A day teeming with history
HOLIDAY HOUSE Holiday House at Barclay Farmstead will be here before you know it. Head to the farmstead on Friday, Nov. 16 from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 17 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday, Nov. 18 from noon to 5 p.m. for a simpler celebration of the holidays. For additional details, call (856) 795-6225 or email [email protected]
OCTOBER 3-9, 2012
KATHLEEN DUFFY/The Cherry Hill Sun
Barclay Farmstead, seen here, will be the site of the second annual Make It Historic Day in Cherry Hill Township on Su nday, Oct. 7.
By KATHLEEN DUFFY The Cherry Hill Sun There certainly will not be any smartphones, e-readers or laptops on di splay here. Barclay Farmstead will be hosting its second annual Make It Historic Day in MAKE IT HISTORIC Cherry Hill on Sunday, Make It Historic at the Oct. 7 from 1 Barclay Farmstead will be p.m. to 4 p.m. held on Sunday, Oct. 7 The family from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. It is a friendly day rain or shine event and will be preadmission is free. The sented farmstead is located at through the 209 Barclay Lane, Cherry Friends of Hill. Call (856) 488-7886 Barclay or email [email protected] [email protected]
y Farmstead in Farmstead.org for more conjunction information. Visit the farmwith Cherry stead online at www. BarclayFarmstead.org. Hill Township. The event has replaced the Living History Hi story Day. Day. “Last year was the first time that the rain got us,” said Sandra Forney, Forney, co-chair of the event. The day will be filled with period crafts, from stenciling to making dolls to washing
please see FARMSTEAD, page 14
INSIDE THIS ISSUE
New class schedule Township students adjust to longer classes. PAGE 2
Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 Classified . . . . . . . . . . . 20-23 Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
2 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — OCTOBER 3-9, 2012
Students adjusting to new schedule By KATHLEEN DUFFY The Cherry Hill Sun Student representatives to the Cherry Hill Board Board of Education Education spoke highly highly of the adjustment adjustment to a new class schedule this school year at the Sept. 24 board meeting. They had previously given their opinions at the Sept. 11 meeting, according to district spokeswoman Susan Bastnagel. Rebecca Fisher, representative from Cherry Hill High School East, said that the new break period during the day has been found to be useful to the student population. Having longer class periods helps keep a “focused and fluid learning environment,” Fisher said. She commended the efforts of the teachers during the adjust-
ment period, explaining that they have made a clear effort to help students who miss class. At lunch, the use of cell phones phones has been well taken, she said. “Back in August, the board discussed and approved a resolution to waive Policy 5131.72, Student Use of Wireless Technology, Technology, Cellular Telephones and Electronic Devices, to permit students at the high schools to use such devices for appropriate personal use during their lunch break only,” said Bastnagel. Lunch is a 25-minute period in the implemented schedule. The use of the camera function function on the electronic device is not permitted, Bastnagel added. “The waiver is applicable until November, at which time the administration will assess the im-
please see BOARD, page 9
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THE CHERRY HILL SUN — OCTOBER 3-9, 2012
Mayor: Almost $2 million in savings for taxpayers The township has secured almost $2 million in savings for Cherry Hill taxpayers through fiscal year 2024, thanks to a successful debt-refinancing effort completed Thursday, Sept. 27, Mayor Chuck Cahn has announced. Favorable market conditions and near-record-low interest rates prompted the administration’s decision to refinance, Cahn said. Cahn cited Cherry Hill’s positive name recognition and a strong Aa2 rating from Moody’s Investors Service in helping the Township to secure a significantly lower rate. The mayor said his administra-
tion aggressively negotiated the bond sale, which helped secure the maximum savings for residents. He called the refinancing the latest step in ongoing efforts to cut costs and run local government like a business. “This was a tremendously successful attempt at reducing spending without sacrificing service, and the savings we will now realize is greater than anyone expected,” Cahn said. “This is the kind of innovat innovative ive action action we need to carry Cherry Hill forward on strong footing, and residents can look for much more of it in the months to come.”
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OCTOBER 3-9, 2012 – THE CHERRY HILL SUN 5
BRIEFS Fair Farm Market at Temple Beth Sholom Join Hazon CSA of Souther n New Jersey on Wednesday, Oct. 10 at Temple Beth Sholom, Kresson Road and Cropwell Road in Cherry Hill from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. for a Fair Farm Market. Come learn about our CSA program that delivers local, organic vegetables weekly right to Cherry Hill and how you can participate. There will be information and tastings from Taste of Olive in Haddonfield, McCann Family Farm, Adamah Preserved Products and Grow and Behold & KOL, pasture raised meats. Enjoy
camaraderie and refreshments. For more information, go to www.hazoncsasnj.org or email [email protected]
Bus trip to festival planned for Oct. 6 On Saturday, Oct. 6, there will be a bus trip leaving from St. Bartholomew Episcopal Church, located at 1989 Route 70 in Cherry Hill, for the National Acolyte Festival in Washington, D.C. You are invited to attend, support and join in this annual visit to the national cathedral for the marvelous rededication of acolytes from around the country. For additional information and
details, call (856) 424-2229.
Reserve seat at CPE breakfast on Oct. 10 On Wednesday, Oct. 10, Masso –Torrence –Torrenc e We Wealth alth Mana Managemen gementt will be hosting a CPE breakfast seminar for certified public accountants. The seminar will be held at Ponzio’s in Cherry Hill from 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. The seminar will be worth two CPE credits featuring timely and informative topics presented by leading investment experts. For more information or to reserve your seat, email [email protected]
massotorrence.com or call (856) 988-6664.
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THE CHERRY HILL SUN — OCTOBER 3-9, 2012
in our opinion
Goodbye, Junior, hello, recovery
108 Kings Highway East Haddonfield, NJ 08033 856-427-0933
New census data indicates that the economy actually might be on the way up
ewer young adults are living at
More people were moving to new hous-
home. Why does that matter?
