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NOV. 1218, 2014

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West to bring classic to life for new generation

High school cast hopes audience will take away lesson from ‘The Breakfast Club’ adaptation

By MIKE MONOSTRA

The Sun

It has been 29 years since “The Breakfast Club was released in theaters. While the styles and trends from the 1980s may be gone, the story still resonates with a small group of students from Cherry Hill West who have bonded in the same way the characters in the movie have. Cherry Hill West is putting on its own adaptation of “The Break- fast Club” for its fall play. The show opens on Nov. 13 and contin- ues through Nov. 15. The school's theater adaptation will follow the same plot as the 1985 film, where a group of five high school teenagers from com- pletely different backgrounds find themselves sitting together in Saturday detention. While the movie pre-dates all the student actors in the show, they said the story is easy to re- late to. The stereotypes in the film are still applicable to high school students today. “We definitely see these stereo- types in everybody,” senior Robert Petroski said. Petroski is playing the role of the tough guy criminal John Ben- der. He said all the characters are judged upon their look and atti-

said all the characters are judged upon their look and atti- MIKE MONOSTRA/The Sun Kacper Miklus,

MIKE MONOSTRA/The Sun

Kacper Miklus, playing the role of assistant principal Dick Vernon, lectures Erica Lazarow, Robert Pet- roski and Michael Aquilino during Cherry Hill West’s rehearsals of ‘The Breakfast Club.’ Lazarow is play- ing Claire, Petroski is playing John Bender and Aquilino is playing Andrew.

tude when the show begins. He said the transformation of each character reveals how similar some of them actually are.

Senior Erica Lazarow, playing the role of Claire, said the charac- ters try to show their life is great early in the play. As the story

evolves, the characters’ life prob- lems are revealed. “None of the characters are perfect at all,” she said.

IF YOU GO

When: 7 p.m. on Nov. 13 and 14; 2 and 7 p.m. on Nov. 15 Where: Cherry Hill High School West, 2101 Chapel Ave. Cost: Tickets sold at the door; $8 adults and $5 students For more information: Call (856) 663-8006, ext. 1224

“The Breakfast Club” shows how students from different back- grounds can come together and become friends. This isn’t only happening with the characters, but with the cast itself. Two members of the cast will be performing in the fall play for the first time. Senior Gio Smar- gisso stars as Brian, the brainy kid of the group. Sophomore Kacper Miklus is making his Cherry Hill West theater debut as Dick Vernon, the assistant princi- pal. Smargisso and Miklus said they didn't really know the other members of the cast prior to join- ing the fall play. After rehearsing and spending a few hours a day with them, they said they've be- come a family, much like the char- acters in the show do. “We all kind of grew to become

please see BREAKFAST, page 16

all kind of grew to become please see BREAKFAST, page 16 INSIDE THIS ISSUE Election results

INSIDE THIS ISSUE

Election results

Two incumbents, one new face for BOE. PAGE 2

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Police Report

 

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Freeholders sponsor Pets for Vets

By Freeholder Deputy Director Ed McDonnell

The Camden County Freeholder Board and the Camden County Animal Shelter want to share the joy of pet owner- ship with our Vet- erans. Camden

County Pets4Vets provides shelter animals to veter- ans at no fee. This program is a small thank you to our Veterans who have selflessly served our country. It is

also a great way to help find a lov- inghomeforourshelterpets. The program is open to all active mil- itary, reservists or veterans. Camden County residents meet- ing the criteria of the program will have their adoption fee waived. Shelter pets make great com- panions and make a great addi- tion to your home. Camden County is a very animal friendly place. According to the last cen- sus, as many as 70 percent of our county’s households have either a dog or a cat. The Camden County Animal Shelter is located at 125 County House Road in Gloucester Town- ship. Please visit the shelter if you are considering adopting a dog or cat for your family. While there, you may notice some exciting changes taking place. The Freeholder Board is

undertakinga$1.5millionexpan-

sion of the Camden County Ani- mal Shelter. When completed, the facility will have a dedicated area where residents can interact and adopt pets. The improvements to the Animal Shelter will house an ad- ditional 30 dogs and 50 cats. The

Shelter will house an ad- ditional 30 dogs and 50 cats. The improvements will include a

improvements will include a new adoption wing that will serve as the public side of the animal shelter. The Camden County Freeholder Board has made a

commitment to treat homeless animals in a hu- mane manner because we believe it is the right thing to do. The county has taken a holistic ap- proach to animal management that includes the coordination of the Camden County Animal Al- liance- a network of animal shel- ters located within the county working together to reduce the total animal population. They encourage the adoption of a “regional” standard municipal ordinance for animal manage- ment that embraces trap/neuter/release, a humane effort to stabilize the feral cat pop- ulation. These efforts will even- tually lead to the decrease in stray cats, along with lower mu- nicipal animal control costs and intake at shelters. For more information on the Pets4Vets program or the shelter, call (856) 401-1300 or visit www.ccasnj.org. If you would like more informa- tion about services available to Veterans, pleasecontact theCam- den County Office of Veterans Affairs at 1-800-464-VETS. If you have any other questions about County services, please call me at (856) 225-5458 or email me at mcdonnell@camdencounty.com. Also, you can like us on Facebook/camdencountynj and follow us on Twitter at @camden- county.nj.

