war is hell, not latte, page-2

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    Why the Zionists resemble an arsonist who sets a fire and then scrambles to assist the victims, who imagine the arsonist to be the savior

    Translation of Section 110, Vayoel Moshe, (published in 1961)

    (from the middle of Section 110):

    In my later years I heard an important rabbi offer a fitting parable about the Zionists: Once there was an evil and cruel man who was vengeful and constantly on alert. He wanted to take revenge against his friend, and burn all his and wealth and possessions. So he hired a second wicked person who was expert in these sorts operations to do his task in a way that the victim would not even notice that it was he who had committed this act. Since the hired criminal knew that the would-be victim often welcomed guests into his home, he went to the victim’s home in the evening disguised as a guest and asked for a place to spend the night. The unwitting victim welcomed him in immediately and gave him a room for the night. In the middle of the night the wicked man observed that the householder and his family members were all asleep and that they would not notice anything. He silently set about to start a fire in a hidden area and then quickly returned to his room and pretended to be asleep.

    The flames soon became noticeable and awakened the entire household in great panic; everyone soon realized that everything was on fire, but due to their confusion, panic and sorrow, the members of the family could not properly decide how to save their property. In order to avoid suspicion the wicked guest, who had caused the fire, pretended to wake up in great panic and rushed to the aid of the householder, who noticed that the guest was able to calmly do a good job to save more furniture and household objects than the householder himself.

    The following morning, when the householder went to the synagogue with a heavy and bitter spirit, he told his friends what had happened in the terrible calamity that befallen him. He explained that he was now left impoverished and destitute, and that he had no idea where to look for a new home and livelihood. While telling the story he mentioned the importance of the commandment of welcoming guests, because of which he had invited a guest to his home to whom he was grateful for having helped save what little could be rescued from the fire in his home. The victim of the arsonist was asked by his friends to identify the guest. He described him, and they immediately recognized him as the very cruel and wicked man who was renown for these sorts of deeds.

    His friends mocked him and told him to watch himself because were it not for that “guest,” there would have been no fire at all, for the “guest” was actually an arsonist who had set fire to the house, and was no “savior” at all. They added that the householder should never again allow that evildoer to cross his threshold, for if he ever again has anything to do with that evildoer, his tricks will be even worse, and could result in the death of the householder altogether, G-d forbid.

    The lesson of this parable is obvious – through their sins and their deeds the Zionists are the cause of all troubles and sufferings, yet they always come around to brag that they are the “saviors” when they are actually the arsonists! Those that do not wish to seek the truth fall for the ruse and think that they are saviors. Satan blinds their eyes so that they end up in heresy and atheism, G-d forbid. By analyzing all the activities of the Zionists one can easily discover that their acts are utter destruction and no salvation. It would require a book specifically dedicated to this subject to deal with this subject, but I already wrote that in this book I do not wish to get into these issues, but simply wanted to shed light on these matters. G-d will guide those that seek the truth, but this is the hardest and last challenge that has faced the Jewish People until now. The tribulations prior to the arrival of the Messiah have already been described in the Talmud by Rabbi Yochanan, who said that cannot tolerate any more suffering and that we now we need the mercy of G-d to strengthen our true faith in G-d, his holy Torah and in his servants who have served him with all their hearts and souls in the generations before us.

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