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www.cherryhillsun.com

FREE

DEC. 23–29, 2015

‘Rock Your Socks’
Cherry Hill West has collected hundreds of socks
to donate to Covenant House New Jersey as part
of Lt. Gov. Guadagno’s statewide campaign
By MIKE MONOSTRA
The Sun
With one hashtag, the community of Cherry Hill High School
West turned a school donation
drive into a community happening.
Over the past few weeks, everyone from Cherry Hill Public
Schools Superintendent Joe Meloche to Mayor Chuck Cahn have
been posting and tweeting videos
wearing socks with crazy colors
and designs. Using the hashtag

#RockYourSocks, their videos
have raised awareness for a local
nonprofit.
Cherry Hill West is one of
three schools in New Jersey participating in Lt. Gov. Kim
Guadagno’s “Rock Your Socks
Campaign,” a donation drive
where socks are collected for
Covenant House New Jersey.
Covenant House is a nonprofit
providing shelter and services to
homeless young adults between
please see WEST, page 14
MIKE MONOSTRA/The Sun

Mayor Chuck Cahn (far left) presents a proclamation to Councilwoman Susan Shin Angulo (third from left)
as other council members look on during last week’s township council meeting. Angulo was honored for her
six years of service on council. She will step down at the end of the year and take over a seat on the Camden
County Board of Chosen Freeholders in January. Angulo was elected to the freeholder board in November.

Bringing enthusiasm, love for public
service to county freeholders
Cherry Hill Councilwoman Susan Shin Angulo will step down at end of year
and take over a seat on the Camden County Board of Chosen Freeholders
By MIKE MONOSTRA
MIKE MONOSTRA/The Sun

Cherry Hill West students and Lt. Gov. Kim Guadagno show off their
socks at Cherry Hill West last Wednesday. Guadagno visited the school
as part of her office’s ‘Rock Your Socks’ campaign. Cherry Hill West is
one of three New Jersey high schools participating.

The Sun
Eleven years ago, Susan Shin
Angulo was sitting at home taking care of her newborn daugh-

ter, Sophie. Outside, a trash
truck was collecting garbage
just as it did every week in Angulo’s Charleston Riding neighborhood.
“The trash truck goes by, col-

lects our trash and moves on,”
Angulo said. “Call it sleep deprivation or call it newborn mom
syndrome, I just had to think:
please see ANGULO, page 10

INSIDE THIS ISSUE
PSE&G warns of scam
Customers should stay
on guard. PAGE 3

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

2 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — DEC. 23–29, 2015

Have a safe and green
holiday season
By Freeholder Jeffrey Nash
Now that the holiday season is
upon us, I wanted
to share with you
some of the best
ways to dispose of
cards, wrapping
paper, trees and
old products replaced by new
presents.
This
time of year, the best gift you
can give is a clean and green environment for future generations.
Did you know that from
Thanksgiving to New Year’s Day,
household waste increases by
more than 25 percent? That adds
up to an additional 1 million
tons of waste a week in our nation’s landfills. That is why it is
important not to forget about the
environment as we celebrate
with family and friends.
We know that there will be a
critical mass of new electronics
purchased this year. As a reminder, state law prohibits municipalities from picking up
these items in the curbside
trash. To make recycling more
convenient, Camden County residents can drop off their unwanted televisions, computer
equipment and electronics at the
PCFA in Pennsauken every business day. If you are replacing
old electronics with new ones
this season, drop off your items
to be recycled at 9600 River Road
in Pennsauken, during the
PCFA’s normal business hours
Monday through Friday from
7:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Recycling
these items will prevent harmful
materials such as lead, mercury,
cadmium and chromium from
being released into the environment.
Half of the paper America
consumes each year is used to
wrap and decorate consumer

products. The 2.65
billion cards sold
each year in this
country could fill a
football field 10 stories high. These
cards and wrapping paper can be
placed with your
paper recycling unless they are waxcoated or made of foil. Other
paper
goods
accumulated
around the house during the holidays can be recycled using the
same guidelines. Why not save
the larger pieces of wrapping
paper to reuse the next time you
need to wrap a present? This
method of recycling is not only
better on the environment, but
on your wallet as well.
Each year, 50 million Christmas trees are purchased in the
United States. Of those, about 30
million wind up in a landfill. To
determine the proper way to dispose of your Christmas tree this
year, please contact your municipality. If you compost, reduce
your tree into smaller sections
before adding it to the pile. As an
alternative, consider purchasing
a live tree with a root ball so that
it can be planted in your yard
and enjoyed by your family for
years to come.
We can all do our part to keep
the environment healthy and
green this holiday season.
If you have any items that are
in question, please call the Division of Environmental Affairs
at (856) 858-5241 or visit
www.camdencounty.com. If you
have any other questions about
County services, please call me
at (856) 225-5466, or email me at
j n a s h @ c a m d e n c o u n t y. c o m .
Also, you can like us on Facebook at www.Facebook.com/
camdencountynj and follow us
on Twitter @camdencountynj.

