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January 16, 2017 / 18 Tevet, 5777

Posts Tagged ‘KOSHER’

JASA: Providing Kosher Meal Deliveries For Seniors In Need

Monday, November 14th, 2016

Mariam S. grew up in a loving kosher home in Columbia. Now at 78, she lives alone in Midwood and finds it difficult to walk, shop, and cook due to several health issues. That is why she is so grateful to receive kosher food delivered to her home everyday from an organization named JASA, a non-profit agency aimed at serving older adults. JASA (Jewish Association Serving the Aging) is the beneficiary of the UJA Federation of New York, and serves 43,000 seniors of all ethnicities and cultures. Created in 1968, JASA aims to enrich the lives of the aging in the New York metropolitan area so they can remain in the community with dignity and autonomy. The home deliveries are just one of the many services it provides and is critical to its mission.

Aside from providing support to seniors who depend on meals, the home delivery service is also a great way for seniors to make a new friend. Oftentimes, the delivery person is the only person a senior will see that day. Mariam looks forward to getting deliveries every day from Lionel Fardin.

“He is very good. He never complains and always asks me how I am.” Mariam tells me.

Lionel enjoys making the deliveries as much as the seniors enjoy getting them. His philosophy is to treat every senior like he or she is his grandma or grandpa. When he arrives with the boxes he always finds time to chat and likes to develop relationships with everyone he delivers to. A main topic of conversation usually concerns the weather. “They always ask why I’m not dressed warm enough,” Lionel quips.baitch-111116-caregiver

These relationships allow him to really help out his clients when times are difficult. During Hurricane Sandy one of his seniors found herself without electricity – no lights, or working elevator. She told Lionel not to make his regular deliveries. He insisted, and she did not go hungry. Another time a senior’s husband passed away and she did not wish to continue the program, but Lionel convinced her otherwise, pleading: “Please don’t let this affect you, we don’t want you to suffer.”

There are so many stories of seniors in need who benefit immensely from JASA’s kosher delivery service. Zelda is a senior who has lived in Rockaway for forty years. She, like Mariam was brought up in a kosher home, so the meals she receives bring back so many wonderful memories. She loves the gefilte fish and stuffed cabbage the JASA delivery truck brings to her. Living on social security and being homebound, Zelda doesn’t get out much as she used to and is very grateful for both the familiar food and the company. Irving is another grateful senior who eagerly anticipates visits form his driver, Jean. Irving is a Queens resident who has no family. He also has mobility issues that make it difficult for him to cook.

JASA is dedicated to seniors like Mariam, Zelda, and Irving. It works tirelessly to ensure that no one is denied a meal. Every client is asked to make a small contribution, but it is made clear that they should only pay if they can, and what is comfortable for them. Last year in Brooklyn alone, JASA delivered about three thousand meals a day, seventy percent of them kosher.

baitch-111116-womanWhen the JASA delivery trucks arrive on Friday there is always a double portion for Shabbos. There are also special Yom Tov meals. This past Rosh Hashanah seniors received a special meal of brisket, apples and honey and challah. On Pesach, the meals come with a side of matzah. In this way, the food nourishes their bodies and souls as well.

In addition, on Pesach, JASA arranges a seder and transports homebound seniors from all over New York to participate. It is an interactive process with the seniors taking turns lighting candles, reading from the hagadah, and asking the four questions.

JASA has the largest concentration of kosher consumers in its district. With the many different services it provides, it aims to treat the whole person. Elaine Rockoff, JASA’s Director of Community Based Programs, explains that the meal delivery program is a great way of finding out other needs that senior may have. When seniors ask for meals, social workers will investigate other needs that are not being met. One of the many attributes that makes JASA unique is the holistic approach it takes, with a formal collaboration between social services and health care. This “marriage” of program elements puts it on the cutting edge of re-thinking how core services are provided to the senior population.

Seniors can get in touch with JASA by calling 212-273-5272, by emailing help@jasa.org or visiting www.jasa.org.

Tzipora Baitch

Popular Albany Kosher Restaurant Gives Up Supervision

Wednesday, September 28th, 2016

“It is with great sadness that This Thursday, September 29th will be the last day that Terra will be Kosher under the supervision of the Vaad,” went the announcement this week on the Facebook page of a unique vegetarian restaurant at 238 Washington Ave., in Albany, NY. Terra, with a large international menu of Vegetarian, Vegan and Pescetarian (pronounced pes·ca·tar·i·an, meaning dining on fish) dishes boasts of being the only full service restaurant of its kind between NYC and Montreal.