Also, you can like us on Facebook/camdencountynj and follow us on Twitter at @camden- county.nj.

2 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOV. 12–18, 2014

Two incumbents, one new candidate win seats on Cherry Hill BOE

Carol Matlack, Eric Goodwin and Lisa Saidel ran unopposed

By MIKE MONOSTRA

The Sun

The Cherry Hill Board of Edu- cation will have a new member in 2015 as Lisa Saidel won her seat alongside incumbents Eric Good-

win and Carol Matlack, according to unofficial results from the Camden County Board of Elec- tions. The trio ran for the board of education seats unopposed. Saidel will take over the seat held

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by board member Colleen Hori- ates, who did not seek re-election. In other area races, Democratic incumbent Cory Booker won re- election for his U.S. Senate seat over Republican candidate Jeff Bell. In the House of Representa- tives first district, Democrat Don- ald Norcross defeated Republican nominee Garry Cobb. Norcross won 59.46 percent of the vote com- pared to Cobb’s 36.97 percent. Camden County Board of Free- holder Democratic incumbents Louis Cappelli Jr. and Scott Mc- Cray also won re-election, defeat- ing Republican nominees Teddy Liddell and Kimone Smith. Cap- pelli and McCray combined for 62.9 percent of the vote. The unofficial results do not in- clude mail-in or provisional bal- lots.

Library book sale is Nov. 19-22

The Friends of the Cherry Hill Public Library’s November book sale being held from Wednesday, Nov. 19 through Saturday, Nov. 22. The book sale will begin with a special pre-sale for Friends mem- bers only on Wednesday, Nov. 19 from 6 to 9 p.m. New Friends members can join the library that evening and be among the first to get great bargains. The sale, which is open to the public, con- tinues on Thursday, Nov. 20 from 9:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. and on Friday, Nov. 21 from 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. An entire bag of books can be pur- chased for $5 on Saturday, Nov. 22 from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thousands of books, CDs and DVDs will be offered and sorted into categories. Prices are $2 for hardback books, CDs and DVDs, and $1 for paperback books. All proceeds benefit the library. For more information, call (856) 667-0300 or email cherryhill- friends@gmail.com.

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NOV. 12–18, 2014 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN

5

volleyball score

The following Cherry Hill East girls’ volleyball score was submit- ted by varsity head coach Scott Mooney. Cherry Hill East defeated Clearview 2-0 in the first round of

the NJSIAA Group IV playoffs. Aliyah Godwin led the Cougars with 10 digs and 22 as- sists. Natalia Majkut registered 14 kills in the match.

on campus

Remy Madarieta was named to the dean’s list for the first grading

period at the Army and Navy Academy.

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6 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOV. 12–18, 2014

in our opinion

Voters don’t like anyone

Midterm elections, early exit polls show discontent across the board

A t first glance, the early results

of last week’s midterm elec-

tions show a nationwide back-

lash against President Obama and the Democratic Party. For the second straight midterm election, Republicans earned signifi- cant victories, this time flipping at least seven seats in the Senate to their side. Three incumbent Democratic senators lost their re-election bids, in North Carolina, Arkansas and Col- orado. Four other states – Iowa, Mon- tana, South Dakota and West Vir- ginia – also changed party hands from Democrat to Republican. And results in Alaska, Virginia and Louisiana are still out, as of this writing. The Senate victories now give the Republicans full control of Congress, with its majority in the House of Rep- resentatives being its largest margin since World War II. In addition, Repub- lican governors won election or re-

Your thoughts

What are your thoughts on the midterm elections and the future of our country? Share your thoughts on this, and other topics, through a letter to the editor.

election in key states such as Ohio, Wisconsin and New Mexico, in Mary- land – a traditionally Democratic state – and in Illinois, Obama’s home state. Data such as this would make one think that voters are unhappy with the performance and direction of the White House. And that’s probably ac- curate. Early exit polls found that Obama’s approval rating is down 10 points versus 2012, and more voters said they were voting to show opposi- tion to Obama (34 percent) rather than support for him (20 percent). More people also have an unfavorable view of the Democratic Party than a favor-

able view (53 percent to 44 percent). But even more people have a nega- tive view of the Republican Party (56 percent) than a positive view (40 per- cent). So what gives? Voters made a state- ment directly to Obama with the midterm elections; they seemed to vote against Obama instead of for the Republicans. Republican supporters could spin that to say it’s not true; Democratic supporters could say things will change in two years when Obama’s out. In the meantime, we can all expect two more years of jarring in D.C. with not much getting done, since the Re- publicans in Congress will most likely clash with Obama in the White House. Voters are not happy, but who are they most unhappy with? That’s some- thing the prognosticators will debate heavily for the next two years, before the next big national election in 2016.

