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August 18, 1995 - Image 29

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1995-08-18

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

COMPILED BY ELIZABETH APPLES

Drink
To That

Tidbits from
Jewish history.

zer Weizman, presi-
dent of Israel, is one
the country's leading
military commanders.
He was born in 1924 in Tel
Aviv and was a nephew of
Chaim Weizmann, Israel's first
president.
Ezer Weizman in 1947
joined the Haganah and helped
found the Israel Air Force. He
was a fighter pilot during the
War of Independence and in
1950 became head of opera-
tions for the air force staff.
Mr. Weizman left the army
in 1969 and became active in
politics. He served as minis-
ter of transportation, chairman
of the Herut Party and later, as
defense minister of the State
of Israel.

E

WZPS PHOTO BY RICHARD NO WITZ

For youth aged 1 4-1 8

Building Jerusalem

You may not be able to travel there just yet, but
you can build your own little Jerusalem. All
it takes is pens and papers.
First, look at any book that tells the story
of Israel's capital. You'll certainly be able to
find one at your synagogue or temple library,
or even the public library. Take a look at the
shapes of the buildings and homes and see
how different they are from American archi-
tecture.

Someling Fishy

Try drawing outlines of some of those, and be

sure to make your collection diverse. You could
draw a synagogue, an apartment building,
the prime minister's home, the Israel Muse-
um. Then cut the shapes out and, if
you have time, get them laminated
(this will make your buildings last
much longer). You can keep your lit-
tle city in a bag and take it out to play
whenever you want.

Parsha Project

T

he coming week's
Torah portion,
Deuteronomy 11:26-
16: 17, is Re'ey. The
parsha opens with Moshe's
famous statement of giving
the Jewish people the choice
between the blessing that
comes with following God's
commandments and the
curse that follows violating
and ignoring them.
Moshe gives the Jews ad-
ditional guidance in settling
Eretz Yisrael. He reviews the

GLUB, GLUE,
GLUE.

Tuna is. Catfish is not.

laws regarding nonsacrificial
meat, idol worship, idola-
trous prophets and mission-
aries, and apostates. Moshe
reviews the animals, sea life
and birds that are permitted
and forbidden as food. He re-
states the laws of tithing, the
remission year, lending mon-
ey and slavery. He also re-
states the laws of Pesach,
Shavuot and Sukkot.
For a project:
After the Jews entered the
Promised Land, they were to

Salmon is. Shrimp are
not.
Discussing the laws of
kashrut, the Torah states
that man may eat
"everything in the wa-

ters that has fins and
scales." Do you know
which fish are kosher
and which are not? Try
making a list of all sea
life and find out whether

gather just across the Jordan
River on two peaks: Mount
Gerizim and Mount Eival.
They were to declare the
blessing on Gerizim and the
curse on Eival.
Draw a picture showing
the people on the two moun-
tains. Label the mountains
by name and purpose. If you
need more help in distin-
guishing the two, it happens
that Mount Gerizim is lush
with vegetation and Eival is
barren and rocky.

it has scales
and fins. (To
get started,
take a look at
this week's
parsha.)

With a little imagination and
some strong coffee, you can
make an Israeli cafe in your
own home.
One of the most popular
drinks in Israel is Turkish
coffee, made by boiling the
grounds with water. The re-
sult is a thick, strong drink
with soft grounds (called
bootz, mud) at the
Moonrise in
bottom. It is usual-
Jerusalem.
ly served with a lot
of sugar — but never milk.
Another frequent addition
is hell, or cardamom, which
gives the coffee a rich, fra-
grant flavor and produces
an aroma anyone who has
ever visited Israel
will recognize.
Be warned:
Turkish coffee is
MUCH stronger
than its American counter-
part, even the stuff with caf-
feine.
You can make a cafe in
your home by setting up a
table and offering Turkish
coffee and doughnuts (filled
doughnuts, called sufgan-
iot, are popular in Israel).
Some shops that sell Turk-
ish coffee in metro Detroit:
Lakewood Kosher Foods,
Yaldoo's and Arabic Town
Imports.

Do you have an idea
or photo that would be
good for The Jewish News Family
Fun section? Please send
to
Elizabeth Applebaum,
Family Fun, elo The Jewish News,
27676 Franklin Rd., Southfield, MI.
48034.

Photos become the
propertyof 'The Jewish News and
cannot be returned.

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