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A master of magic Shawnee grad Jake Strong performs to raise money for Make a Wish By ALYSSA BIEDERMAN The Sun When Jake Strong visited Florida’s Give Kids the World Village two years ago, he fell in love with helping sick kids live their dreams. “It was the happiest atmosphere I’ve ever been in,” Strong said of the village, which houses sick children STRONG visiting Orlando on wish trips. “It seems like a fairy tale land in real life.” please see STRONG, page 8

Jake Strong/Special to The Sun

Shawnee alum Jake Strong places objects on top of one another to perform a balancing trick during one of his magic shows.

KEEP CONNECTED. Stay local with The Sun Newspapers: Find more stories, photos and coverage online.

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THE MEDFORD SUN — FEBRUARY 24-MARCH 2, 2021

Lenape schools eye return to in person learning Board also approves backup dates for Class of 2021 events By ALYSSA BIEDERMAN The Sun The dreams of Lenape high school students for a “normal” school year just got one step closer to reality. All schools in the Lenape Regional High School District will reopen for five day, in person

instruction on March 1, Superintendent Carol Birnbohm announced at a board of education meeting on Feb. 17. The school day won’t be entirely normal. The district is beginning its reopening with half days for all students and will consider revamping class schedules to fit a shorter day. But this is the first time students from co-

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horts A and B, divided alphabetically by last name, will attend school at the same time this year. “This is just a natural progression of us being prepared for that very next step,” Birnbohm told the board. Seneca and Shawnee High School’s student council presidents and vice presidents gave a presentation on what school has looked like so far this year. They showed photos of their COVID19 preventative measures, including one way hallways and QR code check-ins to the nurse and principal’s office. The district will continue those practices as students return to school. About 45 percent of its students have chosen to learn remotely, up 25 percent from the start of the year in September. Birnbohm said the lower number of in person students

made socially distanced, five day school possible. Thomas Rebstock, Shawnee’s senior class president, returned to school five days a week this month. “It’s a little better for me, because I can enjoy that school experience that I’ve been missing,” he said. “I haven’t seen the kids in cohort A since March of last year, so it’s definitely fun to see them again.” The district will pilot the new program until spring break in April, when a committee called Operation Open LRHSD will reevaluate class schedules. The board also voted to create backup dates for Cherokee High School’s senior prom and Shawnee’s 2021 class trip. Despite their senior year looking different during the pandemic, student representatives said the

staff at Shawnee and Seneca have found ways to get them involved. At Shawnee, teachers created a senior scavenger hunt, where students received prizes if they found hidden items between class periods. The school has also continued to host its spirit weeks, which include dress up days. Seneca Student Council President Sabrina Capoli said the council is trying to make the school’s Golden Eagle Pageant, a senior fundraising event, happen outdoors in the spring. Seneca has also continued its spirit week, where in person and remote students wore crazy hats and Hawaiian attire to class. “It helps us create that feeling of optimism that hopefully that the year would progress,” Capoli explained.

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Woman’s Club scholarship application available The Woman’s Club of Medford’s Alice Mietz Scholarship is now accepting applications. Each year, the club offers a $1,000 scholarship to high school senior age females who intend to further their education beyond high school graduation. The application can be found at medfordwomansclub. com and must be submitted to kmonaghan5@comcast.net by March 20. Applicants must be a female high school student residing in the 08055 zip code pursuing a higher degree of learning at a college or trade school. Applicants must have at least a 2.8 grade point average, for which an unofficial copy of a transcript must be included. Interested applicants must complete an anonymous 300 to 500 word essay answering the prompt, “What did you learn about yourself during this dif-

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ficult pandemic period that you will carry forward throughout your life?” Include the essay prompt at the top of your essay. All essays must be typed using 12-point, Courier font. Spelling, grammar, and punctuation are a major factor. Applicants can not receive any assistance from any person associated with the Woman’s Club of Medford.

