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    www.cherryhillsun.com MARCH 9–15, 2016 FREE

    Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8Classified . . . . . . . . . . . . 16–19Editorials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6Police Report . . . . . . . . . . . 4

    INSIDE THIS ISSUEWinter track

    Cherry Hill Eastwraps up season. PAGE 2

    By MIKE MONOSTRAThe Sun

    Over the past eight weeks, themembers of Cherry Hill HighSchool East’s a cappella groupStay Tuned have become nation-

    al stars.The group appeared on a new

    Lifetime reality television showentitled “Pitch Slapped.” Theeight-episode first season of theprogram detailed Stay Tunedand another high school group,

    Highland Voices from NorthernHighlands Regional HighSchool, as they competedagainst each other at a variety of competitions in the late spring

    MIKE MONOSTRA/The Sun

    Seniors David Kahn, Sergio Parsi, Winnie Cross, Abigail Kramer, Sam Waldman, Jack Tremper andTarryl Ogalo were seven of the 21 members of Stay Tuned who were part of Lifetime’s new realityshow ‘Pitch Slapped.’ The show aired during eight weeks in January and February.

    Cherry Hill High School East a cappella group one of twofeatured in eight episodes of Lifetime’s ‘Pitch Slapped’

    Stay Tuned hits the right note

     please see STAY, page 6

    Township to make trailshandicap accessible

    thanks to state grantBy MIKE MONOSTRA

    The Sun

    Boardwalk and stone pathwayswill soon be more prevalent on anumber of trails in Cherry Hillthanks to a state grant.

    The township has received$24,000 through the New JerseyRecreation Trails Grant program.The funds will be used to con-struct handicap-accessible path-ways on more than one mile of trails in Cherry Hill.

    “The grant will be used to en-hance different pieces of our trailsystem,” township director of communications Bridget Palmersaid.

    Three trails are going to be thefocus of this project. The firstarea will be in the Croft FarmTrails near a fishing and wildlifeobservation site at Evans Pond.

    The second will be on the BarclayFarmstead Nature Trails. Thethird will be the blue trail in theOld Orchard Trail system.

    In the cases of the Croft Farmand Barclay Farmstead upgrades,the township is looking to providebetter access for hikers to keysites within the trail system.

    “They are spots people use tointeract with wildlife,” Palmersaid. “The three sites that were

    selected all go back to notable lo-cations that we want to make sureare accessible.”

    The trails will be handicap ac-cessible through the constructionof boardwalk-like wooden planksor stone pathways.

    “One spot already has somerocks and gravel in place to makeit more handicap accessible,”Palmer said. “In other areas, wewill put in wood planks to make itwide enough.”

    The township has worked withtwo volunteer organizations, theCherry Hill EnvironmentalBoard and the Cherry Hill TrailCrew, to formalize the network of trails in the township. The two or-ganizations will work on finish-ing the handicap accessibilityprojects. Work is expected tobegin sometime in the spring,with completion of the project ex-

    pected before the end of the year.This is the third time the town-

    ship has received money from theRecreation Trails Grant program.Municipalities are eligible toapply for the grant every otheryear. So far, the township has re-ceived more than $82,000 from thegrant program.

    Township officials are encour-

     please see RESIDENTS, page 10

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    2 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — MARCH 9–15, 2016

    Executive Mews; Bldg. Q1930 E. Marlton Pike; Cherry Hill, NJ 08003

    Call now for phone consultation! 

    856-994-3343• Animal-Assisted Therapy

    (certified therapy dog often on site)• Art Therapy

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    By JOHN HAPP Special to the Sun

    The winter track season re-cently concluded with the NewJersey Meet of Champions heldat the John Bennett Indoor SportsComplex in Toms River. On con-secutive weeks, this indoor bub-ble hosts the sectionals, state fi-nals and the Meet of Champions.While a traditional outdoor track

    is 400 meters in length, this in-door track is half the distanceand thus presents some strategicchallenges for the runners. TheCherry Hill High School Eastwinter track team is led by HeadCoach Matt Cieslik, now in his15th season, and coaches MichaelSurrency, who coaches sprinters,and Jeff Bramnick, who coachesthe throwers.

    In addition, this year the East

    students competed in the Metro-politan Invitational at the famedNew York Armory. The New YorkArmory with its banked curves isone of the fastest tracks in theworld and is also home of the U.S.Track and Field Hall of Fame.

