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  • Timeline | RabbiDanielMoscowitz

    ​ Timeline Birth: June 9, 1954 Bar Mitzvah 1967 First Bar Mitzvah in newly expanded Bnei Ru ven Shul First Yechidus with the Rebbe 1967 | 12 Tammuz Experienced his first Yechidus, private audience, with the Rebbe, accompanied by Rabbi Hershel Shusterman and his son Mendel, in honor of his Bar Mitzvah. Graduated from Bais Yaakov, boys Elementary School Accepted into Yeshivas Tomchei Timimim in Montreal 1969 | 5730 After his parents visit the yeshiva and with a recommendation letter of Rabbi Shlomo Zalman Hecht, he is accepted in Yeshiva in Lubavitcher yeshiva in Montreal Canada. Meets Rabbi Yisroel Edelman Chavrusa. Purim Spent in London, Ontario Spends Purim with Rabbi Dr. Yitzchok Block ​ Merkos Shlichus to Toronto, CA Stays at the home of young Lubavich Mashpia, Rabbi Menachem Mendel Aronow Head counselor in Gan Israel Summer camps Montreal and Detroit Answer from The Rebbe "Baruch Hashem Batchilo" Camp newsletter story 5735 Shliach in Brunoy, France Yeshiva 5735 Merkos Shlichus to Sweden This sparks interest from Merkos to send more groups of bochurim subsequently. JEM My Story Wedding 1975 | 5736 Marries Esther Rochel Aronow from Toronto, at the wedding many Chicago guests. Rabbi Shlomo Zalman Hecht is mesader kedushin and says he feels like he is walking his grandson to the chuppa First Shliach of the Rebbe to Illinois Administrative Assistant to Rabbi Shlomo Zalman Hecht. Joint 19 Kislev Farbrengen at Warsaw Bikur Cholim with Rabbi SZ Hecht and Rabbi Hershel Shusterman Article in Chicago Tribune 1977 | 5737 Many learn about Chabad and its vision for Illinois. Yitzchok Tenenbaum becomes a supporter because of it. Friedman family in Lake forest reaches out for 50 mezuzos and later to kasher kitchen, family is transformed. Gan Israel Summer Day Camp 1977 | 5737 Purchase First Chabad house in Illinois 5738 Tannenbaum Chabad house Mrs. Baila Grinker Secretary Zoning Court Case for Chabad in Evanston Cheder Lubavitch Established 1979 | 5739 18 Elul Cheder Lubavitch Hebrew Day School opens in Mishna U'gmara Shul with one class for Girls. Mrs. ER Moscowitz teacher and Principal. Sukkah Fest on Deley Plaza 1979 | 5739 Thrown out of the office of Ben A Borenstein. Gershon Sternberg story Menorah on Daley Plaza First Shluchim Hired 1980 | 5740 Rabbi Binyomin and Hindy Scheiman move to Chicago to work for LCI Summer camps and teach in Cheder in Adar. Establishment of first Branch: North Suburban Lubavitch Chabad Highland Park 1980 | 5740 Rabbi Yossi and Michla Schnowitz come to Chicago for Cheder teacher and Chabad of Highland Park. Establish their Matzah Bakery, Shofar factory and Dreidel house. Kolle Tefers zekainim and Tzivos Hashem 1980 | 5740 Jewish Prisoners Assistance foundation 1981 | 5741 ​ now known as the HINDA institute F.R.E.E. 1981 | 5741 Rabbi and Mrs. Shmuel Notik expand work of Mrs. Rita Kosofsky Couples group in Northbrook 1982 | 5742 ​ Wasserman, Lifshits… Jackie Mason concert RDM gives him a menorah = tears, First Mitzvah Tank 1982 | 5742 [tribune article } Couples group in Lincolnwood Doug and Sue Kahn, Davis Family, Mitzvah Mobile 1982 First Car Top Menorah 1983 Torah on the phone 1983 | 5743 First Tanya Printed in Illinois 1984 | 5744 Utilizing a new technology a Tanya was printed in Chicago for the first time in history. Two years later more Tanyas were printed in many cities and suburbs. Cholov Yisroel in Chicago Receives a boost 1984 | 5744 Manufacturers threaten to reduce standards, Rabbi Daniel Moscowitz assures that community won't buy the milk, after sitting on the shelf for a week or two they reinstate the original standard. Victory in Menorah on Daley Plaza Case ​ ​ ​ Siyum Harambam Article Lag B'omer Parade an d Fair Lag B'omer event takes on a new dimension with a Parade on California Ave from Devon to the ATT building on Pratt Blvr d 1987 One of the first fax machines in a Jewish organization in Chicago 1987 Weekly Likkutei Sichos distributed to all local shuls 1988 | 5748 Chabad of the Loop 1988 | 5748 Chabad of the Loop and Sukkah on Dayley Plaza Machon Chaya Mushka Lubavitch Girls High School 1989 | 5749 Chassidic Song Festival 1989 At evanston township high school on June 11. Concert with Avraham Fried Launch Community Sefer Torah 1991 | 5751 in honor of the Rebbe's 90th Birthday Siyum Sefer Torah - Unity in the Community 1992 Mitzvah Tank Good News America 1993 | 5753 Traveling Expo in Northbrook Court 1994 | 5754 Bais Menachem- Nusach Ari 1995 | 5755 Northbrook Chabad First Permanent Location 2000 | 5761 Andy Statman Trio, Ruby Harris, Chabad Choral Ensemble 2008 Song and the Spirit June 30 Other Dates of Interest Avraham (Drizin) Mayor stays in their home 78-79 6218 N. Francisco '77 '78 '79 6336 N. Whipple '80-'83 6450 N. Whipple 12 tammuz '83 - Elul 2001 1025 Landwehr Road, Northbrook Elul 5761 , 2001 farbrengens in their home with reb Mendel Futerfas and SD Reichik ​ first Lag B'omer in Mather Park '37 with the baby carriages of ER Moscowitz, Novak and Zimmerman Lag B'omer at AG Beth Israel Lag B'omer Parade on California Ave to the ATT building in 1987 ​ Purim: Community Seudos in Hillel Torah Many years Chanukah: Concerts on Campus with Jan Pierce Chanukah: Concerts for CGI scholarship fund Uncle Moshe at ETHS Chanukah: Annual lighting events at Daley Plaza, Ron Ely Ron ​ Anash Hagrolos to go to the Rebbe for Shabbos Mevorchim, raised an Anash community