Until Thursday, Terra has been under the supervision of the Vaad Hakahsruth of the Capital District, and Rabbi Moshe Bomzer (Orthodox) was the Rav HaMachshir.

The restaurant’s Facebook pages stated plainly: “It has been our privilege to have served the community for almost 22 months. However, without the Jewish travelers, the local support is simply not enough. (Travel season ended after Labor Day).”

“On behalf of our owner, Dzavid Cekic and the ‘man with the dream’ for a kosher restaurant in the Capital District, Howard Katz, we want to say THANK YOU to all who help make TERRA possible. We hope you will stop in on Wednesday or Thursday ‘one moe time’ for a pizza or dinner to say ‘farewell, until we meet again.'”

The Facebook entry promised that “if there is a show of support, we will look to resurrect a new Capital District kosher Restaurant in a smaller space, in a location more suitable for our locals. Thank you again, one and all.”

Terra's Eggplant Parmesan

Terra’s Eggplant Parmesan

Before the closing announcement, Terra claimed that it served “The BEST Eggplant Parmesan in the Capital District, and it ‘happens to be’… Cholov Yisroel Kosher!!!”

Ah, well.

The Terra move represents a loss of 25% of the kosher restaurants available around Albany and Saratoga Springs, NY. For the list of the remaining three, click here.

David Israel

Rosen Hotels Makes Kosher Simple

Monday, September 26th, 2016

ORLANDO (Sept. 26, 2016) – Family reunions, weddings and birthdays are a time for families to gather together, celebrate each other and share a meal. For the kosher community, however, trying to simply share a meal isn’t always that simple. Dietary restrictions and kosher guidelines can put the kibosh on party planning faster than you can say bar mitzvah. To answer the call, Rosen Hotels & Resorts founded Zayde’s Kosher Catering; and in nine short months, it has quickly emerged as Central Florida’s premier kosher catering service.

The Zayde’s concept is the brainchild of Harris Rosen, President & COO of Rosen Hotels & Resorts. Rosen named the service after his grandfather, his Zayde, Samuel Rosenhaus, who immigrated to the U.S. from Austria-Hungary in 1911.

“Zayde’s is about connecting to our Bubbes and Zaydes who serve as a link to our rich past,” said Rosen. “What better way to celebrate their lives and our community’s heritage than through world-class, gourmet kosher food?”

In keeping with the Rosen Hotels’ goal of exceeding the needs of every guest, Rosen said Zayde’s Kosher Catering was founded to be able to serve even the strictest of orthodox dietary requirements. Rabbi Yosef Konikov, of RCF, Rabbinate of Central and North Florida, consulted on all construction aspects of the kitchen and Rosen Plaza employs a full-time mashgiach to oversee all catering activities. The mashgiach holds the single key to the kitchen and provides constant supervision.

“It is important that we are able to honor the dietary requirements of our Jewish community,” said Rosen. “It is not enough to be ‘kosher-style’, we want our visitors to have the peace of mind that their guests and families are receiving the highest-quality certified kosher meals.”

Zayde’s Director of Catering, Rebecca Maxwell, said Zayde’s culinary team is dedicated to creating events made of lasting memories. The 5,000-square-foot facility, headed by Executive Chefs Michael McMullen and Jorge Oliveira, is one of the largest and best-supervised kosher catering services in the country.

Located at the Rosen Plaza Hotel on International Drive in Orlando, Zayde’s meets the certified requirements of kashrut in terms of equipment, food sourcing, storage, handling and preparation. The facility was also constructed in strict compliance with halacha, with three separate kitchens for glatt kosher meat, cholov yisroel dairy and pareve. Zayde’s can provide catering for any size group, from a small gathering of 25 people to a large convention or celebration of 800 people. In addition to on-site catering at Rosen Plaza, the meals can be catered in to all seven Rosen properties as well as off-site venues and events within the community.

Dr. Marcy Bernstein sought the help of Zayde’s Kosher Catering while planning her family reunion this summer.

“Our entire family keeps kosher,” said Bernstein. “Plus, we have family members that require gluten-free and peanut-free options. It makes it nearly impossible to find a facility able to accommodate that level of attention.”

