun-
try’s financial epicenter – in the
process, killing thousands of in-
nocent men and women, and for-
ever transforming our country’s
landscape.
On that morning, we witnessed
evil on a scale we had, until that
day, been unable to fathom. A
kind of evil we hope and pray we
will never endure again.
Nearly 3,000 people perished,
including hundreds of New
York’s emergency responders –
whose only instinct was to run
into those burning towers and
rescue as many people as possi-
ble, until the heat and flames fi-
nally became too much, and the
buildings crumbled.
Over the past six months, the
Cherry Hill Fire Department – in
cooperation with my office and
the Cherry Hill Police Depart-
ment – planned and built a beauti-
ful memorial courtyard outside
the Fire Administration Build-
ing, at 1100 Marlkress Road. At its
center are two granite towers,
flanking a piece of steel from the
World Trade Center’s north
tower.
This past Sunday, we officially
dedicated the site in memory of
the innocent men and women
whose lives were cut short so sud-
denly, and so violently. It is my
hope that the memorial will serve
as a place of quite remembrance
and reflection for our residents
for many years to come.
The memorial was designed by
a Cherry Hill firefighter, and its
construction was a true labor of
love by the dozens of off-duty fire-
fighters, police officers and EMTs
who donated their time and ener-
gy to the cause. Its construction
was made possible by donations
from a number of generous
donors in the community.
If you were unable to make it
to Sunday’s dedication, I would
encourage you to stop by the site –
whether it’s today, this month, or
at some point in the future – and
just take a few minutes to reflect
on its meaning. And as we look
back on the events of Sept. 11, let
us not view them only in sorrow –
let us remember that, because of
the events of this day, our nation
is stronger. We are rebuilding,
and while we must never forget,
we must forge ahead to honor the
legacy of those who gave their
lives on that day.
Mayor Platt reflects on 9-11
Bernie Platt
MAYOR’S MESSAGE
16 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — SEPTEMBER 14-20, 2011
What did your
neighbor’s house sell for?
cherryhillsun.com

295 W Route 70
Cherry Hill, NJ 08002
Phone 856-216-1350
Fax 856-216-1309
cherryhillhc@nursefinders.com
Live-In and Hourly
Home Health Aides
RNs • LPNs • Private Duty
Medicaid • Insurance • Private Pay
Mortgage rates are effective March 16, 2011. This rate is on a thirty year fixed mortgage. Offer is subject to credit approval and
may change without notice. *Minimum loan amount is $200,000, maximum LTV 80%.
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can purchase a new home with as little
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We have a no points and no fees option
available for refinancing and purchasing
your home.
For more information about today’s
lowest rates, call (888) 765-9960 or apply
online at http://elauw.it/amwideloans.
Welcome to the 2011-2012 school
year – a year filled with all of the
promise that September brings.
Cherry Hill students returned
to school on Tuesday, Sept. 6. Al-
though the remnants of Tropical
Storm Lee were sweeping across
the region, the rain certainly did-
n’t dampen those first-day spirits.
Our new superintendent, Dr.
Maureen Reusche, spent the first
days of the new school year visit-
ing schools, meeting with princi-
pals, talking with teachers and
parents, and enjoying the enthu-
siasm of our students.
At schools throughout our dis-
trict, we are welcoming approxi-
mately 70 new teachers, long-
term substitute teachers, and
other professional staff.
In late August, new teachers
underwent three days of orienta-
tion during which they were in-
troduced to the culture of the
Cherry Hill School District and
received training and profession-
al development in a variety of
areas.
Horace Mann Elementary
School has also welcomed a new
principal. Mrs. Shilpa Dalal,
while new to Mann School, is a fa-
miliar face in the district. A for-
mer special education teacher at
Carusi Middle School, Mrs. Dalal
has previously served as Carusi’s
assistant principal and, last year,
as acting principal at Clara Bar-
ton Elementary School. A prod-
uct of the Cherry Hill Public
Schools, Shilpa attended Cooper
Elementary School, Beck Middle
School and Cherry Hill High
School East.
Cooper is welcoming back Mr.
Robert Smith, who is continuing
as interim principal for 2011-2012.
Smith was appointed to the posi-
tion last February. He retired in
2010 from the Mt. Laurel School
District, where he was principal
of Mt. Laurel’s Countryside Ele-
mentary School since 1998. A tal-
ented and seasoned administra-
tor, Smith has also served as a
special education supervisor, an
assistant superintendent, and a
superintendent in other New Jer-
sey school districts.
