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NOV. 14-20, 2012

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Honoring the heroes among us

By KATHLEEN DUFFY

The Cherry Hill Sun

Eric Lowe is pushing valiantly toward his goal of independence. The 35-year-old Cherry Hill res- ident spent two years in the spe- cial forces of the Marine Corps before suffering a brain injury that affects his memory and judg- ment skills. Now, through a year-old pro- gram, Lowe has an ambition: Liv- ing in his own apartment once more. Lowe was one of several veter- ans from all armed forces branch- es awarded with the Camden County Service Medal in an hour- long ceremony on Friday, Nov. 2 at the Cherry Hill Public Library. “I feel happy,” Lowe said. “But I feel like I’m over- whelmed,” he quickly added. “I didn’t join the military to get awards.”

please see HOPE, page 4

MORE INFORMATION

Learn more about Bancroft’s brain injury rehabilitation pro- gram, an approach that has been helping veterans lead independent lives for a year, by visiting www.bancroft.org/ brain-injury/ or call (800) 774-

5516.

www.bancroft.org/ brain-injury/ or call (800) 774- 5516. KATHLEEN DUFFY/The Cherry Hill Sun Rev. Floyd White presents

KATHLEEN DUFFY/The Cherry Hill Sun

Rev. Floyd White presents Cherry Hill resident Eric Lowe with his Camden County Service Medal. Lowe is suffering from a brain injury follow- ing his time in the Marine Corps.

a brain injury follow- ing his time in the Marine Corps. INSIDE THIS ISSUE No smoking?

INSIDE THIS ISSUE

No smoking?

Ban potentially coming to Cherry Hill. PAGE 3

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2 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOV. 14-20, 2012 New school board member elected By
2 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOV. 14-20, 2012 New school board member elected By

2 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOV. 14-20, 2012

New school board member elected

By KATHLEEN DUFFY

The Cherry Hill Sun

The residents of Cherry Hill’s 48 districts have cast their votes. Four candidates were on the local ballot for three open seats on the Cherry Hill Board of Educa- tion. Dr. J. Barry Dickinson, a new- comer, will replace incumbent Wayne Tarken. A total of 43,491 residents head- ed to the polls, according to Cam- den County unofficial results. Incumbent Kathryn Judge re- ceived 31.51 percent, or 13,705 votes. “It’s a great feeling,” said Judge, who has served on the school board at this point for four years. The goal of the board, she said, is to work as a team, while sup- porting district goals such as green initiatives and “BYOD,” meaning Bring Your Own De- vices.

“Also, strategic planning will be very important in the coming year, as we will be planning for the district’s long-term future,” she said before the election. “Some of the topics that we will discuss include our aging facili- ties, school overcrowding, and en- ergy conservation. “I would like to remind our res- idents that all school board meet- ings are open to the public.” Incumbent Colleen Horiates re- ceived 28.19 percent, or 12,259 votes. Horiates has been on the board for three years. “We’re going to pursue the goals that we set forward as a board,” she said of what’s to come. The goal most critical to the board is student achievement, she said. According to Horiate’s candi- date biography, “she has served on the board’s policy and legisla- tion, and curriculum and instruc-

tion committees as well as being chairperson of the negotiations, human resources and litigation committee.” Newcomer J. Barry Dickinson received 23.85 percent, or 10,373 votes. Relieved, anxious and happy were all words that came to Dick- inson’s mind the day after the election. This will be his first time serv- ing on a school board, he said. Dickinson ran last year but was unsuccessful. In his statements to The Sun prior to the election, Dickinson said, “I will do everything in my power to open the doors of the Cherry Hill school district to the world. We should be inviting the media into our classrooms to share the fantastic things our teachers do and how they turn the lives of our children around. “We should be using technolo-

please see BOARD, page 11

teachers do and how they turn the lives of our children around. “We should be using

NOV. 14-20, 2012 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN

3

No smoking in Cherry Hill?

Smoking ban potentially coming to township

By KATHLEEN DUFFY

The Cherry Hill Sun

Soon, there could be fewer places to light up in the township. An ordinance has been intro- duced on first reading that would ban smoking in all public parks, trails and township buildings, said Township Spokeswoman Bridget Palmer at the Thursday, Nov. 8 council meeting. There are about 50 public parks in town, she said. Tomorrow, Thursday, Nov. 15, an anti-smoking event will take place at DeCou Park at 3:30 p.m.

with representatives from Cherry Hill High School East, the Ameri- can Cancer Society, Camden County and township representa- tives on hand. If the ordinance is adopted, signs will be erected on township- owned properties as warning to not smoke. The signs would be paid for by Camden County, Palmer said, and would not have the Cherry Hill Township brand on them. They would, however, be recog- nizable, she said. There are several reasons that the ordinance was introduced,

Palmer said, including the health benefits, sustainability from an air pollution perspective and cleanliness. “It looks better,” she said. There will be fines for offend- ers. On first offense, the fine would range from $100 to $150. Second offenders would be sub- ject to a fine of $150 to $250. After that point, offenders would face fines of $250 to $500, Palmer said, but there may be a warning be- fore fines are given. The ordinance’s effects will be

please see POLICE, page 11

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4 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOV. 14-20, 2012

Hope is that event will raise awareness for veterans’ services

HOPE

Continued from page 1

Rev. Floyd L. White III, director of Camden County Veteran’s Af- fairs, and Retired Lt. Col. Alfred Bancroft presented the medals to 10 veterans with brain injuries in the program, as well as 12 veter- ans on Bancroft’s staff. “These brave men and women who have proudly worn the uni- form of our country are being honored for their dedication to our nation and their undying pa- triotism,” said Freeholder Ed Mc- Donnell, liaison to the Camden County Veterans Affairs Office in a statement. The veterans, according to the release, served between 1964 and 2009 as specialists, privates, sea- men and sergeants in Vietnam, Desert Storm, Iraq and Afghanistan. Staff member Dr. Marc Gra-

matges came to Bancroft through his education process. Gramatges served as a staff sergeant in the Air Force, focus- ing on mental health, from crisis and suicide interventions to counseling and evaluations. Bancroft, he said, has a “very client-centered approach.” With brain injuries, he said, a trauma in one area can affect cer- tain actions, while a hit in anoth- er area can have a completely dif- ferent response from the person. “Hopefully with events like this, we can raise more aware- ness for veterans’ services,” he said. Bancroft President and CEO Toni Pergolin gave the opening and closing remarks at the serv- ice, extending her appreciation for the courage of the veterans. “We are forever indebted to you,” Pergolin said. U.S. Representative Jon Run- yan of New Jersey’s third district said that America is only a great nation through the sacrifices of