Bernstein’s daughter began to search the Internet for possible solutions and found Zayde’s Kosher Catering was able to not only meet the family’s dietary requirements, but also cater in to Rosen Plaza’s sister property — Rosen Inn International — which allowed the group of 30 to stay close to the synagogue. “We were thrilled,” said Bernstein.

“They were very sensitive to our needs and everything was clearly labeled. They even had a supervising Rabbi on site. We wouldn’t have been able to go there if they didn’t.” Bernstein said she felt more families, especially those with children, would travel to Orlando if they knew they could have true kosher catering right there at their hotel. “They did a wonderful job. The food was delicious and plentiful, and they made it easy for us to just enjoy our family.”

About Rosen Hotels & Resorts

Celebrating more than 42 years in business, Rosen Hotels & Resorts comprises nearly 6,500 guest rooms at seven Orlando hotels: three convention properties – Rosen Plaza, Rosen Centre and Rosen Shingle Creek, as well as four value-priced leisure properties – Rosen Inn International, Rosen Inn closest to Universal, Rosen Inn Pointe Orlando and Clarion Inn Lake Buena Vista. Harris Rosen, founder and President/COO, is a staunch supporter of local philanthropic causes and initiatives. He funded the construction of the 55,000-square-foot Jack & Lee Rosen Jewish Community Center in Southwest Orlando, is a major event sponsor of the Holocaust Museum annual fundraising gala and provides full college scholarships to hundreds of underprivileged youth from the Orlando area. For more information, visit www.rosenhotels.com.

Jewish Press Staff

NYC Lawmakers, Educators and Advocates Calls for Halal, Kosher Public School Lunch Options

Tuesday, September 6th, 2016

Political, civic and religious leaders from across the spectrum are uniting in a groundbreaking effort to secure school lunch options that meet the religious dietary requirements of Muslim and Jewish students in New York City’s public schools.

Lawmakers and advocacy groups will host a gathering at the steps of City Hall in Manhattan at 12 noon on Tuesday (Sept. 6) calling for lawmakers to support Senate Bill S1032.

The measure, sponsored by New York State Senator Tony Avella (D-Queens) would ensure the availability of Halal and Kosher lunch options for every New York City public school with 25 percent or more students from a faith community with dietary restrictions.

“The population of residents in cities like New York City who practice a religious faith with specific dietary restrictions is rising,” he noted. “Offering students these types of food options during lunch not only accommodates their dietary restriction but also enhances students’ awareness and respect for diversity in cultures, religions and ethnicities.”

NYS Assemblyman David Weprin said he strongly supports the proposed measure. “As the Assembly member who represents one of the most diverse districts in the city, I am glad to support any initiative the brings kosher and halal food options to our New York City public schools.”

Dr. Ivan Khan, CEO of Khan’s Tutorial, added, “We strongly support the inclusion of both halal food and kosher food in NYC public schools. It is long overdue that city and school officials are able to serve the Muslim and Jewish communities that our amazing city has to offer.”

Donald Nesbit, Executive Vice President of Local AFSCME, and founder of the Bronx Educators United for Justice organization commented that as an ESL teacher, he has seen students refuse to eat until they get home from class, “or smuggle in food from home. Not being properly nourished impacts student attention, comfort, mood and engagement. NYC Department of Education schools should offer choices in keeping with Kosher and Halal requirements. It would go a long way to show these students they are respected and accepted, not just tolerated.”

Hana Levi Julian

In the Kosher Trenches: The Work of KosherQuest

Monday, September 5th, 2016

What does a man who is rav of a shul, overseer of two eruvim and the executive director of a school do with his spare time? Well, if you are Rabbi Eliezer Eidlitz of North Hollywood, CA you dedicate yourself to helping those with kashrus questions.

Rabbi Eidlitz is a busy man – he has a full time job as the executive director of Yeshiva Aharon Yaakov Ohr Eliyahu in Los Angeles, in addition to his responsibilities as the rav of Beis Midrash Mordechai Yaakov, a congregation of about 150 people, and as the rav hamachshir of two eruvim in the Greater Los Angeles area. Yet Rabbi Eidlitz carves out about two hours every day to attend to the needs of the millions of visitors to KosherQuest, the website of the Kosher Information Bureau, a job for which he receives no financial compensation whatsoever. He sees KosherQuest’s work as his way to express his dedication to klal Yisrael.