At Malberg, Dr. Marianne
Gaffney has taken over the reins
as assistant superintendent, Cur-
riculum and Instruction – the po-
sition previously held by
Reusche. Gaffney most recently
served as the director of Curricu-
lum & Instruction at Wall Town-
ship Public Schools. She has expe-
rience at both the elementary and
secondary level, having served as
a principal and assistant princi-
pal in several South Jersey
schools and as a middle school
teacher in Sewell.
New students, new teachers,
new leadership … September also
brings new opportunities to plan
for the future. Over the next
three months, Reusche will be
holding community engagement
meetings with parents, teachers,
students and members of the
community. Together, we’ll begin
charting a course that will build
on Cherry Hill’s many successes
and move our district forward.
Stay tuned to the district web-
site – www.chclc.org – for details
on these meetings. (You’ll also
find the dates of Back to School
nights at our 19 schools.)
You can stay up-to-date by sub-
scribing to the district’s e-mail
notification service. You’ll receive
our weekly e-news updates and
automatic notification of impor-
tant district information. Sign up
today by entering your email ad-
dress at the bottom of the district
homepage.
Susan Bastnagel is the Public Infor-
mation Officer for the Cherry Hill
School District. She can be reached
at 429-5600, ext. 4325 or sbast-
nagel@chclc.org.
Welcome back to school
Roofing • Siding • Gutters and Gutter Protection
Windows • Doors • Power Washing • Maintenance
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(856) 751-8656 or (856) 751-1536
We will beat any comparable estimate if provided in writing from a legitimate licensed contractor!
We are a
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family
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SINCE 1929
FREE
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ATES
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Have a news tip? Want to send us a press release or photos? Shoot an interesting video? Drop us an email
at news@cherryhillsun.com. Fax us at 856-427-0934. Call the editor at 856-427-0933.
S OU1H J LRS LY' S LARGLS 1 S LLLC1I ON OI WI NLS AND LI QUORS
We reserve the right to Iimit quantities whiIe quantities Iast. Not responsibIe for typographicaI errors. Products and prices may not be avaiIabIe at aII stores. AII prices do not incIude saIes tax. Prices in this ad are set by JVC Inc.
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September 7-27, 20JJ
VODKA
Fris ......................................................1.75 LT 18.09 750 ML 9.09
Pinnacle All Types .............................1.75 LT 18.09 750 ML 11.29
Stolichnaya 80 Proof .........................1.75 LT 29.09 750 ML 20.49
Absout 80 Proof.................................1.75 LT 29.09 750 ML 18.09
Ketel One 80 Proof ...........................1.75 LT 39.09 750 ML 26.09
Ciroc All Types...................................1.75 LT 55.09 750 ML29.09
Svedka All Types ................................1.75 LT 19.29 750 ML 11.39
Popov 80 Proof ..................................1.75 LT 13.09 750 ML 8.99
Skyy 80 Proof .....................................1.75 LT 23.09 750 ML 14.09
Luksusowa..........................................1.75 LT 19.29 750 ML 11.39
Smirnoff Flavors ................................1.75 LT 21.09 750 ML 13.09
GIN
Seagram’s ...........................................1.75 LT 17.09 750 ML 12.09
Tanqueray ..........................................1.75 LT 36.09 750 ML 22.09
Bombay...............................................1.75 LT 29.09 750 ML 17.19
WHISKY
Tullamore Dew ..................................1.75 LT 36.09 750 ML 21.09
Seagrams V.O. ....................................1.75 LT 21.09 750 ML 12.19
Canadian Club ..................................1.75 LT 19.09 750 ML 12.09
Makers Mark ......................................1.75 LT 44.09 750 ML 24.09
Fleischmanns Preferred....................1.75 LT 13.29
Crown Royal.......................................1.75 LT 45.09 750 ML 24.09
Windsor..............................................1.75 LT 16.09 750 ML 9.09
Jim Beam............................................1.75 LT 28.09 750 ML 15.09
SCO1CH
Grants.................................................1.75 LT 23.09 750 ML 11.59
Old Smuggler ....................................1.75 LT 19.09 750 ML 10.09
Glenlivet 12 yr Old............................1.75 LT 67.09 750 ML 35.09