Barclay Farmstead now handicapped accessible

Township adds ADA-compliant walkway and virtual tour for visitors

By MIKE MONOSTRA

The Sun

For many years, the farmhouse at Cher- ry Hill Township’s historic Barclay Farm- stead was inaccessible to handicapped visi- tors. But this is no longer the case thanks to a new handicapped-accessible walkway and virtual tour. Barclay Farmstead now features a walk- way accessible to all visitors. The township erected a graded walkway leading to the front door earlier this fall. On Nov. 2, the

township also unveiled a new virtual tour, making the entire Barclay Farmstead available for view to all visitors for the first time. The project took more than two years of planning. Megan Brown, Cherry Hill’s recreation department director, said the project falls in line with the township’s other initiatives to make buildings handi- capped-accessible. HAAG International of Mt. Laurel was the company in charge of the project. The planning stage took a long time because of the historic value of the property and the

natural elevation. The township did not want to alter the surrounding area. “They went to the property and looked at the elevations,” Brown said of HAAG In- ternational. “We just added it to the front of the house.” Before moving forward with the project, the township had to go through the state’s historic preservation office, which asked for the house’s most important features to remain untouched. This included keeping the basement window wells visible. The

please see VIRTUAL, page 10

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Tim Ronaldson

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executIve edItor

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managIng edItor

Mary L. Serkalow

content edItor Kristen Dowd

cherry hIll edItor Mike Monostra

art dIrector

Stephanie Lippincott

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vIce chaIrman

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elauwIt medIa group

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edItor emerItus 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, six- month 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 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.

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 856- 427-0934, 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 elec- tronically.

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PAGE 8

CALENDAR

NOV. 12–18, 2014

WEDNESDAY NOV. 12

Story time: Ages 3 to 6. 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. at Cherry Hill Public Library. Improve literacy skills and encourage school-readiness with this story time featuring sto- ries, songs, fingerplays and a craft.

Ferns in the Garden: 7 p.m. at Car-

men Tilelli Community Center. Master Gardener Joanne Szeliga will discuss requirements for suc- cessful growth, how ferns propa- gate and how they can enhance gardens featuring seven ferns. The presentation will take place at the monthly meeting of the Horticultural Society of South Jersey. It is free and open to the public. For more information, visit www.hssj.org.

Cherry Hill Township Historical Commission meeting: 7:30 p.m. the second Wednesday of the month, September through June. Visit www.cherryhill-nj.com for more information.

Writer’s Roundtable: 7 p.m. at Cher-

ry Hill Public Library. Writers of all styles and skill levels welcome to attend monthly discussion group. Discuss writings, improve skills and offer encouragement. Super Seniors: Noon to 4 p.m. at Carman Tilelli Community Center, 820 Mercer St. Business meeting

is first Wednesday of month. Cov-

ered dish dinner is fifth Wednes- day of month. Call 667-2516 for information.

Wellspring Journey support group:

A self-help weight loss group for

teens and adults. Journey

A self-help weight loss group for teens and adults. Journey groups meet once a week, help-

groups meet once a week, help- ing you on your way to losing weight and living healthy. For more information call Dr. Kristina Pecora at (855) 823-0303 or visit www.wellspringjourney.com.

Exercise Class for Active Seniors:

8:30 to 10 a.m. every Wednesday. Led by Fox Rehabilitation exer- cise physiologist at Fox Rehabili- tation, 7 Carnegie Plaza, Cherry Hill. Call (877) 407-3422, ext. 5795 for more information and to register.

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/cherry-

hill-taichi-group/

THURSDAY NOV. 13

Rhyme time: Ages 0 to 2. 10 a.m. and 11 a.m. at Cherry Hill Public Library. Develop baby’s motor, sensory and social skills with short books, songs, movement and more.

Lunch and a movie: Noon at Cherry

Hill Public Library. Bring your lunch and enjoy a free film. This week’s movie is “Million Dollar Arm.” Cherry Hill Township Arts Board

meeting: 7 p.m. the second Thursday of every month. Spot- lights and presents work of dedi- cated artists and performers of all ages. Brings quality arts pro- gramming to residents.

Scleroderma Support Group meet-

ing: Every other month. 1:30 p.m. at Cherry Professional Building, first floor conference room, 385 Kings Highway North. For addi- tional information or to confirm meeting, contact John Keegan at 767-4783 or johnkeegan@com- cast.net. Super Seniors: Noon to 4 p.m. at Carman Tilelli Community Center, 820 Mercer St. Business meeting is first Wednesday of month. Cov- ered dish dinner is fifth Wednes- day of month. Call 667-2516 for information.

Spouses Sharing Challenges: Noon

in the Witherspoon Building behind the Trinity Presbyterian Church, located at 499 Route 70 E. Support group for spouses and/or partners of persons with Alzheimer’s or related demen- tias. Sponsored by the Delaware Valley Chapter of The Alzheimer’s Association. For more information call Ruth Bishoff at (609) 654-3112.

FRIDAY NOV. 14

call Ruth Bishoff at (609) 654-3112. FRIDAY NOV. 14 Speaking of poetry : 2 p.m. at

Speaking of poetry: 2 p.m. at Cher-

ry Hill Public Library. Have inspir- ing discussions about poetry, poetic forms and styles. Read aloud and discuss poetry with others. New topics presented every month.

Shabbat Evening Service at Tem-

ple Emanuel: 8 p.m. in the sanc- tuary. 1101 Springdale Road, Cher- ry Hill.

Come As Your Are Shabbat at Temple Emanuel: 6 p.m. in the

chapel.

Cherry Hill.

1101

Springdale

Road,

Speaking of Poetry: 2 p.m. at Cher-

ry Hill Public Library. Inspiring discussions, opportunity to read aloud. New topics every month. Listeners always welcome.