Sustainable Cherry Hill’s third annual
Food for Thought set for Jan. 10
Residents from across the
South Jersey region are invited to
get to know local Community Supported Agriculture and local food
buying clubs as Sustainable Cherry Hill’s Garden Task Force hosts its third annual Food for Thought, Saturday,
Jan. 10 from 1 to 3 p.m. at the
Camden County Environmental

Center.
Let Master Gardeners give you
tips about planting your
own
veggie
garden.
There will also be fun activities for the kids.
This event is free.
Please bring a canned food donation for the local food pantry. Register at www.sustainablecherryhill.org.

briefs

Cherry Hill Volvo hosts
Toys for Tots drive
Cherry Hill Volvo is having its
annual Toys for Tots donation
drive at its story at 1810 Route 70
West in Cherry Hill.
Donations are being accepted
from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m., Monday
through Thursday and until 5
p.m. Friday and Saturday.
Cherry Hill Volvo is also collecting any food items to be distributed to the Katz JCC as well as
the Food Pantry of Cherry Hill.
Food, bedding, toys and housecleaning items are also being collected for the animal shelter.

Temple Beth Sholom
Oscars talk Jan. 21

20 Warwick Road • Haddonfield, NJ
856-834-2843
www.peakwellnessandnutrition.com

%
%

Temple Beth Sholom Hazak
presents Dr. Moylan Mills, A Spotlight on the Oscars, on Thursday,
Jan. 21 at 1 p.m. at Temple Beth
Sholom in Cherry Hill.
Mills is professor emeritus of
integrative arts at Penn State
Abington and is widely respected
for his knowledge of film and the
entertainment industry. The
event will include a lively discussion of who may win and who
may be snubbed at this glamorfilled evening.
Refreshments will be served.
The community is invited to attend. The event is free for Hazak
members and $5 for the general
public. For more information,
visit www.tbsonline.org/moylanmills.
PSA

Alcoholics Anonymous
of South Jersey
(856) 486-4444
PSA

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Narcotics Anonymous
of New Jersey
(800) 992-0401

DEC. 23–29, 2015 – THE CHERRY HILL SUN 3

PSE&G warns customers
of phone, door scammers
The following information was
provided by the Cherry Hill Police Department:

NJ Lic. #13vh0111555900

PSE&G is urging customers to
be alert to scams this season. Customers should be cautious of
callers who demand immediate
payment via a pre-paid card, and
wary of phony utility workers
showing up at their door to
“check a problem.”
Phone scammers use scare tactics, such as threatening service
termination if they do not receive
immediate payment with a prepaid credit card. PSE&G offers a
number of payment options, and
would never require a customer

to use one specific type of payment.
Door-to-door scammers use
trickery, such as showing up at
someone’s house dressed like a
utility worker and say they need
to “check a problem.” Often, after
they gain access, they burglarize
the home. Residents should always ask for identification.
When in doubt or if suspicious
in any way, PSE&G urges customers to call the number listed
on their bill and report scamming
activity to their local police department. You can contact the
Cherry Hill Police Department’s
non-emergency line at (856) 6651200.

CALL NOW FOR FOR WINTER SAVINGS!

uth
Serving So
1975
Jersey since

Send us your Cherry Hill news
Drop us an email at [email protected] Fax us at (856) 4270934. Call the editor at (856) 427-0933.

Deal Direct With The Owner
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Must present coupon at time of sale

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4 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — DEC. 23–29, 2015

Katz JCC hosts open house Jan. 10
6
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OPEN HOUSE
Tue., Jan. 5, 2016 9:30 am – 11:00 am Katz JCC, 1301 Springdale Road
To learn more, call 856-673-2502 or visit NJCareerStrategies.com

Bruno’s Restaurant & Pizza
Now accepting reservations for Christmas
Eve & New Years! Call for details
about our seating!
Catering Available
for the Holidays!

856-428-9505
509 Hopkins Rd., Haddonfield

The entire community is welcome to attend Katz JCC’s Open
House on Sunday, Jan. 10 from 10
a.m. to 1 p.m.
Visitors can take advantage of
facility tours, fitness demos, activities for children, snacks and
the opportunity to speak with
representatives from various departments at the JCC.
The open house will take place
at the JCC’s beautiful and modern facility, which houses a nationally recognized early child-

hood center, a state-of-the-art fitness complex with indoor pools,
full-size basketball gym, fitness
center and small group training,
yoga, spin and Pilates studios.
Each week, more than 100 free
group wellness classes are offered
for members including yoga, Pilates, Bodypump, Tabata Bootcamp, Spin, Groovics and Ugi Fit.
The JCC’s health and wellness department also offers personal
training, nutrition counseling,
basketball leagues for children

