Moshe, son of Shimon Ozer and Tsipora Reisman was born 1924 in  Sablosh  Czechoslovakia, to a religious Zionist family. He studied at his town’s Hebrew school. The family immigrated to Israel 1933 settling in Tel-Aviv. His father worked at Solel–Boneh from arrival until retirement; nights were dedicated to Haganah activities.  Moshe continued studies at the “Tachkemoni” School, then “Tora Umelacha” vocational school. He joined Etzel 1939 and during the split, joined Lehi. Following Yair’s assassination, he joined the Hebrew Settlements’ Police serving in the Mounted Police Force, Even-Yehuda. After leaving the Force, during Lehi’s re-organisation, he returned to full activity. Among other activities he was involved in “acquisition” of typewriters and copiers; on one occasion he left his fingerprints behind. After a group weapons training 1944, he was arrested and imprisoned at Latrun. His fingerprints taken there tied him to the previous fingerprints; his trial didn’t take place because he was flown to African exile  with 251 Lehi/ Etzel members. Held at  Sambal, Asmara, Carthago and Gilgil camps, Moshe  was released and returned with the last exiles on July 12,1948 and joined the IDF. He served in the 8th Brigade, 89th Battalion, the Lehi members’ unit headed by Ya’acov Granek (Blonde Dov). Moshe  married Batya Hershkovitz 1950. He worked as an engraver, later as production manager. He toured the country through and through with his friends and their families; they celebrated their Sabbaths, holidays and famiy events together. This enduring friendship, even deeper and more valuable than a family bond, became a powerful source of strength. Their children continue to meet and share in this way. On March 8,1982, aged 58, his heart stood suddenly still. He was buried in the Lehi section of Holon Cemetery. Moshe’s love for studying tradition, his conscious seeing of things as they truly are, with an uncompromising non-conformist vision, was passed on to his son, Avraham Yair, and to his grandchildren: Efrat, Matan, and Osnat, who dedicated their school papers about the underground period, to him. Osnat was born after his passing.