Overeaters

open

Anonymous

meeting: 7:30 p.m. at Kennedy Hospital, Cooper Landing Road and Chapel Avenue. Call (609) 239-0022 or visit www.southjer- seyoa.org for information.

Garden State Rotary Club of Cher-

ry Hill meeting: Noon at Ponzio’s Diner and Restaurant, Route 70. Questions, email EJ Paul at ejgsrotary@gmail.com for more information. Retired Men’s Club: Noon to 4 p.m. at Cherry Hill Community Center, 820 Mercer St. Call 667-7332. Enjoy bridge, pinochle, shuffle board. Call (856) 905-6189.

SATURDAY NOV. 15

International Games Day: Grades

six to 12. 3 p.m. at Cherry Hill Pub- lic Library. Compete in a Just Dance battle, MarioKart tourna- ment or a worldwide Minecraft Hunger Games challenge.

Overeaters

open

meeting: 5 p.m. at Kennedy Hos- pital, Cooper Landing Road and Chapel Avenue. Call (609) 239- 0022 or visit www.southjer- seyoa.org for information.

SUNDAY NOV. 16

Anonymous

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. Unit- ed Methodist Youth Fellowship from 6 to 8 p.m. 327 Marlton Pike West, Cherry Hill. Kingsway Church: Worship services

please see CALENDAR, page 18

NOV. 12–18, 2014 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN

9

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Burglary reported on Bryant Road

The following information was provided by the Cherry Hill Po- lice Department.

On Saturday, Oct. 25, Cherry Hill Police responded to the 100 block of Bryant Road for a burgla- ry. The homeowner reported he received a call from his alarm company about an alarm activa- tion at 8:15 p.m. Upon arriving home, he located a rear door forced open. Proceeds were jewel- ry. This incident is under investi- gation by the Cherry Hill Police Investigative Unit.

On Friday, Oct. 24, Cherry Hill Police conducted a motor vehicle stop at Route 38 and Haddonfield Road for a traffic violation. Through investigation by police, a woman from Camden was ar- rested and charged with posses- sion of narcotic pills without a prescription and other charges.

On Sunday, Oct. 26, Cherry Hill

Police were investigating an anonymous complaint about a ve-

hicle being involved in thefts. Upon investigation by Cherry Hill Police and Cin- naminson Police, a

woman and man from Cherry Hill were ar- rested and charged with receiving stolen property.

p.m. and 10 a.m. Actors tipped

over a homeowner's motorcycle, causing damage, and entered a vehicle, however no proceeds were taken. This inci- dent is under investi-

gation by the Cherry Hill Police Investiga- tive Unit.

police

report

On Sunday, Oct. 26, Cherry Hill Police conducted a motor vehicle stop at Route 70 and Curtis Av- enue for a traffic violation. Through police investigation, a man from Cherry Hill was arrest- ed and charged with possession of crack cocaine and falsely incrimi- nating another.

On Sunday, Oct. 26, Cherry Hill Police responded to the 2300 block of Route 70 West for report of a burglary. Unknown actors en- tered an unlocked garage during the overnight hours between 11

Sometimes you want to sell your home quickly, and without all the fuss. Maybe it''s

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please see RESIDENT, page 14

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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.

10 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOV. 12–18, 2014 Virtual tour shows 360-degree view VIRTUAL

10 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOV. 12–18, 2014

Virtual tour shows 360-degree view

VIRTUAL

Continued from page 6

township was able to create a walkway blending in with the house and surrounding ground, as well as keeping the windows visible. Being able to make the handi- capped entrance the same as the regular entrance was an impor- tant aspect to the project. “Everyone is able to come in the same way,” Brown said. Upon putting in the walkway, the company suggested adding a virtual tour to the property. De- spite the first floor of the house now being handicapped-accessi- ble, the second floor and base- ment are unable to be visited since the house lacks an elevator. To allow the entire house to be seen for all visitors, the virtual tour was created. ”The virtual tour was some- thing we always wanted to do,”

Brown said. Two laptops are programmed with pictures of the entire house. Visitors can view each part of the normal tour on the computer. Im- portant objects and points on the tour are marked with fact boxes. “You can stand in any room and get a full 360-degree view,” Brown said. All the images on the tour are in high-definition. The laptops are touch-screen and easy to navi- gate for the most novice computer users. The entire project was paid for through a Camden County Open Space Preservation Trust Fund Grant and a Community Develop- ment Block Grant. The total cost of the project was $80,000. HAAG International donated the virtual tour to the township. Barclay Farmstead’s first Sun- day tours have wrapped up for the season, but the house is open for tours on Wednesdays through the end of November. The farmstead is also hosting its annual Holiday House from Nov. 21 through 23.