  • Video | RabbiDanielMoscowitz

    Video All Videos Play Video Play Video 06:05 Shofar Lessons: Chabad of Highland Park, IL Reporter Bob Wallace experiences the Model Shofar Factory. This now-famous program was initiated by Rabbi Yosef Schanowitz from Central Avenue Synagogue- Chabad of Highland Park. Channel 2 News in Chicago 09-24-1988 Bob returns for Passover to learn how Matza is made. Play Video Play Video 04:14 A Closer Look Matzoh Baking with Rabbi Yosef Schanowitz, Chabad of Highland Park, IL In1988 students experience a novel hands-on way to learn about Passover. With Rabbi Yosef Schanowitz Central Avenue synagogue - Chabad of Highland Park, IL Play Video Play Video 16:23 Lag B'omer Parade Chicago [Audio] 5747 Lubavitch Chabad of Illinois hosted a Lag B'omer Parade in 1987 on California Avenue in front of Anshei Motel. The parade marched from Devon until Pratt Blvd. Culminating with a festival at the Associated Talmud Torahs of Chicago. Featuring: * Peretz Dissen directing The Chicago Pirchei Choir / Associated Talmud Torah Kesser Torah Choir. * Rabbi Hershel (Tzvi) Shusterman * Students of Cheder Lubavitch Chicago Play Video Play Video 27:38 The Lamplighters of Lubavitch Chabad of Illinois In 1988 shortly after its first decade, Chabad in Illinois produced this video highlighting some of the work and its 7 institutions in the Chicagoland area. Play Video Play Video 07:45 Yartzeit of Rabbi Hershel Shusterman 5762 -2002 Bar Mitzvah Yechidus and Siyum Mesechtas Meggilah Play Video Play Video 03:26:13 Evening of Tribute in honor of Rabbi Daniel Moscowitz Marking his 7th yahrzeit. A unique lineup of friends sharing personal memories and life lessons in short powerful addresses. Bais Adar 5781. By Lubavitch Chabad of Illinois and the Moscowitz family. Learn more at Load More