    East had a number of competi-tors place in events. FreshmanKyle Krell finished fifth in twofreshman events – the 800-metersand 1600-meters. In the varsity

    events, the Cougars finished one-two in the 1600 meters with sen-iors Aaron Groff first and IsaiahJean-Baptiste second. Senior Jor-dan Clark won the 55-meter hur-dles. In the long jump, seniorKennedy Omari finished sixthand Jean-Baptiste also finishedthird in the 800-meter run.

    To qualify for the state GroupIV finals an athlete must finish inthe top six finishers in his or her

    event in the South Jersey GroupIV Sectionals. At the sectionals,seven athletes and the 4x400-meter relay team placed highenough to qualify for the state fi-nals. The seven athletes are themost since 2007 when East alsohad an amazing 12 individual ath-letes qualify for the state group fi-nals. East’s 4x400-meter relayteam qualified for the state finalsfor the seventh consecutive year

    and this year featured four sen-iors: Kyle Encarncion, IsaiahJean-Baptiste, Kennedy Omariand Jordan Clark.

    The seven individuals whoqualified for the state finals in-clude six seniors and one junior.In the 1600-meter run, seniorsJean-Baptiste finished fourth andCole Parsons sixth. This was Par-

     please see TRIO, page 13

    Winter track wraps up seasonMembers of CHE boys team qualify for state finals, while

    CHE girls team underclassmen show promise during season

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    MARCH 9–15, 2016 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN 3

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    20 Tracey TerraceSold: $215,000

    Real estate tax: $9,306 / 2015Approximate Square Footage: 2,322

    This two-story colonial on a cul-de-sac lothas four bedrooms and two full and onehalf bathrooms. Features include newerwindows, hardwood floors throughout,family room fireplace, two-car garage withnew door and eat-in kitchen.

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  • 8/20/2019 Cherry Hill - 0309.pdf

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    4 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — MARCH 9–15, 2016

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    Teen dies from shooting in Cherry HillThe following information was

    provided by the Camden CountyProsecutor’s Office.

    The Camden County Prosecu-tor’s Office and Cherry Hill PoliceDepartment are inves-tigating a shooting inCherry Hill that killedone person and in-

     jured another. CherryHill Police were dis-patched at approximately 2:24a.m. on Sunday to the Inn of theDove located at 725 CuthbertBlvd. for a report of a personshot.

    As officers were arriving, po-lice learned two shooting victimshad been driven in a private vehi-cle to Our Lady of Lourdes Hospi-tal in Camden.

    One victim, a 17-year-old juve-nile from Camden, wastransported from OurLady of Lourdes Hos-pital to Cooper Univer-sity Hospital, where helater died from his in-

     jures at approximately 3:37 a.m.The other victim, a 20-year-old

    Willingboro man, was treated atOur Lady of Lourdes Hospitaland later released.

    Police determined the victimswere shot inside a vehicle in theparking lot near the front en-trance of the Inn of the Dovecomplex following an altercationat a party in one of the rooms.

    The investigation into theshooting is ongoing. No arrestshave been made at this time. Any-one with information is urged tocontact Camden County Prosecu-tor’s Office Det. Jim Brining at(856) 225-8439 or Cherry Hill Po-lice Det. Ed Williams at (856) 488-7828. Information may also beemailed to [email protected]

    police

    report

    Email us at [email protected]

  • 8/20/2019 Cherry Hill - 0309.pdf

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    MARCH 9–15, 2016 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN 5

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    Span of Springdale Roadfull of potholes

    If you have traveled SpringdaleRoad between the WhiteHorse/Evesham Roads intersec-tion to the bottom of the hill atthe Wilderness Run traffic light,you have experienced one of theroughest, potholed roads in Cam-den County.

    Is there any possibility thatthis section of Springdale Roadcan be resurfaced or at least have

    the patched potholes repaired andsmoothed out? This section of Springdale Road is a disgrace,and Cherry Hill Township shouldbe embarrassed with the condi-tion of this major roadway be-tween White Horse/EveshamRoads and Kresson Road.

    I am fearful that trying tododge all the potholes and roughareas along this roadway is goingto result in an accident. Let's dosomething soon to avoid a catas-trophe!

    Rev. James Durkin

    Jennifer Swenney received amaster’s degree in strategic com-munication from the Universityof Iowa at the close of the fall se-mester.

    Genna Coleman, Keely Donnellyand Samuel Kaufman have beennamed to dean’s list at EmersonCollege for the fall semester.