America is only a great nation through the sacrifices of Kathleen Duffy/The Sun Eric Lowe of

Kathleen Duffy/The Sun

Eric Lowe of Cherry Hill stands overwhelmed and smiling after he is honored with a Camden County Service Medal at the Cherry Hill Pub- lic Library on Friday, Nov. 1.

the Assisted Living for Veterans with Traumatic Brain Injury Pilot Program. Bancroft is a “participating contractor,” according to a 2011 release, through the U.S. Depart- ment of Veterans Affairs. At the ceremony, Boyer took the time to honor the heroes and “sheroes” – the behind the scenes support that keeps “home fires burning.” “This was really inspiring,” Boyer said. According to Bancroft, veter- ans with traumatic brain injuries can apply for admission into the

service men and women. “Veteran’s Day is every day,” he said. Dr. Cynthia Boyer is the execu- tive director for Bancroft’s brain rehabilitation program, named

program due to any cause sus- tained during or after their time in the service. The veteran must be “willing to participate in rehabilitation, medically and psychologically stable and free from active sub- stance abuse,” reads the docu- ment. Dr. Karen Lindgren works with Lowe in the program as he recov- ers from his injury. “She helps me a lot,” he said. “I’m hanging in there.” The two always talk, joke and have fun together, he said, adding, “She’s like a second mom.” One of Lowe’s strengths, Lind- gren said, is recognizing where he needs improvement and ac- tively working to change the be- havior. Once, Lowe said, a friend ex- pressed that he was hungry and asked for money. Lowe, in turn, handed over his debit card, never seeing the card again. Usually, he said, he would not have done that. When all medals were present- ed, Pergolin stood and said she saw smiles grace each face. “It was really nice to look you in the eyes and say thank you,” she said. “We’re honored to have you as part of our family.” For Lowe, as he moves forward in his life, there is one certainty. “God blessed me and I’m here,” he said.

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Celebrate the season at Silver Diner

With the holidays just around the corner, the Silver Diner has plenty of seasonal fun in store for families. The Silver Diner’s Family Fun Night, held every Tuesday from 5 to 8 p.m., offers free activities for kids like games, prizes and arts and crafts. Each Family Fun Night fea- tures a different theme, and fami- lies can enjoy the diner’s menu loaded with healthy, fresh & local choices for kids, too. Join us on Tuesday, Nov. 20 from 5 to 8 p.m. for a Harvest Party. Celebrate Thanksgiving with holiday-inspired games and prizes. Bring a non-perishable food item to donate and receive

extra chances to win prizes. It’s a zoo in here on Tuesday, Nov. 27 from 5 to 8 p.m. It’s getting pretty wild at the Silver Diner. Swing on over for fun games and prizes. Join us in our PJs for family games and activities on Tuesday, Dec. 4 from 5 to 8 p.m. for a paja- ma night. Have mom or dad dress in PJs for extra chances to win. Create greeting cards to cele- brate the holiday season – we’ll supply the materials on Tuesday, Dec. 11 from 5 to 8 p.m. Learn how different cultures around the world celebrate the holiday season by joining us for activities from around the world on Tuesday, Dec. 18 from 5 to 8 p.m.

NOV. 14-20, 2012 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN

5

Help hurricane victims

The Jewish Federation of Southern New Jersey (JFEDSNJ) and its family of six agencies an- nounced the launch of the “Hur- ricane Sandy Community-Wide Relief Project.” The agencies will work in con- junction with area synagogues and the Tri-County Board of Rab- bis to collect donations of food and clothing for a Nov. 18 delivery to those in desperate need in At- lantic county. Jennifer Weiss, CEO for the Jewish Federation of Southern New Jersey, said, “There is an un- precedented need in our South Jersey coastal community for food, clothing and basic necessi- ties. We cannot sit idle as our neighbors struggle. By combining the strength of our Federation agencies, local synagogues and residents, we can help to deliver assistance and recovery to those in need. This is bigger than our- selves, and collectively we hope we can bring warmth and peace of mind to those hardest hit by

Sandy.” Requested food items are tuna, cereal, shelf milk, peanut butter, jelly, pasta sauce, and macaroni and cheese. Outerwear donations requested are coats, gloves, mit- tens, hats, scarves and clothing items should be gently used and washed, or new. Donations will be collected until Nov. 18 at the Katz JCC lobby, located at 1301 Springdale Road in Cherry Hill, and the Samost Jewish Family and Chil- dren’s Service office, located at 1301 Springdale Road, Suite 150 in the same building. On Nov. 18 at 8:30 a.m. a cara- van of volunteers will drive all donated items from the Katz JCC parking lot in Cherry Hill to the drop-off location in Atlantic County. Volunteers are needed to sort, drive and load/unload dona- tions. To register, call the volunteer hotline at (856) 751-9500 ext. 3035 or register online atwww.jewish- southjersey.org by Nov. 17.

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6 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOV. 14-20, 2012

in our opinion

TSA thefts

Report shows why airline security system must be changed

A BC News last month reported that, since the Transportation Security Administration was

formed 10 years ago, almost 400 em- ployees have been fired for allegedly stealing from passengers. ABC also talked to a former TSA worker who claims to have stolen $800,000 worth of cash and merchan- dise. He quoted TSA employees as say- ing: “I don’t care. They ain’t paying me. They’re treating me wrong.” So, some, by no means all or even close to a majority, of TSA workers can’t be trusted to keep their hands off phones, tablets and cash. We don’t want to use too wide of a brush to paint a picture that TSA em- ployees are thieves and can’t be trust- ed. In the same ABC report, the TSA

Airport security

Let passengers keep their shoes on. Hire people who know what they’re doing. Incorporate ideas already in practice elsewhere. Security answers are out there, if the nation wants them.

said the number fired represented less than one-half of 1 percent of those who have been employed. But the information leads to one question: If even only a few TSA em- ployees are stealing from passengers, how difficult would it be for a terrorist group to slip one or two of them a few bucks to allow who knows what to get through the security checkpoint? The nation’s airport security system should be changed. If we’re serious

about deterring terror in the sky, we have to fix the system. It will cost money, but it also will give us a much better, and safer, flying experience. One only needs to look at Israel to get some ideas. Now, Israel is a much smaller country with only a couple of major airports, so perhaps not every security tactic it uses can be adapted to the United States. But the U.S. can incorporate some measures. There can be highly trained personnel on hand to interview pas- sengers, for example. Give a wrong or puzzling answer? Get pulled out of line for more questions. Let’s keep our shoes on, hire the right people to do the job and finally get serious about protecting airplanes from terrorists.