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THE MEDFORD SUN — FEBRUARY 24-MARCH 2, 2021

County prosecutor announces Operation Safe Quarantine II arrests Burlington County Prosecutor Scott Coffina announced today that the second round of a multi-agency investigation fueled by an increase in threatening online activity towards children during the ongoing pandemic has resulted in the arrests of 15 individuals on charges such as possessing and distributing child sexual assault material, among other more serious offenses. “Operation Safe Quarantine II is the latest result of our pledge to patrol cyberspace and capture the depraved individuals who believe it is acceptable to exploit and endanger children for sexual gratification,” Prosecutor Coffina said. “There is much more work to be done, and this effort will continue to be a priority for the BCPO and the agencies who partnered with us for this investigation.” Crimes involving children are always of paramount importance. However, investigaAmishDepot.com (609) 265-0298

tions into these specific types of crimes became even more urgent as the mass quarantine from the COVID public health crisis significantly increased the opportunities for online sexual exploitation of children. The number of cybertips received by law enforcement agencies in New Jersey has increased substantially during the pandemic. The New Jersey Internet Crimes Against Children Task Force received nearly 2,400 cybertips for the five-month period ending December 31, 2020. In the last six months, the BCPO HighTech Crimes Unit has received 74. Operation Safe Quarantine II ran from August 2020 through January 2021, and resulted in the following arrests: • Jason McCann, 35, of West Church Street in Blackwood, was charged August 12, 2020 with Luring, Attempted Obscenity of a Minor and Attempted Endangering the Welfare of a Child.

McCann believed he was sending pictures of his genitals and videos of himself masturbating to a 13-year-old girl, but the actual recipient was a Special Agent of United States Homeland Security Investigations. He attempted to arrange a meeting at a park in Bordentown Township to have sex with the girl. • Mark Garagozzo, 31, of Walnut Street in Ambler, Pennsylvania, was charged September 10, 2020 with Endangering the Welfare of a Child (Second Degree). Garagozzo is accused of Possessing Child Sexual Abuse Material. Garagozzo was arrested in Pennsylvania on September 11, 2020 with the assistance of the United States Homeland Security Investigations Philadelphia Field Office and the Ambler Police Department. • Frank Gibson, 72, of Foxchase Road in Tabernacle, was charged September 24, 2020 with Endangering the Welfare of a Child (Third Degree). Gibson is

charged with Possessing Child Sexual Abuse Material, including images of infants and toddlers. • Juvenile Male, 17, from Willingboro, was charged September 30, 2020 with Endangering the Welfare of a Child (Third Degree). He is charged with Possessing Child Sexual Abuse Material. • Douglas Harper, 53, of Guilford Court in Marlton, was charged October 2, 2020 with four counts of Endangering the Welfare of a Child (three are Second Degree and one is Third Degree). Harper is charged with Distribution, Possession with the Intent to Distribute, Use of File Sharing Software and Possession of Child Sexual Abuse Material. • Trevor Brown, 34, of Conestoga Drive in Marlton, was charged October 15, 2020 with two counts of Endangering the Welfare of a Child (one is Second Degree and one is Third Degree).

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Brown is charged with Distributing and Possessing Child Sexual Abuse Material. • David Epps Jr., 34, of Atsion Road in Medford, was charged October 21, 2020 with two counts of Endangering the Welfare of a Child (one is Second Degree and one is Third Degree). Epps Jr. is charged with Distributing and Possessing Child Sexual Abuse Material. • Sean Higgins, 30, of Temple Boulevard in Palmyra, was charged October 29, 2020 with a total of 28 crimes. He held the position of youth pastor at Harbor Baptist Church, and also served as a teacher at the Harbor Baptist Academy. Higgins was charged with six counts of Manufacturing Child Sexual Abuse Material (First Degree), one count of Aggravated Sexual Assault (First Degree), five counts of Distribution of Child Sexual Abuse Material (Second Degree), one count of Sexual Assault (Second Degree), six counts of Possession of Child Sexual Abuse Material (Third Degree), six counts of Endangering the Welfare of a Child (Third Degree), and one count each of Criminal Sexual Contact (Fourth Degree), Obstruction (Fourth Degree) and Contempt (Fourth Degree). The investigation into additional victims within the State of New Jersey and throughout the United States is ongoing. (The BCPO issued a separate release on this case). • Stephen Gifford, 36, of Pine Valley Drive in Medford, was charged November 2, 2020 with two counts of Endangering the Welfare of a Child (two are First Degree, one is Second Degree and one is Third Degree). Gifford is charged with Distributing and Possessing Child Sexual Abuse Material. • Bryan Bereza, 40, of Elizabeth Street in Pemberton Borough, was charged December 2, 2020 with six counts of Endangering the Welfare of a Child (one is First Degree, four are Second Degree and one is Third Degree) and Invasion of Priplease see ARRESTS, page 10


