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Let's take a stroll down memory lane back to expensive Shabbat food during the week, another great Jewish board game, and some of Jerusalem in commemoration of the Three Weeks of Jewish mourning, with the Kibbitzer's pictures of laughter from last month. We want to thank David Kilimnick for sharing how he writes notes at the Kotel, and then crumples them up.
Are you a millionaire if you're not practicing God's Mitzvahs? Yes. That's not the point of the game though... The game of Jewish values teaches kids how to do Mitzvot, the commandments, correctly, allowing the child to buy good deeds. The true goal is to not have to do Mitzvot, as they are not very profitable. Economics. You focus on making money, so you don’t have to do Mitzvot yourself... The real question is: Do you want to be a millionaire or a Mitzvahnaire? I want to be a Mitzvahnaire... Other questions that arise include: Why do Mitzvot if you’re not going to make money off it?... Based on the cost of the game, the store is definitely making money off it… And those are Jewish children on the game. That’s how they see Jewish kids.
Amazing. Shabbis all the time. I thought I didn't have to pay. I went in and wished them a good Shabbis and they charged me... I think these people are exploiting Shabbis to make a lot of money... Corned beef at twenty-eight dollars a pound. If that's what Shabbis costs, I don't have enough money for Shabbis anymore… I’m going to stick to the one-day Shabbis. I’m going to have to start saving up to do the one-day Shabbis.
That's the Kotel. It's not a reptile that ate a lot of memos... It seems that people will do anything to get their requests read by Gd. Even if it means crunching in somebody else's note, so it can't be opened... After going to the Kotel daily, I started caulking my bathtub with little bits of paper.
That's what your city looks like when you don't do renovations for 2,000 years... Kol Hakavod, all the honor, to all of those that are still mourning the destruction of the Beit Hamikdash, the Temple, refusing to give into modern architecture... They did have graffiti in the times of the Temple, and it lasted till Hadrian started killing people for bad handwriting.
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My kids take after me. Due to Kibud Av vEim, they always let me take first.
You get it? ‘Take after me' means to be like their dad. Instead, they let their dad fill his plate first, as per the Mitzvah to honor parents. Very good kids. If we can have a positive influence on the next generation with our puns, that is the blessing.
Giving Tzedakah, I like to know where the charity is going. That charity box in the front is for kids who need help with their artwork.