and adults, swim lessons and
swim team and a beautiful spa facility for adults.
The JCC offers diverse programming and services for the
entire community, including
adult learning opportunities, cultural experiences and trips, Jewish programming and afterschool child care for children in
kindergarten to eighth grades.
The Sari Isdaner Early Childhood Center offers parent and
child classes as well as early
childhood education programs
for infants starting at 6 weeks
until an accredited kindergarten
program. The JCC is also home to
two award-winning summer day
camps – Early Childhood Camps
at the Katz JCC for ages 2 to 5, and
the JCC Camps at Medford for
ages 3 to 14.
Prospective members who register at the JCC Open House will
receive a $400 value in savings.
To learn more about membership, please call (856) 424-4444 ext.
1200 or visit www.katzjcc.org/oh.

Rice makes
presentation
National business development
and marketing expert Kimberly
Rice recently
presented “Establish a Personal Brand
without running afoul of
PA’s RPCS” at
the
annual
Pennsylvania
Bar Association’s annual
Women in Law
RICE
retreat.
The
event was held at The Hotel Hershey, in Hershey, Pa.
Rice, a Cherry Hill resident, is
an award-winning keynote speaker, trainer and coach who has
nearly 25 years of experience of
helping law firms and lawyers
generate increased revenue via
attracting new business as well as
expanding current client relationships with proven methodologies of professional sales skills
training and coaching.

ALL NEW

2016 VOLVO S60

Power Glass Moonroof, Leather Seating Surfaces, Sensus
NAVIGATION w/ Mapcare, 17'' SADIA alloy wheels, Heated
Front Seats, SIPS airbags.

Sign & Drive
$297x39*

Volvo Innovations
Everything we do is designed around people, so every innovation we make is designed to
simplify and improve your life. We're especially proud of our advances in efficient power,
connectivity and safety. We call our thinking in these areas: Drive-E, Sensus and IntelliSafe.
2016 S60, stock#16-6030, vin#yv126mfk7g2393219 MSRP : $39,465, 4cyl, e-drive,$0.00 down
payment,$0.00 security deposit, total of lease payments $10692.00
Option to purchase at lease end $22100.40 based on 39 months. close end lease. 10,000 mi/yr,
excess mi $0.25/mile thereafter. Offer can not be combined. Prices include all costs to be paid
by a consumer expert lic. taxes, reg & doc fees. Added options additional. NOT responsible for
errors or omissions. CH volvo Photos are for illustrative purposes only. Cherry hill volvo reserves the right to amend or revoke any program without notice. Prior sales excluded. Offer inc
$2000 conquest Loyalty. Customer must provide proof of Conquest Loyalty. Conquest makes:
Acura, Audi, BMW, Cadillac, Ford, Honda, Infinity, Lexus, Lincoln, MB, Mercury, Nissan, Subaru,
Toyota, or VW. Offers expire and customer must take delivery by 1/4/2016.

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6

THE CHERRY HILL SUN — DEC. 23–29, 2015

in our opinion

DD program should expand
Towns, counties, maybe even state should look at Evesham, Voorhees initiative
ince September, Evesham Township has been helping to save
lives – quite literally, in its
words. That month, the township
launched a pilot program funded entirely through private donations from
businesses, groups and even citizens
that provided residents of the town
with a free ride home from a townshipbased bar or restaurant if they had too
much to drink.
The program, called Evesham Saving Lives, partnered with popular DD
services such as Uber and BeMyDD to
keep potential drunk drivers off the
streets.
The program worked well in the initial pilot stage, and so, it was expanded
another month. And then another. And
another. In the program’s first 100
days, officials said 800 residents used
the service. Only two of the Evesham
residents arrested for DWI during that
time came from any of the 19 locations
in town where the program is avail-

S

Your thoughts
What do you think of the “Saving Lives”
program? Share your thoughts on this,
and other topics, through a letter to the
editor.

able. Before the program started, nearly 60 percent of those arrested for DWI
in Evesham were residents of the
town. During the program, that number dropped all the way to 5 percent.
Last week, Voorhees Township, Evesham’s next-door neighbor but across
county lines, partnered with Evesham
to jump on board the program. Now,
residents of either township can get a
free ride home from any establishment
in either town to keep them from making the dumb decision of getting behind the wheel while they are impaired.
This new partnership is set to run
through Jan. 15, with donations funding it through that time. Evesham
Mayor Randy Brown, a Republican,

has said he’ll make sure it continues in
his town indefinitely, and Voorhees
Mayor Michael Mignogna, a Democrat,
is happy to offer the program as well.
The Saving Lives program is a wonderful example of bipartisan politics:
A Republican-controlled town government in one county partners with a Democrat-controlled town government in
the next county over to do what government is intended to do – help keep
its constituents safe.
This is a highly commendable program – one that works, both in theory
and in practice. The two town governments should be thanked, but so, too,
should the generous unnamed businesses, groups and residents who have
provided the donations to run it.
Now, the next step should be expansion again – maybe with the help of
more towns, counties or even the state,
who could provide funding so private
donations weren’t needed.
Let’s make this happen.