FEBRUARY 24-MARCH 2, 2021 — THE MEDFORD SUN

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Atlantic City Electric offers payment plan for those in need Atlantic City Electric is reminding customers who may be financially impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic, to contact the company now to establish payment arrangements and get connected to customer assistance programs that can help get their accounts up to date. Atlantic City Electric recognizes the ongoing financial challenges some customers are facing as a result of the pandemic and is committed to working with customers individually to help with the continuation of their electric service. The most important step that customers who are past due on their Atlantic City Electric bill can take is to call (800) 642-3780 or visit atlanticcityelectric.com/ help as soon as possible. Customers should never wait until they are in crisis to contact Atlantic City Electric. Customers must contact the company now! Atlantic City Electric Customer Care will work with cus-

tomers having difficulty paying their energy bill by helping enroll customers into available payment options, including: • Flexible payment arrangements that offer tailored payment plans • Eliminating down payment/ security deposit requirements • Extending payment periods for balances • Connecting customers with energy assistance funds Millions of dollars in energy assistance remains available for customers. Atlantic City Electric works closely with its community partners to connect customers with grants and programs like LIHEAP, the Low-Income Home Energy Assistance Program. LIHEAP provides grants in varying amounts based on a household’s income size, type of fuel, and type of dwelling, with no pay back required. Customers can apply for LIHEAP energy assistance through the Department of Community Af-

fairs website at www.nj.gov, by contacting their local LIHEAP Agency, or by calling (800) 5103102. Residents also can access the Department of Community Affairs self-screening tool at njdca-housing.dynamics365portals.us/en-US/ to help determine what energy assistance benefits they may qualify for. Other programs supporting Atlantic City Electric customers include: • The Universal Service Fund (USF) helps ensure energy bills are more affordable for eligible customers. Call 1-800-510-3102 or visit energyassistance.nj.gov for information. • New Jersey SHARES is a nonprofit corporation that provides assistance to income eligible customers. Visit njsharesgreen.org or call 1-866-657-4273. • The Payment Assistance for Gas and Electric (PAGE) program provides relief on natural gas and electric bills for low-to moderate income customers ex-

periencing a temporary financial crisis. Customers can call 732-982-8710 or visit njpoweron. org. • Lifeline is a utility assistance program that offers $225 to persons who meet certain income guidelines. Utility customers as well as tenants whose utility bills are included in their rent can call 1-800-792-9745 for details. Customers who have the financial ability, can help support those in need by contributing to the New Jersey SHARES Good Neighbor Energy Fund or the Gift of Energy program. Learn how at atlanticcityelectric.com/ help. To further support customers and communities across South Jersey, Atlantic City Electric has contributed more than $1.2 million to support local communities, including support for southern New Jersey pandemic relief efforts with donations to local foodbanks, grants to small businesses and scholarships

to local students impacted by COVID-19. In December, the company continued its support for customers affected by the economic impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic by providing $100,000 to NJ SHARES to help support customers who are struggling to meet their energy needs. The donation will fund grants up to $700 for Atlantic City Electric customers who meet the agency’s income criteria. In addition to payment arrangements and energy assistance support, Atlantic City Electric has many programs that can help customers manage their monthly energy bill, including Budget Billing, which averages payments over a 12month period. The company also offers energy efficiency programs and energy saving information to help customers reduce their energy usage. Information regarding these programs can be found at atlanticcityelectric. com/save.

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THE MEDFORD SUN — FEBRUARY 24-MARCH 2, 2021

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ebruary may have focused on love last week, but this week? It’s going to the dogs.

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duce loneliness during this period.

Your thoughts How has your pet helped you during the pandemic? Share your thoughts in a letter to the editor by sending it to the email address listed at the right.