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THE CHERRY HILL SUN

11

Katz JCC camps named some of best

The JCC Camps at Medford and Early Childhood Camps at the Katz JCC have been recog- nized for the second straight year as Best Summer Camps by Subur- ban Family Magazine. “We are thrilled to be recog- nized once again as the best of South Jersey’s summer camps,” said Les Cohen, JCC executive di- rector. “It is a testament to the professionalism, leadership and dedication of our camp staff, and we know that families are confi- dent in the exceptional experi- ences we provide for their chil- dren in both of our camps.” The JCC Camps at Medford is a nationally recognized award-win- ning camp. Accredited by the American Camp Association, it is located in Medford on a 120-acre shaded site. The camp enriches the lives of children ages 3 to 14 by teaching values and life skills in a fun, safe, environment while creating lasting friendships and memories. Campers enjoy out- standing facilities that include several swimming pools designed for each age level, a picturesque lake with fishing and boating, sports fields, water splash park, nature complex, art centers and more. The Early Childhood Camps at the Katz JCC, for children ages 2 to 5, is the place for little campers to have big fun. Located at the Katz JCC’s air-conditional facili- ties which include an indoor and outdoor swimming pool, full size gymnasium, Imaginarium and outdoor playground, camp activi- ties include cooking, music, sports, swim lessons, weekly themes, entertainment and spe- cial events. To learn more about JCC Camps at Medford, visit www.jcc- campsatmedford.org or contact Aaron Greenberg, camp director, at agreenberg@jfedsnj.org. To learn more about Early Childhood Camps at the Katz JCC, visit www.katzjcc.org/ecc- camps or contact Karen Cohen, camp director, at kcohen@jfed- snj.org.

Camps at the Katz JCC, visit www.katzjcc.org/ecc- camps or contact Karen Cohen, camp director, at kcohen@jfed-
12 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOV. 12–18, 2014 Special to The Sun Caleb Reyes,

12 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOV. 12–18, 2014

12 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOV. 12–18, 2014 Special to The Sun Caleb Reyes, 17,

Special to The Sun

Caleb Reyes, 17, from Mt. Laurel, designs leaves with Spring Hills Cherry Hill Assisted Living resident Ernest Franciotti.

Students, seniors create autumn watercolors

Designing autumn leaves was the interactive experience shared by students from The King’s Christian School in Cherry Hill and senior citizens from Spring Hills Cherry Hill Assisted Living on Oct. 22. They traced replicas of fall leaves and painted the design with watercolor making a beauti- ful display. Directed by King’s Christian art teacher Terri Maines, it was a project that the students and sen- iors enjoyed tremendously. She said after the project, “It’s won- derful. I’m amazed how the stu- dents stepped up to the challenge.

They learn the thrill and satisfac- tion of giving back, and in today’s world there aren’t many opportu- nities to help others. This is so awesome.” Student Caleb Reyes of Mt. Laurel really enjoyed his experi- ence at Spring Hills. “I love this place,” he said. “It’s really cool here and I love seeing how happy the residents are when we are here. I really enjoy it.” This group of students will re- turn monthly to Spring Hills, de- veloping relationships with the seniors and learning many les- sons through this community outreach program.

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NOV. 12–18, 2014 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN

13

Rabid raccoon found in Cherry Hill

The Camden County Health Department has been notified by the New Jersey Department of Health and Human Services that a raccoon removed from Cherry Hill has tested positive for rabies. During the afternoon of Oct. 23, a raccoon was observed in the backyard of a Cherry Hill resi- dence and may have come in con- tact with a family dog. The home- owner notified the animal control officer for Cherry Hill, who re- moved the raccoon and arranged for rabies testing at the New Jer- sey Public Health & Environmen- tal Laboratories in Trenton. On Oct. 28, the Camden County Health Department was notified by PHEL that the animal was rabid. The NJDHSS has not pro- vided the name or address of the family. The dog was current with its

rabies vaccinations and will be receiving a rabies booster from its veterinarian. In addition, state regulations dictate that the dog be confined and observed for 45 days from the date of the inci- dent. “Although rabies is a serious illness, it can be prevented by early treatment,” said Freeholder Carmen Rodriguez, liaison to the Camden County Health Depart- ment. “If you have been bitten or scratched by a wild animal, it is important that you seek immedi- ate medical attention.” Rodriguez said interested resi- dents can learn more about ra- bies through the internet at

www.cdc.gov/ncidod/dvrd/ra-

bies/ or, residents may call the Camden County Department of Health and Human Services at (856) 374-6370.

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14 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOV. 12–18, 2014

Resident attempts to shoplift from Macy’s

On Monday, Oct. 27, a Cherry Hill resident was arrested and charged with shoplift-

ing and other related charges after attempt- ing to leave Macy's De- partment Store with- out paying for con- cealed merchandise

$441.

at

tempting to leave JCPenney De- partment Store without paying for concealed mer-

chandise valued at

RESIDENT

Continued from page 9

On Monday, Oct. 27, a man from Clementon was arrested and charged with shoplifting after at- tempting to leave the Walmart store without paying for con- cealed merchandise valued at

$226.94.

police

report

valued

$225.

On Tuesday, Oct. 28,

Cherry Hill Police re- sponded to the 100 block of Mans- field Boulevard North for report of a burglary. Unknown actors pried open a rear door between 9:30 a.m. and 6:15 p.m. Proceeds were a laptop and jewelry. This in- cident is under investigation by the Cherry Hill Police Investiga- tive Unit.

On Monday, Oct. 27, a man from Camden was arrested and charged with shoplifting after at-

Camden was arrested and charged with shoplifting after at- On Tuesday, Oct. 28, Cherry Hill Police

On Tuesday, Oct. 28, Cherry Hill Police responded to the 900 block of Church Road for a 911 call. Through investigation by po- lice, a man from Camden was ar- rested and charged with misuse of 911.

