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July 18, 1980 - Image 15

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1980-07-18

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

ur
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THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Newsletter Briefs
Harvard's Jewish
Law Students

(Copyright 1980, JTA, Inc.)

1

NEW YORK — The
four-year-old Harvard
Jewish Law Students Asso-
ciation believes not only in
offering the skills of its 120
members to help Jews who
need such skills but also in
seeing to it that other Har-
vard students and faculty
members are kept informed
on what the association is
doing.
The dissemination of in-
__ emation about those ac-
tivities is done through two
newsletters each academic
year.
Each issue carries a mes-
sage from the president, a
review of the main activi-
ties of the current year, and
a digest of recent develop-.
ments under such headings
as American Affairs; Israeli
Affairs; Soviet Jewry; Jews
in Troubled Lands; Refu-
gees; Nazi War Crimes
Prosecutions; and anti-
Semitism. •

Friday, July 18, 1980 15

At.s,

*4-44,7A

JDL Weaponry
Classes Respond
to Anti-Semitism

LOS ANGELES — In re-
sponse to increased activity
by anti-Semitic political
candidates, the Jewish De-
fense League (JDL) has
stepped up classes in
weaponry and martial arts.
"We want to psyche up
the Jews a little," says Iry
Rubin, national chairman
: of the JDL. "We believe in
teaching all Jews to fire
weapons effectively be-
cause, in view of the fact
that the political situation
is topsy-turvy, with Ku
Klux Klan candida te s and
neo-Nazi candidates 'run-
ning and amassing
thousands of votes, we truly
believe that a Holocaust can
happen in the United
States."
Rubin admitted that he
has drawn criticism from
establishment Jewish lead-
ars and that the classes
have been opposed by the
Jewish Federation council
in Los Angeles.

I

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Reform Temple
a Landmark

CHARLESTON, S.C. —
The United States Depart-
ment of the Interior has rec-
ognized Kahal Kadosh Beth
Elohim of Charleston, S.C.
as a national historic land-
\
mark, Secretary of the
■ /- - Interior Cecil D. Andrus has
signed the certificate desig-
'ating the 140-year-old
ample as culturally sig-
nificant to the nation: The
congregation itself is 230
years old.
Beth Elohim was founded
in Charleston by Sephardic
Jews in 1749 and was the
fourth oldest Jewish con-
gregation in the colonies.
The present edifice re-
placed the synagogue con-
structed in 1794 and de-
stroyed by fire in 1838, and
is today the oldest surviving
Reform synagogue in the
world. The building is the
second oldest synagogue in
the country and the oldest
one in continuous use.

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