    Kimberly Capehart graduatedfrom Ithaca College with a degreein documentary studies and pro-duction.

    Jonathan Harris, Michael Juan,Thomas Rebbecchi and EthanSclarsky were named to thedean’s honor list at RensselaerPolytechnic Institute for the fall.

    letter to the editor 

    on campus

  • 8/20/2019 Cherry Hill - 0309.pdf

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    6 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — MARCH 9–15, 2016

    and early summer of 2015.The season finale of the show aired on

    Feb. 23. While it was exciting for the stu-dents to see the show on television, some of them feel the full story of the group stillhasn’t been told.

    From inception to national televisionStay Tuned is a fairly new a cappella

    group, having only been formed in the2012-13 school year. Cherry Hill East musicteacher Heather Lockart formed the groupthrough a combination of the school’s

    male and female a cappella groups threeyears ago.

    “We did one song for an audience in aconcert that they went nuts over,” Lockartrecalls about the group’s first performance.“The possibilities of mixed-gender music

    are so much bigger than a single-gendergroup.”

    In just a few years, Stay Tuned becameone of the best competitive a cappella

    groups in New Jersey. Its reputation andthe competitive nature of a cappella inNew Jersey prompted Lifetime producersto contact Lockart.

    “We actually got contacted by the pro-duction team many times,” she said. “Fi-nally, my colleagues said you have to getback to these people. I said I would hearthem out and see what it’s about.”

    After speaking with producers, Lockarttalked to the students and parents aboutapplying. After the students expressed a lotof excitement about the project, she ap-plied.

    Early last year, Lockart found out StayTuned would be chosen for the show alongwith Highland Voices. She tried to surpriseher students with the news.

    “I played it off as if I was really sad,”Lockart said. “I put on a calm, not very

    happy face. I didn’t really talk to anybody, Iwas strictly business with classes. I playedit off and said, ‘I’m so sorry guys. I hate tobreak this news to you, but we have to get

    ready for TV.’”The students in the 21-member groupwere ecstatic upon hearing the news.

    “All of us were really nervous,” seniorSam Waldman said. “I didn’t think we weregoing to get it.”

    “It was just an eruption of excitement,”senior Jack Tremper said. “It was pure

     joy.”

    “He taught us how to really sing a song”In “Pitch Slapped,” Stay Tuned would go

    head-to-head with Highland Voices overthe course of eight episodes, with the two

    groups competing in a final summer invi-tational competition in the finale. Eachschool was paired with a mentor. StayTuned’s coach was Deke Sharon, described

    108 Kings Highway East

    Haddonfield, NJ 08033

    856-427-0933

    The Sun is published weekly by ElauwitMedia LLC, 108 Kings Highway East, 3rdFloor, Haddonfield, NJ 08033. It is mailed weekly to select addresses in the 08003 ZIPcode. If you are not on the mailing list, six-month subscriptions are available for$39.99.

    PDFs of the publication are online, free of charge. For information, call 856-427-0933.

    To submit a news release, please [email protected]

    For advertising information, call 856-427-0933 or email [email protected]

    The Sun welcomes suggestions and com-ments from readers – including any infor-mation about errors that may call for a cor-rection to be printed.

    SPEAK UPThe Sun welcomes letters from readers.Brief and to the point is best, so we look forletters that are 300 words or fewer. Include your name, address and phone number. Wedo not print anonymous letters. Send lettersto [email protected], via fax at 856-427-0934, or via the mail. You can dropthem off at our office, too.

    The Cherry Hill Sun reserves the right toreprint your letter in any medium – includ-

    ing electronically.

    Dan McDonough Jr.chairman of elauwit media

    manaGinG editor Kristen Dowd

    senior associate editor Mike Monostra

    cherry hill editor Mike Monostra

    art director Stephanie Lippincott

    advertisinG director  Arlene Reyes

    elauwit media Group

    publisher emeritus Steve Miller

    editor emeritus  Alan Bauer

    Tim Ronaldsonexecutive editor

    Joe Eiselepublisher

    STAYContinued from page 1

     please see SHOW, page 11

    Stay Tuned has 21 student members

    March 20. Eleven more days. It

    can’t come soon enough. Of-

    ficially, that’s the start of 

    spring. Whether Mother Nature

    agrees, though, is anyone’s guess at

    this point. Early forecasts show she

    will be good to us, but how much can

    we actually rely on forecasts?Spring is what we all need. We need

    a nice stroll downtown, in the park or

    on the boardwalk to reinvigorate us, to

    get us out of the doldrum into which

    winter plunges us every year, no mat-

    ter how mild or extreme it is.