Day, Friday is Walking the Dog Day and Saturday is National Dog Biscuit Day. World Spay Day is next Tuesday. (Although, if she could talk, Muffin may not find this to be much of a celebration.) Turns out this is an especially good time to be showing extra love to our dogs (and cats, birds, snakes or whatever pet you have), since many of our furry, feathered and scaled family

There are extreme risks to loneliness and the social isolation so many have experienced, especially during the early days of the pandemic’s stay-at-home orders. According to

rience a lower rate of depression, and

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that these animals provide owners a

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sense of purpose.

includes higher rates of anxiety and

When you throw a pandemic and related quarantines and social distancing into the mix, it appears the benefits of a pet’s companionship increase dramatically. A study from England’s Univer-

an overall higher rate of premature death from a variety of causes. A pet in the home can help owners feel not so alone, and with adoption

assOCiate Publisher

Brittany Rought brought@newspapermediagroup.com ManaGinG editOr

Kristen Dowd kdowd@newspapermediagroup.com seniOr editOr

Kelly Flynn kflynn@newspapermediagroup.com direCtOr Of COntent

Jason Blue jblue@newspapermediagroup.com sPOrts WeeKlY editOr

Matthew Shinkle

increasing around the globe over the

Alyssa Biederman

past year, it seems many agree.

over the past year – that of emotional

percent of participants said their pet

Show your pet some extra love

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the COVID lockdown, and overall

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Virtual Casino Night to aid Habitat for Humanity Builders Association, OceanFirst Bank, Phoenix Modular and Vanguard Building Solutions; and JACK Sponsor - Chamber of Commerce Southern New Jersey and Baratz & Associates. Event proceeds support Habitat BMC’s mission of providing housing and housing repairs to hardworking families in South Jersey. To register or for more information, visit the Casino Night event page on Habitat BMC’s website: https://www. hfhbmc.org/events/virtual-casinonight-2021/. About Habitat for Humanity of Burlington and Mercer Counties Habitat for Humanity of Burlington and Mercer Counties (Habitat BMC) is an independent affiliate of Habitat for Humanity International, which oper-

Arlene Reyes

areyes@newspapermediagroup.com

and fostering of pets, especially dogs,

sity of York found that more than 90

Escape from the daily grind and enjoy an evening of live casino games - all for a good cause - on Thursday, Feb. 25 beginning at 6:30 p.m. at Habitat for Humanity of Burlington and Mercer Counties’ (BMC) Virtual Casino Night. Seasoned and rookie players alike will have a blast playing Blackjack, 3-card Poker or Races with live dealers in gaming rooms - all in the comfort of their own homes. Plus, event participants will have the opportunity to network with others and win prizes, including best derby outfit. Ticket prices start at just $50 per person and sponsorship packages featuring reserved tables, along with tickets and other perks are available. Event sponsors include: KING Sponsor - OSK Design Partners; QUEEN Sponsor – Archer, NJ

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members have taken on a new role

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ates through independent, local affiliates to ensure that all functions of the organization have maximum relevance and impact on individual communities. In the fall of 2020, the Burlington and Mercer Counties affiliate merged with the Atlantic County affiliate to make a greater impact on affordable housing options in New Jersey. Habitat BMC serves families in need in Atlantic, Burlington, Mercer and portions of Middlesex counties, and manages ReStore locations in Egg Harbor Township, Hamilton and Maple Shade. Since its inception, the affiliates have collectively built nearly 300 and repaired over 150 homes for low- and moderate-income families, serving 77 municipalities and over 1.1 million residents. To learn more about Habitat BMC, visit http://www.hfhbmc.org.

MedfOrd editOr

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The Sun is published weekly by Newspaper Media Group, 130 Twinbridge Drive, Pennsauken, NJ 08110. It is delivered weekly to select addresses in Medford. If you are not on the mailing list, six-month subscriptions are available for $45, and a one-year subscription is available for $90. To submit a news release, please email news@medfordsun.com. For advertising information, call 856-779-3800 ext. 6920 or email sunadvertising@newspapermediagroup.com. The Sun welcomes suggestions and comments from readers – including any information about errors that may call for a correction to be printed.

SPEAK UP The Sun welcomes letters from readers. The Sun reserves the right to edit letters for length and clarity. Brief and to the point is best, so we look for letters that are 300 words or fewer. Include your first and last name, address and phone number. We do not print anonymous letters. Send letters to news@medfordsun.com or via the mail. You can drop them off at our office, too. The Medford Sun reserves the right to reprint your letter in any medium – including electronically.


