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May 24, 1974 - Image 21

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1974-05-24

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Rabbi Kahane's Battle Cry Formulated
as Credo in His Book 'Our Challenge

Friday, May 24, 1974-21

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Phone: (305) 531-0061

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Stormy petrel of the dec-
ade, organizer of the Jewish
Defense League which has
been under attack for its
militancy, Rabbi Meir Ka-
hane insists on faith, retain-
ing confidence that his
approach to physical and
spiritual methods of gaining
security and freedom for
Jewry will succeed.
He offers his credo in a
book, "Our Challenge: The
Battle Plan for the Creation
of a New Jewry" (Chilton
Books).
He is critical of leadership
and the approaches to attain
the goals in Diaspora and in
Israel. He propagates chang-
ing "a land of Jews into a
Jewish land." He maintains
that it is a great sin for Is-
rael's leadership to "refuse
to recognize the divine qual-
ity and uniqueness of the
Jew."

He quotes a parable from
the Kotzker Rebbe who said
"A Jew is not allowed to lose

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hope "
He maintains: "To be re-
ligious is to be nationalist."
He sees the redemption corn-
ing in 'the proper time.
"There is," he states, "an
appointed time for the Jewish
Destiny to reach fulfillment,

what he states has turned
the Law of Return into the
Law of Quasi Return. In his
charge he calls Jews to
action by declaring:
"The Land of Israel is not
the province of the Israeli
alone. It belongs to each and
every Jew, and each and
every Jew has a right to
come here, to speak up or
down, for or against. There
are no Israelis and Jews
there are only Jews."

Appeal Filed
Against Jewish
Slaughter Rites

RABBI BIEIR KAHANE

and no power and super-
power in the world can stand
in the way of the Divine de-
cree. The tragedy remains
the Jewish refusal to merit
it and thus hasten the Re-
demption so that it arrives
swiftly . . ."
Kahane argues that the
traditional and ever-growing
Jewish liberalism has caused
the greatest problem facing
Israel and Jews today—"the
struggle for the souls and
minds of (Jewish) youth."
He offers a plan to imbue
dangerously drifting Jewish
youth with an iron-clad sense
of identity which he hopes
will make them impervious
to the materialistic values of
the age and to the never-
ending struggle for survival
in a hostile world.
The book details Kahane's
proposals for what he be-
lieves should be the Israeli
and world Jewry's position
toward the Arabs — and that
position is uncompromising.
In dealing with the ter-
rorists, Kahane charges the
Israel government with being
"unworthy" and he condemns
the foreign policies as fail-
ures to act in Jewry's de-
fense.
He is critical of Israel's
position in behalf of Russian
Jewry.
He is equally critical of the
Zionist movement and of
American Jewry, charging
inadequacies in dealing with

NEW YORK — Three
groups have appealed to the
U.S. Supreme Court follow-
ing a recent federal court
decision upholding a law that
Jewish ritual slaughter of
livestock is humane.
The Committee for Hu-
mane Slaughter, the Society
for Animal Rights and the
Committee for a Wall of Sep-
aration Between Church and
State charge the Federal
Humane Slaughter Act of
1958 is a religious law for-
bidden by the First Amend-
ment.
Their notice of appeal
was field by attorney Mark
Holzer one month after a
three-judge federal court
panel unanimously dismissed
the lawsuit attacking the act.
The plaintiffs maintained in
their suit that animals suf-
fered unduly during ritual
slaughter, and they alleged
that the Kosher Slaughter
Act violated the Constitution.
The court ruled that kosh-
er slaughter is humane and
that by making it possible
for kashrut observers to obey
the tenets of their faith "Con-
gress never established the
tenets of that faith nor inter-
fered with the exercise of
any other."