    We got lucky this winter, with just

    one major snowstorm that crippled us

    for a week or so. It’s been bitter cold at

    times, too, as any winter is, and we got

    a sprinkling of wet weather last week.

    But, hey, it’s in the 70s this week!

    No matter how bad it is, winter af-

    fects all of our moods, and it affects

    our bottom lines, too.

    We’ll most likely be paying more in

    taxes, in some way, at some level, for

    pothole repairs and salt purchases.

    Snow and cold weather affect local

    businesses as well, especially retail

    shops. Bad weather keeps patrons in-

    side. The arrival of spring weather on

    a consistent basis will hopefully turn

    that around, and quickly.

    Cold weather keeps people in the

    mindset of “no end in sight,” and pre-

    vents many from taking day trips to

    our state’s wonderful good-weather

    spots, or from planning future trips, aswell.

    In a little more than 60 days, the offi-

    cial start of the summer beach season

    will be here. Does that even sound

    right?

    The good news is that it started to

    warm up this week. Spring really does

    look like it’s right around the corner.

    Let’s hope Mother Nature cooperates

    and doesn’t reverse the tide back to

    winter. Please spare us!

    in our opinion

    Hello, spring, are you here yet?Our moods, our businesses, our livelihoods depend on your arrival

    Your thoughts

    What are you most looking forward to thisspring? While you are out and aboutenjoying what hopefully will be beautifulweather, send us the photos you takealong the way, and we’ll be happy to sharethem with the rest of the town.

  • 8/20/2019 Cherry Hill - 0309.pdf

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    SPRING COLORING CONTEST 

    • Must be original form. • Only one entry per person.

    • Coloring must be done by using colored pencils, watercolors and/or crayons. • Entries must be received by 5 p.m. on March 18, 2016, and cannot be returned.• Ages 1-17 • Entries will be judged by Sun Newspaper staff and will be based on overall coloring.

    • Three winners will be notified by phone/email and posted on Sun Newspapers' social media sites.• Winners will receive 4-pack to Sahara Sams. • Prizes will be mailed to the address listed on the entry form.

    Mail to: Elauwit Media, 108 Kings Hwy. East, 3rd Floor, Haddonfield, NJ 08033

     Win Tickets!!

  • 8/20/2019 Cherry Hill - 0309.pdf

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    WE NES Y MARCH 9

    Remarkable Women of the JerseyShore: 7 p.m. at Cherry Hill PublicLibrary. In honor of Women’s His-

    tory Month, the library welcomesauthor Karen Schnitzspahn for aprogram sharing the stories ofsome fascinating women whocontributed to the shore region’srich history.

    Raised Garden Beds: 7 p.m. at Cam-den County Environmental Cen-ter in Cherry Hill. Rutgers MasterGardeners of Camden County ispresenting the second of its fourhomeowners’ classes. Residentswill learn how to construct araised bed and successfully gar-

    den in it. The cost is $10 perhousehold. For more information,call (856) 216-7130 or [email protected]

    THURS Y MARCH 10

    Blood drive: 2 p.m. at LourdesCareCherry Hill. Those who are ingood health, at least 17 years oldand weigh at least 110 pounds are

    invited to donate blood to Ameri-can Red Cross. Visit www.red-crossblood.org and use the spon-sor code Lourdes Care to makean appointment. Donors shoulddrink plenty of water before

    arrive and bring an ID.

    Local Solutions Global Challenges:Finding Hope and Meaning Fromthe Paris Climate Talks: 7 p.m. atCherry Hill Public Library. Thispanel discussion, hosted by Sus-tainable Cherry Hill, will explorethe global challenge of climatechange through the lens of localclimate activists who will sharetheir stories from Paris and howthey are creating change backhere at home. The event is free toattend, but registration isrequired. To register, visitwww.sustainablecherryhill.org.

    Scleroderma Support Group meet-ing: Every other month. 1:30 p.m.at Cherry Professional Building,first floor conference room, 385Kings Highway North. For addi-tional information or to confirmmeeting, contact John Keegan at767-4783 or [email protected]

    Alzheimer’s Support Group:Spouses Sharing Challenges:Noon in the Witherspoon Buildingbehind the Trinity PresbyterianChurch, 499 Route 70 E. Supportgroup for spouses and/or part-ners of persons with Alzheimer’sor related dementias. Sponsoredby the Delaware Valley Chapterof The Alzheimer’s Association.For more information, call RuthBishoff at (856) 829-5345.