According to economists deci-
More parents are waving goodbye to their adult children, who are leaving the nest to head out on their own. According Accor ding to the experts, that’s an indication that the Great Recession finally might be over.
phering recently released Census data, it means that the Great Recession might be over. For real, this t his time. The Associated Press talked to a
es and towns. Poverty is slowing, too.
thought of a red-hot economy. But, if people are feeling better about the fugetting back into the swing swing of things,
out a couple of weeks ago. While While none
more meaningful when it comes to
it’s not only a good sign, it’s a true
were turning cartwheels over the state
measuring economic strength.
boost to the economy. They likely will
of the economy, economy, they pointed to a num-
One of those factors is the number number of spend more, for example, which will help to create jobs. young adults living at home. When that number goes down, as it did in
While Mom and Dad might have
We all know that, technically technically,, the re-
2011 to 13.6 percent from 14.2 percent,
mixed feelings about waving goodbye
cession ended a few years ago. Yet, we
it’s a good thing. The experts The AP
to their adult children, they should
all see that unemployment remains
spoke to said the trend indicates more
know that, according to the experts,
high and the housing market has been
younger adults are more confident
it’s a good sign. It means that, perhaps,
really slow to show dramatic improve-
about finding a job or attending a col-
after years of stagnati stagnation on and reces-
sion, better economic times are getting
The new Census data, though, high-
There was more good news, too.
Help public works by following these leaf collecting tips As the temperature gets cooler and skies grow a little m ore cloudy and g ray, we’re reminded that autumn is once again upon us. Soon, leaves will begin to fall from our trees and line the streets, sidewalks and lawns for as far as the eye can see. Already, the township’s Public Works Department is hard at work preparing for the oncoming leaf collec collection tion season, which begins the week of Oct. 22. 22. In the span of about eight weeks, weeks, our DPW crews will collect more than 80,000 cubic yards of leaves left curbside. It’s an enormous task, but there are several steps residents can take to help expedite the process. • Wait to rake leaves to the curb until the day before the posted pick-up date. Dates will be posted in each neighborhood approximately a week before collection is scheduled. • Leaves should be raked to the curb,
Alan Bauer Bauer Joe Eisele Eisele
Mary L. Serkalow Kristen Dowd CHERRY HILL EDITOR Kathleen Duffy
ture, and acting on those feelings by lights a few things that perhaps are
are getting better.
VICE PRESIDENT OF SALES
Indeed, one look at the better than 8 percent unemployment rate snuffs any
number of experts when the data came came
ber of factors that indicate indicate that things
GENERAL MANAGER & EDITOR
rather than in the street; storm drains should be kept free of leav leaves es and debris. • Leaf piles can only be collected if they’re free of branches. • Avoid parking cars on streets scheduled for leaf collection, between the hours of MAYOR’S MESSAGE 7 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. This is safer and will help prevent service interruptions. • Most impor tantly, landscaping services are not permitted to place leaves out for municipal collection. They can deposit leaves – at no cost – at the Kresson Road ecology site by scheduling scheduling a drop-off time through Public Wor Works. ks.
Crews make every attempt to complete two collections in each neighborhood. This year, second collections are scheduled to start the week of Nov Nov.. 26, weather-permitting. Of course course,, the easiest way to manage your leaves is still by bagging them. This year we have again partnered with Subaru of America to provide the 30-gallon recyclable paper leaf ba gs to interested residents, completely free of charge. The bags are in stock now on a firstcome, first-served basis, and are available at my office at Town Hall and at DPW, 1 Perina Boulevard. Bagging reduces reduces the cost of leaf collection, and because they are collected on your scheduled trash collection day, day, they give residents more flexibility as to when leaves can be cleaned up. The following areas are scheduled for
please see LEAF, page 10
OPERATIONS DIGITAL MEDIA DIRECTOR ART DIRECTOR
Tim Ronaldson Tom Engle
Russell Cann Barry Rubens Michael LaCount, Ph.D.
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER VICE CHAIRMAN
ELAUWIT MEDIA GROUP CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD VICE CHAIRMAN
Dan McDonough, Jr. Alan Ala n Bauer 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, please call 856-427-0933. To submit a news release, please email [email protected]
For advertising information, call 856-427-0933 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 lett ers 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 electronically..
OCTOBER OCTO BER 3-9, 2012 – THE CHERRY CHERRY HILL SUN 7
Catholic Jewish Institute is Oct. 10 On Wednesday, Oct. 10, at 7:30 p.m., the Jewish Community Relations Council’s Catholic Jewish Commission will host South Jersey’s long running inter-faith adult program, the Catholic Jewish Institute. This is open to the public seminar and focuses on the intersection of religious faith and politipolitical expression in contemporary American Life. It will be held at the Katz JCC, 1301 Springdale Road in Cherry Hill. Entitled “Voting Your Faith: What Does it Mean,” the seminar will focus on various ways in which the faith commitments of Americans plays out in our political system. America is the most religiously diverse and religiously commit-
ted of all the western democrademocracies. “Religious Values Voters” are found across the American political spectrum, from the Right to the Left. Perry Dane, professor of Law at the Rutgers School of Law, Camden, will make the opening presentation. Professor Dane is a well-known and respected scholar whose interests include: religion and the law, constitutional law, jurisdiction, the law of charities, and the jurisprudence of Jewish law. With his abiding interest in political and legal systems of other democracies, Dane brings a special perspective to our unique American concerns.