The idea behind KosherQuest was born when, back in 1977, Rabbi Eidlitz was teaching a class on kashrus to seminary girls in Northern California. The girls asked a lot of practical questions, and Rabbi Eidlitz suggested calling up different kosher certification agencies. The girls called a number of agencies, large and small, but found that they would only answer questions regarding the particular products that they certify, but had no answers for general kashrus questions. Rabbi Eidlitz encouraged his students to do their own research. Under his guidance, they explored the local supermarkets and took notes on the kosher items. They also contacted the manufacturers of the products for additional information.

Slowly, Rabbi Eidlitz’s class complied a shoe box, and then two boxes, full of index cards with information about various products. Before long, people began calling Rabbi Eidlitz with their kashrus questions. Surprised that no other organization provided comprehensive kashrus information that was not limited to a specific company or hechsher, Rabbi Eidlitz decided to make the information stored in the shoe boxes available to the public, first through the phone, and then online. Thus, KosherQuest was born.

Over three decades later, KosherQuest remains unique in its breadth. Over a thousand kashrus agencies and individual certifiers are listed in its database of hechsherim. Rabbi Eidlitz does extensive research on each one of them before including it in his list, making sure it meets his standards of reliability. In addition, he advises new agencies that are starting out in the field of kosher certification.

To keep up with the times, KosherQuest has recently released a new app, available for both Android and iOS, making it even easier for those with kashrus questions to use its services, which are provided completely free of charge.

Rabbi Eliezer Eidlitz

Rabbi Eliezer Eidlitz

KosherQuest also sends out a weekly email newsletter with the latest kashrus updates and alerts. Whenever inadvertent errors happen, the kashrus agencies are quick to notify the community. Rabbi Eidlitz explains that sometimes the manufacturer prints a kosher symbol on a label by mistake. Once a company printed an OU on pork and beans. Another time, a store on Ocean Parkway in Brooklyn was selling treif food in packages with a chassidishe hashgacha. It turned out that it was a halal store which did a lot of business with kosher companies and had purchased a labeling machine from one of these companies, not realizing that everything the machine printed had that hechsher. Once mistakes like that are discovered, kosher alerts are immediately placed on the KosherQuest website. “If there is an error, [the kashrus agencies] want people to know so that nobody is nichshal because of them,” says Rabbi Eidlitz.

Visitors come to KosherQuest from all over the world, and many contact Rabbi Eidlitz directly with their questions. Once,Rabbi Eidlitz even received a phone call from the Pentagon at 2:00 a.m. The Pentagon urgently needed a database of kosher products as they had been sued for not providing kosher food to their Jewish soldiers who were dispatched to Iraq. With Rabbi Eidlitz’s help they were able to send thousands of kosher ready-to-eat meals to soldiers. Since then, the Pentagon has been in touch with Rabbi Eidlitz whenever a kashrus issue comes up.

Many kosher consumers consult KosherQuest while traveling, as they find it difficult to identify kosher food in an unfamiliar location. Others live in places with small Jewish populations all year. Having the kashrus information accessible to them “affects their quality of life,” says Rabbi Eidlitz.

Some people who visit the site or contact Rabbi Eidlitz for information are not even Jewish. They prefer to buy kosher food because they trust the integrity of the certifiers. For example, many Muslims, including those who serve in the army, request kosher food when halal food is unavailable. Others rely on kosher symbols because of severe food allergies. “Some product was labeled non-dairy, and highly allergic people almost died,” recalls Rabbi Eidlitz. They turned to KosherQuest for product information because they know that if something is labeled pareve then it truly is pareve, with no dairy ingredients whatsoever. Some people have to avoid even dairy equipment due to their allergies, and they appreciate the “dairy equipment” label on kosher products.

Living in Los Angeles, Rabbi Eidlitz has received inquiries from movie producers. They wanted to know if ostrich eggs were kosher because they wanted to use them in a movie involving Jews. Rabbi Eidlitz had to disappoint them – ostrich eggs are not kosher.