    FRI Y

     MARCH 11

    Tax help for seniors: 10 a.m. to 2p.m. at Cherry Hill Town Hall.Representatives from AARP willhelp Cherry Hill senior citizensprepare federal income taxreturns, state income tax returns,homestead rebate forms andproperty tax reimbursementforms. Seniors should bring acopy of their 2014 returns, all rel-evant tax statements, receiptsand forms and a Social Securitycard. The event is free and noappointment is needed.

    Luncheon with the Arts for Sen-iors: 11 a.m. at Croft Farm. Enjoy a

    screening of the film, “How toMarry a Millionaire.” A sandwichand tossed salad lunch will beserved before the film. The cost is$5 in advance or $8 at the door.To purchase tickets, call the Cher-

    ry Hill Township RecreationDepartment at (856) 488-7868or email [email protected]

    Cherry Hill Retirees Club: Noon to4 p.m. at Cherry Hill CommunityCenter, 820 Mercer St. Enjoybridge, pinochle, shuffle board.Call (856) 795-3720.

    S TUR Y MARCH 12

    Conference for Parents of Childrenwith Special Needs: 8:30 a.m. at

    Carman Tilelli Community Center.This free conference, open to par-ents and professionals, featuresexperts on issues important tofamilies raising children with spe-cial needs. Representatives fromfederal, state and local agenciesare available to assist families.There will be a free continentalbreakfast. The event is sponsoredby the Ombudsman for DisabledCitizens, Cherry Hill Alliance and

    Alcohol and Drug Abuse andSCOPE. For more information orto register, call (856) 488-7868or email [email protected]

    March of the Stuffed Animals: 2p.m. at Cherry Hill Public Library.Wear your pajamas and bring astuffed animal to this preschoolprogram from the creators ofBedtime Math. Participants willread stories, create a Crazy Crea-ture Census and make stuffedanimal tangram puzzles.

    Mini-Minyan Service and Kiddushat Temple Emanuel: Service at9:30 a.m. Kiddush at 10 a.m. 1101Springdale Road, Cherry Hill.

    SUN Y

     

    MARCH 13Sunday movie: 2 p.m. at Temple

    Beth Sholom. The film, “Beneaththe Helmet: From High School tothe Home Front,” will be shown.The movie is a coming-of-age sto-ry following the journey of fiveIsraeli high school graduates who

    CALENDARPAGE 8 MARCH 9–15, 2016

     please see CALENDAR, page 9

  • 8/20/2019 Cherry Hill - 0309.pdf

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    MARCH 9–15, 2016 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN 9

    are drafted into the army todefend their country. At the ageof 18, away from their homes,families and friends these youngindividuals undergo a demand-ing, inspiring journey, revealingthe core of who they are and whothey want to be. The event is freeand open to the public. This is acooperative program sponsoredby Temple Beth Sholom Hazakand the Jewish Community Rela-tions Council of the Jewish Fed-

    eration of Southern New Jersey.Cherry Hill Ensemble Series: 3 p.m.

    at Croft Farm. Welcome national

    singing star and Academy ofVocal Arts graduate Colleen Dalyfor an afternoon performance.Daly will sing songs from the 40s

    and 50s as well as Broadway andClassical music. Tickets are $15for adults, $12 for seniors with agold card and $5 for students. Topurchase tickets, call the CherryHill Township Recreation Depart-ment at (856) 488-7868 or [email protected]

    MON Y MARCH 14Blood drive: 2 p.m. at Cherry Hill

    Public Library. Those who are ingood health, at least 17 years old

    and weigh at least 110 pounds areinvited to donate blood to Ameri-can Red Cross. Call (856) 903-

    1207 to schedule an appointment.

    Story stretchers: Grades one tofive. 6:30 p.m. at Cherry Hill Pub-lic Library. Bring stories to life

    with songs and poses in this yogaclass designed for kids. Using astory that lends itself to yoga, theclass will come across all kinds ofthings from the natural world andincorporate those yoga posesinto the story. Wear comfy cloth-ing and socks.