FEBRUARY 24-MARCH 2, 2021 — THE MEDFORD SUN

CALENDAR Events subject to cancellation due to the pandemic. Be sure to check online for status updates.

Thursday, Feb. 25 Writer’s Critique with Tina Gabrielle: 6 p.m. via Pinelands Library. Have you always wanted to write and sell a book? Do you have an in-progress or complete first draft? Bring along your work-in-progress for a helpful and inspiring group critique. This program will be conducted on Zoom. Those interested in attending can register at www.bcls.lib. nj.us. Home Buying Process: 7 p.m. via Pinelands Library. Learn the steps involved with buying a house with licensed real estate agent Olga St. Pierre. This program will be conducted on Zoom. Those interested in attending can register at www. bcls.lib.nj.us.

Saturday, Feb. 27 BABA Got Bars: Ages 13 and un-

WANT TO BE LISTED? To have your Medford meeting or affair listed in the Calendar or Meetings, information must be received, in writing, two weeks prior to the date of the event. Send information by mail to: Calendar, The Medford Sun, 130 Twinbridge Drive, Pennsauken, NJ 08110. Or by email: news@medfordsun.com. der. 11 a.m. via Pinelands Library. This upbeat and active multimedia assembly explores the fun process of hip-hop songwriting while comparing it to the practical skill of essay writing. This program will be conducted on Zoom. Those interested in attending can register at www.bcls.lib.nj.us.

LET’S KEEP IT UP LET’S ALL #MASKUP We know it’s tough that we all need to do our part and keep wearing masks. But here’s what we also know: The science has not changed. Masks slow the spread of COVID-19. So please join us as we all embrace this simple ask: Wear. Care. Share with #MaskUp. Together, wearing is caring. And together, we are saving lives.

MASK UP PA, NJ AND DE! From the Leading Health Care Systems in the Tri-State Area Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia • ChristianaCare • Cooper University Health Care • Einstein Healthcare Network Inspira Health • Jefferson Health • Main Line Health • Nemours Children’s Health System Penn Medicine • Temple Health • Trinity Health Mid-Atlantic • Virtua Health

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THE MEDFORD SUN — FEBRUARY 24-MARCH 2, 2021

Strong: Shawnee alum uses magic to raise money for Make a Wish

continued from page 1 Strong wanted to bring some of that “fairy tale” back to his alma mater, Shawnee High School. For the past three years, he’s used his talent as a magician to raise money for the Make a Wish Foundation. Now in its fourth year, Strong’s magic fundraiser has collected more than $20,000 for Make a Wish. A virtual show on Feb. 18 brought in just under $5,000. “He’s mind boggling. I say I’m going to figure this out and I haven’t done that yet,” said Diane Kelly, advisor for Shawnee’s Kids For Wish Kids Club. Strong was part of that club before he graduated from Shawnee in 2019. He was determined to do a fundraiser show, even after facing roadblocks like venue expenses. Ticket sales from his first show raised about $2,000. A year later, news of Strong’s show spread. His second show raised even more, nearly $3,000.

Jake Strong/Special to The Sun

Jake Strong, a magician from Medford, performs a show using Zoom. “We were screaming in the hallway after the show counting all the receipts,” Kelly remembered. Since then, Strong has helped Kids For Wish Kids become the top fundraising school group in the state. It raises about $20,000

each year, enough to fulfill wishes for three children and their families. With the pandemic ongoing, Kids For Wish Kids has struggled to reach its usual fundraising goal. Strong, now a sophomore at Temple University in

Philadelphia, had decided 2020 was his last show, but he called Kelly one day to tell her he wanted to come back for a 2021 performance to help the club. “I have a lot of new things that I’ve been working on specifically for the show,” Strong said. “This

has been a landmark of mine, doing the Make a Wish show, and I have always put a ton of effort into it.” Strong’s magic took off in high school, when he began performing at The Pop Shop restaurant on Medford’s Main Street. When COVID emptied his performance calendar, Strong created an engaging online show. “One of the best compliments for me is that the show feels like sometimes that it’s in person,” he noted. “Some of the magic happens on their side of the screen, which is my favorite type of magic.” Strong said although his Make a Wish shows have come to an end (Kelly is retiring this year), he will continue to use his abilities to benefit others. “It means a lot to me that people are taking time out of their day to watch a magic show,” Strong added. “I’ve been super lucky to not only use it to show people the magic but also to give back.”


