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October 09, 1987 - Image 42

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-10-09

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

[

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Succot
Continued from Page 38

a.m. (during which Yizkor
will be recited) and 7 p.m.,
and Oct. 16 at 9 a.m. Rabbi
Martin D. Gordon will of-
ficiate and Cantor David A.
Gutman will chant the
liturgy.
Cong. Shaarey Zedek:
Services Wednesday at 6 p.m.
and Thursday at 8:45 a.m.
(during which Yizkor will be
recited) and 6:40 p.m. Torah
processional 7:15 p.m. Ser-
vices Oct. 16 at 8:45 a.m. Sim-

chat Torah celebration 9:30
a.m. Rabbi Irwin Groner will
officiate and Cantors Chaim
Najman and Sidney Rube will
chant the liturgy. The
synagogue choir, under the
direction of Eugene Zweig,
will sing at services Thursday
morning.
Troy Jewish Congrega-
tion: Services 7 p.m. Thurs-
day, conducted by Joanne
Levy, Phyliss Kolko and Jim
Starr.

mimimmmwmiml TORAH PORTION freame

Back To Nature

Continued from preceding page

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etrog remind us of four kinds
of Jews. According to the
Tanhuma to Leviticus 23, the
rabbis interpret the four sym-
bols to represent the four
classes into which we Jews
are divided.
The Citron has both taste
and aroma. This represents
those Jews who have
knowledge of the Torah and
do good deeds. The palm, or
rather the dates that grow on
it, has taste but no aroma.
this represents those Jews
who know the Torah but do
not practice it. the myrtle has
aroma but no taste and sym-
bolizes those who perform
good deeds but do not know
the Torah. The humble willow,
so easily swayed by the least
puff of wind, has neither taste
nor aroma. It represents the
sad lot of Jews who simply

bend and sway under the in-
fluence of what "John says."
They have neither opinions
nor convictions of their own.
they are ignorant and
indifferent.

The four species also can be
interpreted to suggest the
lulav as a symbol of one's
backbone. The citron
represents the heart, the myr-
tle the eye and the willow the
mouth. Thus when we stand
under the succah, the four
holiday symbols bring
together the various parts of
the human body, representing
the harmony of the harvest
between God, nature and
man. We need harmony
within a person and himself,
without which neither man
nor the world can be produc-
tive or creative. ❑

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Acts Anger Israelis

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Jerusalem (JTA) — A series
of terrorist acts last week
heightened public awareness
of the terrorist threat and left
many Israelis calling for the
death penalty.
'INvo plots to place booby-
trapped cars at locations in
Jerusalem where they could
have caused severe civilian
casualties were revealed.
Security forces announced
that three members of an El
Fatah terrorist cell in East
Jerusalem were arrested in an
attempt to place a booby-
trapped car at the central bus
terminal. In Nablus, a mili-
tary court indicted a West
Bank Arab, Sulieman
Mustafa Zuheiri for planning
to park a car containing ex-
plosives he manufactured
near government offices.
In another incident, an
Israeli taxi driver was
stabbed, but not seriously in-
jured, by his Arab passengers
in Beit Safafa village south of
Jerusalem.

And police are still in-
vestigating the murders of
two Israel Defense Force
soldiers. Alexander Arad, 43,
was fatally stabbed while try-
ing to hitch a ride near Meg-
gido. The body of Hanoch
Steve Denman, 27 was found
in a field near the Acre-Safad
highway.
While police strongly sus-
pect terrorists were involved
in these assaults, there is no
doubt that the planned car-
bombings in Jerusalem were
the work of terrorists. Those
taken in custody are members
of El Fatah, the Palestine
Liberation Organization's ter-
rorist wing. Several of the
suspects belong to the
Islamic Jihad, one of the
more extreme groups af-
filiated with Yasir Arafat's
mainstream PLO.
The murders of the two
IDF soldiers and the planned
bombings in Jerusalem raised
new public demands for
capital punishment.

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