  • Memories SD Lubin | RabbiDanielMoscowitz

    Memories Rabbi Sholom Dov Lubin The last time I saw Rabbi Daniel Moscowitz was at the Kinus Hashluchim in 2013. It was in the hallway of the Brooklyn Marriot, surrounded by hundreds of people. He gave me a kiss, and a big smile, and said “so how is it going with your chavrusa, Meir Shimon?” That smile, that kiss, and that greeting have stayed with me throughout this most difficult year. ​ I knew Rabbi Moscowitz for my entire life. My earliest memories of the Moscowitz’s were in their apartment near Bnei Ruven, where I attended farbrengens, (I remember a Sheva Brachos for Meyer and Lakey Silber?) and children’s rallies in the basement- (led by Baila Kosofsky). And I was one of the kids who came over to the new house North of Devon to say psukim for a Chanukas Habayis many years ago… ​ I remember so many farbrengens in the house on Whipple, celebrating Chassidish Yomim Tovim, Rabbi Moscowitz’s Shavuos birthday, and, in the later years, Reb Mendel Futerfas and other special guests.. I don’t remember much of what was said at those farbrengens, but I can still hear the lively niguim and the pounding on the tables, and I can still taste the tomato and onion salad that was always a staple at those farbrengens. ​ The chassidsher lachluchis that I saw in Rabbi Moscowitz has had a profound impact on me. I remember the farbrengin in Rabbi and Rebbetzin Goodmans’ home on Simchas Torah, singing V’yaidu Ki Ata- Don’t be a Shmatta, and everyone ending up at the Hecht’s as YomTov ended in a very Lebedike way and every year farbrenging in Rebbetzin Hecht’s home after the Lubavitch Chabad Purim Seudah in the school gym. ​ I remember the year of my Bar Mitzvah, when Purim was on a Thursday, and my Bar Mitzvah Melave Malka was that Motzei Shabbos. We got up to leave the farbrengen early, and Rabbi Moscowitz turned to us and said “Why are you leaving so soon?” My father replied, ‘Shalom Dov has to finish learning his Maamer”, to which the response was, “If he doesn’t know it by now, forget about it!” and we stayed at the farbrengen... ​ Indeed, our annual pilgrimage to Anshei Mottele for the Shalosh Seudos that Alex Eisenberg made for Rabbi Hecht’s yartzeit every year, was a time of great pride for us- “The Lubavitchers are coming to visit ”, they would say, and Rabbi Moscowitz would always deliver a beautiful Dvar Torah… ​ I remember one farbrengen when Rabbi Moscowitz was encouraging people to use their Jewish names, and one person said, “I just started at a new job, and they just put my (secular) name placard on the door outside my office!”, and without missing a beat, Rabbi Moscowitz said, “So tell them you made a mistake, and this is your real name!” ​ Rabbi Moscowitz drove my carpool for many years- we loved the “Moscowitz carpool” since it was always on time (8:26 AM at our house), and Rabbi Moscowitz used lo let us listen to fun children’s tapes in the car (the Golden Crown), or Mordechai ben David, unless it was after Pesach when we listened to the tape of the Rebbe’s new niggun being sung over and over. ​ In 8th grade (1992) he would pick us up from Cheder, and had a car phone that he would often be calling New York on, to find out if the Rebbe was going to say a Sicha, or had just said one. ​ I remember him laughing when he told us how he was in New York, and his brand new hat blew off in the wind and was run over by a truck. I remember eating over at the Moscowitz’s one Shabbos when I was in 5th grade with my mother and siblings when my father was away. I knew I would probably be asked to say a Dvar Torah, and that morning I quickly read a few lines from Likutei Pshatim, which I said over at the table. Rabbi Moscowitz looked at me and smiled, and asked, “Maybe you have another Dvar Torah as well? He and I both knew that a 5th grader in Cheder could do better than that. The children’s’ rallies that we had growing up, and the amazing Lag Baomer Parades, were so exciting for us- and gave a feeling that we were part of a larger Lubavitch community worldwide. The hookups of farbrengens -first in Evanston, then in Highland Park, and then at the Posner’s home, and the Chanukah Live videos at Chabad House on Devon, gave me an appreciation and opportunity to see the Rebbe speak live during Farbrengens. ​ In fact, the only time I merited to receive Kos Shel Bracha from the Rebbe, was when Rabbi Moscowitz took me along with his boys on Motzei Simchas Torah 5746. ​ I remember walking over to the Moscowitz’s during the first Seder every year to get a piece of the Rebbe’s Matzah for Afikomen. As a kid, it was so exciting when we would go to Chabad House to stuff envelopes, or pack Mishloach Manos boxes. I still remember how excited we were when the UPS truck would deliver a Happy Purim made out of chocolate from Lubavitch Chabad of Illinois. ​ I remember the tremendous pride he had when we, the Cheder Alumni, were old enough to participate in the Annual Kinus Torah at Bnei Ruven, and how we felt so important being introduced to the crowd every year and feeling that our participation was appreciated. When I would go with Rabbi Moscowitz to the Evanston Chabad House before Pesach every year to help make the Minyan for the Tannenbaum family, who had Yahrtzeit, he would always ask me, “So, are you ready for the Kinus Torah?” ​ As a Bochur, being able to help run the Yud Aleph Nissan Tank Parade was an incredible experience, and being at the annual Shvii Shel Pesach farbrengen for bochurim in the Moscowitz home was truly inspiring. ​ I remember how excited he was when I organized Tahalucha and was able to expand the list of Shul’s where we spoke to include Rabbi Small’s Shul. ​ I was always impressed with his amazing ability to give over the right message at the right time- something I try to emulate today. When I went to the GA in 2000 to work with him at the Chabad booth, I asked him for advice on how to give a good Shiur. I remember he stressed how important it is to start with a story- a good-sized story- since even if people don’t remember the shiur, a story they’ll remember.. ​ Every year by the Kinus on Friday night he would farbreng, always with a relevant message- I remember him encouraging us to always carry our Tefillin with us- because you never know when you’ll meet a Jew. So much of my chassidisher education came as a direct result of the incredible efforts of Rabbi Moscowitz. When I spoke at the Cheder Dinner two years ago, I thanked Rabbi Moscowitz, and said: “To Rabbi Daniel Moscowitz and Lubavitch Chabad of Illinois, who organized all the children’s rallies, and satellite hookups, and Lag Baomer Parade’s in my youth, I say Thank You.” ​ In truth, there was so much more to thank him for, more than I can ever express. The fact that I am a Shliach of the Rebbe today, and that I received the incredible education and communal support that I received growing up in the 1980s in Chicago is a testament to the inspiration that Rabbi Moscowitz was to me, and to countless others throughout Chicago, and throughout the world. ​ When I saw Rabbi Moscowitz gave me at his last kinus, I felt the tremendous pride that he had in me, in the accomplishments that I’ve been blessed to have, and in the wisdom I’ve shown in choosing a worthy Chavrusa. I hope to continue to make him proud of me always, and that his incredible legacy continues to inspire all those whose lives were enriched by his incredible personality, and his incredible devotion to his Shlichus. ​ May the entire Moscowitz family know of only Simcha and joy in the future, and may we truly and speedily merit the ultimate Simcha- The Geulah Shlaima NOW!