FEBRUARY 24-MARCH 2, 2021 — THE MEDFORD SUN

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THE MEDFORD SUN — FEBRUARY 24-MARCH 2, 2021

Arrests: 15 individuals nabbed through Operation Safe Quarantine II continued from page 4 vacy (Third Degree). Bereza is charged with Manufacturing, Distributing, Possession with the Intent to Distribute, Possessing Child Sexual Abuse Material, Endangering the Welfare of a Child by Impairing or Debauching the Morals of a Child, and Invasion of Privacy by secretly recording an underage female while she was nude and then sending the images to other individuals. On December 3, 2020, Bereza was additionally charged with Sexual Assault by Sexual Contact (Second Degree), three

counts of Endangering the Welfare of a Child (one is First Degree and two are Second Degree) and Invasion of Privacy (Third Degree). • David Bucci, 43, of Gauntt Street in Burlington City, was charged December 22, 2020 with four counts of Endangering the Welfare of a Child (two are Second Degree and two are Third Degree). Bucci is charged with Distributing, Possession with the intent to Distribute, Possessing Child Sexual Abuse Material and being the Leader of a Network for Distributing Child Sexual Abuse Material. • Juvenile Male, 16, from Medford, was charged January 14, 2021 with Endangering the Welfare of a Child (Third Degree). He is charged with Possessing Child Sexual Abuse Material. • Mihir Patel, 25, of Woodchip Road in Mount Laurel, was charged January 15, 2021 with Attempted Endangering the Welfare of a child (Third Degree) and Attempted Obscenity to a

Minor (Third Degree). Patel sent pictures of his genitals to a person he thought was a 10-year-old girl, but the actual recipient was a Special Agent with the Federal Bureau of Investigation. • Zachary Snider, 20, of Krysta Court in Mount Laurel, was charged January 25, 2021 with one count of Endangering the Welfare of a Child (Third Degree). Snider is charged with Possession of Child Sexual Abuse Material. • Azan Babar, 18, of Raleigh Place in Willingboro, was charged January 27, 2021 with three counts of Endangering the Welfare of a Child (two are Second Degree and one is Third Degree). Babar is charged with Distribution, Possession with Intent to Distribute and Possession of Child Sexual Abuse Material. Babar was caught selling online links of Child Sexual Abuse Material to other individuals. The cases are being prepared for presentation to a grand jury for possible indictment. The de-

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fendants will be prosecuted by Assistant Prosecutors Joseph Remy and Jennifer Weiler. These apprehensions follow the initial round of arrests made during the first phase of Operation Safe Quarantine. Ten defendants were apprehended on similar charges over a twomonth period ending in July 2020. Seven of them have pleaded guilty in Superior Court. The investigations during both phases were spearheaded by the BCPO High-Tech Crimes Unit, with assistance from the Cinnaminson Township Police Department, the Federal Bureau of Investigation, the New Jersey State Police and United States Homeland Security Investigations – Cherry Hill Office. The BCPO HTCU conducts investigations into crimes that involve the use of high-end technology such as computers, cellular telephones, telecommunications equipment and other advanced methods. BCPO Detective Sergeant

Dave Kohler led the investigations of McCann, Gibson, Epps Jr. and the Willingboro juvenile, while BCPO Detective Jennifer Appelmann was the lead investigator on the cases against Brown, Bereza, Snider and Babar. BCPO Detective Kevin Sobotka was the lead investigator on the cases involving Harper, Gifford, Bucci and Patel. Garagozzo, Higgins and the juvenile from Medford were investigated by a Cinnaminson Township police officer who is presently assigned to the High-Tech Crimes Unit. The BCPO High-Tech Crimes Unit, the Cinnaminson Township Police Department, the Federal Bureau of Investigation and United States Homeland Security Investigations – Cherry Hill Office are members of the New Jersey State Police Internet Crimes Against Children (ICAC) Task Force. All persons are considered innocent unless and until proven guilty in a court of law.