Chivas Regal.......................................1.75 LT 56.09 750 ML 29.09
J & B ...................................................1.75 LT 31.09 750 ML 19.09
Inverhouse .........................................1.75 LT 16.09 750 ML 9.09
Johnnie Walker Red..........................1.75 LT 31.09 750 ML 19.09
RUM & 1LQUILA
Malibu All Types ................................1.75 LT 24.09 750 ML 16.09
Coconut Jack......................................1.75 LT 19.09 750 ML 10.29
Patron Silver ......................................1.75 LT 79.09 750 ML 37.09
Jose Cuervo Gold Tequila.................1.75 LT 32.09 750 ML 17.09
Captain Morgan Spiced Rum...........1.75 LT 25.09 750 ML 18.09
Captain Morgan Parrot Bay All Types ..1.75 LT 26.09 750 ML 17.09
CORDIALS
Grand Marnier...................................1.75 LT 60.09 750 ML 29.09
Kahlua ................................................1.75 LT 35.09 750 ML 18.09
Sambuca Romano ............................. 750 ML 21.09
Irish Mist ............................................ 750 ML 21.49
Southern Comfort .............................1.75 LT 26.09 750 ML 16.09
CHAMPAGNLS & SPARKLING
Cupcake Prosecco ............................. 750 ML 7.39
Nando Asti Spumante.......................1.5 LT 15.09 750 ML 8.09
Piper Sonoma Brut............................ 750 ML 13.29
Sutter Home Bubbly Moscato .......... 750 ML 7.49
Perrier Jouet Grand Brut NV ........... 750 ML 36.69
CABLRNL1
Pepperwood ...................................... 750 ML 6.09
Ravenswood Vintners Blend............. 750 ML 8.09
Cupcake ............................................. 750 ML 7.39
St Francis............................................ 750 ML 16.59
Beringer Founders ............................ 750 ML 8.09
Mondavi Private Select ..................... 750 ML 8.49
Smoking Loon................................... 750 ML 8.09
Lodi 337 ............................................. 750 ML 10.09
CHARDONNAY
St Francis............................................ 750 ML 11.09
Ravenswood Vintners Blend............. 750 ML 8.09
Pepperwood ...................................... 750 ML 6.09
Kendall Jackson................................. 750 ML 11.09
Cupcake ............................................. 750 ML 7.39
Lacrema ............................................. 750 ML 15.39
Smoking Loon................................... 750 ML 8.09
Beringer Founders ............................ 750 ML 8.09
Clos du Bois ....................................... 750 ML 10.59
Mondavi Private Select...................... 750 ML 8.49
MLRLO1
Ravenswood Vintners Blend............. 750 ML 8.09
Pepperwood....................................... 750 ML 6.09
Mondavi Private Select...................... 750 ML 8.49
Beringer Founders ............................ 750 ML 8.09
Rodney Strong................................... 750 ML 12.79
Cupcake ............................................. 750 ML 7.39
Smoking Loon................................... 750 ML 8.09
St Francis............................................ 750 ML 15.09
PINO1 NOIR
Lacrema ............................................. 750 ML 16.69
Cupcake ............................................. 750 ML 7.39
Beringer Founders ............................ 750 ML 8.09
Mark West ..........................................1.5 LT 17.09 750 ML 9.39
Smoking Loon................................... 750 ML 8.09
Pepperwood ...................................... 750 ML 6.09
VARIOUS WHI1LS & RLDS
St Francis Old Vine Zinfandel .......... 750 ML 16.59
Mondavi Private Select Sauvignon Blanc 750 ML 8.49
Menage a Trois Red & White ........... 750 ML 8.99
Ravenswood Vintners Blend Zinfandel 750 ML 8.09
Beringer Founders Pinot Grigio ...... 750 ML 8.09
Clos Du Bois Pinot Grigio................. 750 ML 10.59
Cupcake Sauvignon Blanc ................ 750 ML 7.39
MarIton, NJ (856) 983-2222
BeIImawr, NJ (856) 931-3390
DeIran, NJ (856) 764-6565
Egg Harbor, NJ (609) 569-1133
SickIerviIIe, NJ (856) 401-2100
Hammonton, NJ (609) 561-6777
Rio Grande (609) 886-9786
MiIIviIIe, NJ (856) 327-4440
West Deptford, NJ (856) 464-8787
Brick, NJ (732) 551-2109
Miller Lite, MGD & MGD 64
24/J2 oz. bottles loose
$
14
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Heineken
J8/J2 oz. bottles loose
$
18
79
Budweiser, Bud Light, Select SS
24/J2 oz. bottles loose
$
14
99
with coupon with coupon with coupon
VALUL WINLS
Woodbridge Cabernet, Chard & Merlot .1.5 LT 10.49
