On pretty paper. The original and translation have vowels. Opening boxes of original and translation are framed and decorated in red and black ink. Changes in nusach in the book. Scribe unknown, probably written by a student. 36 pages, 19cm. New binding. Missing from the middle of the last chapter to the end. Generally good condition.
3 receipts from the Tel Aviv Municipality signed by the Holy Sandler, with a picture printed after his death. Rabbi Moshe Yaakov Revikov (1873-1966) was a kabbalist and mystic who lived in Yafo. He was born in Jeziory, Belarus, to Rabbi Yosef and Miriam Revikov. He studied in his youth under Rabbi Shlomo Elyashiv (the Leshem). In 1913 he moved to Israel and settled in Kfar Uriya. Rav Kook, who was then Rabbi of Yafo and the Moshavot, convinced him to move to Yafo, where he opened a shoe shop. He began to become famous wen Rav Kook claimed that he was one of the 36 hidden tzaddikim. Jews began visiting his home asking for a blessing, mainly for medical reasons, barren women, and shidduchs. He joined a group of kabbalists who studied together in the 1960s and became nicknamed for his profession. Many famous rabbis visited his home. It is said that he forecast the Sinai War of 1956 before it broke out and said that the Jews would win. Before his death he left a closed bottle of wine and ordered it to be opened only after the victory over Gamal Abdul Nasser. Six months after his death, the Six-Day War broke out, followed by the opening of the bottle of wine, a taste from which was considered a segula.
Typewritten letter addressed to the Chief Rabbi of Buenos Aires, Rabbi Amram Bloom, signed by hand by the Chief Rabbi of Israel, recommending Rav Dov Meir Kreuzer for the appointment as a dayan and teacher. Rav Yitzhak Isaac HaLevi Herzog (1888-1959) was Chief Ashkenazi Rabbi of Israel from 1936 until his death. Before that he served as Chief Rabbi of Ireland. Rav Amram Bloom (1913-1970) was Rabbi of Buenos Aires and then Chief Rabbi of Argentina, and then rabbi in Cleveland, Ohio. His son-in-law is Rabbi Eliyahu Dov Wechtfogel. Rabbi Dov Meir Kreuzer (1922-2007) was head of the Pressburg yeshiva in Jerusalem and then head of the Skvira yeshiva in New York. His brother was Zundel Kreuzer, the Ohr HaHama. He was a member of the editorial staff of the Talmudic Encyclopedia.
On official letterhead from when he lived in Jerusalem, written to Rav Mordechai Yafeh Schlesinger, with a chiddush from his father-in-law, Rav Haim Meir Unger, Av Beit Din of Lakenbach. Rav Natan Geshtetner (1932-2010) was Av Beit Din of Agudat Yisrael in Bnei Brak and head of the Panim Me’irot yeshiva. Known as the Me’orot Natan. Son of Rav Amram Geshtetner, a descendant of the Chatam Sofer and Rav Meir Eisenstatt (the Panim Me’irot). Son-in-law of Rav Haim Meir Unger. Rav Mordechai Yafeh-Schlesinger (1909-1998) was a student of the Da’at Sofer, of Rabbi Moshe Leib Yosef Yafeh-Schlesinger of Regendorf, and Rabbi Yehoshua Meisenstatt, whom he succeeded as rabbi of Eisenstatt after his death. He moved to Jerusalem in 1939, served as dayan in Tel Aviv and rabbi of Chatam Sofer community there. Father of Rav Avraham Yafeh-Schlesinger (born in 1948), former rabbi of Mechzikei HaDat in Geneva and today the head of the Betzel HaChochma community in Jerusalem.
1. Long letter handwritten and signed by Rav Zolti, on participating in concerts where Christian texts appear. 7th Cheshvan 1981. Written exactly a year before his death.  page, official paper, with the rav’s stamp. 21cm.
2. Response on forbidding participation in church musical works. Handwritten signature. 19th of Tevet 1977.  page, 16x21cm, on official paper
3. Response on Kedushat Yom Tov Sheni of the Diaspora. Signature handwritten. 23rd of Av, 1980.  page, official paper, with his stamp.
Gaon Rabbi Yaakov Betzalel Zolti (1920-1983) was a dayan at the High Rabbinical Court of Appeals, Chief Ashkenazi Rabbi of Jerusalem from 1978-1982. Signs of folding, generally very good condition.