Help celebrate Thanksgiving with our troops

As we enter this season of giving, I’d like to call attention to an important cause – an opportunity to give back to men and women who give so much for us and for their country every single day. On Thanksgiving Day, Thursday, Nov. 22, Jewish War Veterans Post 126 will host the ninth annual Feed the Troops Thanksgiv- ing Day Celebration. At 11 a.m., 300 troops from Joint Base McGuire-Dix-Lakehurst will receive a well- deserved, patriotic, surprise greeting from local veterans, residents, school children and special guests gathered outside the Palace of Asia Ballroom on Route 70 East. Through the simple act of volunteering to serve in the military, these men and women have already sacrificed so much in the name of our continued freedom. They are currently training at the joint base, and their schedule simply doesn’t allow them to travel home to be with family at the holidays.

I don’t have to

explain how diffi- cult that can be. This is one small way that we, as a community, can

remind our troops just how much we all appreciate the work they do. I will be there, as will some of our Township Council members.

I encourage the

entire community to come out and show our collective support this Thanksgiving. While it certainly does not replace the comforts of home, this special event will provide the troops with a traditional Thanksgiving dinner and some entertain- ment. These are small tokens of our appre- ciation, but my hope is that it will ease the

of our appre- ciation, but my hope is that it will ease the Chuck Cahn MAYOR’S

Chuck Cahn

MAYOR’S MESSAGE

burden of being away from their loved ones. Please join us as we celebrate the holi- day with hundreds of our country’s most deserving individuals. It is our responsibil- ity as a community to offer these men and women warm hospitality, great food, and a welcome distraction for those who are far from home. State Sen. Jim Beach will serve as the event’s honorary chairman; other invited guests include Philadelphia Eagles alumni Vince Papale, Mike Mamula and Garry Cobb, Miss New Jersey 2000 Jill Horner, and Comcast Network anchor and DJ Stewart Balsham. As a very special addition to this year’s program, Arthur Seltzer, the former Com- mander of Jewish War Veterans Post 126, will be presented with the Bronze Star. Arthur, now 87, is a World War II Army Veteran of D-Day, the Battle of the Bulge,

please see FOR, page 10

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NOV. 14-20, 2012 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN

7

Annual HIB report presented

Cherry Hill schools see increase in reported incidents

By KATHLEEN DUFFY

The Cherry Hill Sun

The annual violence, vandal-

ism, weapons and substance abuse report was presented at the Monday, Nov. 5 Cherry Hill Board of Education meeting for the 2011-2012 school year. Mike Nuzzo, director of securi-

ty, said that the annual report is

part of a process mandated by the state Department of Education. Cherry Hill administration submits a more comprehensive

report, he said, with results from

a five-year time period rather

than just the one-year require-

ment. In turn, the district is better able to track repeated incidents that occurred over an extended period of time, Nuzzo said. There was a significant in- crease in reported violence due to the enactment of Harassment, In- timidation and Bullying (HIB) law that took effect at the com- mencement of last school year, he said. There were a total of 235 inci- dents reported between the four categories. In the violence category, there

were 183 incidents reported, and 144 of which were related to HIB,

which generally, he said, are more harassment than violence. The remaining 39 include 15 in- cidents of simple assault, 12 threats, nine incidents of fighting and three sex offenses that were related to “inappropriate touch- ing,” but were not sexual as- saults. There was an increase in threats, an uptick from three inci- dents in 2010-2011, and generally were inappropriate comments to- ward students and staff, Nuzzo said. In the vandalism category,

please see STUDENT, page 21

In the vandalism category, please see STUDENT, page 21 Celebrating Adoption Day By Patricia Egan Jones

Celebrating Adoption Day

By Patricia Egan Jones Camden County Surrogate

For the ninth year, Camden County is celebrating National Adoption Day on

Friday, November 16.

It was started in No-

vember 2000 by the National Adoption Coalition in an effort

to raise awareness of the more than 100,000 children in foster care wait- ing to be adopted by loving families who will offer them a better fu- ture—one surrounded by love. The coalition partnered with law firms, state foster care agencies, child advocates and courts to com- plete hundreds of adoptions nation- wide on one special day in November, which is national Adop- tion Month. In 12 years, this grass- roots effort has grown quickly to about 400 events last year in all 50 states, Puerto Rico and Guam. I am proud that this Friday Cam- den County is sponsoring this spe- cial day. I am prouder still of the work that Camden County Surro- gate’s Court does, in cooperation with Camden County’s Superior Court judges, state and private agencies and dedicated law firms, in finalizing hundreds of adoptions

a year. It has been a privilege and a

humbling experience to facilitate these life-changing events. The Sur- rogate Court’s staff is tireless in its efforts and the circle of good will that extends from caseworkers to lawyers, judges and non-profit agen- cies makes these adoption suc- cesses possible. In 2011, Camden County Surro- gate’s Court processed 605 adoption applications and finalized 286 cases. At this point in 2012, The Camden County Surrogate’s Court has final- ized 215 adoptions. In fact, Camden County often ranks number-one for

adoptions. In fact, Camden County often ranks number-one for the highest amount of adoptions final- ized

the highest amount of adoptions final- ized in the State of New Jersey. These statistics represent the cases facilitated by the Camden County Surrogate Court and include domestic and inter- national adoptions as well as adoptions done through private agencies and the New Jer- sey Division of Child Protection and Permanency (formerly DYFS). The Camden County Surrogate’s Court serves people in impactful ways, from monitoring our Senior Services Division’s special free wills program and making certain our residents have appropriate legal documents such as living wills and powers of attorney to facilitat- ing adoptions. We are always aware of the important function we serve, but the job never touches us more than on Adoption Day, when we lit- erally watch dreams come true. So on Friday, we will begin our celebration at noon with an Open House in the Camden County Sur- rogate’s Court, where adoptive fam- ilies, friends and agencies will come together for lunch before they pro-

ceed to the Hall of Justice for a dessert reception hosted by the state Superior Court. Four Camden County Superior Court judges will hear a special caseload of children having their adoptions finalized that day. It is important to remember that there are more children out there waiting for homes. If you are inter- ested in adoption, we stand ready to help. For more information on adop- tion, email me at: patjones@cam- dencounty.com, or call the Surrogate’s office at 856-225-7282.

information on adop- tion, email me at: patjones@cam- dencounty.com, or call the Surrogate’s office at 856-225-7282.