The Rev. Dr. Robert J. Gregorio, Senior Priest, St. Joseph’s Church, Somers Point and Rabbi Avi Winokur, of Society Hill Synagogue in Philadelphia will respond to Dane’s insights from a Catholic and Jewish perspective, respectively. The seminar will conclude with a question and answer session in which attendees can share their insights. The cost for the seminar is $10 in advance and $15 at the door. One can register in advance at www.jcrcsnj.org. For further information, please contact Helene Klimberg at the Jewish Community Relations Council of Southern New Jersey, Jersey, (856) 751-9500 ext. 1117 or [email protected]
Camden County Senior Health Awareness Fair October 10th at Cooper Riv River er Park By Camden Camden County County Freeholde Freeholder r Carmen Rodri Rodriguez guez The Camden County Freeholders have scheduled 18 site locations for the 2012 Seasonal Influenza and Pneumonia Immunization Program. The program begins at the County’s 18th Annual Senior Health Awareness Fair on Wednesday, October 10 in Cooper River Park, near Jack Curtis Stadium. The fair starts at 10:00 a.m. and continues through 2 p.m. Thousands of seniors look forward to and attend this event on an annual basis. If you’re a senior and haven’t attended in the past, you should put it on your calendar as a day devoted to good health and good times. In addition to seasonal flu shots, the Senior Health Fair will feature dozens of of health information tables, health screenings, games and prizes, giveaways, live entertainment and lunch for all senior citizens who attend. As always, the flu shots are provided for no-out-ofpocket cost to residents. Seniors that register with the Camden County Division of Senior and Disabled Services will enjoy a complimentary lunch at the fair fair.. For more information or to RSVP and reserve lunch, call 858-2986. Getting a flu shot is particularly important for seniors because those 65 and older are among the “high priority” groups for annual shots. If you’re a senior receiving Medicare, please remember to
bring your Medicare ID cards with you to the health fair. I hope you can join us at the Senior Health Awareness Fair, one of many events and services that Camden County provides to seniors. If you can’t attend attend this event, check our complete listing of locations, dates and times of this year’s year’s flu and pneumonia immunization program inside the Fall Fall issue of the Camden County PRIDE, which was mailed to every household in early September. Or you can view the listings online at: www.camdencounty.com. In addition to the Senior Health Awareness Fair, the Camden County Board Board of Freeholders, through the Division of Senior and Disabled Services, sponsorss a variety of events just sponsor for seniors throughout the year. The 2012 Fall Calendar is packed with a variety variety of events including bingos, coffee clubs, dances, concerts, golf lessons, chair yoga classes and more. For a full listing of monthly senior events, visit our website at www.camdencounty.com/ justforsen justf orseniors iors.. For other information about health issues, contact the county Department Department of Health and Human Services at (800) 999-9045, or log onto www.camdencounty.com. To contact Freeholder Rodriguez, call (856)225-5575 or email her at [email protected]
OCT. 3 Documenting Your Life’s Journey: 6:30 to 8 p.m. at Cherry Hill Public Library. Discuss the value of Life Review and some very new ways to do this in a digital age. Speaker is Thomas JohnsonMedland, CSH, OSL. Free, but space is limited. Register online at www.k www.kennedyhealth.org. ennedyhealth.org. Cinematic Reflections featuring “The Soloist”: 6:15 to 10 p.m. at Croft Farm Arts Center. Lively discussion after the film led by Paul Howe, Cherry Hill High School West film appreciation teacher. Light refreshments will be served. Free, but registration is required. Email [email protected]
Township.com or call (856) 4887889. ACHIM Men’s Group lunch: Noon
at Short Hills Deli. No planned
agenda other than pleasant conversation. For more information visit www.mkorshalom.org. Super Seniors: Noon to 4 p.m. at Carman Tilelli Community Center, 820 Mercer St. Business meeting is first Wednesday of month. Covered dish dinner is fifth Wednesday of month. Call 667-2516 for information. Exercise Class for Active Seniors: 8:30 to 10 a. m. every Wednesday. Led by Fox Rehabilitation exercise physiologist at Fox Rehabilitation, 7 Carnegie Plaza, Cherry Hill. Call (877) 407407-3422, 3422, ext. ext. 5795 for more information and to register.
OCT. 4 Itsy-Bitsy Activities: Ages newborn to 2. 10 to 10:30 a.m. at Cherry Hill Public Library. Come
enjoy this program of activity stations for crawlers and walkers. Bring a towel or change of clothes. One child per caregiver. caregiver. Thursday Morning: Ages 18 and older. 10:30 a.m. to noon at Cherry Hill Public Library. Program is Chair Yoga with Linda Naulty, “The Traveling Yogi.” Free and open to the public. No registration needed. Cherry Hill Township Zoning Board of Adjustment meeting: 7:30
p.m. first and third Thursday of month. Agendas available prior to meeting and online at www.cherryhill-nj.com. MOMS Club of Cherry Hill East and Voorhees meeting: General membership meeting. For details, email [email protected]
cherryhill.org or visit www.moms clubcherryhill.org for information.
Thursday Morning: 10:30 a.m. at Cherry Hill Public Library. Coffee and refreshments while enjoying a mix of presentations, lively exchanges on current issues and events, life-story swaps and fun and fellowship. Program topics and speakers vary. Visit www.chplnj.org for more information.
OCTOBER 3-9, 2012
partners of persons with Alzheimer’s or related dementias. Noon in the Witherspoon Building behind the Trinit Trinity y Presbyterian Church located on 499 Route 70 E. The event is sponsored by the Delaware Valley Chapter of Alzheimer’s Association. For more information call Ruth Bishoff at (856) 829-5345.
Rotary Breakfast Club: 7:15 a.m. at Ponzio’s Diner and Restaurant, Route 70. Contact club president Joseph Marcelli at [email protected]
or 424-3707. Balance Your Life with Tai Chi: 7 to 8 p.m. at St. Andrew’s United Methodist Church, 327 Marlton Pike West. Call 795-3428 or email [email protected]
or visit www.meetup www.meetup.com/Cherr .com/CherryyHill-Tai-Chi-Group.