    Cherry Hill Township Councilmeeting: 7:30 p.m. generally thesecond and fourth Mondays ofthe month in room 208, Munici-pal Building. Agendas availableprior to meeting and online at

    1415 Route 70 East • Cherry Hill, NJ 08034 • 856-795-6966 • www.longandfoster.com

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    Deborah Sabel

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    Brian Mulvenna

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    Janet Cantwell PapaleCell609-760-0776

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    26 Cameo Drive, Cherry Hill$559,900

    128 Greenwood Rd, Cherry Hill

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    694 N. 1st Road, Hammonton

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    40 Retreat Road, Southamption

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    7 Upland Way, Haddonf ield

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    28 S Syracuse Dr, Cherry Hill

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    Susan AzarReal Estate Agent

    Direct: [email protected]

    Deborah Sabel

    Cell 609-220-4967

    Janet Cantwell Papale

    Cell609-760-0776

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    Deborah Sabel

    Cell 609-220-4967

    229 S. Atlantic Avenue, Haddonf ield

    $299,000

    Brian Mulvenna

    Cell 609-760-4126

      N  E  W

      L  I  S  T

      I  N  G  ! N   E   W   

     

    C   O  N   S   T   R  U   C   T   I   O  

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    Direct: [email protected]

       M  O   T   I   V

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    CALENDARCALENDAR

    Continued from page 8

     please see CALENDAR, page 12

  • 8/20/2019 Cherry Hill - 0309.pdf

    10/20

    10 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — MARCH 9–15, 2016

    #$# %

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    aging residents to check out thetrails as the weather warms up.

    “One of the things we want todo is really encourage people touse them for sustainability rea-sons, for health reasons,” Palmersaid.

    Residents are also encouragedto get involved with the trail

    maintenance projects. The Cher-ry Hill Trail Crew performs trailmaintenance on the second Satur-

    day of every month. The trail

    crew also organizes specialevents on National Trails Day, Na-tional Public Lands Day and forthe Martin Luther King Jr. Day of Service.

    “It’s all township work, but it is100 percent volunteers,” Palmersaid.

    The trail crew is welcomingresidents to get involved with itsprojects. For more informationon how to volunteer with theCherry Hill Trail Crew and for a

    complete list of trails in the town-ship, visit www.cherryhill-nj.com/399/Cherry-Hill-Trails.

    RESIDENTSContinued from page 1

    Residents encouraged to help with trail work 

    National YouthCrisis Hotline

    (800) 448-4663

    PSA

    Statewide DomesticViolence Hotline

    (800) 572-7233

    PSA

  • 8/20/2019 Cherry Hill - 0309.pdf

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    MARCH 9–15, 2016 –THE CHERRY HILL SUN 11

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    as the “father of contemporary acappella” by Lockart. Sharon’swork with Stay Tuned was thehighlight of the show for most of the students.

    “He had an eight-week plan,”Tremper said. “It wasn’t a spur of the moment.”

    “We learned how to put ourmusic together very quickly,” sen-ior Abigail Kramer said. “Welearned how to be productive,

    which is something we struggledwith during the year. We learnedhow to get things done.”

    Tremper felt the most impor-tant thing the group learned fromSharon was how to impact the au-dience through singing.

    “He wanted us to sing four dif-ferent emotions – sadness, joy,anger and fear,” Tremper said.“He explained to us how we cantake those emotions and throwthem into more complex songs.That was one of the cooler things

    he taught us. He taught us how toreally sing a song.”

    Stay Tuned had an impact onnumerous people during filming.In the third episode, the groupsang “Beneath Your Beautiful”from Labrinth featuring EmeliSande. A week later, the groupheard how much their songtouched one particular girl.

    “We got a letter a week laterand it was an anonymous letterfrom a girl around high schoolage,” Tremper said. “She wrote tous about how she pulled out of school, she had social anxiety,fear of the world, depression.When she heard us perform that

    song, she felt a switch flip. She feltwe were singing to her. She toldus that she was looking at col-leges and was motivated by us

    singing.”Stay Tuned spent another day

    singing for people at a homelessshelter. It was a moment Kramersaid she’d remember for a longtime.

    “You could just see the smileson their faces,” she said. “It start-ed opening them up, and it wassomething that really got to me. Itmade me so happy to know youcould make someone’s day bet-ter.”

    The “real” Stay TunedAfter the season finale of 

    “Pitch Slapped” aired, a numberof members felt the show didn’taccurately portray the group.Stay Tuned entered the show as afrequent second-place finisher toHighland Voices. Stay Tuned wasportrayed throughout the show asan underdog, a role senior SamWaldman felt slighted by.