PAGE 8

CALENDAR

NOV. 14-20, 2012

WEDNESDAY NOV. 14

Super Seniors: Noon to 4 p.m. at Carman Tilelli Community Center, 820 Mercer St. Business meeting

is first Wednesday of month. Cov-

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

Wellspring Journey support group:

A self-help weight loss group for

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

Exercise Class for Active Seniors:

8:30 to 10 a.m. every Wednesday. Led by Fox Rehabilitation exer- cise physiologist at Fox Rehabili- tation, 7 Carnegie Plaza, Cherry

Hill. Call (877) 407-3422, ext. 5795 for more information and to register.

THURSDAY NOV. 15

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.

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 informa- tion. Super Seniors: Noon to 4 p.m. at

Carman Tilelli Community Center, 820 Mercer St. Business meeting is first Wednesday of month. Cov- ered dish dinner is fifth Wednes- day of month. Call 667-2516 for information.

Rotary Breakfast Club: 7:15 a.m. at

Ponzio’s Diner and Restaurant, Route 70. Contact club president Joseph Marcelli at marcelli@com- cast.net 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 cherryhilltaichigroup@gmail.com or visit www.meetup.com/Cherry- Hill-Tai-Chi-Group.

Spouses Sharing Challenges: Sup-

port group for spouses and/or partners of persons with Alzheimer’s or related demen- tias. Noon in the Witherspoon

Building behind the Trinity Pres- byterian Church located on 499 Route 70 E. The event is spon- sored by the Delaware Valley Chapter of Alzheimer’s Associa- tion. For more information call Ruth Bishoff at (856) 829-5345.

FRIDAY NOV. 16

Tot Shabbat at Temple Emanuel: 7

p.m. in the chapel. 1101 Springdale Road, Cherry Hill.

Shabbat Evening Service at Tem-

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

Overeaters

open

Anonymous

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

Garden State Rotary Club of Cher-

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

SATURDAY NOV. 17

Tin Man 5K: The Race to Oz: Race

begins at 9:30 a.m. with registra- tion at 8:30 a.m. at Cooper River Park. Fee for 5K is $30; $15 for 1 Mile Walk. There will be an awards ceremony with trophies and medals as well as prize draw- ings for merchandise and certifi- cates from area business spon- sors. Hosted by William T. Nace

please see CALENDAR, page 19

for merchandise and certifi- cates from area business spon- sors. Hosted by William T. Nace please
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750 ML 15.09
750 ML 12.09
750 ML 9.09
750 ML 9.09
750 ML 20.49
750 ML 27.09
Clicquot Brut Yellow label
750 ML
41.09
1.75
LT 20.09
7 Deadly Zinfandel
Apothic Red
Dreaming Tree Red Crush
Columbia Crest Two Vines Shiraz
750
ML 14.09
1.75
LT 18.09
J Lohr
750 ML
12.09
750
ML 9.09
1.75
LT 16.09
Dreaming Tree
750
ML
13.09
1.75
LT
29.09
1.75
LT 44.09
Gordons
1.75
LT 18.09
750 ML 13.09
750 ML 7.29
750 ML 23.09
Mondavi Private Select
Estancia
Rodney Strong
Blackstone California
750 ML 13.09
750 ML 8.49
750 ML 12.09
750
ML
6.39
Woodbridge All Types except Wh Zin, Swt Red & White .1.5 LT
10.49
1.5
LT
9.09
Burnetts
1.75
LT 14.09
Columbia Crest
Two Vines
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LT
10.09
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750 ML 7.09
750 ML 6.39
750 ML 9.10
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Rodney Strong
Blackstone California
Columbia Crest Two Vines
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Columbia Crest Estate
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1.5
LT
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6.19
Crown Royal
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LT 44.09
750
ML 7.09
750 ML
9.09
Tullamore Dew
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750
ML
6.39
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7.49
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1.75
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1.75
LT 41.09
750
ML 9.39
750 ML 13.49
750 ML 9.19
Seagrams 7
1.75
LT 19.09
750
ML
9.10
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19.09
Knob Creek
1.75
LT 52.09
750
ML 9.09
750
ML 7.29
750 ML 8.39
750 ML 19.10
Dewars
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Inverhouse
Chivas Regal
Johnnie Walker Black
1.75
LT
30.09
1.75
LT 28.09
750
ML
13.49
24/12
OZ cans Loose 17.99
1.75
LT
68.09
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ML
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24/12
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LT 16.09
750
ML 15.09
24/12
OZ cans Loose 17.99
OZ cans Loose 17.99
1.75
LT 52.09
750
ML
8.49
24/12
OZ cans
Loose 17.99
1.75
LT
61.09
750 ML 19.09
750 ML 16.09
750 ML 36.09
750 ML 9.09
750 ML 28.09
750 ML 32.09
Rodney Strong
Columbia Crest Estate
K. Jackson
Mondavi Private Select
Toasted Head
Beringer Founders
Columbia Crest Two Vines
Blackstone California
750
ML 9.09
24/12
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ML 7.29
24/12
OZ Bottles Loose 17.99
OZ Bottles Loose 16.99
750
ML
6.39
1800 Silver Tequila
Jose Cuervo Gold & White
Sailor Jerry
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1.75
LT
36.09
1.75
LT
32.09
1.75
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LT
19.09
750 ML 23.09
750 ML 17.09
750 ML 19.09
750 ML 13.09
750
ML 7.09
24/12 OZ Bottles 2/12 pks 26.49
24/12 OZ Bottles 2/12 pks 26.99
Bogle
750
ML 7.99
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ML 7.09
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ML 7.29
Miller Lite
Budwiser, Bud Light & Select 55
Coors Light
Michelob Ultra
Rolling Rock
Yuengling Lager & Lager Light
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Sam Adams Lager, Light & Winter
Victory Variety Pack
Beers Of Mexico Variety Pack
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24/12
OZ Bottles Loose
25.99
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LT
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8.49
24/12 OZ Bottles 2/12 pks 23.49
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10 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOV. 14-20, 2012

