|Posted on November 12, 2018 at 6:45 AM||comments (0)|
Applicants Sought To Help Care For Children and Teens Who
Have Recently Crossed The Southern U.S. Border
EGG HARBOR TOWNSHIP (November 9, 2018) The Center for Family Services (formerly Family Service Association of South Jersey) has scheduled a two-day job fair Friday and Saturday, November 16-17, to help fill more than 70 human services professional positions responsible for providing supportive services for children and teens who have crossed the southern U.S. border in search of their families. The job fair will be held at the Center’s township location at 3073 English Creek Avenue from noon to 7 p.m. Friday, and from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday.
Job applicants must have a high school diploma to master’s degree, and also must speak and read English and Spanish. Full-time and part-time positions available include youth residential staff, therapists and counselors, administrative staff, nurses and medical staff, teachers and teaching assistants, and assistant directors.
“Center For Family Services is seeking experienced and compassionate individuals to help us care for the children and teenagers who have recently crossed over the southern U.S. border in search of their families,” Richard Stagliano, CEO of Center for Family Services, said. “Hiring such a large volume of professionals will help us better provide safe and supportive services to these children and continue our mission of improving the quality of life for individuals and families in our community.”
Interested applicants may also apply for positions online at CenterFFS.org/GetHired. To reserve an onsite interview, applicants are encouraged to email GetHired@CenterFFS.org.
For more information, call (856) 651-7553 x 40217.
About Center for Family Services:
Center for Family Services is a non-profit organization whose mission is to support and empower individuals, families, and communities to achieve a better life through vision, hope and strength. It is their vision that all people lead capable, responsible, fulfilled lives in strong families and healthy communities.
|Posted on August 27, 2018 at 1:55 AM||comments (8)|
Unveiled a NEW WELCOME SIGN, West End Avenue, Atlantic City-NJ
Thanks to a group of residents, business people and Councilman Jesse Kurtz.. were present, the Mayor of Atlantic City-NJ Frank Gilliam, Councilman Jesse Kurtz, Elvis Cadavid of Vagabond and Cindy Owen who lives in Chelsea Hight. In the interview, Councilman Jesse thanks everyone. listen to the interview.
|Posted on July 24, 2018 at 4:00 PM||comments (0)|
Atlantic City, NJ (July 23, 2018) – Today, Maxwell announces his “NIGHT” tour, a 50-date trek to many of North America’s top theatres, including a stop at Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Atlantic City’s Hard Rock Live at Etess Arena on Saturday, September 29 at 8 p.m. Tickets are on-sale this Friday, July 27 at 10 a.m.
The multi-GRAMMY-winning soul singer will debut new material during these intimate shows alongside his many critically acclaimed hits. Last month, Maxwell debuted “We Never Saw It Coming,” his reflective new song and his first piece of new music since 2016.
The song’s music video, ‘The Glass House,’ is a chilling music short-film starring Maxwell and activist/actress/model Yomi Abiola. The film was written and directed by Jay Z collaborators Gerard Bush and Christopher Renz.
Watch the video here: The Glass House Video
A 20th anniversary reissue of Maxwell’s 1998 album ‘Embrya’ will also be released this fall.
Tickets for Maxwell ranging from $59.00 to $99.00 go on sale this Friday, July 27 at 10 AM. For more information and to purchase tickets, please visithardrockhotelatlanticcity.com.
|Posted on July 24, 2018 at 3:55 PM||comments (0)|
Galloway, N.J. _ Two children of Holocaust survivors, including Lennard Hammerschlag of Atlantic City, traced their family roots in July when they traveled with two Stockton University faculty members to their parents’ hometowns in Germany, bringing with them a Torah from the Lauenau synagogue, which Adolf Hammerschlag took with him into emigration almost 80 years ago.
Lennard Hammerschlag and Gail Rosenthal, director of the Sara and Sam Schoffer Holocaust Resource Center at Stockton, will speak about the trip at 7 p.m. Aug. 3 at the Shirat Hayam Synagogue, 700 N. Swarthmore Ave., Ventnor as part of the summer Salute to Stockton Lecture Series. The talk is free and open to the public.
(The talk by Jessie Finch of Stockton, previously scheduled for Aug. 3, has been canceled.)
In 1938 and 1939, the Moritz Family from Frankfurt am Main and the Hammerschlag family from the village of Lauenau were lucky enough to escape Nazi Germany. Both families settled in Southern Rhodesia (now Zimbabwe) where after the war, Lutz Hammerschlag met Wally Moritz. They fell in love, got married in 1948 and had four children.
Two of the children, Mark of Johannesburg, South Africa, and Lennard of Atlantic City and Cape Town, South Africa returned to Germany in July with Michael Hayse, Associate Professor of Historical Studies at Stockton, and Gail Rosenthal, Director of the Sara and Sam Schoffer Holocaust Resource Center at Stockton.
In Frankfurt, the group visited the addresses where the Hammerschlags’ maternal grandparents, Ludwig and Rosie Moritz, lived with their daughter, Wally (born 1929). They also visited the memorial to Frankfurt Jews murdered in the Holocaust, which stands on the site of the synagogue to which the family belonged. It was destroyed by arson on Kristallnacht in November 1938.
In Lauenau, they were the invited guests of the town. The Hammerschlags’ ancestors were the first Jewish family to settle in the village, probably in the late 1700s. The prayer house for the small Jewish community of the town was in a room of their home, which was also the address of Adolf Hammerschlag’s textile business.
A highlight of the visit was the temporary return of the Torah scroll from the Lauenau synagogue. It was passed down to Hammerschlag’s children. In Lauenau, Pharmacist Thomas Berger has been instrumental in remembering the Jewish community that was destroyed and scattered by the Nazis.