    “I resented the role,” she said,“to be portrayed that way and tosay we had zero strengths. One of the big criticisms on the shows

    was not being able to do (choreog-raphy). We win best choreoawards left and right.”

    “It was a bit ironic to watch theworld think ‘Wow, they can’t doanything.’ Despite our flaws, wehad a lot more potential than theshow made people think.”

    “They portrayed us as a terri-ble group singing-wise,” Krameradded. “They said we had nosoloist, our beatboxer was bad,but honestly I thought we were

    better than what they said.”The group also transformed alot as the show progressed. Wald-man felt there was a lot of changepeople didn’t see in the episodes.

    “The No. 1 thing that they didnot show that we learned was anattitude shift,” Waldman said.“Before, we tried to motivate eachother through negativity, we were

    SHOWContinued from page 6 

     please see STUDENTS, page 14

    Show was inaccurate, member says

  • 8/20/2019 Cherry Hill - 0309.pdf

    12/20

    12 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — MARCH 9–15, 2016

       

     Woodbury Foot Care Center 

    Herskowitz Podiatry

     

     

     Woodburyy Foot CCaare CCe

     

    ter

     

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    www.cherryhill-nj.com.

    Cherry Hill Rotary meeting: 6:15p.m. at Ponzio’s Diner and

    Restaurant, Route 70. Visitorswelcome. For more information,visit www.cherryhillrotary.com,email [email protected] or

    call (856) 424-3456.

    TUES Y MARCH 15Little listeners: Age 2. 10 and 11 a.m.

    at Cherry Hill Public Library.Develop language and pre-litera-cy skills with short stories, songs,rhymes, movement and a simplecraft.

    Tax help for seniors: 10 a.m. to 2p.m. at Cherry Hill Town Hall.Representatives from AARP willhelp Cherry Hill senior citizens

    prepare federal income taxreturns, state income tax returns,homestead rebate forms andproperty tax reimbursementforms. Seniors should bring acopy of their 2014 returns, all rel-evant tax statements, receiptsand forms and a Social Securitycard. The event is free and noappointment is needed.

    Lunch and a Movie: Noon at CherryHill Public Library. Bring a lunchand enjoy a free film at thelibrary. This week’s film is “Mr.

    Holmes.”Learn About Domestic Adoption:

    6:30 p.m. at Adoptions from theHeart New Jersey office, 451Woodland Avenue in Cherry Hill.AFTH is hosting a free informa-tion meeting as an opportunityfor prospective adoptive parentsto have a personalized meetingwith a licensed social worker.Limited seating is available. Formore information, call (856) 665-5655.

    Junior Chef: 7 p.m. at Cherry Hill

    Public Library. Young chefs areinvited to this interactive cookingprogram to put their skills to thetest. This month, things will bespice up with taco Tuesday.

    Cherry Hill Retirees Club: Noon to4 p.m. at Cherry Hill CommunityCenter, 820 Mercer St. Enjoybridge, pinochle, shuffle board.Call (856) 795-3720.

    CALENDARCALENDAR

    Continued from page 9

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    14 THE CHERRY HILL SUN — MARCH 9–15, 2016

    * Getting married?

    * Engaged?* Expecting?

    * Need to thank someone?

    Tell us your news.

    We’ll tell everyone else.

    Send news and photos toThe Cherry Hill Sun via emailto [email protected]

    3 Independence Way,Southampton, NJ 08088

    [email protected]

    www.sarajamesmusicfoundation.org

    2016 THON Dance Marthon

    “Music gives a soul to theuniverse, wings to the mind,flight to the imagination and

    life to everything.” ~Plato

    very, very critical. You need a cer-tain degree of criticism in yourgroup, but it got to be so muchthat we weren’t finding any posi-tive things about our performanc-es.”

    “Maturity-wise, we grew a lot,”senior Winnie Cross said. “(Theproducers) were trying to makeus more dramatic than we al-ready were.”

    Tremper said the team grew alot tighter during the show, some-thing he felt the episodes didn’tportray well.

    “It kind of looked like five orsix members contributing,” hesaid. “There were 21 people thereand consistently working hard.You really didn’t get the group dy-namic from the way it was por-trayed.”

    Another storyline not touched

    on during the show was the grow-ing friendship between StayTuned and Highland Voices.Prior to the show, the two groupshad a serious rivalry. That rivalrycooled completely during filming.