For more information, visit www.jwvpost126.org

FOR

Continued from page 6

and the liberation of the Dachau Concentration Camp. He was to have been awarded the Bronze Star in 1966, but, un- fortunately, never received it. I’ve known Arthur – a constant pres- ence in the local veterans’ com- munity and at Township events – for many years, and can’t think of a more deserving individual. The men and women of our military are our nation’s true he- roes. They put their lives on the line without hesitation so that we can live in a free, safe United States of America. Their sacrifices are embodied by the event’s namesake, Marine Lance Cpl. Jeremy Kane, son of Councilwoman Melinda Kane,

who was killed in action in Afghanistan in early 2010. Jeremy’s legacy is one of kind- ness, warmth, and love of coun- try and family, and he, like so many others throughout our na- tion’s history, paid the ultimate price to ensure our future. It’s been said time and again, but I believe it can never be said enough: the men and women of our Armed Forces lay their lives on the line every day of the year to protect our freedom and our way of life. We should thank them at every opportunity, partic- ularly as we enter this holiday season. For more information on this wonderful event, go to www.jwv-

post126.org.

Please carve a few minutes out of your Thanksgiving this year, bring your friends and family, and give our heroes a welcome they truly deserve.

out of your Thanksgiving this year, bring your friends and family, and give our heroes a

NOV. 14-20, 2012 – 11

Police officers will address complaints

BOARD

Continued from page 2

more noticeable in the spring, she said. Police officers will not be pa- trolling parks, she said, but they will address complaints. “It’s something that we’re ex- cited about,” said Palmer. Environmental groups in the township are on board with the idea. “It means a lot to them,” she said. The public hearing and poten- tial adoption will take place on Monday, Nov. 26 at 7:30 p.m. in the municipal building. Stay up to date with Cherry Hill happenings by visiting www.cherryhill-nj.com. Questions regarding the ordi- nance can be directed to the Mayor’s office by phone at (856) 488-7878 or by email at MayorC- ahn@chtownship.com.

Board to hold reorganization meeting

BOARD

Continued from page 2

gy to do the same thing through user generated content. I will be a strong advocate for the teachers, and by proxy, the students of the district,” he added. Incumbent Wayne Tarken re- ceived 16.14 percent, or 7,020 votes. Tarken previously said that he was not actively campaigning for a seat. There were also 143 write-ins. The school board will hold a re- organization meeting in January, according to the district’s web- site. To learn more about the school board, visit www.cherryhill.k12. nj.us.

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12 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOV. 14-20, 2012

The Sun wants to know about your upcoming wintry events

Now that we’ve had our first snow, it’s time to look forward to the holiday season. Are you involved in any bor- ough events related to the win-

try season? If so, let us know by contacting News@CherryHill- Sun.com by Monday, Nov. 19 for an upcoming article in The Sun.

Silk Road presentation on Nov. 27

On Tuesday, Nov. 27 at 1:15 p.m., meet world traveler Margaret Ric- cardelli as she takes us on a jour- ney over the Silk Road at Temple Beth Sholom, 1901 Kresson Road, Cherry Hill. Riccardelli traveled to South and Central Asia while working for the American Gov- ernment. Join her for an exotic visit to faraway places through treasures

and tales about her life traveling the Silk Road. Refreshments will be served. The program is open to the public and free for members while guests are $5. R.S.V.P. by Nov. 22 to the Hazak mailbox, call Zelda at (856) 751- 4201 or email zbgreenberg@ yahoo.com. Include the names and phone numbers of attendees.

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14 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOV. 14-20, 2012

Events approach at Temple Emanuel

Come to these upcoming Events at Temple Emanuel, 1101 Springdale Road, Cherry Hill, from Nov. 14 to Dec. 14.

Adults’ category

8 p.m.,

On Friday, Nov.

16 at

come to the Shabbat Evening Vet- erans’ Service with Anniversary Blessing and Kol Emanuel Choir. Please join us in welcoming the new week with prayer and lively song as we honor those who so bravely served our country. The event is open to the entire community, so bring family and friends in offering respect and support. For more information, please contact Roberta at (856) 489-0029 ext. 68 or email roberta@templee- manuel.org. On Monday, Nov. 19 and Mon- day, Dec. 10 beginning at 7 p.m., at- tend the social action Thanksgiv- ing food drive basket sorting night and holiday gift wrapping event.

Come join us as we perform double mitzvot on two separate evenings by providing more than 300 grateful families in our com- munity with heartwarming food and festivities! We need turkeys, cranberry sauce, green beans, gravy, stuff- ing, mashed potatoes, sweet pota- toes, corn, dinner rolls, cakes, cookies and pies. For more information about donating portions or complete meals and helping to assemble them, making a monetary contri- bution or wrapping gifts, please contact Gail Forman at glfor-

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NOV. 14-20, 2012 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN

15

Temple Beth Sholom packs in events

Mark your calendars for these upcoming events at Temple Beth Sholom, 1901 Kresson Road, Cher- ry Hill. On Nov. 14 and 15 at 6 p.m., join us for a collaborative Thanksgiv- ing community cooking project to provide meals to homebound or isolated individuals. Contact Bob Bookbinder at bobbooky@aol.com. On Saturday, Nov. 17 at 11 a.m., join the young members group for Tot Shabbat, a meaningful and child-friendly family Shabbat service geared toward newborns to 3 year olds. For more information, contact Jill Hammel at jillyhammel@ver- izon.net. On Sunday, Nov. 18, from 4 to 6:30 p.m., the young members

group is headed to Big League Dreams for a wiffle ball party. Pizza dinner included. Go to www.tbsonline.org/wif- fleball for details. On Tuesdays, Nov. 20 and 27

come to Israeli

Dancing. No partner is necessary and be- ginners are welcome. There is a fee of $7 for adults and $3 children and students under 21 as well as $3 for those first timers dancing with our group. Contact Naomi at (856) 225-6434 or marmorst@camden.rutgers. edu. On Monday, Nov. 26 from 12:30 to 1:30 p.m., come to Lunch and Learn. You bring the lunch and we’ll

from 7 to 10 p

m.,

bring the learn. Call (856) 751-6663. On Monday, Nov. 26, at 8 p.m., join the Men’s Club for Monday Night Football at TBS. Contact Stu Sklar at shiras- tu@comcast.net for details. On Tuesday, Nov. 27 from 8:15 to 9:45 p.m., come out for Tuesday night Talmud. Study the Talmud from the legal, historical, literary and reli- gious perspective. Call (856) 751-6663.

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NOV. 14-20, 2012 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN

17

Pot luck dinner, Hanukkah service and more

POT

Continued from page 14

attend the annual community- wide All Faiths Thanksgiving Service. Please join Cherry Hill reli- gious leaders in offering thanks at this meaningful holiday serv- ice featuring musical selections by the Cherry Hill High School East Singers and the Temple Emanuel Kol Emanuel Choir. For more information, please call Michelle at (856) 489-0029 ext. 19 or email michelle@templee- manuel.org. On Friday, Dec. 14 at 6:30 p.m. and 8 p.m., come to the Shabbat Hanukkah Dinner and Service with Israel Blessing and Kol

Emanuel and Shirei HaYeladim Choirs. Please join us for a yummy hol- iday meal of chicken, latkes and menorah lighting, then welcome the new week through prayer and lively performances by our adult and child choirs. To R.S.V.P. or for more informa- tion, please contact Roberta at (856) 489-0029 ext. 86 or email roberta@templeemanuel.org.

Kids’ category

On Friday, Nov. 16 at 6 p.m. and 7 p.m., bring your kids to the Tot Shabbat Pot Luck Dinner and Service. Come eat, pray, have fun, be prepared to sing, dance and have the time of your life with your lit- tle ones in this lively half-hour kid-friendly service!

The service is open to the com- munity, so bring your friends! We provide the chicken; you bring the rest (sides/dessert). To R.S.V.P. or for more informa- tion, please call Mayda at (856) 489-0029 ext. 13 or email mayda@templeemanuel.org. On Saturday, Nov. 17 at 9:15 a.m., come to the Mini-Minyan Breakfast and Service. Kids too old for Tot Shabbat? Enjoy a fun meal and our inter- active worship experience for children in grades K-3 features songs, prayer instruction, arts and crafts and more. Grandparents are encouraged. Open to the community. To R.S.V.P. or for more informa- tion, please call Mayda at (856) 489-0029 ext. 13 or email mayda@templeemanuel.org.

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Students recognized by scholarship program

Students recognized by scholarship program Special to The Sun Eight Moorestown Friends School seniors were recently

Special to The Sun

Eight Moorestown Friends School seniors were recently recognized by the National Merit Scholarship Program, including Aaron Ferber of Cherry Hill. Commended Scholars represent 5 percent of the nation’s high school seniors. From left, front row, are Ferber, Margaret Fischer, Spencer Bard and Caroline Cramer. From left, back row, are Sarah Master, Kyle Price, Claire Langlotz and Alexan- der Hines.

Mayor Cahn visits Kellman Brown Academy

Mayor Cahn visits Kellman Brown Academy Special to The Sun On Monday, Oct. 22, Mayor Cahn

Special to The Sun

On Monday, Oct. 22, Mayor Cahn and his wife, Stephanie, visited Kellman Brown Academy’s second grade. Cahn answered the students’ questions about his job and elections and read to the class. Pictured, back row to front, from left, are: Max Green, Brooke Greenberg, Andrew Meltzer, Matthew Safier, Aidan Provda, Jason Glassman, Oren Tieyah, Natalie Vana, Zachary Chhabria, Alexa Prow- isor, Sarah Cole, Lilah Greenberg, Jacob Schaeffer, PJ Kresloff, Matthew Matro, Charley Bazzle, Sarah Arnstein, Eli Barnett, Samantha Whitney, Yarden Yanuskevich, Sophie Romisher, Leeor Nahum, Dylan Baker, Jena Rose, Hannah Seitz, Stephanie Cahn, Mayor Cahn.

NOV. 14-20, 2012 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN

19

Brunch raises more than $475,000

Money benefits breast, gynecological cancer research

The President and CEO of the Cooper Foundation, Susan Bass Levin, announced that the third annual Pink Roses Teal Magno- lias Brunch raised more than $475,000 for breast and gynecolog- ical cancer research and clinical programs at Cooper Cancer Insti- tute. “There are more than 2.9 mil- lion breast and gynecological can- cer survivors alive in the United States today thanks in large part to earlier detection and improved medical treatment,” said Levin. “Support for the Cooper Cancer Institute enables patients to find the best cancer care, close to home so they can live longer and healthier lives.” More than 800 women – and more than a “few good men” – at- tended the brunch, which was held at the Crowne Plaza in Cher-

please see AWARD, page 22

CALENDAR

Continued from page 8

Scholarship Foundation. Register online at wtnfoundation.word- press.com/register/.

Overeaters

Anonymous

open

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

MONDAY NOV. 19

Cherry

Hill Township

Planning

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

Cherry Hill Township Environmen- tal Advisory Committee meet-

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

Cherry Hill. For more infor- mation visit www.cherryhill- Special to The Sun Donna Forman and her

Special to The Sun

Donna Forman and her daughter, Lindsay Forman, were attendees at the recent Cooper Foundation's third annual Pink Roses, Teal Magno- lias brunch.

CALENDAR

nj.com. Super Seniors: Noon to 4 p.m. at Carman Tilelli Community Center, 820 Mercer St. Business meeting is first Wednesday of month. Cov- ered dish dinner is fifth Wednes- day of month. Call 667-2516 for information.

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 cherryhilltaichigroup@gmail.com or visit www.meetup.com/Cherry- Hill-Tai-Chi-Group.