Corbett Canyon Cab, Chard & Merlot..1.5 LT 5.19
Glen Ellen All Types..........................1.5 LT 7.29
Barefoot All Types .............................1.5 LT 9.29
Rex Goliath All Types........................1.5 LT 9.09
CK Mondavi All Types Except Wh Zin..1.5 LT 10.09
WINLS AROUND 1HL WORLD
Yellow Tail All Types ..........................1.5 LT 10.39 750 ML 6.39
Cavit All Types ...................................1.5 LT 12.09 750 ML 6.39
Zaccagnini Montepulciano............... 750 ML 10.99
Ruffino Chianti Classico ...................1.5 LT 13.19 750 ML 7.09
Dubf Beaujolais Village..................... 750 ML 7.49
Ruffino Chianti Tan .......................... 750 ML 19.99
Kim Crawford Sauvignon Blanc ....... 750 ML 13.39
Luna di Luna All Types.....................1.5 LT 13.39 750 ML 8.39
CastilloD’albola Chianti Classico ..... 750 ML 12.69
BLLR
Bud Ice...............................................12 Oz Cans 30 pack 15.99
Keystone Light ...................................12 Oz Cans 30 pack 14.49
High Life & High Life Light ............12 Oz Cans 30 pack 15.99
Natural Light & Ice ...........................12 Oz Cans 30 pack 14.99
Busch & Busch Light.........................12 Oz Cans 30 pack 15.99
Leinenkugel Oktoberfest..................24/12 OZ Bottles 2/12 pks 24.99
Shock Top Pumpkin Ale...................24/12 OZ Bottles 4/6 pks 20.99
Post Road Pumpkin Ale....................24/12 OZ Bottles 4/6 pks 26.49
Blue Moon Belgian & Pumpkin.......24/12 OZ Bottles 2/12 pks 25.99
Molson All Types ...............................24/12 OZ Bottles 2/12 pks 18.49
Rolling Rock ......................................24/12 OZ Bottles Loose 15.99
Spaten Oktoberfest ...........................24/12 OZ Bottles 2/12 pks 25.49
Paulaner Oktoberfest........................24/12 OZ Bottles 4/6 pks 27.99
Hacker Pschorr Oktoberfest.............24/12 OZ Bottles 4/6 pks 27.99
Peroni .................................................24/12 OZ Bottles 2/12 pks 24.99
Newcastle Brown Ale.........................24/12 OZ Bottles 2/12 pks 22.99

Please Note: Valid ID is required by law
FAMILY JEWELERS is paying TOP DOLLAR for:
• ROLEX & HIGH END SWISS TIME PIECES • BUY • SELL • TRADE
Whether buying or selling, you can trust
FAMILY JEWELERS, a family of fine jewelers since 1937
1-856-983-6337

• GOLD • PLATINUM • DIAMONDS • ESTATE JEWELRY • STERLING FLATWARE • SILVER & GOLD COINS
Now Is The Time To Sell Now Is The Time To Sell
Before the Bubble Bursts!
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Bloomfield Business Park
401 Bloomfield Drive #4
West Berlin, NJ 08091
(856) 768-9503
www.Balletnj.org
The Academy of Ballet NJ is now accepting registrations for
dancers ages 3 to 18 years of age for the 2011-2012 Academic year.
Every child needs a helping hand to realize his or her potential. Training in Ballet is fun when taught by experienced,
energetic and caring teachers. Your child will gain poise, confidence and a lifelong love of the arts by training in a
caring and non-competitive environment. In addition, your child will receive the necessary technical instruction to
guarantee his or her transition to the next level in dance. It would be our privilege to answer any questions about your
child's dance goals. Please call 856-768-9503 to arrange a time to speak with David Gallagher, Artistic Director of Ballet
NJ, or to request a 2011-2012 brochure.
www.theacademyofballetnj.org
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classified
T HE C HE R R Y HI L L S U N
SEPTEMBER 14-20, 2011 PAGE 21
BOX A DS
W H A T Y O U N E E D T O K N O W
All ads are based on a 5 line ad, 15-18 characters per line. • Additional lines: $9, Bold/Reverse Type: $9 • Deadline: Wednesday - 5pm for the following week. • All classified ads must be prepaid.
Your Classified ad will run in all 10 of The Sun Newspapers each week! • Be sure to check your ad the first day it appears.
We will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion, so call us immediately with any errors in your ad. • No refunds are given, only advertising credit.
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856-429-4882
AMERICAN SERVICES
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Concrete Pool Cleaning
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WINDOW CLEANING
PRESSURE WASHING
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Windows • Screens • Skylights • Chandeliers • Gutters & More!