Tot Shabbat at Temple Emanuel : 7 p.m. in the chapel. 1101 Springdale Road, Cherry Hill. Family Shabbat at Temple Emanuel: 7:30 p.m. in the sanctuary. 1101 Springdale Road, Cherry Hill. Garden State Rotary Club of Cherry Hill meeting: Noon at Ponzio’s
Spouses Sharing Challenges: Support group for spouses and/or
please see CALENDAR, page 11
OCTOBER 3-9, 3-9, 2012 – THE CHERRY HILL SUN 9
Board goals approved at meeting BOARD Continued from page 2 pact and bring a recommendation forward for consideration,” she said. Cherry Hill High School West representative Christopher Blandy echoed commendations of the schedule, citing that students are working hard in and out of the classroom as the school year continues. Visit www.cherryhill.k12.nj.us to view more information about the schedule.
Board goals approved The Cherry Hill Public Schools’ mission statement and board goals were approved at the Sept. 24 meeting. The mission, as listed by the board, “is to provide a quality education program that ensures that all students are proficient in
the Common Core State Standards and New Jersey Core Curriculum Content Standards. This program will be delivered in a positive environment, preparing our students to be knowledgeable, responsible, caring, and confident citizens in an ever-changing world.” Goals include improving student achievement no matter their grade level and closing achievement gaps, producing a cost effective budget and boosting interaction with the community. community. According to a statement, “Each demographic group, school and the district will meet or exceed the yearly Annual Measurable Objectives as identified by the New Jersey Department Department of Education.” Another goal is to improve the wireless network coverage. The district will “improve internal network infrastructure by upgrading all core network switches to gigabit and improve
wireless network coverage by upgrading all access points and increasing creasin g the number of access points from 285 to 550 to enable seamless connectivity for current and future needs,” the goal reads. A technology presentation that was scheduled was postponed to a future meeting at a date still to be determined, according to officials. In the community, the district plans to strengthen its social media exposure, conduct “community conversations” in both the fall and spring and “develop a comprehensive training program for educational assistants, facilities staff a nd secretaries.”
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10 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — OCTOBER 3-9, 2012
BRIEFS Explore Korean culture at public library On Saturday, Oct. 7 at 2 p.m., visit the Cherry Hill Public Library to explore Korean culture without needing a passport! First will be a screening screening of a documentary featuring relative relatively ly unknown but truly unique and extraordinary works works of Korean artifacts and industrial achievements. Following the film, guests will see a live re-enactment re-enactment of Korean Traditional Wedding and indulge in a complimentary Korean traditional meal. This event is free and open to the public and is made possible by the generosity of the Korean SpirSpirit and Culture Promotion Project.
Pomegranate Guild to meet on Oct. 4 The Pomegranate Guild of of Judaic Needlework will be meeting on Thursday, Oct. 4 from 7 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. at Congregation M’kor in Cherry Hill. The hands-on workshop, “Flowers of Israel: Surface Embroidery on Felt,” will be instructed by Arlene Diane Spector, vice president of programming for the Delaware Valley Chapter. For further information and the cost, call (856) 489-1749.
The Pomegranate Guild of Judaic Needlework, Delaware Valley Chapter, is presently exhibiting many different types of needleworks including needlepoint, embroidery, counted crossstitch, cross-stitch and surface embroidery.. The exhibit is on disembroidery play at the Katz Jewish Community Center, 1301 Springdale Road, Cherry Hill until Oct. 31.
Celebrate Sukkot with hayride, cookout Oct. 6 Giddy-up for the annual family favorite at Springdale Farms! A fun, stress-free way to find out more about Temple Emanuel and celebrate the Sukkot holiday, the hayride and cookout for family life on Saturday, Oct. 6, at 4:45 p.m. will be complete with campfire, hot dogs and toasty s’mores! For more information or to R.S.V.P., contact [email protected]
or call (856) 489-0029 ext. 10.
Yard sale on Oct. 6 at Camden County 4-H The Camden County 4-H Club, Healthy Living, is holding a yard sale on Saturday, Oct. 6 from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. There is a $5 cost per space with participants bringing their own tables and chairs.
The sale will be located at 4-H Extension, 1301 Park Boulevard, Cherry Hill. Please contact Chris at [email protected]
for information or to participate participate..
Blood drive at Temple Emanuel on Oct. 3 Temple Emanuel will host an American Red Cross Blood Drive on Wednesday, Oct. 3, from 3 to 8 p.m. Make a difference this New Year. There is a critical need for all blood types as summer draws to a close and one pint of blood can save up to three lives! For more information, contact [email protected]
or call Roberta at (856) 489-0029, ext. 68.
Torah Pot Lucky Dinner, Service on Oct. 7 Temple Emanuel will host a Simchat Torah Pot Luck Dinner and Service beginning at 6 p.m. on Sunday, Oct 7. We provide the chicken; you bring the sides, salads and desserts. Then join us in the sanctuary at 7 p.m. as we completely unroll and uncover the Torah’s mysteries, sing, dance and celebrate with the dynamic Klezmer duo, Sruli and Lisa! For more information and to R.S.V.P., please ple ase call Michelle M ichelle at (856) 489-0029 ext. 19 or email [email protected]
Leaf collection dates posted on township website LEAF
Continued from page 6 leaf pick up the week of Oct. 22: Colwick, Barlow, Woodland, Ridings of Fox Run, Run, Charleston Woods, Charleston Riding, Brookmead, Woodcrest, Erlton South, Kingsway Village, Cooper Park Village Erlton North, Hinchman, Lucerne, Sienna, Voken Tract The following areas are scheduled for leaf pick up the week of of Oct. 29: Surrey Place, Knollwood, Windsor Park West, Cherry Hill Estates, Chestnut Place, Bunker
Hill, Signal Hill, Cropwell Estates, Fox Hollow, Ramsgate, Staffordshire, Willowdale, Eagle Oak, Timber Cove, Cove, Point of Woods, Deer Park, Lakeview, Forest Park, Country Walk, Delwood, Somerset Areas scheduled for pick-up the week of Nov. 5: Kenilworth, Windsor Park, Fox Hollow Woods, Kresson Woods, Brookfield, Old Orchard, Wexford Leas, Batesville, Hunt Tract, Wilderness Glen, Wilderness Acres Areas scheduled for pick-up the week of Nov. 12: Brandywoods, Brookdale, Cherry Valley, Apple Hill, Locustwood, Barclay Farms, Barclay Farm Hamlets, Bowling Green,
Downs Farm, Ashland , Sleepy Hollow Areas scheduled for pick-up the week of Nov. 19: Kingston, Northwoods, Cherry Downs, Surrey Place East, Short Hills, Springbrook Collection dates are posted under “Cherry Hill Headlines” on the township website, www.CherryHill-NJ.com, and will be updated weekly. Residents should note that the schedule might be adjusted due to inclement weather weat her.. For more information, call DPW at (856) 424-4422 or reach out to my office directly at (856) 4887878. Have a happy fall season – and happy leafing!