On Tuesday, Oct. 28, Cherry Hill Police responded to the JCPenney Department Store for report of a shoplifting. It was also reported that the actors fled in a vehicle after one of the actors had assaulted the JCPenney's loss pre- vention officer. Officers subse- quently located the vehicle on Route 38, and a man and a woman from Philadelphia were arrested and charged with robbery and other related charges.

Through investigation by the Cherry Hill Investigation Unit and the Robbinsville Police De-

partment, on Wednesday, Oct. 29,

a woman from Trenton was iden-

tified and charged with forgery and other related charges after being identified from a fraud transaction that took place at a Wells Fargo Bank in Cherry Hill on Sept. 10.

On Wednesday, Oct. 29, Cherry Hill Police conducted a motor ve-

hicle stop on Route 70 and Cornell Avenue for a traffic violation. Through investigation by police,

a man from Audubon was arrest-

ed and charged with possession of narcotic pills without a pre- scription and other related charges.

please see ROCK, page 17

NOV. 12–18, 2014 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN

15

PROFESSIONAL WEBSITES. PEASANT PRICES.
PROFESSIONAL WEBSITES.
PEASANT PRICES.

Homeowners must obtain certificate prior to resale of residential property

Effective Jan. 1, Cherry Hill homeowners will be required to obtain a certificate of continued occupancy prior to the resale of any residential property in Cher- ry Hill. This requirement is part of Cherry Hill’s comprehensive property maintenance plan, which aims to maintain and, if needed, improve the quality of its neighborhoods. “This ordinance will add a mechanism for the township to ensure that all properties in Cher- ry Hill are in compliance with our property maintenance stan- dards and will help keep our neighborhoods safe and beautiful for all our residents to enjoy,” said Cherry Hill Mayor Chuck Cahn. “I hear regularly from residents with concerns about messy prop- erties and buckled sidewalks. This ordinance is just the next step in our comprehensive effort to tackle chronic property main- tenance issues throughout town.” Before any home sale can pro- ceed to closing, the home’s exteri- or property areas must be in-

spected by Cherry Hill’s property maintenance officer, to ensure these areas comply with the town- ship’s property maintenance standards. Items to be inspected include:

sidewalks, driveways, fences, trees, sanitation, grading and drainage, natural growth, ex- haust vents, discharge of sump pumps, accessory structures and ground surface hazards. There is a $50 inspection fee due prior to inspection. Inspections are scheduled through the Department of Pub- lic Works. Checks and applica- tions can be mailed or dropped off at the Public Works Complex, 1 Perina Blvd., Cherry Hill 08003, from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. Inspections begin the week of Nov. 1, and will be required for all properties closing on or after Jan. 1. This inspection requirement is in addition to the Cherry Hill Fire Department’s smoke alarm in- spection. Residents with questions or concerns about these inspections

should call the Property Mainte- nance Office at (856) 834-3364. More information is available at www.cherryhill-nj.com.

should call the Property Mainte- nance Office at (856) 834-3364. More information is available at www.cherryhill-nj.com.
should call the Property Mainte- nance Office at (856) 834-3364. More information is available at www.cherryhill-nj.com.
RAY OF HOPE FUND We’re counting on you! Make a fully tax-deductible contribution to The

RAY OF HOPE FUND

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Make a fully tax-deductible contribution to The Ray of Hope Fund today, and we’ll be able to help organizations in your neighborhood tomorrow and for years to come.

The Ray of Hope Fund is part of the Community Foundation of South Jersey, a 501c3 organization. The Ray of Hope Fund makes micro-donations to community organizations that have a significant impact in the neighborhoods they serve.

DONATE ONLINE:

http://elauw.it/rayofhopefund

16 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOV. 12–18, 2014

‘Breakfast Club’ hits the stage Nov. 13–15

BREAKFAST

Continued from page 1

a family,” Smargisso said. “Having such a small cast, we tend to bond a lot more,” Petroski said. The themes of the film will be portrayed in a greater way on stage. Carolyn Messias, the pro- ducer of the show, said the the- ater version tones down on some of the dancing and action scenes, allowing it to focus more on the story at hand. She said West Prin- cipal Kwame Morton approved the show partly because the les- son goes along with anti-bullying messages taught at the school. “He thought this was a great teaching tool,” Messias said. Senior Michela Hall, playing the role of Alison, feels her fellow

peers and audience members can learn a valuable lesson in watch- ing the play. “We learn to put ourselves in each other’s shoes,” she said. The cast hopes the audience is able to take away this lesson from “The Breakfast Club.” Smargisso said the story's message about the social dynamic of high school isn't just meant for current stu- dents. “A lot of parents don't under- stand stereotypes,” he said. “I've learned to open my eyes to other people.” “Maybe it will let (the audi-

ence) think, 'I can't let it be that way,'” Aquilino said. “The Breakfast Club” can be seen on Nov. 13 and 14 at 7 p.m. There will be two shows on Nov. 15 at 2 and 7 p.m. All tickets are sold at the door. For more infor- mation, call (856) 663-8006 ext.

1224.

shows on Nov. 15 at 2 and 7 p.m. All tickets are sold at the door.