Ray receives March of Dimes Nurse of Year award
The March of Dimes New Jersey chapter has announced that Rancocas resident
Gina Ray from Kennedy Health in Cherry
Hill received the 2015 March of Dimes
Nurse of the Year Award in the behavioral
health category.
Through Nurse of the Year Awards, the
March of Dimes recognizes nurses who
demonstrate exceptional patient care, compassion, and service. Whether serving as a
health-care provider, educator, researcher,
or chapter volunteer and advisor, these
nurses have played a critical role in improving the health of New Jersey’s mothers and babies.
Nurse of the Year Awards celebrate the

nursing profession and create awareness
of the recent strides made in this growing
field.
Ray is a nurse at Kennedy Health. As
chair of a council whose goal is to increase
the number of certified nurses, she solicited names of nurses interested in board certification and found the No. 1 barrier to
pursuing board certification was cost.
She discussed the possibility of a nocost, two-attempt program with ANCC that
Med-Surg nurses utilized to increase their
number of certified nurses. With the assistance of her nurse educator and administration, the program was implemented
hospital-wide.

Ray is also an advocate for the benefits of
board certification.
She seeks out and shares information regarding free prep resources and displays
and shares when her peers have achieved
this milestone accomplishment.
The unit’s number of board certified
nurses has increased by five in the past
eight months.
“We could not do the work of the March
of Dimes without the passion and commitment of our nurses. This is our opportunity to show them how special they truly
are,” said Allie Hall, Central Division executive director, New Jersey Chapter of the
March of Dimes.

108 Kings Highway East
Haddonfield, NJ 08033
856-427-0933
Dan McDonough Jr.
chairman of elauwit media

Tim Ronaldson

Joe Eisele

executive editor

publisher

manaGinG editor

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

senior associate editor

elauwit media Group
publisher emeritus
editor emeritus

Steve Miller
Alan Bauer

The Sun is published weekly by Elauwit
Media LLC, 108 Kings Highway East, 3rd
Floor, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. It is mailed
weekly to select addresses in the 08003 ZIP
code. If you are not on the mailing list, sixmonth subscriptions are available for
$39.99.
PDFs of the publication are online, free of
charge. For information, call 856-427-0933.
To submit a news release, please email
[email protected]
For advertising information, call 856427-0933 or email [email protected]
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 [email protected], via fax at 856427-0934, or via the mail. You can drop
them off at our office, too.
The Cherry Hill Sun reserves the right to
reprint your letter in any medium – including electronically.

Heating
Heating System
System Repair
Repair or
or Replace
Replace
Any
Any Type
Type
Read
ads, cut
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ead their
their ads,
cut their
their coupons,
coupons, but
but before
beeffore you
you sign
sign call
c a ll

CALENDAR

PAGE 8

WEDNESDAY DEC. 23
National Association of Active
and Retired Federal Employees:
1 to 3 p.m. at Carman Tilelli Community Center, 820 Mercer St.
Call 667-2516 for information.
Super Seniors: Noon to 4 p.m. at
Carman Tilelli Community Center,
820 Mercer St. Business meeting
is first Wednesday of month. Covered dish luncheon is fifth
Wednesday of month. Call 6672516 for information.
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
[email protected]
gmail.com
or
visit
http://www.meetup.com/cherryhill-taichi-group/.

THURSDAY DEC. 24
ARE YOU PREPARED FOR SNOW?
Have you checked to see if your snow
blower will start and run before you
really need it?
Please do so now!!!
We perform the tune up it needs to have
it running, for when the Snow Comes!!
* Snow Shovels * Calcium * Snow Blower Parts For Sale *
* Chains Sharpened *

WE ALSO SERVICE:
Kerosene
Heaters
Generators

Chain Saws
Blowers
Snow Blowers

JCC Laughter and Lo Mein Christmas Eve Comedy Night: 6:30
p.m. at Katz JCC. Enjoy a yummy
kosher Chinese food dinner and
laughs provided by famed come-

Sales, Services and Warranty work

Service from 6 to 7 p.m. Lessons
and Carols Service from 7:30 to 9
p.m. 401 North Kings Highway,
Cherry Hill.