OCTOBER 3-9, 2012 – THE CHERRY HILL SUN
CALENDAR CALENDAR Continued from page 8 Diner and Restaurant, Route 70. Questions, email EJ Paul at [email protected]
for more information. Retired Men’s Club:
Noon to 4 p.m. at Cherry Hill Community Center, Center, 820 Mercer St. Call 667-7332. 667-7332.
OCT. 6 Fifty Wonders of Korea & Korea Today: 1 p.m. at Cherry Hill Public Library. Come explore the hidden treasures of Korean Art and Modern Korea at this free event hosted by the Korean Spirit and Culture Promotion Project. Seating is limited. RSVP online at www.chplnj.org or by calling (856) 903-1207 903-1207.. Tot Shabbat at M’kor Shalom : 10 a.m. kid-friendly service for children age 2 through kindergarten. For more information visit www.mkorshalom.org.
OCT. 7 Second annual Make It Historic Day: 1 to 4 p.m. at Barclay Farmstead, 209 Barclay Lane, Cherry Hill. Visitors will have the opportunity to experience early 19th century farm living. The familyfriendly day will include hands-on crafts and demonstrations representative of 1816. The farmstead will be open for tours. For more information, visit www. www.cherryhillcherryhillnj.com. Volunteer Fair: 1:30 to 4 p.m. at Cherry Hill Public Library. Library. Meet volunteers and volunteer managers from various community organizations in the area that need help, including BookMates, CASA, Food Bank of South Jersey and many more. Free and open to the public. Hosted by the PTAs from Cherry Hill High Schools East and West and the library.
OCT. 8 Cherry Hill Public Library Closed:
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OCT. 9 Little Listeners: Age 2. 10 to 10:30 and 11 to 11:30 a.m. at Cherry Hill Public Library. Enjoy this program of short stories and tons of fun – songs, rhymes, movement and a simple craft. Registration required. Visit www.chplnj.org to register. Horticultural Society of South Jersey meeting: 7 p.m. at Carman Tilelli Community Center, 820 Mercer St., between September and June. Call Mary Metrione at 428-6671 or visit www.hssj.org for more information. Retired Men’s Club:
Noon to 4 p.m. at Cherry Hil l Community Center, Center, 820 Mercer St. Call 667-7332. 667-7332.
Golden Seniors Racquetball Club: 9 a.m. at Cherry Hill Health and Racquet Club, Old Cuthbert Road. All levels of play, picnics and parties.
Sponsored in part rt by:
Sunday, October 7, 2012 11:00am - 4:00pm Sund Raindate: October 14 Pumpkin Painting, Face Painting, Hayrides, Moon Bounce, Games, Petting Zoo, Live Entertainment, Food, Fire Hall Open House, 200 + Vendors, Amusements, and More!
Plus, A Costume Parade Parade Contest, Sponsored Sponsored by:
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12 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — OCTOBER 3-9, 2012
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The Boys & Girls Girls Club of Camden County will be presenting an exciting musical gift when Jacobs Music Company celebrates its move in Cherry Hill to Barclay Farms Shopping Center with the Columbus Weekend music marathon called “70 on 70.” During kick off ceremonies, the Club will be presented with a state-of-the-art Yamaha Clavinova digital piano on Friday, Oct. 5, at noon in a huge tent at Barclay Farms Shopping Center on Route 70. Jacobs Music Company is the area’s exclusive representative for new and authentically restored Steinway & Sons, Boston, Essex and Yamaha pianos. “At Jacobs Music Company, we know that giving children access to musical instruments can transform their lives,” said Al Rinaldi, chairman and CEO of Jacobs Music Company. “I was an abandoned child and grew up on the streets of Scranton, Pennsylvania. If it were not for music, I’m
not sure how I would have survived, because I literally ‘sang for my supper.’ I personally relate to the struggles experienced by many of the children served by by The Boys & Girls Club of Camden County. So I hope that this Clavinova piano will do for some of them what music has always done for me. Making music brought me joy when things were extraordinarily difficult and also a sense of accomplishment. And that is very empowering for children.” The offer of this new piano came as a wonderful surprise to The Boys & Girls Club of Camden County, according to Milford Liss, executive executive director of the club. “We work with underserved children to find their talents and then together we set goals that will help them become successful adults. With this very generous donation from Jacobs Music, we will be able to s erve children who are excited by music and show
talent to help them reach their full potential,” Liss said. The presentation of the Clavinova piano during the “70 on 70” marathon highlights the high value that Jacobs Music Company places on community partnerships in South Jersey and the Delaware Valley. The heart of the event is a three-day “Perform-athon” taking place in the huge 40foot by 80-foot tent at the Barclay Farms Shopping Center. It features dozens of performances by children helping children to raise money for the Children’s Regional Hospital at Cooper. The tent also will be a drop-off center for gently used musical instruments that are being collected and refurbished for the township’s children by the Cherry Hill Education Foundation. For more details on “70 on 70” and the “Perform-a-Thon” for The Children’s Regional Hospital at Cooper, please contact the Cherry Hill location of of Jacobs Music Company at (856) 663-8888.