Pressure Washing
Homes • Decks • Driveways • Patios • Concrete • Roofs • Pool Area
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Residential and Commercial Services
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Decks, Garages, Basements, Roof, Windows
Since 1974 FREE ESTIMATES
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Autos
ATTENTION
JUNK CARS WANTED
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licensed salvage yard
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100-200 Amp Service
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800-427-2067
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Ask about VA Program
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Call Dan DaConti (856) 222-1226
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by Polish home helpers
24/7
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856-466-7473
• Garage doors/openers
• Spring replacements
• Cables/rollers
• Key pads/remotes
Call Today!
Lic.#
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CLASSIFIED 22 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — SEPTEMBER 14-20, 2011
Paperhanging,
Removal & Painting
By Randy Craig
(856) 981-1359
www.rcpaperhangings.com
Lic. # 13VH05945366

SERVICES, INC
Termite & Pest Control
(609) 953-5444
(609) 268-1002
DIAMOND
ROOFING
Shingle • Cedar Shake • Rubber
Hot Asphalt • Skylites & Repairs
(609) 953-2335
(609) 268-9200
ROOFING & SIDING
CELLA
Family Owned and Operated
Fully Insured · Free Estimates
(856) 429-4088
· New Roofs
· Siding
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· Repairs
· Re-Roofs
· SkyIights
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Guards
24 HOUR
EMERGENCYSERVICE
Financing
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Lic# 13VH01919900
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Tree Service
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and DESIGN
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Ask how your roof can make
you 12-15% rate of return!
Pay back in as little as 3-5 years!
FREE ESTIMATES
609-698-4300
www.njsensiblesolar.com
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 10/5/11.
$1,000 OFF
UP TO
Any new
complete roofing
or siding job
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 10/5/11.
10% OFF
UP TO
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roofing
or siding job
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
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Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 10/5/11.
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and siding job
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Big or Small We Grind Them ALL!
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Lic #13VH06293700
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Lic# NJ 13VH05972600
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Prunning
· Tree Service · Sod
· Pavers · Retaining Walls
· Plowing/Shoveling
Tank RemovaI
Wanted to Buy Landscaping
Painting Cont'd
Dado Painting
& Handyman
No Job is Too Small or Big
Call Maria or Carmella
(856) 524-8669
Caesar Meneses
CUSTOM FINISHES by Rick’s Painting, LLC
“METICULOUS WORKMANSHIP AND RELIABLE SERVICE”
Interior and Exterior Painting - CoIor Matching
WaIIpaper RemovaI and Prep
Staining and SeaIing - Powerwashing
Specializing in: Faux Finishes
(856) 366-6828 www.rickspainting.net
FULLY INSURED Res./Comm. License # NJ13VHO1774600
Painting
856-356-2775
BOARD YOUR
DOG IN A
LOVING HOME!
NOT A KENNEL!
www.OurHome-DogBoarding.com
Dog Boarding
MSAA Manor, Glassboro, NJ.
Barrier-free rental housing for mobility impaired residents.
Must be income qualified. 1 BR and efficiency apts. w/1 bath
and full amenities for special needs. AC, kitchen w/appliances,
community room w/activities, on-site laundry, parking.
Small pets & service animals welcome.
856-881-6666
CKZ Bookkeeping
Full service bookkeeping firm
for businesses & individuals
20 years experience
(856) 858-2023
www.czkbookkeeping.com
Wanted To Buy
Guns.Gun Collections
Licensed Dealer
Call Charles
215-322-7880
If you’re reading your competitor’s ad?
Who’s making money… you or them?
Advertise with us!
Special Classified offers available.
Don’t delay! Call today!
(856) 427-0933 x 512
INTO ACTION!
Housekeeping &
Cleaning Service
Provided by
European women
in business
for 17 years
Excellent references
upon request
Please call
(856) 216-7400
FIREWOOD FOR SALE
(Fully Seasoned)
MIXED HARDWOODS
1 Cord - $180
OAK
1 Cord - $205
Call (856) 207-0501
CIeaning
BATHROOM RENOVATÌON
FOR ONLY $3,000
Ìncludes:
- Remove old flooring
- Ìnstall up to 50 s/ft
porcelain floor tile
- New Kohler toiler
- New 30¨ vanity with
granite top
- New Moen faucet
- Paint walls
Call Lescas Enterprises, Ìnc
Custom Builders
856-401-9444
License # 12VH00811000
Offer ends Oct. 5th, 2011
Home Improvement
Tony Says:
Never
underestimate
Atlanta,
a scorned city!
DO YOUR HOMEWORK - BECOME AN EDUCATED BUYER!
HOURS: Mon-Thurs 10am-8pm • Friday 10am-7pm • Saturday 10am-5pm • Sunday 11am-4pm
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