FRIDAY DEC. 25
JCC Family Character Breakfast:
10 a.m. at Katz JCC. Enjoy a full
breakfast as children get to meet
their favorite movie and TV characters. The event is free for JCC
early childhood families, $5 for
JCC members and $10 for nonmembers. For more information
and to RSVP, email Susie Shavelson at [email protected]
Christmas Day: Most offices and
libraries closed in observance of
the holiday.
St. Michael’s Lutheran Church
Christmas Day Service: 10 a.m.
Reflective Communion.

SUNDAY DEC. 27
St. Michael’s Lutheran Church: 11
a.m. Christmas Cantata and Holy
please see CALENDAR, page 12

%!

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20% Off

$
$

$

#

! !

"

40% Off

$

"

!

40% Off
All Holiday Gift & Ribbon

All Statuary, Glazed Pottery, Fountains,
Benches, & Birdbaths

All Undecorated Artificial Wreaths,
Garlands, & Trees

Excludes Alice Kelly, SnoFaces, Luminaire, Bows and Candles

Valid 12/26/15-1/12/16 Only.

Valid 12/26/15-1/12/16 Only.

Valid 12/26/15-1/12/16 Only.

www.flaggsgardencenter.com

40% Off

www.flaggsgardencenter.com

50% Off

All Lights, Flags, Hardware, &
Lawn Ornaments

All Houseplants & Poinsettias

Valid 12/26/15-1/12/16 Only.

Valid 12/26/15-1/12/16 Only.

www.flaggsgardencenter.com

Keep warm this winter
without burning your cash
Seasoned Fire Wood for
Sale & Delivered.

dians Dan Wilson and Robin Fox.
The cost is $25 for JCC members
and $35 for non-members.
Babysitting is available at the
cost of $5 per child. For more
information,
visit
www.katzjcc.org.
St. Andrew’s UMC Christmas Eve
Services: Celebrating Songs of
the Season String Quartet and
voices of St. Andrew’s at 6:30 and
10:30 p.m. Candlelight services at
7 and 11 p.m. 327 Marlton Pike
West, Cherry Hill.
Kingsway Church Christmas Eve
Services: 3, 4:30 and 6 p.m. 2701
Chapel Ave., Cherry Hill.
St. Michael’s Lutheran Church
Christmas Eve Services: 4:30
p.m. Family Friendly Worship. 10
p.m. Festival Worship. Both liturgies include carol singing, Holy
Communion and candle lighting.
601 Kings Highway North, Cherry
Hill.
Unitarian Universalist Church
Christmas Eve Services: Family
service from 4:30 to 5:45 p.m.,
including short “no rehearsal”
pageant. Christmas Communion

DEC. 23–29, 2015

www.flaggsgardencenter.com

www.flaggsgardencenter.com

50% Off

All Decorated Live & Artificial Design
Pieces, & Handmade Bows
Valid 12/26/15-1/12/16 Only.

www.flaggsgardencenter.com

60% Off

60%
Off
All Live Cut Greens &

70%
Off
Selected Holiday Items

Live Garlands

Ornaments, Tableware, Gifts & more

Valid 12/26/15-1/12/16 Only.

Valid 12/26/15-1/12/16 Only.

Valid 12/26/15-1/12/16 Only.

www.flaggsgardencenter.com

www.flaggsgardencenter.com

All Ornaments, Silk Flowers
& Gift Bags

'&+

&& !"'%$$

"'#&$

www.flaggsgardencenter.com

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!

Preparing kids for the path to innovation
We are at a unique place in time where
STEM initiatives are influencing the future economy. Unfortunately, these initiatives are widening the gap between what
students are learning in school and the
skills they will need to thrive in a new digital and hyper-connected world. In a recent
study, the Association of American Colleges and Universities highlighted that 93
percent of the employers (non-profit and
for-profit) surveyed felt that thinking,
complex problem solving and communication skills were more important than a
candidate’s undergraduate major. Smart
cities, life sciences, nanoscale technology,
cross-border collaborations, space exploration, power and green propulsion, advancements in chemistry and materials
science, cybersecurity, mobility, energy
and renewables, robotics cinematography,
and data driven applications are creating
unprecedented opportunities for our future
workforce. They will be challenged to use
their creativity (imagination and design
thinking) and teamwork skills to become
the next generation of innovators and leaders.
Creativity is defined as the interaction
among imagination, cognitive presence,
ego-strength, conation, aptitude, process,
domain engagement, and environment by
which an individual or group follows the
creative process to produce an accepted
product that is both novel and useful as defined within a personal or social context.
It is critical to our society’s advancement,
which is why we need to provide students
with opportunities that foster their curiosity and creativity. At Destination Imagination, we’ve been helping students learn the
creative process from imagination to inno-

vation for more than 30 years. Our challenge-based afterschool program complements in school curriculum and teaches
students the skills needed to bring a novel
idea to fruition, including risk taking, selfassessment, learning from failure, project
management, and collaborative problem
solving. By giving kids this opportunity,
they will learn how to face future challenges

and opportunities with confidence.
More than 150,000 students worldwide
participate in Destination Imagination each
year.
Parents, teachers and administrators who
are interested in learning more about Destination Imagination may contact them at
[email protected] or by phone at 1-888-3211503.