On official letterhead from when he was a member of the High Rabbinical Court in Tel Aviv. Addressed to Rabbi Mrodechai Yafeh Schlesinger, Av Beit Din of Tel Aviv. Rabbi Yitzhak Kolitz (1922-2003) was Chief Ashkenazi Rabbi of Jerusalem, and a dayan in the High Rabbinical Court. He served for a short time as Ram at Hevron yeshiva and was then appointed head of the Klatzk yeshiva in Rehovot. Rabbi Rav Mordechai Yafeh-Schlesinger (1909-1998) was a student of the Da’at Sofer, of Rabbi Moshe Leib Yosef Yafeh-Schlesinger of Regendorf, and Rabbi Yehoshua Meisenstatt, whom he succeeded as rabbi of Eisenstatt after his death. He moved to Jerusalem in 1939, served as dayan in Tel Aviv and rabbi of Chatam Sofer community there. Father of Rav Avraham Yafeh-Schlesinger (born in 1948), former rabbi of Mechzikei HaDat in Geneva and today the head of the Betzel HaChochma community in Jerusalem.
To the Mentel family in condolence for the death of the author Professor Haim Dov Mentel, from Nissan 1983, by Rabbi Zvi Neriya, handwritten and signed on official letterhead of the Bnei Akiva yeshiva in Kfar HaRo’eh. Rav Moshe Zvi Neriya (Menkin) (1913-1995) was a rabbi, educator, and spiritual leader, founder of the Bnei Akiva yeshiva center, known as the “Father of the Knitted Kippot [Srugot]” for his influence in establishing the Dati Leumi community which believes in uniting Torah, Avodah, and the State.
Money orders on official letterhead of the Sha’arei Chesed neighborhood. Signed by hand by Rav Eliyahu Ram, Ra’avad Beit Din Tzedek Ashkenazim Prushim in Jerusalem, Rav Yehiel Michal Tikochinsky, head of the Etz Haim yeshiva. Rav Avraham Aharon Prague, author of the series “Nerot Aharon.” Rabbi Yaakov Meir Zonenfeld, known as the Rim Zonenfeld, son of Rabbi Yosef Haim Zonenfeld. Rav Zerach Ephraim Epstein, a sage of Jerusalem and head of the Torat Haim yeshiva. Rabbi Amram Yosef Wallenstein, son of Rabbi Moshe Nachum Wallenstein, Ra’avad of Jerusalem. And more. | Total of 10 pages. 15x11cm. Generally very good condition.
New corrected release. With all of the laws and minhagim founded and announced by the Admor Rabbi Schneor Zalman of Liady, the Shulchan Aruch HaRav and the Tanya. Prayers for all year, holidays, and High Holidays, according to the Ari nusach. With Pesach Haggadah. Printed by the Ram widow and brothers. Organized by Rav Avraham David Lavot, divided into two sections with separate covers: the first part is only what was printed in the first siddurim, printed during the Admor HaZaken’s lifetime with corrections for most of the errors printed during the early editions, with the addition of citations for sources in verses from the Tanach and Chazal. On page 72 is the prayer for the welfare of the Czar. Section two is an addition not printed in the early siddurim. There is an endorsement by the Maharil Mianovitz, brother of the Tanya. Two covers for section 1 and one cover for section 2. 188, ; 49, , 72,  pages. 21cm. Little moth holes, signs of use, stains, slight tears mainly at the edges of pages, old cloth binding with decoration, inscribed leather spine, slight defects to the binding, generally good condition.
By the Admor HaZaken Rabbi Schneor Zalman of Liady, edited by Rav Avraham Zvi Brodna “for business owners who don’t have free time…and Torah workers who deal with it all the time.” Rav Avraham Zvi Brodna (1850-1936) was one of the great Chabad rabbis of his time. Certified by Rabbi Yitzhak Elchanan Spector, was one of the chassids of the Admor Tzemach Tzedek of Lubavitch. Soft binding, tears without missing text on the cover. , 100 pages. 21cm. Generally good to very good condition.
1. Psalms “Ohel Yosef Yitzhak”, accompanied with letters from the correspondence of the Admor Rav Yosef Yitzhak of Lubavitch. 12cm.
2. Siddur Tehillat Hashem, Ari nusach, printed in the IDF base Fa’ed in Egypt 1973.
3. Likkutei Amarim Tanya by Rabbi Schneor Zalman of Liady. 11cm.
The books were printed in a mobile printing press, at the Fa’ed IDF base in Egypt, immediately after the Yom Kippur War at the instruction of the Chabad Rebbe. Printing was possible with the effort of General Rabbi Zvi Lipsker, a Chabad chassid, and required the special permission of Ariel Sharon, and aroused much discussion in the newspapers of the period, about the devotion of the Lubavitcher Chassidim. Generally very good condition