David, son of Dina and David, was born in 1951 and immigrated to Israel when he was eight years old in 1959. At first, he studied at the state religious elementary school in the field of plumbing and frames. Since he succeeded in professional and theoretical studies, he was sent by the school’s management to the Neurim Youth Center for professional training, and he also achieved excellent achievements there, and he was a diligent student, he liked to work hard and did not spare any effort to achieve good achievements. And he loved equally the practical side and theoretical side of his studies, even though he was an orphan from his father, and although his mother was a sick and well-known wife who had already lost some of my children He believed that a person who had no education and no profession could not hope to achieve his goal in life, and he believed that a person who truly strives to achieve achievements has no power in the world that can stop him from doing so. , As his family and friends liked to call him, also wanted to be independent and independent, so he lived alone in Tel Aviv for the last time he lived, and found great satisfaction in the fact that he managed to get along in the big city, far from his family. He was proud that he had managed his life as he really wanted, in a responsible and mature way. He worked as a mechanic and saw great blessings in his work. Since he was gifted with skill and talent, he was very successful in repairing vehicles, and his name went before him in the garage where he worked. His great dream was to return to Ofakim, where he spent his childhood, and to open an independent garage. For this purpose he made sure to save a small amount of his salary each month. Although the amount was small, but it did not pass for a month and so the savings went up and grew, and the dream seemed to be realized. His uncle was a pleasant social man, whom all his acquaintances liked and loved to be with. He used to go out with a group of boys his age had grown up since he immigrated to Israel. When he lived in Tel Aviv, he quickly found a new company of boys whom he liked because of his easy nature, his cheerfulness and his willingness to help. His uncle was a loyal and loving son of his mother, who was very doubtful if she could survive and survive without the help of her children. Sometimes he used to send her money he had saved and came to visit her frequently and to her friend. David was drafted into the Israel Defense Forces in mid-November 1968 and was assigned to the Ordnance Corps, where he completed his training course in the Armored Corps. He was considered an excellent mechanic, worked much longer than the usual hours of work, and filled many positions he did not owe. Since he worked for the army of his country, he did not spare himself and worked day and night to repair and repair vehicles for the training and operation of units. He was always ready to stand up and help and was always ready to carry out any task. He was a model soldier and his comrades admired him for his perseverance and ability to work. His commanders also appreciated his dedication and his agility. His direct commander wrote: “He was an outstanding mechanic with broad professional knowledge and a strong desire for work, and he proved himself as an individual and also as a commander of a large team of people.” Thanks to his excellence in the work he was sent after a short period to another course for a car mechanic at a later stage, at the end of which he was awarded a certificate of certification by the commander of the training base. After this course, Dudu redoubled his efforts, sensing how much his efforts were being evaluated by his commanders. His exemplary behavior was often praised by his commanders and was usually cited as an example of soldiers in the unit. During the Yom Kippur War,In the role of a chief mechanic in the unit, who accompanied the forces that fought in the battles of containment and the battles to break into Egypt. He stopped eating and slept, did not wash or shave, and devoted himself entirely to work. He worked at a feverish pace and returned dozens of damaged vehicles to the combat forces. He traveled tirelessly with his unit after the fighting forces and treated the place with damaged vehicles, without paying attention to the battles taking place around it. On October 20, 1973, he was mortally wounded in a Katyushas attack at the Dever Suer Airport and died of his severe wounds while being transferred to the home front. He was brought to eternal rest in the military section of the Be’er Sheva cemetery. He was survived by his mother, brother, and two sisters. After his fall, he was promoted to sergeant. In a letter of condolence to the bereaved family, the defense minister wrote: “He was an excellent soldier and a loyal friend, and David was loved by his commanders and comrades in arms.