NOV. 12–18, 2014 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN

17

Rock thrown through house window

ROCK

Continued from page 14

On Saturday, Nov. 1, two women from Cherry Hill were ar- rested and charged with shoplift- ing after attempting to leave the Walmart store without paying for concealed merchandise valued at

$1427.37.

On Saturday, Nov. 1, Cherry Hill Police responded to the 1900 block of Birchwood Park Drive North for report of a burglary. Unknown actors smashed a rear sliding glass door between 6 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. on Nov. 1. Proceeds were jewelry and a baby monitor. This incident is under investiga- tion by the Cherry Hill Police In- vestigative Unit.

On Saturday, Nov. 1, Cherry Hill Police responded to the unit block of Forest Hill Drive for re-

port of a burglary. Unknown ac-

tors smashed a rear sliding glass door between 5 p.m. and 11:15 p.m. on Nov. 1. Proceeds were jewelry and a laptop. This inci-

dent is under investi- gation by the Cherry Hill Police In- vestigative Unit.

On Sunday, Nov. 2, a woman from Philadelphia was arrested and charged with shoplifting after attempting to leave the Sephora store without

paying for concealed merchandise valued at

police

report

$288.

On Monday, Nov. 3, Cherry Hill Police responded to the 1700 block of Berlin Road for report of a burglary. Unknown ac- tors threw a rock through a win- dow at the rear of the residence sometime between Oct. 29 and Nov. 3. No proceeds were taken.

Through investigation by the Cherry Hill Police Investigative Unit, on Thursday, Oct. 30, a man from Gibbsboro was identified and arrested for burglary and re- lated theft charges. The incident occurred on Oct. 29 on the unit block of Kenwood Drive.

On Sunday, Nov. 2, Cherry Hill Police conducted a motor vehicle stop on Route 38 at Lake Drive East for a traffic violation. Through investigation by police, a man from Westampton was ar- rested and charged with posses- sion of heroin.

On Tuesday, Nov. 4, Cherry Hill Police conducted a motor vehicle stop at Haddonfield Road and Princeton Avenue for a traffic vio- lation. Through investigation by police, a woman from Cherry Hill was arrested and charged with possession of narcotic pills with- out a prescription.

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18 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOV. 12–18, 2014 CALENDAR St. Michael’s Lutheran Church :

18 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOV. 12–18, 2014

CALENDAR

St.

Michael’s

Lutheran Church:

Worship services at 8:15 and 11 a.m. with Holy Communion. Sun- day school and adult form at 9:30 a.m. 601 Kings Highway North, Cherry Hill.

Unitarian Universalist Church: Lib-

eral-religious service at 10:15 a.m. 401 North Kings Highway, Cherry Hill.

Overeaters

meeting: 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. at Kennedy Hospital, Cooper Land- ing Road and Chapel Avenue. Call (609) 239-0022 or visit www.southjerseyoa.org for infor- mation.

Anonymous

open

MONDAY NOV. 17

Must watch documentary: Noon at

Cherry Hill Public Library. This week’s documentary is “Jiro Dreams of Sushi.” The documen- tary is free and open to the pub- lic. Gamers lounge: Grades six to 12. 2:30 p.m. at Cherry Hill Public

Library. Stop by the Gamer’s Lounge after school to play games including Just Dance, ping pong, Giants Jenga and more.

NaNoWriMo open hours: 6 p.m. at

Cherry Hill Public Library. Enjoy a quiet environment to work on a novel and meet other writers.

Cherry

Hill Township

Planning

Board meeting: 7:30 p.m. first and third Monday of the month in room 208, Municipal Building. Agendas available prior to meet- ing and online at www.cherryhill- nj.com.

Cherry Hill Township Environmen- tal Advisory Committee meet-

ing: 7 p.m. third Monday of the month at Cherry Hill Public Library, 1100 Kings Highway North, Cherry Hill. For more infor- mation visit www.cherryhill- nj.com.

Balance Your Life with Tai Chi: 7 to

8 p.m. at St. Andrew’s United Methodist Church, 327 Marlton

please see CALENDAR, page 19

CALENDAR

Continued from page 8

at 8:30, 10 and 11:30 a.m. 2701 Chapel Ave., Cherry Hill.

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NOV. 12–18, 2014 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN

19

NOV. 12–18, 2014 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN 19 CALENDAR CALENDAR Continued from page 18 Pike West.
NOV. 12–18, 2014 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN 19 CALENDAR CALENDAR Continued from page 18 Pike West.

CALENDAR

CALENDAR

Continued from page 18

Pike West. Call (856) 795-3427 or email cherryhilltaichigroup@

visit

http://www.meetup.com/cherry-

hill-taichi-group/

gmail.com

or

Overeaters

Anonymous

open

meeting: 10 a.m. at Temple Emmanuel. Call (609) 239-0022 or visit www.southjerseyoa.org for information.

Cherry Hill Rotary meeting: 6:15

p.m. at Ponzio’s Diner and Restaurant, Route 70. Visitors

welcome. For more information contact club president Bill Turner at wrt11@verizon.net or 424-

Nicotine Anonymous meeting: 7 p.m. at Kennedy Hospital, Cooper Landing Road and Chapel Avenue. Call 354-0887 for infor- mation.

