Leah was born on February 5,1926 in Beirut Lebanon. She was the only daughter of Sarah and Yosef. Her mother was a housewife, and her father owned an electric appliance shop in Beirut. The family was religious, her father was an active Zionist. From Beirut he corresponded with Dr. Haim Arlozorov and Brigadier Kish. In 1936 the family made aliya, and Yosef helped save Bible scrolls from Syria and from Lebanon and smuggle them to Eretz Yisrael. The family lived in Haifa. Yosef became the secretary and treasurer of the local Committee of Sephardic Jews. He continued rescuing Bible scrolls from near-eastern countries, especially Egypt, and smuggling them to Eretz Yisrael. The Ezer family was good friends with family of Eliyahu Hakim. Yosef taught Kabbalah, wrote and published pamphlets about Kabbalah, and created amulets. Leah studied at the Alliance Elementary School in Beirut and later Haifa, and attended Alliance Secondary School Haifa. She was gentle and fragile; much strength of character and independent thinking were needed on her part, to swim against the “Red” tide of Haifa, and join Lehi. She was integrated into the small tight-knit Youth Division. From the start she demanded from her superiors to participate in combat operations. “Talking and explaining are just not enough,” she used to say. She participated in preparatory activities: surveillance, reconnaissance missions, transporting weapons, making contacts and distributing info-material. She always wanted and demanded to do more.
In 1956 Leah married Baruch Goldstein, a spare parts dealer. They had two sons. After marriage, and for many years afterwards, she worked as an English-Hebrew secretary at the Haifa Law Firm of Yosef and Rina Levi. Her contribution both work-wise and as a person were highly esteemed. She taught new immigrants Hebrew. During the large wave of Yemenite aliya, she took a young immigrant under her wing and taught her to speak, read and write Hebrew, greatly assisting her successful absorption in Israel. Leah was a cultured woman, an art lover, loved to read, was well-mannered, gentle of soul and perpetually smiling. She spent much of her free time visiting museums and exhibits. Leah passed away on March 13, 1981 and was buried in the old cemetery of Haifa. Her husband Baruch passed away.