In addition to general kashrus questions, Rabbi Eidlitz is sometimes contacted for information about specific chumros or minhagim. Familiar with many of them, he is able to provide the needed information to his callers. For example, when a Chabad callers ask about their own minhagim Rabbi Eidlitz is able to tell them if the product meets the requirements of the Shulchan Aruch Harav. When a litvishe caller asks whether a dairy product is chalav yisrael, Rabbi Eidlitz specifies whether the milk used in the product is fresh or powdered, since some hold that chalav yisrael doesn’t apply to powdered milk.

Yehudis Litvak

Questions Surround New Kosher Food Booth At New York State Fair

Friday, September 2nd, 2016

SYRACUSE, NY – The Great New York State Fair opened for its 175th year last week and for the first time it features a kosher food booth.

Catering by The Oaks, a Syracuse-based food service run by the Sodexo company, is the vendor serving an all-dairy menu including deep-fried potato knishes ($4), deep-fried apple or cheese blintzes coated with cinnamon and brown sugar or drizzled with strawberry topping and powdered sugar ($4), deep-fried matzah balls ($4), as well as bagel and lox sandwiches ($6).

For those favoring a healthier option, the knishes and blintzes can be ordered as a baked selection, and gluten-free citrus salmon lettuce wraps ($10) and chopped Israeli salad ($2) will be part of the menu as well.

The concessionaire said the pricing is in line with non-kosher fair food.

“What we did was take the cost of the product, the fees and expenses that we pay for being at the fair, and what is in line for what the market is,” said Jarrod Charsky, general manager of Sodexo and The Oaks in Syracuse. “I can tell you our price point is probably lower than our competitors at the New York State Fair. We want to make it where everyone can try the food…. we want to make it exciting, we want to make it where everyone will want to try this. We want to go on the theme of deep-fried fun food for people who are willing to try new things.

“When I designed this menu I wanted to add to the fun and add to the fair theme. Deep-fried is always a great thing at the fair. Everyone always loves deep-fried stuff, kind of like a nice little carnival menu.”

According to people involved with setting up the kosher kiosk, which is shomer Shabbos, the contract apparently was selected by the acting state fair director and the director of the concessions and exhibits office at the fair. But is the size of the contract large enough that it should have been offered for competitive bidding?

Rabbi Aaron Metzger, director of kosher law enforcement for the state, said he could not comment without agency officials providing approval. Agency officials declined to make Rabbi Metzger available to comment for this story.

“I was contacted by a representative from the governor’s office about three or four months ago to see if we could make it happen and I spoke to the caterer that does the catering at Menorah Park, which is Sodexo,” Rabbi Evan Shore, spiritual leader at Shaarei Torah Orthodox Congregation of Syracuse and mashgiach for the kosher kiosk, told The Jewish Press.

“I asked them if they were interested. We then met with the acting state fair director and after some back and forth they went back to Menorah Park, a senior citizens home, and they contracted out to Sodexo as their caterer.”

Charsky agrees with Rabbi Shore’s recollection. Rabbi Metzger, he said, “approached our rabbi [Evan Shore] and then our rabbi came to us [Sodexo] and he said I think this will be a wonderful thing because we’re the only kosher caterer in Central New York. Rabbi Metzger put us together with [state fair officials].”

One obstacle the concessionaire has to contend with is that the kiosk’s food is chalav stam rather than chalav Yisrael, which means a number of Orthodox fairgoers have to bring their own food.

“The Oaks serves chalav stam at its Menorah Park facility,” said Rabbi Shore. “That is why the fair [is] chalav stam.”

The kosher food booth is not located in the International Food Pavilion but rather in the Horticulture Building on the fair’s 375-acre grounds. This is just feet away from where Chabad-Lubavitch of Central New York has a bustling education booth where Rabbi Yaakov Rapoport and his son put tefillin on fairgoers and hand out pamphlets about Judaism.

Asked by The Jewish Press about the chalav stam situation, Rabbi Rapoport chose not to directly respond.

“I’m not commenting,” he said. “I’m not involved with it and I have no comment to make on it.”

In an effort to determine whether the venue comes under competitive bidding stipulations, we pressed for a Request for Proposal (RFP) and were instructed by state fair officials to file a Freedom of Information Law (FOIL) request in order to receive the information. (The state fair is run by the Department of Agriculture and Markets.)

We received the following response:

“The Department of Agriculture and Markets acknowledges receipt of your recent Freedom of Information request for the RFP for a kosher vendor, all responses to the RFP and the submitted application, the application by The Oaks@Menorah Park and the acceptance letter by the state fair,” wrote Rick Arnold, the records access officer for Agriculture and Markets. “I am also looking for the financial arrangement between the state fair and The Oaks.