Exercise Class for Active Seniors:

8:30 to 10 a.m. every Monday. Led by Fox Rehabilitation exer- cise physiologist at Fox Rehabili- tation, 7 Carnegie Plaza, Cherry Hill. Call (877) 407-3422, ext. 5795 for more information and to register.

TUESDAY NOV. 18

Little listeners: Age 2. 10 and 11 a.m. at Cherry Hill Public Library. Develop language and pre-litera- cy skills with short stories, songs, rhymes, movement and a simple

craft.

The Comic Squad: Grades four to

six. 7 p.m. at Cherry Hill Public Library. Discuss a comic series and draw comics. Supplies will be provided. Cherry Hill Township Senior Citi- zens Advisory Board meeting:

10 a.m. third Tuesday of the month. For more information visit www.cherryhill-nj.com or call (856) 661-4800. Retired Men’s Club: Noon to 4 p.m. at Cherry Hill Community Center, 820 Mercer St. Enjoy bridge, pinochle, shuffle board. Call (856) 905-6189.

Golden Seniors Racquetball Club: 9

a.m. at Cherry Hill Health and Racquet Club, Old Cuthbert Road. All levels of play, picnics and par- ties.

3456.

Lit with Librarians Book Club: 3

Cherry Hill Maturity Club: Noon to

4 p.m. at Carman Tilelli Commu- nity Center, 820 Mercer St. Dues are $5 a year. For more informa- tion, contact President Connie Cramer at (856) 414-0778

p.m. at Cherry Hill Public Library. Come to the book club for a dis- cussion of “Written in My Own Heart’s Blood” by Diana Gabal- don.

a dis- cussion of “Written in My Own Heart’s Blood” by Diana Gabal- don. PSA Poison

PSA

Poison Control Center (800) 222-1222

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THE CHERRY

HILL SUN

NOVEMBER 12-18, 2014

classified

PAGE 20

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MOTIVATED SELLER!

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SALES AND CUSTOMER SERVICE PEOPLE

with basic computer skills for an internet based automotive parts company.

Parts experience a plus but not necessary

Please fax resumes to

856-988-9403

or email

Tony@partsgeek.com

Zook Dinon PA, a regional public accounting firm with offices in Moorestown NJ and Stamford CT, has an opening for a PPAARRTT--TTIIMMEE AACCCCOOUUNNTTIINNGG PPOOSSIITTIIOONN. This position would be for the Moorestown office. We are looking for an individual who would like to work two to three days a week in a professional and pleasant environment. We would provide flexibility with regards to the candidates work schedule. There is no anticipated travel. The position would involve providing accounting and financial support functions for a number of our clients.

Minimum requirements for qualified candidates include:

• Prior public accounting experience. A CPA License would be a plus, but is not required. • Strong communication skills • Ability to interact with coworkers.

Competitive hourly compensation will be offered commensurate with experience.

For immediate consideration, please send a copy of your resume to:

Ms. Lisa Barson, Administrative Assistant lbarson@zdcpas.com www.zdcpas.com

" # "

EVERLAST

SHEDS

Built in your yard

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609-261-1888

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3D Landscaping and Lawn Care

Call for a free estimate for Fall cleanups We also do mulch, lawns, seeding Fall Fertilizer Gardens Hedge Trimming

Call Rich 609-707-2318

# ! OUTDOOR Solutions LANDSCAPING Complete Design/Installation & Lawn Maintenance Office: 856-267-5268
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22

THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOVEMBER 12-18, 2014

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" "&

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Considering a home in South Florida?

Whether you're considering a move to a better climate, or just a second

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Call today to start your search for that coastal home! Rena Kliot, Broker | Owner Pulse
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305.428.2268

rena@pulseinternationalrealty.com

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CLASSIFIED

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856-429-8991 Call Today! For all your home repairs. Locally owned & operated. www.mrhandyman.com Lic. #
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National/American Waterproofing

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856-767-4443

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OFF Fall 15% Cleanups
OFF
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OIL TANK REMOVAL / INSTALLATION Residential Specialist Underground Crawlspace Above Ground Tanks Clean Ups
OIL TANK
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(856) 629-8886
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" "&

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Ocean City New Jersey’s #1 Real Estate Team!

Ocean City New Jersey’s #1 Real Estate Team! Dale Collins Cell 609-548-1539 The Team You Can
Ocean City New Jersey’s #1 Real Estate Team! Dale Collins Cell 609-548-1539 The Team You Can

Dale Collins

Cell 609-548-1539

#1 Real Estate Team! Dale Collins Cell 609-548-1539 The Team You Can Trust! Matt Bader Cell

The Team You Can Trust!

Matt Bader

Cell 609-992-4380

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 Office: 609-399-0076 email: bca@bergerrealty.com

1403 ASBURY AVE

609-399-0076 email: bca@bergerrealty.com 1403 ASBURY AVE Unique extra wide 2000+ sq ft townhouse with living area

Unique extra wide 2000+ sq ft townhouse with living area on top level. Decks off all bedrooms, living room and dining room. Three car garage plus storage area & enclosed inside shower. Walk to beach, boardwalk, stores & churches. Great rental, 2nd home or year round location. This property has it all! Park your car and walk to everything. Call for more details.

$639,900