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They organized youth groups, took children on outings and picnics, brought in lecturers and gave up most of their free hours to counseling, leading and guiding the youth of the community.

They established a Talmud Torah for the children of the neighborhood at nominal tuition.

Michael, looking virtually the same as he did thirty years ago, continues in his daily tasks, without fanfare. Reverend Friedman is also a masterful Baal Tefillah, expert Baal Koreh, and handles all his appointed tasks with style and dignity.

He has truly made a profession out of his duties, which came to include the sale of lulavim and esrogim, preparation of tasty and zesty kiddushim and, of course, the legendary herring and onions.

They knew that a mere holding action for Jewish survival was doomed to failure.

You capture a bit of the flavor of the time when you read what the first president of Young Israel, Ben Levine, wrote on the occasion of the twenty-fifth anniversary: “We set about cleaning up the debris and the old church paraphernalia which were in the basement long before the synagogue took over the church property.In Flatbush it had become fashionable to be “religious.” To have a succah, a lulav and esrog, to send a child to the Yeshivah of Flatbush, to be a sabbath observer, were matters of pride and socially commendable.Youngsters were beginning to walk the streets with yarmulkas on their heads.Max Weissman, Jack Weissman, Nat Weissman and I donned overalls and cleaned up, painted and whitewashed the basement.Even the ladies, Berdie Levine and Hattie Frankel, left their maids working at home and donned aprons and cleaned the floors and windows of the potential Young Israel of Flatbush.” Rabbi Sharfman wrote “I disclose my plebeian origin if I say that I have not previously met dedicated Orthodox young people who had left ‘maids working at home’ and came to perform the menial tasks necessary for the foundation of an Orthodox institution.” The building site on the corner of Coney Island Avenue and Avenue I was purchased on February 20, 1923.

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