10 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — DEC. 23–29, 2015

Angulo elected freeholder in November
ANGULO
Continued from page 1
What if the trash collector didn’t
pick up my trash? Who am I going
to call?”
“At that point I thought, I’m not
going anywhere,” she added. “I
want to get involved. It was about
collecting information. I wanted
to know about my town.”
Five years later, Angulo was
elected to Cherry Hill Council, becoming the first Korean-American woman in New Jersey to be
elected to public office.
Now, Angulo is preparing to
embark on a new journey. After
six years of serving on Cherry

Hill Township Council, Angulo
will step down at the end of the
year as she prepares to be sworn
in to her new seat on the Camden
County Board of Chosen Freeholders.
Angulo was elected as a freeholder in November. She will take
over the seat previously held by
Michelle Gentek-Mayer, who was
elected Camden County surrogate in November.
Angulo, a mother of two and a
17-year resident of Cherry Hill, is
known for her bright smile and
infectious enthusiasm during
council meetings. During a ceremony honoring her at council’s
Dec. 14 meeting, council members
talked of how Angulo’s positive
energy and enthusiasm made her

the perfect person to represent
Cherry Hill.
“Throughout her term as a
councilwoman, Susan has been a
dedicated public servant and an
advocate of Cherry Hill residents
of all ages and all walks of life,”
said council president David
Fleisher, who ran alongside Angulo in the 2009 and 2013 township council elections.
Angulo attributed her enthusiasm to the amount of pride residents have in Cherry Hill.
“It is a reflection of how proud
people are of this town,” she said.
“Every time I campaign and go to
different events, people come up
to me and say, ‘I grew up in this
please see LEAVING, page 13

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Deborah Sabel
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$219,500

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$120,000

Brian Mulvenna
Cell 609-760-4126

Carmela Pirolli
Cell 609-792-3880

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$265,000

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DEC. 23–29, 2015 – THE CHERRY HILL SUN 11

Major inducted into 10-month term
with National Civilian Community Corps
Call now for free phone consultation!

Justin Major of Cherry Hill
was inducted into a 10-month
term of service in the National
Civilian Community Corps, an
AmeriCorps program.
He recently completed the first
of four long-term service projects.
Founded in 1994, AmeriCorps
NCCC is a residential national
service program that supports
disaster relief, the environment,
infrastructure improvement, energy conservation, and urban and
rural development.
Since 1994, more than 900,000
Americans have served more
than 1.2 billion hours across the
family of AmeriCorps programs.
Currently, about 75,000 people
serve in AmeriCorps programs
nationwide each year, about 1,200
of whom serve with AmeriCorps
NCCC.
Major arrived at AmeriCorps

NCCC’s Pacific Region Campus
in Sacramento, Calif., on Oct. 14
to receive training for 10 months
of full-time service with the program. This training emphasized
teamwork, leadership development,
communication,
service learning and specialized
skills.
As a corps member, Major will
be responsible for completing a
series of six- to eight-week-long
service projects as part of a 10- to
12-person team. The first service
project ended Dec. 18. His team
will begin a new project in a new
location in January.
Twenty-eight teams composed
of more than 300 Sacramentobased Corps members and team
leaders are serving on their first
projects. Seventeen of the 28
teams deploy from Sacramento
on Nov. 7 to projects throughout
California, including helping

with improvements at national,
state, and county parks, assisting
with food bank donations and volunteer management, and mentoring children. The 11 remaining
teams are working on projects
throughout the Pacific region in
Utah, Oregon, Washington and
Montana.
There are four other NCCC
campuses located in Baltimore,
Md., Vinton, Iowa, Vicksburg,
Miss., and Denver, Colo., each of
which is a hub for its respective
area of the country, though teams
will travel to other regions for disaster relief projects.
Before joining NCCC, Major attended Cherry Hill High School
West.
“I choose to serve with AmericCorps because I want to help
make my community better and
this something I like doing,”
Major said.

856-994-3343
• Animal-Assisted Therapy
(certified therapy dog often on site)
• Art Therapy
• Family Counseling

• ADHD Therapy
• Anxiety
• Autism Spectrum Disorders
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Executive Mews; Bldg. Q
1930 E. Marlton Pike; Cherry Hill, NJ 08003

12 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — DEC. 23–29, 2015

CALENDAR
CALENDAR
Continued from page 8

ONE BIG HAPPY FAMILY
Residents and families love the warmth &
hospitality of Voorhees Senior Living:
“Mom absolutely loves life at Voorhees
Senior Living! With wonderful new friends,
and caring staff who go above and beyond
for residents, she quickly decided to turn
her 30-day respite stay into her permanent
new home. That was six months ago, and
now we are all one big happy family!”
– DAUGHTER OF A RESIDENT

Communion. Cantata presented
by St. Michael's Festival Choir. 601
Kings Highway North, Cherry Hill.
Unitarian Universalist Church: Liberal-religious service at 10:15 a.m.
401 North Kings Highway, Cherry
Hill.
Overeaters Anonymous open
meeting: 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. at
Kennedy Hospital, Cooper Landing Road and Chapel Avenue. Call
(609) 239-0022 or visit www.oasouthjersey.org for information.