OCTOBER 3-9, 2012 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN 13
Singer Jerry Boyle visits Spring Hills Mini Book Club to meet A live musical showcase with South Jersey singer Jerry Boyle revived revive d the hit parade of the 20th century for visitors to Spring Hills Cherry Hill Luxury Assisted Living at a show on Sept. 12 entitled “From Irving Berlin to the Beatles.” This free concert, preceded by drinks and hors d’oeuvres, was presented during 2012 National Assisted Living Week, which carried the theme “Art through the Ages, the Perfect Connection.” Burris Construction sponsored the entertainment portion of the program. Boyle not only performed some of the most belove beloved d songs of the Tin Pan Alley era as well as a little doo wop and the Beatles, he sang in the style of many favorites of the crowd including Johnny Mathis, Nat King Cole, Dean Martin, Engelbert Humperdink and an d Bing Crosby. Crosby. Guests danced in the aisles, en joyed joye d Boyle Boyle’s ’s fun-lo fun-loving ving humor and had a great time.
“A Nation of Wimps” is the first book to connect the dots between over parenting and the social crisis of the young. Psychology expert Hara Marano reveals how parental over involvement hinders a child’s development socially, emotionally, and neurologically neurological ly. The Fall Mini Book Club will be held on Thursday, Oct. 18, and Thursday, Nov. 1, from 7 to 8:30 p.m. at the Cherry Hill Pub-
Special to the Sun
Jerry Boyle poses with resident Hazel Burke at Spring Hills Cherry Hill Luxury Assisted Living.
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lic Library, 1100 North Kings Highway, Cherry Hill. This is a two-part discussion and registration is preferred for the free event. This discussion is presented by The Cherry Hill Alliance on Alcohol & Drug Abuse and led by Margaret Regen, MBA High School East Counselor. For more information, call (856) 488-7889 or email [email protected]
THE CHERRY HILL SUN — OCTOBER 3-9, 2012
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Farmstead was built in 1816 FARMSTEAD Continued from page 1
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clothes the old fashion ed way. Dolls will be crafted through strips strip s of fabric fabric.. “They’re just adorable,” Forney said. A sandbox will be transformed into an archaeology pit filled with treasures from times past, such as arrowheads and shoe leather. Oh, and the casual McDonalds Happy Meal toy. “What we’re trying to teach the kids is, ‘Is this old?’” said Sevrie Corson of the Cherry Hill TownTownship Recreation Department.
To add to the spirit of the day, the volunteers hosting the event will be garbed in period costumes. The Thorne family built the farmstead in 1816. “It was 168 acres at one time,” said For ney ney.. After being farmed by the Thorn family for nine years, another family, the Coopers, purchased the property for summertime use. The farmstead was willed to the Coopers’ daughter, who married a Barclay, Barclay, hence t he presentday Barclay Farmstead. Cherry Hill Township now maintains the house and grounds, which have slimmed down to about 30 acres, with the
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help of the non-profit group, group, the Friends of Barclay Farmstead. The farmstead is no stranger to the area’s children. “They are closely linked with the school system,” said Forney. Forney. Educational programs are one of the primary primary purposes purposes of the home, and every fifth-grader in Cherry Hill Public Schools makes the trek for a tour by historic interpreters and a blacksmith, she said. “I should say, an award-winning historic tour,” she added, pointing at a sign visitors see as they enter the house. The public will be able to enjoy one of those free tours through through the home during the hi storic day. In addition to the house itself, there is a forge barn where a blacksmith will do a demonstration and an adjacent recreational area. For the rumbling stomachs, Springdale Farms will be on hand to provide baked treats to purchase, said Corson. “They’ve been partnered with us for years over that as well,” she said. But one of the crowd favorites, favorites, though not the driest, suggested Forney with a smile, is the washing basin. “We wash clothes in a basin with soap and water and hang them up on the line,” she said. Whirligigs, stenciling projects and writing with quill pens will delight youngsters. “We’re going to make the ink first,” said Forney. Butter will be churned, spinning with a loom will be practiced and bonnets will be created. “There’s so many other things like that,” said Forney Forney,, to represent what it would have been like to be alive during the 19th century. “There’s a tremendous amount of history here,” said Corson. PSA PS A
National Suicide Prevention Lifeline For Information Call Stavros Antonakakis: 609-929-6000
OCTOBER 3-9, 2012 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN 15
Kings Highway project underway The Camden County Department of Public has begun reconstructing Kings Highway from Oregon Avenue to Park Boulevard in Cherry Hill Township. This section of roadway conconnects Haddonfield to Cherry Hill and carries hundreds of cars a day throughout Camden County and into Burlington Burling ton County. County. When completed, in approximately 60 days, the $927,592 project will feature new concrete aprons, curbing, sidewalks and handicap accessible ramps. It will also have improved drainage and sewer inlet upgrades. As always the length of this project will be determined by the weather and other factors. “Improving our roadway infra-
structure is one of the best investinvestments we can make in our county,” said Freeholder Ian Leonard, liaison to the Department of of Public Works. “This project will not only benefit the residents and businesses surrounding this section of Kings Highway, it will assist all motorists trav traveling eling on this side of Cherry Hill and HaddonHaddonfield.” Lane shifts and land closures will occur during the project. Please be aware aware of traffic pattern changes that will be posted. “Although every attempt will be made to keep these roads passable during the construction, motorists should be aware of of these projects and choose alternate routes to avoid delays,” said
Leonard. “We understand traffic delays are an annoyance, and will work to keep them at a minimum.” The Camden County Department of Public Works Works is responsible for maintaining more than 400 centerline miles miles of county roadway, more than a thousand miles of storm drain infrastructure infrastructure and dozens of bridges throughout throughout the region. This year, the Freeholder Board has invested more than $40 million for county road improvement projects. For more information on projects taking place across Camden County projects, visit www.camdencounty.com. dencounty .com.