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FEBRUARY 24-MARCH 2, 2021 — THE MEDFORD SUN

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16 THE MEDFORD SUN2, — 2021 FEBRUARY 24-MARCH 2, 2021 FEBRUARY 24 - MARCH

www.southjerseysportsweekly.com

Reaching new heights Led by Alison Ahern, Cherry Hill West seniors have helped transform the future of the program

MATTHEW SHINKLE/South Jersey Sports Weekly

Since joining the team as a freshman, Cherry Hill West senior Alison Ahern was immediately an impact player in the Olympic Conference. Now in the midst of her final year with the Lions, Ahern is looking to put together yet another strong season alongside her teammates.

By MATTHEW SHINKLE Sports Editor

Before she played even a single second of high-school basketball, Alison Ahern already had it in her head that she wanted to score 1,000 points with Cherry Hill West. The goal was there, it was just a matter of making sure it was realistic. “When I went to school freshman year, I already had that goal in mind,” Ahern said. “I

was really unsure at first of what high-school basketball would be like, but after I played my first game, I kind of realized it was absolutely attainable if I worked really hard at it.” Now in the second half of her senior season, to say Ahern has worked really hard may still be selling short her accomplishments with the Lions. In her first three seasons with West, she led the team in scoring all three years, surpassing the 1,000 point mark in the team’s final win her junior season.

In dramatic fashion, Ahern scored a career high of 32 points in the 63-48 win over Woodrow Wilson and became the first girl to cross the 1,000-point threshold in the 21st century. Dan Butler, in the midst of his 12th season as head coach at West, said Ahern’s impact on the program has brought it to a new level. “Her impact has been immense in multiple areas,” he noted. “You have her presence in the middle of the paint, and she’ll often draw double teams,

Story idea? Email us: news@southjerseysportsweekly.com

so that has helped bring some confidence to surrounding players around her to be aggressive offensively and defensively. “She’s been on an upward trajectory ever since her freshman year,” Butler added. “She’s drawn so much respect and attention from our opponents over the years, so her job’s gotten more difficult with her growing reputation. But she’s continued to step up to the challenge.” In the four years before Ahern’s freshman year, the program won a combined 10 games. Meanwhile, the Lions won 32 games in Ahern’s first three seasons and are coming off back-to-back appearances in the NJSIAA sectional tournament. Butler said Ahern’s presence and innate basketball talent have certainly been strong components to build a team around, but plenty of credit also goes to the class with whom Ahern came to West. This year’s starting five includes Sophia Graffeo, Kayla Thompson, Michela Auguadro and Bella Sylvester, as well as Ahern. Together, they have had a substantial impact on the program, their coach said.

“That class brought in five amazing athletes, and it was really all five of them that have changed this program together to make us a respectable, competitive team,” Butler explained. “Making the playoffs the past two years, hosting a playoff game last year … It's a tribute and a credit to all five of our seniors on how they’ve been able to take this program to the best heights (it) has seen in decades.” The group of girls Butler calls the Fab Five are all three-sport athletes who will graduate from West with an anticipated 53 varsity letters, as long as the spring seasons can be played. Ahern said her success in the stat sheet each night, as well as the program’s recent achievements, are in large part due to the chemistry and high-level play of those around her. “Not only are they amazing athletes, but they’re amazing people, too, and we all have the same mindset when it comes to athletics,” she added. “I feel like we all have the same drive when we’re out there wanting to win and leave it all out there on the court, so it makes it easier to play together as a team.” ■

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FEBRUARY 24-MARCH 2, 2021 — THE MEDFORD SUN

17

S U N N E W S PA P E R S

BURLINGTON DISPLAY $ ADS only

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FEBRUARY 24-MARCH 2, 2021 — THE MEDFORD SUN COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL Office Space for Rent

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Apply Online at qmainc.com/careers


20 THE MEDFORD SUN — FEBRUARY 24-MARCH 2, 2021

PRESIDENTS’ DAY Window Special!

Presidents’ Day Special ENDS Thursday, February 25th

Buy 1 window or door, get 1 window or door

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1

NM-00453560

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