  • Essays | Rabbi Daniel Moscowitz

    Original Essays A Suitcase of Goodness As I sit on the plane on my return trip home, I am still under the influence of one of the most moving experiences of my life. Learn More Running out of Gas Running out of gas is not one of my favorite pastimes. Especially when it’s late on a Friday afternoon. Particularly in an unfamiliar neighborhood. Learn More The Sound of the Silent Shofar Editor's note: This article was written shortly before Rosh Hashanah 5767 (2006), when the 1st day of the holiday coincided with Shabbat. Learn More Many in the hands of the few You delivered the mighty into the hands of the weak, the many into the hands of the few, the impure into the hands of the pure, the wicked into the hands of the righteous…. Learn More The notes of the new year When Rabbi DovBer of Lubavitch was a young man, he lived in the same house as his father, Rabbi Schneur Zalman, the founder of the Chabad movement. Learn More Written at Age 7 Why is this New Year Different from all others Many cultures commemorate the calendar page-turning exercise of moving from one year to the next... Learn More High Holidays message: The power of return Have you heard the story about the elderly carpenter who was ready to retire? He told his employer - contractor of his plans to leave the house-building business ... Learn More Passover – Living The Story “Why is this night different than all other nights?” This well-known phrase is the opening of the “Four Questions”, recited by children at the traditional Passover meal known as the Seder. Learn More Four Steps To Personal Freedom Have you ever felt confined and boxed in? Do you ever think about breaking out of your humdrum daily routine? Learn More