MONDAY DEC. 28
Balance Your Life with Tai Chi: 7 to

CALENDAR EVENTS
Send your events to The Sun
at [email protected]

8 p.m. at St. Andrew’s United
Methodist Church, 327 Marlton
Pike West. Call (856) 795-3427 or
email
[email protected]
gmail.com
or
visit
http://www.meetup.com/cherryhill-taichi-group/.
Nicotine Anonymous meeting: 7
p.m. at Kennedy Hospital, Cooper
Landing Road and Chapel
Avenue, fifth floor. For questions,
call Ellie at (856) 354-0887.
Cherry Hill Rotary meeting: 6:15
p.m. at Ponzio’s Diner and
Restaurant, Route 70. Visitors
welcome. For more information,
visit www.cherryhillrotary.com,
email [email protected] or
call (856) 424-3456.
Cherry Hill Maturity Club: Noon to
4 p.m. at Carman Tilelli Community Center, 820 Mercer St. Dues
are $5 a year. For more information, contact President Connie
Cramer at (856) 414-0778.
Maturity Club: Noon to 4 p.m. Bingo, cards, shuffleboard, refreshments, trips at Cherry Hill Com-

munity Center, 820 Mercer St.
Business meeting second Monday of month. Call (856) 6614800 for information.

TUESDAY DEC. 29
Must watch documentary: Noon at
Cherry Hill Public Library. Bring a
lunch and enjoy a free film at the
library. This week’s documentary
is “Batkid Begins.”
Pokemon open play: 4 p.m. at Cherry Hill Public Library. Bring a
deck, trade cards and battle with
other Pokemon enthusiasts. The
event is open to all ages. Food
may be served.
Retired Men’s Club: Noon to 4 p.m.
at Cherry Hill Community Center,
820 Mercer St. Enjoy bridge,
pinochle, shuffle board. Call
(856) 795-3720.
Golden Seniors Racquetball Club: 9
a.m. at Cherry Hill Health and
Racquet Club, Old Cuthbert Road.
All levels of play, picnics and parties.

Mon.- Sat. 11am to 8pm • Sun. 11am to 5pm

DEC. 23–29, 2015 – THE CHERRY HILL SUN 13

Leaving council is bittersweet, Angulo says
LEAVING
Continued from page 10
town and I just bought this
house.’”
“It’s amazing where people
come back,” she added. “To see
that, you can’t help but be proud.”
When Angulo first ran for
council in 2009, she talked about
countless numbers of people who
helped her during the campaign.
She couldn’t single out just one
person who helped her the most.
“There were so many people
who reached out and tried to
help,” she said. “It takes a village
to make it successful. I had so
many people who were extremely
helpful and told me to be myself.”
Collecting
information
is
something Angulo has done
throughout her tenure on council. She especially enjoyed meeting residents at events and hearing about their ideas on making
the township a better place to live.
Her enthusiasm for meeting
residents spread to a wider audience when she campaigned for
her freeholder seat this summer
and fall. Angulo enjoyed meeting
residents in many of the other
towns in Camden County.
“Every town in Camden County is unique,” Angulo said. “You
have to respect that and learn
from that experience. It’s about
collecting information and learning about each town.”
For Angulo, the time since
being elected freeholder has been

bittersweet. She is excited for her
new position as a county freeholder, but sad she will be leaving
Cherry Hill Council.
“We work together and we’re
so supportive of each other,” she
said. “That’s what I’m going to
miss the most.”
Fleisher said he is confident
Angulo will bring her enthusiasm for service to the freeholder
board in 2016.
“We know she will represent
the people of Cherry Hill very
well,” he said.