    “We had heard a lot of storiesfrom members of the group be-fore us who competed at the ICH-SAs,” Kramer said. “They had areally big rivalry with them.”

    “Before the show, we didn’t like

    them,” Kahn said. “But as soon as

    we met them, we became friendsright away. We actually have agroup chat together.”

    Stay Tuned and Highland Voic-es have not competed againsteach other since the show wasfilmed. However, that will changeas the two will face off again laterin March.

    Post-production: Stay Tunedmoves forward

    More than half of the mem-bers of Stay Tuned from the showgraduated from Cherry Hill Eastin 2015. However, the memberswho remain say this year’s grouphas improved thanks to its experi-ence on the show.

    “There’s no pettiness, there’sno drama,” Kramer said. “Every-thing everyone does is for thegood of the group.”

    “We made a different approachthis year,” Kahn said. “It has hadan effect on changing the culture

    of the group.”Lockart said last year’s experi-

    ence has had a marked impres-sion on her returning students.

    “Having the rehearsals dailyfor hours, working with Deke,working on their own, having toget their arrangements down,they had no choice other than tobe motivated,” she said. “Thatalone was a huge learning andgrowth experience for them.”

    Stay Tuned has gained notori-

    ety thanks to its television ap-pearance. A number of the groupmembers have received a positiveresponse from the community.

    “I went to the school musical,‘Beauty and the Beast,’” seniorSergio Parsi said. “I was in theback and a woman with herdaughter who was 6 came overand said, ‘My daughter was toonervous to come talk to you, butshe loved you on the show.’ It wasvery heartwarming. I almost did-n’t know how to react.”

    “I’ve gotten messages from peo-ple in France and the Philip-pines,” Tremper said. “It’s so coolthat reached so far.”

    Stay Tuned is now making itsway through the InternationalChampionship of High School acappella stages. The group com-peted in the regional quarterfi-nals in January and finished inthe top-three, allowing it to ad-vance to the semifinals. OnMarch 19, it will travel to North-

    ern Highlands Regional HighSchool for the semis, where it willcompete against a number of schools, including Highland Voic-es.

    The group has a number of bigstage performances coming up aswell. The day after the ICHSAsemifinals, Stay Tuned will per-form at Carnegie Hall as it per-forms in an a cappella concert bytheir old mentor Sharon. Thenext week, on March 26, thegroup will take the stage at theKimmel Center as a guest at anInternational Championship of Collegiate A Cappella competi-tion.

    Despite the busy schedule,none of the students believe it’stoo much. In fact, they feel there’sno such thing as too much a cap-pella.

    “It’s a lifestyle,” Tremper said.“It’s a not a hobby, it’s a part of me.”

    Those who missed seeing Stay

    Tuned on “Pitch Slapped” canwatch the entire first season ondemand at www.mylifetime.com.

    Be social.Like us onFacebook!

    www.facebook.com/cherryhillsun

    The Sun isn't just in print. Likeus on Facebookfor additional

    photos, storiesand tidbits of

    informationabout your town.

    STUDENTSContinued from page 11

    Students will compete in a cappella semifinals on March 19

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    Walks, Walls, Stone, Ties, Underground Drainage

    CALL MIKE 856-535-4946

  • 8/20/2019 Cherry Hill - 0309.pdf

    20/20

    Cinderella! 

     Ballet NJ presents...

    Performance dates are: April 23 24, 30 and May 1. The productionwill star Evelyn Kocak as Cinderella and Ian Hussey as the Prince.

    Evelyn is a soloist with the Pennsylvania Ballet and Ian is a principaldancer. We will also have guest artists from NYC.

    Two girl scout days at "Cinderella" will be on April 23 and April 30.Tickets can be purchase by calling 856-768-9503 or on-line at

    www.balletnj.org. Please visit our website for more information.

     

    401 BLOOMFIELD DR. #4

    WEST BERLIN, NJ 08091

    856-768-9503WWW.BALLETNJ.ORG

    Ballet NJ presents

    "A ROYAL BALL"Friday, April 8 from 6:00-8:30pm at

    Tavistock Country Club in Haddonfield, New Jersey.Please join us for an enchanted evening of dining, dancing and royal fun as

    we celebrate the timeless tale of Cinderella.

    Tickets are $50 per person and are available at

    www.balletnj.org or by calling 856.768.9503.

     

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