  • Rabbi Daniel Moscowitz

    WELCOME TO RABBI DANIEL MOSCOWITZ Biography Timeline View a timeline of milestone events in his life. Impact Inspirational articles Lectures Listen to some timeless messages Care for a young child At the wedding of Mendy and Chaya Mushka Hecht Expanding Our Vision Kinus Hashluchim in New York 1990 (5751) Uforatzto Within Uforatzto. View More Video's RABBI DANIEL MOSCOWITZ was an energetic force in Chicago's Hasidic Jewish community, overseeing the Lubavitch-Chabad movement in Illinois and helping to establish 37 Chabad centers around the state. "His leadership style was one of encouragement and enthusiasm. He greatly enjoyed seeing other people doing well, and he was extraordinarily supportive," said Rabbi Baruch Epstein, a fellow member of the Lubavitch-Chabad movement who worked with Rabbi Moscowitz to open a synagogue in West Rogers Park in 1995. Learn More Get In Touch Submit Thanks for submitting! Get In Touch

  • Memories | RabbiDanielMoscowitz

    Memories Reb Ephraim Moscowitz Neil Steinberg Chicago Sun Times In dealing with people, Daniel’s focus was always “what can I do for you,” rather than “what can you do for me?” The aftermath of these interactions was always acts of goodness and kindness... MORE Yehuda Sugar On a personal note, I will be forever grateful for the faith he put in me and the opportunity he gave me to take the reins of a Mitzvah Tank program... MORE Sholom Dov Lubin The only time I merited to receive Kos Shel Bracha from the Rebbe, was when Rabbi Moscowitz took me along with his boys on Motzei Simchas Torah 5746... MORE Rabbi Moscowitz was a beacon. We met 15 years ago under difficult circumstances... MORE

  • Feedback | RabbiDanielMoscowitz

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  • Multi-Media | RabbiDanielMoscowitz

    Multi-Media All Videos All Videos Play Video Share Whole Channel This Video Facebook Twitter Pinterest Tumblr Copy Link Link Copied Search video... Now Playing The Lamplighters of Lubavitch Chabad of Illinois 27:38 Play Video Now Playing Yartzeit of Rabbi Hershel Shusterman 5762 -2002 07:45 Play Video Now Playing Evening of Tribute in honor of Rabbi Daniel Moscowitz 03:26:13 Play Video Chof Daled Teves - Rabbi Daniel Moscowitz 00:00 Chinuch Lecture - Rabbi Daniel Moscowitz 00:00 Yud Shvat - Rabbi Daniel Moscowitz 00:00 Prep for Gimmel Tammuz - Rabbi Daniel Moscowitz 00:00 Taxi Driver - Rabbi Daniel Moscowitz 00:00 To play, press and hold the enter key. To stop, release the enter key.