Overeaters

Anonymous

open

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

Cherry Hill Rotary meeting: 6:15

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contact club president Bill Turner at wrt11@verizon.net or 424-

3456.

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Exercise Class for Active Seniors:

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TUESDAY NOV. 20

Cherry Hill Township Senior Citi- zens Advisory Board meeting:

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20 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOV. 14-20, 2012

Children’s Health and Safety Day held

A recent study showed that 33 percent of American youth are obese and live inactive and un- healthy lifestyles. This makes today's youth the first generation to have a shorter life expectancy than their parents. With this issue in mind, BAPS Charities Children’s Health and Safety Day in Cherry Hill provided an oppor- tunity to teaching parents, care- takers, and most importantly children the knowledge and strength to know that they truly can take the steps to pave the path to a healthier future by getting ac- tive, eating right, and reducing screen time. On Sunday, Oct. 28, BAPS Char- ities hosted its first Children’s Health and Safety Day, at BAPS Shri Swaminarayan Mandir Cherry Hill, and provided educa- tion, hands-on workshops, and special presentations by local pro- fessionals. These educational and interac- tive activities promoted health and safety to more than 150 par-

activities promoted health and safety to more than 150 par- Special to The Sun A visit

Special to The Sun

A visit from the emergency vehicles from the Cherry Hill Fire De- partment where youth and parents explored the fire truck and learned about fire safety and emergencies was a highlight of the re- cent BAPS Charities Children’s Health and Safety Day in Cherry Hill.

ticipants. More than 50 health and safety professionals including pediatri- cians, dentists, optometrists,

pharmacists, nurses, safety ex- perts, and a plethora of other in-

please see GROUPS, page 23

dentists, optometrists, pharmacists, nurses, safety ex- perts, and a plethora of other in- please see GROUPS,

NOV. 14-20, 2012 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN

21

Student recognized for first-place Art for Peace selection

STUDENT

Continued from page 7

there were 17 incidents reported, including two arsons, seven ac- counts of property damage, which were primarily graffiti in- cidents, one fire alarm pulled, six thefts and one account of tres- passing, which was a disruptive former student at one of the schools. In the weapons category, there were nine incidents of possession of a folding knife. There were no incidents in- volving a firearm. There have been no assaults in- volving weapons reported in the district since the 2008-2009 school year, Nuzzo said. “We take reporting these types of incidents and any types of in- cidents very seriously,” he said. In the substance abuse catego- ry, there was a slight increase to

26 incidents from the 2010-2011 school year’s report of 23. There were 17 incidents of sub- stance use and nine of posses- sion. Community partnerships, such as local safety officials, PTA rep- resentatives, members of the community, school administra- tors, staff, campus officers, par- ents and students, make for a safe learning environment, Nuzzo said. A plethora of safe school prac- tices exist, from the Peer Media- tion Program to the annual school security checklist to classroom presentations on bully- ing. “No single initiative alone can promote a safe learning environ- ment for a district,” Nuzzo said. It’s the combination, he added.

Winning artist

East student Haruka Shoji was recognized at the meeting for her first-place selection in the United Nations 2012 Art for Peace Con-

selection in the United Nations 2012 Art for Peace Con- test. The competition, said District Spokeswoman

test. The competition, said District Spokeswoman Susan Bastnagel, consisted of 6,623 entries from 92 countries based on the theme of imagining a world free of nuclear weapons. The works of art were judged on creativity, composition, theme and technique. Her winning entry will be dis- played in Malberg School, said Bastnagel. “Haruka actually did this on the computer,” said her teacher, Bernadette Calnon-Buote, through a drawing tablet. “This is very, very advanced to do,” she said. “We’re really proud of her.”

After Sandy

Days following Superstorm Sandy, the district was optimistic. Officials sent their apprecia- tion to all who helped through the storm preparation, damage and clean up. Superintendent Dr. Maureen

Reusche said that facility staff, many of whom spent the evening in buildings keeping watch, would be commended. “We will be recognizing those individuals at a future meeting,” Reusche said. Contingency plans are also in the making. Malberg students spent class time at East while their school was powerless. “That worked really well for us,” she said, however, it wouldn’t be possible to move West students to East if necessary.

West and East

Student representatives Christopher Blandy of West and Rebecca Fisher of East gave re- ports of student reactions to the storm during their regular re- ports. According to Blandy, the at- mosphere at West was “unordi- nary,” but student involvement was evident. Students have participated in a

Red Cross blood drive, were antic- ipating a veteran’s program in their classrooms and were keep- ing an eye on several sports teams as they advanced to the playoffs. “Everyone has their fingers crossed,” Blandy said. The school, he said, is moving into the second marking period. According to Fisher, students recovered very well from the storm, with the many activities at East lending for “never a dull mo- ment.” Due to Sandy, the East music department cancelled the fall pre- view concert, she said, which is usually a survey of music groups to give a taste of what is to come in the department. However, Fisher added, stu- dents are looking forward to win- ter concerts, while working dili- gently in academics and looking forward to Spirit Week, running through Wednesday, Nov. 21. Stay up to date with district happenings by visiting www.cher-

ryhill.k12.nj.us.

Week, running through Wednesday, Nov. 21. Stay up to date with district happenings by visiting www.cher-
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22 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — NOV. 14-20, 2012

Award recipients honored

AWARD

Continued from page 19

ry Hill and honored Cooper doc- tors James Aikins, Jr., M.D., of Robbinsville, and Robert Somer, M.D., of Voorhees, and Lead Nurse Navigator Ann Steffney, R.N., of West Deptford. “Thank you to the Cooper Foundation for its commitment to the Cooper Cancer Institute and for bringing us all together for this amazing day,” said Aikins, of the Division of Gynecology On- cology at CCI. “Through events like this we raise support for new cancer treatments and programs and raise awareness about the im- portance of screening and detec- tion.” Aikins, Somer, and Steffney re- ceived the Pink and Teal Hero Award for their outstanding con- tributions to cancer care and the

