Teitel Brothers Imports, opened in 1915, does not sell kosher goods, but rather all kinds of Italian items from salami and balsamic vinegar to olive oil.
I also don’t remember how I found the name of the abortionist. I do recall that a friend whose father was a major law enforcement official in Los Angeles drove me to a parking lot, where we were met by a young man who drove us to the site — a single-family home in Torrance. I had no appreciation for the medical or legal risks I was taking.
It was remarkable, Shaffer’s “Amadeus,” the story not only about art, death, and madness, but the complicated emotional underpinnings of male relationships.
At 7 p.m. at Shelsky’s of Brooklyn touch up your smoking and curing skills with a panel of Jewish food connoisseurs while engaging in food, drink and conversation.
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