  • Memories Joseph Aaron | RabbiDanielMoscowitz

    Memories Neil Steinberg Chicago Sun Times “Maybe some tangerines,” my wife said. “I don’t think fruit can be unkosher,” I replied. But we puzzled, unsure. “I’ll call Rabbi Moscowitz and ask,” I said, and she gasped. I had meant it as a sardonic comment on the void he leaves; he is no longer here to answer questions. She thought I was referring to his son, Rabbi Meir Moscowitz, following in his father’s footsteps. The confusion points toward the comfort in this tragedy. For Jews, our heaven is here on earth, our eternity is found in our children. Life and death are twins, we believe, brothers joined at the hip. It is ingratitude to celebrate one and decry the other. So we don’t rail at death. We accept it. Our good works live after us. Rabbi Moscowitz had nine children, countless friends, and achievements. His memory will radiate onward, a blessing. And yet. Were he here, I’d tell him, “Yes, yes, but it’s still very hard.” “Of course it’s hard!” he’d reply, his eyes twinkling. “But what choice have we?” Beyond Wisdom, Impact, Rabbi was Good Man There’s an old Jewish joke that goes like this: A revered rabbi, famous for his goodness and wisdom, dies and ascends to heaven. Such is his reputation that God Himself slides over to welcome the new arrival and ask him what heavenly reward he would like for a life well-lived. The rabbi considers this. “Well,” he says. “The journey was long, and I am hungry. So a roll. Yes, a fresh challah roll. That is what I want.” The Lord is amazed, and remarks to his angels: “See the pious simplicity of this holy man! He is offered the riches of heaven by God Almighty, and asks only for a roll.” The Lord turns back to the rabbi. “Truly, rebbe, is there nothing else you would like besides a challah roll?” “Well...” says the rabbi, musing, “a little butter would be nice.” That isn’t the funniest joke, but it’s sweet. Which is why it comes to mind when I think of Rabbi Daniel Moscowitz, who was regional director of Chabad in Illinois, the Illinois representative of the Lubavitch movement. It wasn’t so much that he was learned — he certainly was — or active, both within his community and as a liaison to the world beyond, promoting his brand of faith in an endless chain of services, events, celebrations, seminars, lunches. He was important, a leader. He guided his community, got things done, built a new Lubavitch center in Northbrook. But many rabbis are wise, active and important. That wasn’t why I admired him. It’s that he was a good man, kind, patient, even dealing with weak-tea Jews like me, constantly badgering him with questions that any learned 6-year-old should know. He taught me that you can use faith as a bludgeon, you can beat people up with it. You can use it as a measuring stick, to find how far others fall short. Or you can use it as a beacon and say, “Look, I have this really good thing here. Why don’t you try a nibble? Maybe you’ll like it.” Rabbi Moscowitz was a beacon. We met 15 years ago under difficult circumstances. I had put a jokey passing reference in my column to Menachem Mendel Schneerson, leader of the Lubavitch movement, who had died a few years earlier but was deeply esteemed. Rabbi Moscowitz called, not so much to complain — what good does that do? — as to discuss, to illuminate. By the time he was done, we were friends in my estimation; maybe he was so skilled at what he did that I was just another media source to be kept in line. But if that was the case, he fooled me. When I got the bad news Tuesday — he died unexpectedly, after gall bladder surgery, at 59 — I flashed on all the memories over the past decade and a half that I only have because of him. Sitting at his house at Shabbos, the candles glowing, him quizzing my older son — a bright boy! Among a circle of Hassidic men, our arms interlocked, dancing wildly at the wedding of one of his sons. Sitting with Rabbi Moscowitz in intense conversation at their luncheons after services. When I stopped drinking eight years ago, he phoned — not many friends did, but he did —and in our conversation said that, because of his health, he had to cut back wine too. But what can a person do? We do what we must. We endure. Over the years I would call him to ask questions: Why do we display lights at Hanukkah? What does the Jewish calendar represent — 5,700 or so years since what? My family attended services at his center, and his sermons were wise, witty, brief. When my wife and I were getting ready this week to go to his house to offer our condolences, the question arose: what to bring? You make a shiva call, you bring food. But it wouldn’t do to drag treif into a rabbi’s house.

  • Tributes | RabbiDanielMoscowitz

    After 2 Adar Rabbi Daniel Moscowitz, the regional director of Lubavitch-Chabad of Illinois who helped to spur the growth of dozens of Chabad-Lubavitch centers in 21 cities across the state, passed away suddenly in Chicago on March 4. Learn More Chicago Trib Rabbi Daniel Moscowitz was an energetic force in Chicago's Hasidic Jewish community, overseeing the Lubavitch-Chabad movement in Illinois and helping to establish 37 Chabad centers around the state. Learn More Chicago Jewish News The People's Rabbi Remembering Rabbi Daniel Moscowitz, whose sudden passing stunned the community, and whose life was devoted to bringing the joy of Judaism to every Jew Learn More Northbrook Tower Northbrook's Rabbi Daniel Moscowitz honored, remembered around Chicago Learn More Times of Israel By Sherwin Pomerantz I was stunned this morning to see a notice that Rav Daniel Moscowitz, the lead Chabad emissary in Chicago, had passed away Tuesday at the age of 59, leaving his widow, Esther and nine children. Learn More Kfar Chabad "אבא היה שליח בכל מהותו. כל מציאותו אמרה שליח, שליח של הרבי. אלו היו חייו. כל דבר, קטן כגדול, הוא היה שואל את עצמו מה הרבי היה אומר על כך" Learn More Rabbi Daniel Moscowitz Tribute Video Play Video

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