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ENTERTAINMENT
August 15, 2013 | By Kellie Patrick Gates, For The Inquirer
Hello there After a busy week of teaching language arts to seventh graders, Liz was ready for happy hour with coworkers from Carusi Middle School in Cherry Hill. Her phone buzzed with a text that said it was from friend Jenna: "Wear something cute. I'm bringing a friend. " What the heck, Liz thought. Her eHarmony matches had been disappointing. Besides, that early evening in February 2011, Liz, who is now 28, needed some lighthearted fun. She had recently been hospitalized for a blood clot in her leg - a random, frightening incident.
NEWS
June 21, 1999 | SHARON GEKOSKI-KIMMEL / Inquirer Suburban Staff
Brothers Holden Wolfe, 15 months, and Luke, 3, exchange money with their father, Rob of Mount Laurel, at the Farm Stand exhibit at the Garden State Discovery Museum. The boys had picked some fruit for purchase as part of the exhibit. On Father's Day yesterday, all fathers were granted free admission to the Cherry Hill museum.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 20, 2011
* THE WALKING DEAD. 9 p.m. Sunday, AMC.   FOR SOMEONE who spent the first 13 years of her life in Cherry Hill, N.J., Lauren Cohan has quite the British accent. Not that you'll get to hear it in AMC's "The Walking Dead," which Cohan joins in Sunday's episode, playing Maggie, a Georgia farmer's daughter who encounters the show's band of survivors after their exodus from zombie-ridden Atlanta. "She comes from a very Christian background. She hasn't been all that exposed to the zombies," Cohan explained in a phone interview last week, trying to keep things spoiler-free.
NEWS
February 6, 2013 | By Maddie Hanna, Inquirer Staff Writer
Subaru of America Inc., which has its national headquarters in Cherry Hill, is considering leaving the township, though the mayor says he's working to prevent that. The auto company, based at its Route 70 location since 1986, has indicated to the township that it may move to consolidate operations at a larger facility. While company officials said they have made no decisions, Cherry Hill is confronting the possibility of losing the business — and the $440,210 in property taxes it paid last year.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 25, 1991 | By Anita Myette, Inquirer Staff Writer
At the antiques show sponsored annually by St. Bartholomew's Episcopal Church in Cherry Hill, the antiques are almost secondary to the food. That, at least, is what the promoter says. The food, prepared by church volunteers, has been the big draw at the show during its seven-year existence. But collectors won't go hungry for the lack of antiques. At this year's show, at the Cherry Hill National Guard Armory tomorrow and Sunday, they'll find a wide assortment of merchandise: prints, china and glassware, country and Victorian furniture, jewelry and more, offered by more than 40 dealers.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 4, 1991 | By Anita Myette, Inquirer Staff Writer
New Jersey is where the antiquing action is this weekend. At the Holiday Inn on Route 70 in Cherry Hill (across from the race track), the Delaware Valley Antique Dealers Association will hold its 13th annual Antique Show. Jewelry, glass, china, fine linens and some furniture will be among the offerings of the 28 participating dealers. Show hours are 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. tomorrow and 11 a.m. until 5 p.m. Sunday. Admission is $2.50. Information: 609-663-5300. Elsewhere in New Jersey, it's the first Sunday Antique Country Show at the Flemington Recreation Center, on Route 31, one mile from the Route 202 circle.
NEWS
September 5, 2003
Are you a longtime resident of Cherry Hill, or a newcomer? What made you choose the township as your home? How would you describe life in the township or your neighborhood to someone who had just arrived? And how do you envision the future of Cherry Hill and your neighborhood? What will it look like, say, 10 years from now? Send your thoughts in an essay of 300 to 500 words by next Friday to: South Jersey Voices, The Inquirer, 53 Haddonfield Rd., Suite 300 Cherry Hill, N.J. 08002.
NEWS
August 8, 1989 | By Carol D. Leonnig, Special to The Inquirer
Cherry Hill's chief prosecutor has resigned his post with the township, the mayor's office announced yesterday. Matthew E. Segal offered Friday to give up his $15,000-a-year part-time job after meeting with Mayor Susan Bass Levin and the township solicitor, Francine Axelrad, a mayoral aide said. The resignation became effective immediately. According to a press release announcing the change, Segal, who is also a Camden County freeholder and runs a one-man law practice in Cherry Hill, will be replaced by Elliot S. Stomel, an assistant prosecutor in Cherry Hill since 1981.
NEWS
September 24, 2002
It is truly absurd for Evie Doherty ("Goodbye, Cherry Hill," Sept. 17) to claim the high road leads to a development in the Pine Barrens, one of our country's most precious natural resources. An "adult community," such as the one in the Pinelands that Doherty says she has moved to, is still sprawl. I am much more concerned about the environmental impact of development in the Pinelands than I am about the traffic on Route 70 in already developed Cherry Hill. So what if Cherry Hill has become a "city"?
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ARTICLES BY DATE
SPORTS
December 14, 2014 | By Sam Carchidi, Inquirer Staff Writer
With lowly Carolina visiting the Wells Fargo Center on Saturday afternoon, the Flyers have a juicy opportunity to increase their points streak to five games and pick up ground in the Metropolitan Division. No NHL team has fewer points than the Hurricanes (19), who have lost four straight and slipped to 8-17-3. The Flyers (10-13-5) are coming off one of their better all-around performances of the season, a 4-1 win over New Jersey on Thursday that started a four-game homestand.