Firm rebrands as Timothy Rice Estate and Elder Law Veteran estate and elder lawyer Timothy J. Rice, Esq. is pleased to announce that his law firm (formerly the Law Office of Timothy J. Rice) is rebranding rebranding itself as Timothy Rice Estate and Elder Law and rolling out a new image in an effort t o more clearly reflect its 100 percent devotion to estate and elder law issues. Timothy Rice Estate and Elder Law re-launches its new website as a resource and to foster closer communication with its clients, industry contacts, and others who may have pressing estate and elder law needs. “We are excited to embark upon a campaign to increase the firm’s visibility among our target audiences and to shine a spotlight on the unparalleled reputation we have built over the last 20 plus years. We are proud to help families and, in some cases, multi-generations of families to protect their assets and to preserve their peace of mind in this planning planning process,” said senior lawyer Tim Rice, a Cherry Hill resident. In addition to the estate planning work we do, Timothy Rice Estate and Elder Law is one of the few firms in the area which provides a broad broad base of estate planning and elder law legal services which may include guardianships; special needs trusts; Medicare/Medicaid planning;
will disputes litigation; and Veteran’s Affairs issues. Located in South Jersey, Timothy Rice Estate and Elder Law services clients in New Jersey
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16 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — OCTOBER 3-9, 2012
Champion skier to visit local shop Bob Danzeisen, president and owner of Danzeisen & Quigley, Quigley, a leading ski, snowboard, bicycle, and swimming retailer, announced that Jeannie Thoren, champion skier and the woman who created the “Equipment For Women” movement will be making a special appearance on Oct. 5 through Oct. 7 at his store on Route 70 in Cherry Hill. On Friday, Oct. 5, at 6 p.m., Thoren will be giving a free s eminar on her story and the differences in men’s and women’s ski equipment fitting. Although the event is free, fr ee, an R.S. V.P .P.. is required. Refreshments will be served. On Oct. 6 and Oct. 7, Thoren will be conducting free ski and boot fittings for women of all ski skill levels. Fittings will be scheduled in half hour intervals and reservations are necessary. Said Bob Danzeisen, “We are proud that Jeannie chose our store as the location of her exclusive regional appearance. appearance. There
are a lot of retailers that sell ski and snowboard equipment in this area. Having Jeannie here ememphasizes our difference, the passion we put in to making sure our customers’ equipment is the perfect fit for them, whether they are men, women or children of every skill level. level. To be able to offer Jeannie’s fitting services free to our customers, is an exceptional opportunity.” Jeannie Thoren is internationally recognized as an icon in the ski industry i ndustry.. Said Thoren, “It doesn’t matter if you’re an occasional recrerecreational skier, a weekend racer, or an Olympic hopeful, your equipment can make or break your experience.” That’s a fact of life that took Thoren decades of research and trial-and-error adjustments to her own equipment equipment to understand. A crusader within the sport of skiing, she spent more than 30 years observing and analyzing the way women ski and discovered some
simple remedies that could radically improve their technique. The result was The Thoren Theory, which has transformed women’s skiing and influenced sports equipment for other sports as well. “It seems so obvious now,” she says, “but when I started, biology wasn’t even in the equation. Now it rules because we’ve realized that women are built differently than men. They have a lower center of gravity and it’s harder harder for them to get enough weight forward onto the tips of their skis to turn efficiently. A little fine tuning can open up a whole new world of fun!” Today, ski equipment manufacturers consult with Thoren for advice on ways to improve the sport for women. She also operates a retail store in Vail, Colo. Danzeisen & Quigley is located at 1720 East Marlton Pike, Cherry Hill. Contact them at at (856) 4245969 or visit www.DandQ.com.
Gold medal win
Special to The Sun
With her gold medal win at the Garden State Games, Cherry Hill High School East senior Aleksandra Brittain will represent New Jersey at next year’s State Games of America. She’s currently ranked seventh in the eastern U.S. in pregold solo ice dance.
OCTOBER 3-9, 2012 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN 17
Cherry Hill High School East’s Mime Company to perform at festival If silence is golden, then then the Blackwood Pumpkin Festival’s Fire Hall stage area will shine during Cherry Hill High School East’s Mime Company’s performances. The Mime Company, the only one of its kind in the Delaware Delaware Valley, will present three shows during the Oct. 7 event. The festival, presented by Mainstage Center for the Arts and sponsored by Beneficial Bank and Elauwit Media, takes place along and around the Black Horse Pike in downtown Blackwood from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tom Weaver, Cherry Hill East speech and theater teacher, theater director, and Mime Company director, says the festival is the perfect place for the company’s performances.
“It’s a feel-good day with a relaxed atmosphere. People stroll by and stop to look at the show. With each performance the crowd builds,” said Weaver. Weaver. Weaver believes the students get so much out of the pumpkin festival experience that he’s been bringing the group to perform there for more than 10 years now. He started the Mime Company 35 years ago as a way to help theatre students better develop their characters. “I was in a mime company as a student at Glassboro State College. I learned the technique there. Then, when I first began teaching at Cherry Hill East, as student asked me if it would be possible to start a company there. I thought it was a great idea,” said Weaver. “Pantomime is a wonder-
ful way for an actor to learn how to involve his whole body to make his actions believable from head to toe.” This year, the company has 24 members. Its routines range from comical slapstick to a more serious anti-bullying segment. “We’ve brought the anti-bullying skit to elementary schools and an anti-bullying expo. It’s wonderful to be able to entertain while delivering an important message. Since its pantomime, that message is deliver delivered ed entirely without speaking,” said Weaver. Those interested in seeing one of the performances should stop by the Blackwood Fire Company, 14 W. Central Ave., Blackwood, during the 21st Annual Blackwood Pumpkin Festival, Sunday, Oct. 7, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The group’s performances take place at noon, 1:30 p.m. and 2:30 p.m. Rain date is Sunday, Oct. 14. Since parking in downtown Blackwood fills up quickly, free parking with a free shuttle bus service to the festival is available at Highland Regional High School, 450 Erial Road. For more information, visit www.mainstage.org, or call (856) 227-3091 or (609) 405-0306. All proceeds of the festival benefit Mainstage Center for the Arts, a non-profit organization committed to providing affordable, quality arts education and entertainment for the South Jersey Community Community.. In addition to Beneficial Bank and Elauwit Media, the Blackwood Pumpkin Festival is sponsored by: PNC Bank; Bowman
and Company; LLP; Mayor David Mayer and Democratic Township Council; Comegno Law Group, PC; Joseph W. Bowley, CPA; Castor Auto & Truck Repair; Garden State Discovery Museum; Senator Madden, Assemblyman Moriarty, Assemblywoman Mosquera; Dr. Sullivan & Dr. Turner, LLC; Gloucester Township Chamber of Commerce; Camden County Regional Chamber of Commerce; Blackwood Development West; Township of Gloucester; Camden County College; New Jersey State Council on the Arts; National Endowment for the Arts; Sign & Design; Gloucester Township Rotary Public Library; Rite Aid; Space Mart; Sports Specialties; Blackwood Lake Development; Chews Florist; and Preferred Party Rental.