Angulo said she will continue
to be a presence around Cherry
Hill and is looking forward to
working with township officials
in the future.
PSA

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14 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — DEC. 23–29, 2015

West makes campaign a community project
WEST
Continued from page 1

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the ages of 18 and 21. The sock
drive is to provide those young
adults with fresh pairs of socks.
Jen Williams, a representative
from Covenant House, talked to
the students at an event last
Wednesday and explained many
of those who see Covenant
House’s help do not have socks for
everyday wear.
“We’re going to be able to provide comfort to those kids’ feet,”
she said.
Cherry Hill West ended up participating after senior and board
of education representative Tim
Intelisano heard from Guadagno
about another project where he
helped create a Twitter account
for Cherry Hill West’s board representatives.
“She reached out to me,” Intelisano said. “When I made the

board of education Twitter account, she thought it was good
that we were connecting students
with the board of education and
what they did. I wrote back to her
and said ‘Thank you for that. I appreciate that. If you’re ever in
South Jersey, come our way.’”
Intelisano’s letter to Guadagno
helped Cherry Hill West become
the South Jersey school selected
for the campaign. The other
schools participating are Ridgewood and Ocean Township high
schools.
What has made Cherry Hill
West stand out above the other
two schools was the way it became a community project. Instead of just collecting donations,
the school decided to make it a
viral social media campaign similar to the ALS Ice Bucket Challenge from 2014. Community
members were encouraged to
post a video in crazy and decorative socks on social media, pledge
to donate a certain number of

socks and then challenge someone else to do it.
Intelisano helped spread the
word around the school community, asking administrators, staff
and students to create a video and
tweet it using #RockYourSocks.
“I had to create our social
media campaign with it,” Intelisano said. “So I used the hashtag and taught our administrators how we were going to play
it.”
The social media blitz allowed
the campaign to grow from a
school project to a community
happening. Community leaders
such as Cherry Hill West Principal Kwame Morton and Police
Chief William Monaghan got involved, posting videos and encouraging others to do the same.
Intelisano gave a lot of credit to
Cherry Hill West student activities coordinator and Cherry Hill
Township Councilwoman Carole
please see COMMUNITY, page 16

Wishing
You
a Healthy
&
Happy Holiday

16 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — DEC. 23–29, 2015

Community can donate socks at school
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COMMUNITY
Continued from page 14
Roskoph for getting influential
people in the community involved. He felt having so many
community leaders participating
got students more interested.
“They thought it was cool that
we were doing something good
while also having fun,” Intelisano

said. “There’s not too many projects quite like that.”
Last Wednesday, Guadagno visited the school to speak with the
students about the campaign and
to congratulate them on the donations they’ve collected so far. She
felt the social media aspect of the
project helped it to take off.
“The beauty of social media is
it engages with young people,”
she said. “That’s what really gets
them engaged.”

Be social.
Like us on
Facebook!

Salon 14 North
would like to wish our Clients,
Friends, & Community
a Merry Christmas and
a Wonderful New Year

14 North Haddon Avenue
Haddonfield

856-427-9599
www.salon14north.net

HOURS: Tuesday 10-3, Wednesday & Friday 10am-5pm
Thursday: 10am-8pm • Saturday: 8:30am-4pm • Monday and Sunday: Closed

www.facebook.com/
cherryhillsun

The Sun isn't
just in print. Like
us on Facebook
for additional
photos, stories
and tidbits of
information
about your town.

Cherry Hill West’s social media
campaign impressed Guadagno.
Seeing many community leaders
at last Wednesday’s event, she
said Cherry Hill West did a great
job making Rock Your Socks a
community project, and she plans
to encourage the other participating schools to get their community leaders involved.
“We thought it was just going
to be the high school,” Guadagno
said. “We thought it was just
going to be the juniors and seniors in the high school, but we
now know it’s become a lot more
than that, which is a lot of fun.
Here in Cherry Hill, they’re way
ahead of the game.”
Guadagno’s comments about
Cherry Hill West’s efforts were
Intelisano’s favorite part of her
visit.
“That was the most single gratifying thing about this,” he said.
“She’s been to several districts
and she’s taking this campaign
across the state. To say we’re the
best is amazing.”
Rock Your Socks is continuing
through the holiday season. So
far, Cherry Hill West has collected
about 400 pairs of socks and is
quickly closing in on its original
goal of 500. The school is planning to increase its goal to 1,000
pairs and will continue to collect
socks through the holiday season.
Community members who
want to donate socks can drop
them off at the main entrance of
Cherry Hill West. Participants
are also invited to post pictures
and videos of their socks on Twitter using #RockYourSocks.

Send us your news
Have a news tip? Want to send
us a press release or photos?
Shoot an interesting video?
Drop us an email at
[email protected] Fax
us at (856) 427-0934. Call the
editor at (856) 427-0933.

THE CHERRY HILL SUN

classified

DECEMBER 23-29, 2015

L I N E Only$
per week
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Y O U

PAGE 17

N E E D

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All ads are based on a 5 line ad, 15-18 characters per line. • Additional lines: $9, Bold/Reverse Type: $9 • Add color to any box ad for $20. • Deadline: Wednesday - 5pm for the following week.
All classified ads must be prepaid. • Your Classified ad will run in all 9 of The Sun newspapers each week! • Be sure to check your ad the first day it appears.
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