After this deal, Jephtar knew he needed another deal that would be superior. It should be with the Almighty. He promised that if God brings him to victory, then anything that greeted him on his way home will be a holocaust for God. Malachi 1:6-9 – A son honors his father, and a servant his master: If I am a father, where is my glory? And if I am a master, where is my fear? the Lord of hosts said to you, O priests, who despise my name. And you say: How did we despise your name? You sacrifice dirty bread on my altar; and you say: Where have we polluted you? You say: The Lord`s table is despicable. And if you sacrifice the blind, isn`t that bad? And if you make fun of the lame and the sick, isn`t that bad? sacrifice it now to your governor; Will he be satisfied with you or will he accept your person?” said the Lord of hosts. O Isaiah 30:23-25 ▪ ” Then he will give the rain of your seed, that you may sow the ground; Hannah unknown, God was already seeking to replace the prophet Eli, for his two sons had tarnished the honor of the priest of the Almighty. God immediately gave Hannah the boy named Samuel, who soon became the high priest. After that, Hannah was blessed with five other children (1 Sam 2:21). Eisner grew up in a religious home, but he was himself a reluctant infidel.  In 1970, his sixteen-year-old daughter Alice died after eighteen months of fighting leukemia.  Eisner was angry and wondered how a God could do such a thing.
He overcame his grief by diving into his work.  While working on “A Contract with God,” he tried to capture these emotions by playing the character of Frimme Hersh in his head.  Eisner called the birth of the story a “practice of personal fear,” as he was still saddened and upset by the death of his daughter Alice from leukemia at the age of 16.  In early sketches in history, Eisner used his name for Hersh`s adopted daughter, and expressed his own fear through Hersh. . . .