Join Meir Panim’s campaign to “light up” Chanukah for families in need.
The match was concluded on Thursday, October 25, and celebrated on Motzaei Shabbos in the main Vishnitzer Beis Medrash in Bnei Brak.
21 Kislev Annual Satmar Celebration
Supporters of Rabbi Aaron Teitelbaum, Satmar Rebbe, have announced that their 21st Kislev Annual Celebration of the miraculous rescue during the Holocaust of Rabbi Yoel Teitelbaum, zt”l (1886-1979), founding Satmar Rebbe and author of Divrei Yoel, will be celebrated at the New York State Armory in Williamsburg (355 Marcy Avenue), which occupies the entire square (actually oblong) block bounded by Harrison and Marcy Avenues and Heyward and Lynch Streets. The armory, with its enormous capacity, has been the site of many chassidishe weddings and formal affairs. The upcoming major event, to be joined by tens of thousands of Satmar chassidim, will take place on Tuesday, December 4.
Satmar Chassunah In Jerusalem
January 23, 2013 will be a special day on the calendar of the many chassidim of Rabbi Zalman Leib Teitelbaum, Satmar Rebbe. On that day, the daughter of his firstborn son, Rabbi Chaim Zvi Teitelbaum, the Yerushalayim Satmar Rav, will be married to Moshe Chaim Labin, son of Rabbi Yeshaya Labin, Zidichover Rebbe in Williamsburg. The engagement took place and was celebrated in Williamsburg in April.
The decision to make the wedding in Jerusalem was just announced. Several travel agents are offering attractively priced packages that include air fare, central Jerusalem hotel lodging, car rental, and cellular phone rental, with travelers leaving Motzaei Shabbos Bo, January 19, and returning from Jerusalem on Motzaei Shabbos Beshalach, January 26.
The chassan is the grandson of Rabbi Naftali Zvi Labin, zt”l (1916-2009), Zidichov Beregsaz Rebbe who survived the Holocaust and settled in London and later moved to Williamsburg; son-in-law of Rabbi Moshe Labin, zt”l (d. 1939) Zidichover Drohabitcher Rebbe; son of Rabbi Yisroel Yosef Labin, zt”l (d. 1902), Zidichover Rebbe; son of Rabbi Yaakov Naftali Hertz Labin, zt”l, Zidichover Rebbe; son-in-law of Rabbi Zvi Hersh Eichenstein, zt”l (1763-1831), Zidichover Rebbe and author of Ateres Zvi; son of Rabbi Yitzchok Isaac Eichenstein, zt”l (1805-1873), revered founding Zidichover Rebbe and author of Lekutei Maharea.
Today’s Zidichover Rebbe is the son-in-law of Rabbi Yonah Fulop, zt”l, Satmar rosh yeshiva and author of Higion Milev; son-in-law of Rabbi Yekusiel Yehuda Rosenberger, zt”l, Hy”d (d. 1944), Diyeresher Rav and author of Toras Yekusiel, murdered in the Holocaust.
The Jerusalem Satmar Rav is the son-in-law of Rabbi Ephraim Lemberger, zt”l, Makaveh Rav in America and author of Ateres Ephraim; son of Rabbi Moshe Noson Nuta Lemberger, zt”l (1909-1983), Makava Rav and author of Ateres Moshe; son of Rabbi Menachem Mendel Lemberger, zt”l, Polgar Rav; son of Rabbi Yehuda Leib Lemberger, zt”l Roshzono Rav. Rabbi Menchem Mendel was the son-in-law of Rabbi Moshe Noson Jungreis, zt”l (d. 1889), Tisaforod Rav and author of Menuchas Moshe and Toras Noson; son of Rabbi Asher Anshel Jungreis, zt”l (1806-1873), revered Chenger Rav and author of Menuchas Asher.
Rabbi Ephraim Lemberger was a son-in-law of Rabbi Moshe Spitz, zt”l, Bistritzer Rav, as is the Satmar Rebbe of Williamsburg. Thus, the chassan and kallah, both great-grandchildren of the late Bistritzer Rav, are second cousins.
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An incredible child protégé and a world chess champion, Boris Spassky (1937- ), best known for his “Match of the Century” loss in Reykjavík to Fischer, will always be inexorably tied to the latter.
In our times, most of us when we pray, our minds are on something else-it is hard to focus all the time.
The participants discussed the rich Jewish-Hungarian heritage, including that two-thirds of the fourteen Hungarian Nobel Prize winners have Jewish origin.
Today’s smiles are in the merit of my friend and I made a conscious effort to smile throughout the day.
When someone with a fixed mindset has a negative interaction with a friend or loved one, he or she immediately projects that rejection onto him or herself saying: “I’m unlovable.”
How many potential shidduchim are not coming about because we, the mothers, are not allowing them to go through?
Is the Torah offering nechama by subtly hinting that death brings reunion with loved ones who preceded you?
She approached Holofernes and, with a sword concealed under her robe, severed his head.
Here are examples of games that need to be played by more than one person and an added bonus: they’re all Shabbos-friendly.
The incident was completely unforeseeable. The only term to describe the set of circumstances surrounding it is “freak occurrence.”
Printed from: http://www.jewishpress.com/sections/community/my-machberes/my-machberes-42/2012/11/08/
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