NEWS
December 14, 2014 | By Phil Anastasia, Inquirer Columnist
The largest student section in recent South Jersey basketball history filled nearly half of the bleachers at Cherry Hill East's cavernous gymnasium on the afternoon of March 11. The red-clad teenagers mock-slumbered through a "Big Sleep" - pretending to doze during introductions of the opposing team - and spent the next 90 minutes in full roar as their Cougars won the first sectional title in the history of the program with a 52-41 victory over Cherokee...
ENTERTAINMENT
December 13, 2014 | By Elisa Ludwig, For The Inquirer
In a swelling tide of tinsel and Bing Crosby, Hanukkah sometimes seems like a mesh bag of gold foil-wrapped afterthought. Yet the very theme of the Festival of Lights is survival, and the panoply of options for Hanukkah activities in the region demonstrates that this holiday refuses to go quietly into the fake snowy night. Here are some ways to keep the lights burning: Lighting ceremonies. Re-creating those flames that wouldn't quit, lighting ceremonies abound on the eve of the holiday on Tuesday - at sundown at Suburban Square, 6 Coulter Ave., Ardmore (information: 610-896-7560, suburbansquare.com)
NEWS
December 13, 2014 | By Walter F. Naedele, Inquirer Staff Writer
Alvin "Bud" Plumer was "one of the most respected, trusted, honorable Realtors" in the Greater Philadelphia Association of Realtors, Allan Domb, the group's president, said. "Not only was he a nice guy," Domb said Thursday, he was "a pleasure to do business with. " Mr. Plumer was, Domb said, "a Philadelphia real estate icon in the eyes of our 2,000 members, but also in the Philadelphia community which he served. " Mr. Domb, head of the Philadelphia firm Allan Domb Real Estate, said Mr. Plumer "mentored hundreds of Realtors who went on to become successful in their real estate careers.
NEWS
December 12, 2014 | By Walter F. Naedele, Inquirer Staff Writer
Ronald L. Dubrow, 68, of Voorhees, a principal in an accounting firm there who was an executive for religious and civic organizations in South Jersey, died of an aortic rupture on Tuesday, Dec. 9, at the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania. Born in Philadelphia, Mr. Dubrow graduated from Springfield High School in Montgomery County and earned a bachelor's degree in accounting at what is now Philadelphia University. For several years he was a partner in the Cherry Hill accounting firm Dubrow & Kelman, a daughter, Jennifer Weiss, said.
NEWS
December 11, 2014 | BY JASON NARK, Daily News Staff Writer narkj@phillynews.com, 215-854-5916
CALIFORNIA came back to haunt Oded Daniel Gal again, 26 years after the private investigator hired two goons to beat up John Wayne's daughter there for a client. Today, Gal lives in a quiet town-house complex in Cherry Hill, though his car still has California tags and at least one of his phones has a California area code. Early on the morning of Dec. 4, agents with the U.S. Department of State Diplomatic Security Services visited the home and, according to court documents, arrested Gal for allegedly obtaining a passport in New York City in 2006 in the name of a California man who died in 1982.
NEWS
December 7, 2014 | By Allison Steele, Inquirer Staff Writer
Subaru of America plans to move its headquarters from Cherry Hill to Camden, the company said Friday, and set up operations at the site of the former Sears store. The property on Admiral Wilson Boulevard is part of the 45-acre Gateway Office Park and sits near Campbell Soup Co.'s world headquarters. Campbell bought the 13-acre Sears site two years ago with an eye toward development. To make the move, Subaru has requested $118 million in tax credits over the next 10 years from the state Economic Development Authority, which is to consider the application Tuesday among other proposed projects.
NEWS
December 5, 2014 | By Allison Steele, Inquirer Staff Writer
This week, Camden Mayor Dana Redd told a crowd at a public event that more big news was on the horizon for the city's economic development. Officials won't say more publicly, but two people with knowledge of the project said Wednesday that Subaru of America will soon announce its move from Cherry Hill to Camden. Michael McHale, a spokesman for Subaru, said the company has been scouting possible sites for some time, including property in Philadelphia, but declined to say whether a decision had been made.
NEWS
December 4, 2014 | By Brielle Urciuoli, Inquirer Staff Writer
As the curtain opens on Cherry Hill High School East's production of Our Town this weekend, the audience will not see an elaborate set or intricate props. "There's no set because, as a line in the play goes, 'You know this town, don't you?' " director and drama teacher Thomas Weaver said. Weaver and the cast of 75 students hope that the production, while set in a fictitious New Hampshire town, will have the audience appreciating what the real-life town of Cherry Hill has to offer.
SPORTS
December 1, 2014 | By Phil Anastasia, Inquirer Columnist
Maybe it's a color thing. "I'm sorry, but if you are wearing red, I don't like you," Cherry Hill West senior quarterback Joey Argentina said after the last game of his scholastic career. Argentina and his teammates were wearing purple, although it was tough to tell by the end of the football game on Wednesday night. The guys across the field from Cherry Hill East were wearing red. Or they were sporting that shade before they each took home about two pounds of mud from the quagmire that was the playing field at Jonas C. Morris Stadium.
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