American, Canadian
Olim Map Program
to Better Society

TEL AVIV—A campaign to
attract investors to rental
housing in Israel and involve-
ment of American and Can-
adian olim to effect in Is-
raeli society through volun-
eerism were discussed at an
AACI executive committee
Meeting in Beersheba. •
Sessions of the AACI cul-
minated in dicussion with
the deputy mayor on prob-
lems of cultural absorption
and increased North Ameri-
can aliya to Beersheba.
Involvement of the associa-
tion's membership in 24 muni-
cipal civic betterment pro-
grams, where there are AACI
branches active in communi-
ty affairs, is high on the
year's priority list. The asso-
ciation currently administers
a $1,000,000 mortgage fund
(which will be matched by
banks during the year) for
second mortgages on housing
for North American olim.
It also provides absorption
counseling in regional offices
in Beersheba, Natanya, Hai-
fa, Tel Aviv and Jerusalem
for its 10,500 members, as
well as tourists interested in
aliya.
National projects of AACI
will increase emphasis on the
benefits to the total Israeli
public in such areas as hous-
ing, quality of education,
civic betterment projects,
social welfare programs and
citizen concern for the im-
provement of the quality of
life in Israel.

Michiga'n is a four-season
tourist attraction. Tourism
brings more than 18,000,000
travelers to Michigan each
year.

Dr.---

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Caribbean Hotel
Ready for Summer

.

MIAMI BEACH — Sam
Schecter, owner-general man-
ager of the Caribbean Hotel
will launch its summer sea-
son June 23.
The Schecter family, who
operated hotels in the Cat-
skills for many years, have
refurbished the hotel in
Miami Beach.
The rooms have radio, TV,
air-conditioning and heating,
and there is an Olympic-size
swimming pool. Daily serv-
ices are conducted in the pri-
vate oceanfront synagogue on
the premises. Dancing, enter-
tainment anad many social
activities also are available.
The strictly-kosher dining
room caters to special diets
with salt-free, sugar-free and
fat-free meals available. The
hotel also offers free park-
ing on the premises.

Hebrew U. Grants
Degrees to Fallen

JERUSALEM — A total of
493 bachelors degrees, eight
of which went posthumously
to graduates who died in
the Yom Kippur War, were
awarded by the Hebrew Uni-
versity's faculty of social sci-
ences. Diplomas for the fallen
were recived by their fami-
lies.
The students were: Ahiram
Bar-Eli, Amnon Ben-Nathan,
Dan Goll, Yehiel Horowitz,
Benjamin Kadesh, Amiram
Kenig, Dan Pessach and Ra-
phael Vidman.

The ceremony, in the Mona
Bronfman Sheckman Amphi-
theater on the university's
Givat Ram campus, was con-
ducted by the dean of the
faculty, Prof. Sol Kugelmass.

To _ • o The Jewish News

17515 W. 9 Mile Rd.

Suite 865
Southfield, Mich. 48075

Histadrut Ivrit Sets
Its Annual Banquet

NEW YORK — The Hista-
drut Ivrit annual banquet will
take place June 2 at the Wal-
dorf Astoria Hotel. Hebrew
poets and essayists Dr. Is-
rael Efros and Dr. Gabriel
Preil will be honored.
Guest speaker will be Rab-
bi Israel Miller, vice presi-
dent of Yeshiva University
and president of the Ameri-
can Zionist Federation. Rab-
bi Miller also is the head of
Conference of Presidents
Ben-Gurion U. Class the
of Major Jewish organiza-
for Disabled Soldiers tions and a former president
BEERSHEBA—Fifteen dis- of the Rabbinical Council of
abled soldiers are among 140 America.
participants in special cours-
es at Ben-Gurion University FOR AMERICto.v
of the Negev to prepare dis-
charged soldiers for univer- AND FOR YOU **
sity entrance.
The students, almost '70 Sign up for
per 'cent of whom are from U. S. Savings Bonds,`"'
Sephardic backgrounds, at- New Freedom Shares
tend either a two-month in-
tensive "refresher course"
or a seven-month course, de-
pending on their individual
needs and academic back- 0 Prescription r---\\\ Optical Co. I /
grounds, learning mathema-
2/ 1
tics and physics in the short
26001 COOLIDGE HWY
course together with English
5433343
OAK PARK
in the longer one.

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