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June 11, 1982 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1982-06-11

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

6 Friday, June 11, 1982

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

You can still register for
Tamarack at Brighton

A Washington View of Israel-U.S. Relations

SPORTS SKILLS CAMP

Ow three six-day Sports Skills Camps will be directed this
summer by Mr. Alan Kaczander. Alan has been a gym instructor
at the Jewish Community Center for 15 years. physical education
teacher for nine years at Kennedy Elementary School. and for
four years at Levy Middle School. He has also coached boys
basketball at Southfield High School. and been a girls softball
and basketball coach.

Alan is married. and is the father of two daughters. Alan, who is
also an outdoor games_specialist. is committed to furthering the
high standards this sports program achieved last summer.

Sports Skills Camp is intended for the camper
who loves sports and wants to become a better
player. Mornings are devoted to the instruction
- and teaching. as well as the actual game time of
playing. softball. basketball. soccer. tennis.
lacrosse. football. frisbee. and...fencing.

The afternoons are filled with a variety of camp
• activities: swimming. boating. cookouts. arts and
crafts. nature and all-camp programs.

Some spaces are still available for this fantastic
sports experience... if you register now.

SESSION IA
Thursday, June 24 - Wednesday, June 30

For girls and boys entering 3rd grade.

SESSION 1B
Wednesday, June 30 - Tuesday, July 6
For girls and boys entering 4th and 5th grades.

v.-

SESSION 1C
Wednesday, July 7 - Tuesday, July 13

For girls and boys entering 4th and 5th grades.

For further information call the Fresh Air Society offices at 661 - 0600.

By MORRIS AMITAY
WASHINGTON — Is-

raeli Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon was in Washington
recently for talks with his
American opposite number,
Caspar Weinberger. The
meetings were "not good,"
according to a knowledge-
able participant — and this
is not surprising.
Weinberger continues to
show a singular lack of sen-
sitivity to Israeli security
concerns along with insuffi-
cient appreciation of Israel's
role in stabilizing the Mid-
dle East and potential as an
ally. Reliability and capa-
bility are the key to realistic
defense planning — and
only Israel, out of all of
America's "friends" in the
region, qualifies on both
scores.
The announcement of the

proposed sale to Israel of
another 75 F-16s (the same
aircraft which carried out
the successful strike
against Iraq's Osirak nu-
clear facility) did not signify
anything new — Israel was
given approval to buy a
total of 150 such planes dur-
ing the previous Adminis-
tration. And the Memoran-
dum of Understanding be-
tween the two countries is
still under suspension by
the United States — not
that the agreement, by it-
self, assured the needed
closer cooperation.
* * *
Much media attention
has been devoted to Is-
raeli aid to Iran in its war
with Iraq. Iran, of course,
denied it; a State De-
partment spokesman de-
nied there had been U.S.
"clearance"; and only the
Israelis stated what both
the U.S. and Iranian gov-
ernments really know —
that some $27 million in
miscellaneous spare
parts had been shipped
to the Khomeini regime —
with U.S. knowledge.
In fact, as far back as the
waning days of the Carter
Administration, Reagan's
former National Security
Adviser, Richard Allen, was
notified of Israel's intention
to make these very limited
sales — and gave the unoffi-
cial nod.
The Iran - Iraq war is one
conflict where so many
Americans are rooting for
both sides!
* * *
Senator Jesse Helms re-
cently addressed an empty
U.S. Senate chamber on
"The U.S. Foreign Aid Pro-
gram: Congress has Broken
the Bank and the Backs of
American Taxpayers."
In the North Carolina
Republican's diatribe
against foreign aid, he in-
cluded a country-by-
country breakdown
which showed Israel as
having received a total of
$18.5 billion since its cre-
ation — but there was no •
mention that a major por-
tion of all aid money is
spent in the United
States, or that Israel, un-
like most other reci-
pients, has been paying
off the loan portions of its
aid, with interest.
As a matter of fact, these
payments will come' to $910
million in 1983 alone. This
has triggered a move in the
Senate by Israel's friends to
have the economic support
funding portion of the aid to
Israel match this figure.
Prospects look good for the
full Congress going along—
but it will not be easy.

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* * *

Both 'government and in-
dustry are-unwisely begin-
ning to act as though oil
shortages are over. There is
talk of abolishing the De-
partment of Energy, Exxon
has abandoned its giant
shale oil project, and Gen-
eral Motors has cancelled
its electric car program. Al-
though oil prices have come
down temporarily because
of the oil "glut," it would be

a tragic mistake to let up
both on conservation efforts
and providing incentives for
domestic exploration.
A key to future progress
in reducing our reliance on
imported oil may have been
provided by the experience
of the oil deregulation
started by Carter and accel-
erated by Reagan.
Since deregulation,
there has been a drama-
tic decline in U.S. oil con-
sumption from almost
18.8 million barrels per
day in 1978 to 16 m.b.p.d.
in 1981. Also, the decline
in domestic production
was halted.
-
While total oil imports
were 8.2 m.b.p.d. in 1978,
they came down to 5.7
m.b.p.d. in 1981, and today
are roughly 4-5 m.b.p.d..
Significantly, Arab-source
imports declined from 3
m.b.p.d. in 1978 to 1.8
m.b.p.d. in 1981.
This has led to specula-
tion in Washington that
additional cuts in imports
could -be accomplished if
natural gas prices were also
decontrolled. No Congres-
sional action is likely, how-
ever, this year.
* * *
_ A staunch Senate friend
of Israel appears to be in
better political health. Sen-
ator Lowell Weicker of
Connecticut — an outspo-
ken supporter of Israel since
he came to the Senate in
1981, is looking very good in
fending off a Republican
primary challenge from
Vice President Bush's
brother, Prescott.
Some analysts now
predict Weicker might
even gain 80 percent of

the delegates to the July
23 Hartford convention,
thereby eliminating his
opponent from conten-
tion.
* * *
The word among Middle
East-watchers is that Is-
rael's new ambassador to
Washington, Moshe Arens, -
is coming across very well
— on the "Hill" (the Con-
gress) and "Downtown" (the
Administration).
The tip-off to his perform-
ance is when State Depart-
ment types complain about
him. That way you know the
ambassador is doing a
job for Israel. When th
out of their way to prai
Israeli ambassador, he's
not!

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