“The Department is in the process of searching for and obtaining these records. Once the records are reviewed, a determination as to the extent to which these records may be released will be made as soon as possible, at which time you will receive copies of the requested records after payment for copying costs, if any, is received. If one or more records will be withheld or withheld in part, a statement explaining the reason(s) for denial of the release will be provided.”

The agency has until September 12 to respond to the FOIL request. The fair runs until September 5, so an answer is likely to be forthcoming after the fair closes.

Other potential vendors that have expressed interest in bidding for the concession include Teaneck, New Jersey-based Five Star Caterers; Jonathan Katz, owner of Queens-based Kosher Sports, which operates the kosher food concession at Citi Field; and Strikly Kosher, Inc., which manages kosher vending operations at several sports venues including Yankee Stadium.

Marc Gronich

The Kosher Meat Boycott Of 1902

Thursday, June 30th, 2016

“In mid-May, 1902, the retail price of kosher meat on the Lower East Side of New York jumped from 12 to 18 cents per pound. In the Gilded Age, such dramatic price fluctuations were common as great ‘trusts’ – oligopolies controlled by industrial barons –cornered the market on commodities such as beef, steel and oil. In response to the rise in beef prices, for a week the small retail kosher butchers of New York refused to sell meat, their way of protesting the Beef Trust’s arrogance. However, the butchers’ boycott failed to bring wholesale prices down. Consumers had no choice but to pay the increase at the meat counter, or do without beef.

“Influenced by the emerging labor and women’s suffrage movements, Jewish homemakers on the Lower East Side began to agitate for a strike against kosher meat. Fanny Levy, whose husband was a unionized cloakmaker, and Sarah Edelson, who owned a small restaurant, mobilized the neighborhood women by going door-to-door to persuade them not to buy kosher beef, and to urge their neighbors to do the same.”[i]

“On May 14, these two women organized a meeting on the Lower East Side to rally support for the proposed boycott. The next day, tens of thousands of Jewish women took to the streets and demonstrated their outrage. Riots broke out as women attacked butcher shops and customers. Police officers tried to protect butcher shops, but protesting women grabbed meat and threw it out into the streets, even dousing it in gasoline and setting it on fire. Police arrested 85 people, three quarters of them women. Encouraged by the Lower East Side, women in other neighborhoods began their own boycotts.”[ii]

The May 18, 1902 edition of The New York Times had the following headline on page 3.


Brooklyn Police Take Twenty-two Prisoners in Street Fight.



Business Places Attacked, Customers Assaulted, and Meat Thrown Away in the Borough of the Bronx.

The accompanying article said, in part:

The kosher meat riots which started on Thursday night in Manhattan were taken up in the Williamsburg section of Brooklyn last night resulting in several butchers’ shops being attacked. The attack was made along Seigel Street, and half a dozen stores had show windows broken and the proprietors were compelled to close their doors. It was not until the Jewish Sabbath was at an end that the attack was made.

A mob of 500 then went through the densely crowded Hebrew quarters, and at Graham Avenue and Seigel Street, Joseph Seleskv was selling meat in alleged violation of the agreement to fight the wholesalers. He refused to close up, and his place was practically wrecked. It was then that he closed up….

At 10 o’clock the trouble in the streets became so acute that the reserves from the Hamburg. Herbert and Greenpoint stations were ordered out under Inspectors Druhan and Brennan. The police, numbering nearly 400, attacked the crowd of over 2000 persons and dispersed them by using their clubs freely. During the charge cobblestones and other missiles were thrown. Women leaving butcher shops had their meat taken from them.

Twenty-two prisoners, all of them women, were taken, and until the patrol wagons arrived a drug store at Manhattan Avenue and Seigel Street was turned into a temporary police station.


In the Bronx the women threw meat that had been bought of kosher butchers into the street after they had taken it away from persons who had purchased it; coaxed, inveigled persuaded and forced intending purchasers not to buy, and in two instances were arrested for mischievous work….

Dr. Yitzchok Levine

Printed from: http://www.jewishpress.com/sections/magazine/glimpses-ajh/the-kosher-meat-boycott-of-1902/2016/06/30/

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