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This is the NICEST condo in Bluewater! If you are searching for a community in Ocean City that has it all… Look no further! Bluewater is located right on the bay in Ocean City and offers tennis courts, pool, marina, fishing, crabbing and the BEST sunsets in town! This gorgeous 1st floor unit that comes equipped with the BEST of the BEST! Granite countertops,, marble backsplash, countertops antiqued cabinets, 16 foot new Anderson sliding doors, new composite decking, new vinyl impression siding, newer Purion HVAC. $359,000
Dale Collins Cell 609-548-1539
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: [email protected] [email protected]
713 PERIWINKLE DRIVE
10% Off Any Service Call (With This Coupon At Time Of Service)
Family Owned & Operated. Fully Insured
NEW CUSTOMER SPECIAL!
24-Hour Emergency Service Veteran Owned & Operated
Paul’s Painting of Medford offering Interior Painting for $100 per room (9x12) Quality work at Reasonable Price
ASIAN MASSAGE THERAPY
w e w n a n d a e e N ? r ? e t a e H r H c o / A FREE ESTIMATES Financing Available (Up to 0%) • Service and Repair • Oil to Gas Conversions • Maintenance Agreements • Hydronics and Boilers • Gas, Oil and Electric • Replacements
Filan Conner 856-513-2115 Plumbing | HV HVAC AC | Bathroom Remodeling
With Table Shower New Staff
1816 Rt 70, Southampton
Serving South Jersey for over 50 years.
856-234-0014 FOGGED UNITS INSULATING GLASS WINDOW/PATIO DOOR REPAIR
‘We fix your panes”
GET $10.00 OFF YOUR FIRST SERVICE! Locally owned and operated.
856-665-6769 www.alldogspoop.com saving our planet, one pile at a time
OCTOBER 3-9, 2012 - THE CHERRY HILL SUN
Painting for Four Generations
Best Price Guaranteed!
Tree Removal Tree Pruning Stump Removal 24 Hr. Emergency Service
Painting & Staining - Interior/Exterior
Firewood for sale!
609-654-7651 856-667-7651 Cell: 609-868-1178
10% OFF WITH THIS AD
20% OFF PLUMBING REPAIRS
PETE’S POWER WASHING
TREE SERVICE D.E.C. Contracting 609-953-9794
& HANDYMAN SERVICES
$1,000 OFF 10% OFF Any new complete roofing or siding job
Any roofing or siding job
Must present coupon at time of estimate. Not valid with other offers or prior services. Offer expires 9/30/12.
Must present coupon at time of estimate. Not valid with other offers or prior services. Offer expires 9/30/12.
ROOFING Shingle • Cedar Shake • Rubber Hot Asphalt • Skylites & Repairs
(609) 268-9200 Lic.# 13VH01716900
NJ Lic #13vh05439500
Trees cut for less!”
Fully Insured • Free Estimates
Lic #13VH03950800 ISA Cert. Arborist NJ-0993A
FREE FREE GUTTERS
ROOF AND GUTTER INSPECTION
With any new roof and siding job
Must present coupon at time of estimate. Not valid with other offers or prior services. Offer expires 9/30/12.
Must present coupon at time of estimate. Not valid with other offers or prior services. Offer expires 9/30/12.
Restore - Don’t Replace Save Dollars $$$ We don’t pressure wash, we clean your roof. Roof Repair/Gutters cleaned Free Estimates & Details - call Colin (C) 609-304-6344 • (H) 609-654-4747 Fully Insured & State licensed License #13VH06879200
A trusted company within your budget.
Virtual Home Remodeler
Stump, & Brush Removal Tree Trimming Land Clearing
Bucket Truck & Backhoe
SETS OR PARTS FURNITURE COLLECTIBLES “CALL GINA" 856-795-9175 609-471-8391 $ $ $
Tree Service LLC
) 6 5 8 (
BIG TIM TIMBER BER
MATT NOBLE Inc. Specializing in: Painting & Staining - Interior/Exterior Power Washing, Respraying Aluminum, Cedar, Asbestos, Wood & Vinyl Siding, Stucco, Carpentry Repairs
R&L TREE SERVICE
Mayo’s Small Engine Repair Snowblowers, Lawn Mowers, Chainsaws, Weedwackers, Blowers All Makes & Models Pickup & Delivery Available 609-410-8223
OIL TANK REMOVAL / INSTALLATION Residential Specialist Underground Crawlspace Above Ground Tanks Clean Ups Structural Support DEP Certified Insurance Approved NJ Grant Money Available Ask our expert!
(856) 629-8886 (609) 698-4434
TLC 4 Pets, LLC
GERMAINE VESSELS CONTRACTING
Custom Homes, Additions, Sun rooms, Siding, Baths, Decks, Garages, Basements, Roof, Windows