Cooper Cancer Institute. “My patients – not me – are the real heroes here,” said Somer, of the Division of Hematology/Med- ical Oncology at CCI. “The hero- ism I witness each and every day from my patients and their fami- lies is an inspiration for all of us.” In addition to the Pink and Teal Hero Awards, the Pink Roses Teal Magnolias Brunch featured personal stories from cancer sur- vivors and included a “Survivors Parade” to recognize all cancer survivors in attendance. Guests also participated in a health fair, silent auction and raffle. Donna Forman will never for- get the day she met Steffney. A mother of three girls, For- man had just learned she needed to have chemotherapy and that as a side effect she would likely lose her hair. “Ann picked up on how upset I was and how I did not want my

daughters to see me without

hair,” said Forman. ‘Within an hour or two later, she connected me with another patient who had

a great wig and gave me the name

of the place where she got it. “I will always be appreciative of Ann for helping me with that,” continued Forman. Forman also credits the behav- ioral health services at Cooper Cancer Institute for helping her cope with the anxiety that accom- panied her cancer diagnosis. To show her appreciation, For- man is serving as co-chair of the Pink Roses, Teal Magnolias steer-

ing committee. It also is her way of taking con- trol of a disease that leaves many women feeling out of control. “My hope is that I can help, support and inspire other peo- ple,” said Forman. “Giving back has always been a huge part of who I am, and I am honored to be

a part of this event.”

said Forman. “Giving back has always been a huge part of who I am, and I

NOV. 14-20, 2012 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN

23

Groups came together for event

GROUPS

Continued from page 20

dividuals and organizations joined hands in educating atten- dees on how to stay healthy now and in the future. Mayor Michael R. Mignogna of Voorhees kicked off the event by stressing the importance of phys- ical activity and being involved in sports. Children and parents partici- pated in seminars on “Healthy Eating and Oral Health” by Dr. Milan Patel, a well-known pedi- atric dentist, and “Zumbatomic and Action” by Stacy Covelli, the Program Director of Cherry Hill Health & Racquet Club. Sarth Mehta, a professional black belt karate instructor, in- spired the youth to stay healthy and physically active through an exercise workshop. A Teddy Bear Clinic hosted by pediatric oncologist Dr. Deepti Raybagkar gave kids the opportu- nity to step into a real life sce- nario of what to expect when vis- iting the doctor. One of the highlights of the day included a visit from the emergency vehicles from the

Cherry Hill Fire Department where youth and parents ex- plored the fire truck and learned about fire safety and emergen- cies. The participants also had an opportunity to gain knowledge about the role of a k-9 unit includ- ing officers and dogs. Many groups of children were seen walking from booth to booth where they participated in activi- ties which stressed healthy habits, such as a nutrition station, dental health, physical fitness, immu- nization importance and safety awareness, such as poison preven- tion, first aid, disability booth and hand washing hygiene. This event was a platform for many organizations to come to- gether to make a difference in many families including the NJ Commission for Blind, Colgate- Palmolive, New Jersey Poison Control Center, Cooper Hospital, Kennedy Health System, Wells Fargo, Barnes n Noble, Segal n Iyer Orthodontics, UMDNJ Den- tal school, UPenn Dental School, USP and many others. This event organized by BAPS Charities has benefited many families and allowed attendees to have their questions answered and concerns addressed through

personal consultations, educa- tion, and presentations by health and safety experts. Children’s Health & Safety Day coordina- tors, Dr. Kalpesh Patel and Har- nisha Patel reflected on the event:

“BAPS Charities children’s health and safety day has re- ceived tremendous support from the community, and the children and their families expressed their gratitude throughout the day as they were seen walking with cu- riosity, smiles, and a sense of en- thusiasm to put forth more effort in maintaining a healthy, safe lifestyle. We are very thankful to join hands with the We Can! cam- paign and hope the messages that attendees have learned stay with them and become a part of their everyday lives.”

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THE CHERRY

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10% OFF
Any new
complete roofing
or siding job
Any
roofing
or siding job
ROOF AND
GUTTERS
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 12/5/12.
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 12/5/12.
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 12/5/12.
Must present coupon at time of estimate.
Not valid with other offers or prior services.
Offer expires 12/5/12.

with other offers or prior services. Offer expires 12/5/12. DIAMOND ROOFING Shingle • Cedar Shake •

DIAMOND

ROOFING

Shingle • Cedar Shake • Rubber Hot Asphalt • Skylites & Repairs

(609) 268-9200

Lic.# 13VH01716900

GET $10.00 OFF YOUR FIRST SERVICE!

Locally owned and operated. 856-665-6769 www.alldogspoop.com
Locally owned and operated.
856-665-6769
www.alldogspoop.com

saving our planet, one pile at a time

CHECK OUT THE SUN CLASSIFIEDS!

OIL TANK REMOVAL / INSTALLATION Residential Specialist Underground Crawlspace Above Ground Tanks Clean Ups
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

R&L TREE SERVICE

Best Price Guaranteed! Tree Removal Tree Pruning Stump Removal 24 Hr. Emergency Service

FREE ESTIMATES

Fully Insured

856 912-5499

Firewood for sale!

FREE ESTIMATES Fully Insured 856 912-5499 Firewood for sale! 10% OFF WITH THIS AD BIG TIMBER

10% OFF WITH THIS AD

BIG TIMBER

Tree Service LLC

Tree, Stump, & Brush Removal

Tree Trimming Land Clearing

Bucket Truck & Backhoe

NJ Lic #13vh05439500

Trees cut for less!”

Fully Insured Free Estimates

(856) 983-0351

Fully Insured • Free Estimates (856) 983-0351 COSTUME JEWELRY CHINA DINNERWARE SETS OR PARTS

Fully Insured • Free Estimates (856) 983-0351 COSTUME JEWELRY CHINA DINNERWARE SETS OR PARTS

Fully Insured • Free Estimates (856) 983-0351 COSTUME JEWELRY CHINA DINNERWARE SETS OR PARTS

COSTUME JEWELRY CHINA DINNERWARE SETS OR PARTS FURNITURE COLLECTIBLES “CALL GINA"

856-795-9175

609-471-8391

$

$

$

MASONRY & CONCRETE

Brick • Block • Stucco • Custom Stone Work • Specializing in all types of masonry repairs • Concrete installed & repaired • Concrete Leveling-Mudjacking • French Drains • All Work Guaranteed

Residental - No Job Too Small - Commercial It’s Time to Check Your Chimney.

(609) 230-1682 • (609) 346-5541 S & J Construction, LLC