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July 27, 1977 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-07-27

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Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, July 27, 1977

Pa9e Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, July 27, 1977

'U', HOA begin negotiations Israelis move to annex
Coiii i 'from P t3 Appeals r I1i a gthat doctors, court agrees, in a dual role,"} t I
sed the Univer.ify of Mich hile receiving training, are Cameron asserted. "We are i- e t

s

igan House Officers Association " "- aairoeu m
is, in fact, a labor organization, to bargain collectively.
thus, overturning a Court of "We see ourselves, and the

"-
STUDENT NIGHT.
SWEET THUNDER
516 E. LIBERTY
, MORE INtO? 994-5350

'

T
W
,
r
r
r
r ,

censeu priysi~a, wiua a~
to receive specialty training,
but, on the other hand, we pro-
vide the vast majority of patient
care and-are employes-and are
paid as employes."
ALTHOUGH the newly intro-
duced Senate bill will not direct-
ly affect the University's house
officers, Cameron is urging sup-
port of it because, "it will affect
us through our national agency."
The University's HOA is a
member of the Physician's Na-
tional Housestaff Association
and most of its members are
not allowed to baragin collec-
tively because of a March 1976
National Labor Relations Board
ruling which stated housestaff
personnel were students.

TEL AVIV, Israel (/M) - An
Israeli move yesterday to give
full legal status to three Jew-
ish settlements on the occu-
pied West Bank of the Jordan
River drew an immediate com-
plaint from the U. S. govern-
ment.
In Washington, State Depart-
ment spokesman Hodding Car-
ter III said the administration
was "deeply disappointed" by
the decision of an Israeli gov-
ernment committee to recognize
the settlements.
J E W I S H nationalists es-
tablished the communities in
the Palestinian Arab territory
in defiance of Israel's previous
government. Yesterday's deci-

sion must be endorsed by the
full cabinet, which meets to-
day.
The cabinet also plans to dis-
cuss President Carter's report-
ed request that Prime Minister
Menahem Begin halt new set-
tlement on the West Bank until
after a Geneva Mideast peace
conference, which may convene
in October.
Israeli sources have said the
request was made during Be-
gin's visit to Washington last
week, but they spoke of the re-
quest as affecting only new,
not existing settlements. Nei-
ther the United States nor Is-
rael has commented officially
on the reported request.

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Van Dam will leave quietly

Continued tram Page 3)
Van Dam has promised a
"smooth transfer."
"HE (ROBINSON) and I
spent a solid two and a half
days discussing a number of
things," Van Dam said yester-
day. "I've made my executive
staff available to him."
This compliant role is a new
one for Van Dam who just a
few months ago, called his re-,
moval "a charade.
"I was appointed for a four-
year term," Van Dam said at
the time he was first _asked to
step down. "President Carter
promised to depoliticize the

Justice Departmento in the af-
termath of Watergate."
VAN DAM, a Republican,
then issued an ultimatum to his
new Democratic boss: "If the
President wants me to leave,
he'll have to fire me."
And, the President did just
that, via a hand-delivered
note from Washington.
Customarily, United States
Attornies voluntarily resign
their posts when a new party
takes over the executive
branch. The last U. S. attorney
who refused to quit was Robert
Morgenthau, a New York
Democrat, who was subse-
quently fired by the new Pres-

ident, Richard Nixon.
VAN DAM was appointed to
a four-year term by President
Gerald Ford in 1976, replacing
former U. S. attorney Ralph
Guy, now a Federal Judge in
Detroit.
Van Dam, once defiant and
steadfast, is now a man who
doesn't know what to do with
his future. "I have absolutely
no idea as to what I'll do," he
says now. "None ... "
One thing he has ruled out
is a future in politics. "I've
never had any interest in poli-
tics, which may sound strange
since 'I've always been consid-
ered such a stalwart Republi-
can."

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Brown promises
S. Korean support

(Continued from Page 3)
on his two days of talks with
Korean leaders about the U.S.
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withdrawal plans. Before he left,
he told a news conference in
Seoul that South Korea "is and
will continue to be protected
by the U.S. nuclear umbrella,"
But he added, "I think it is
.a mistake to- depend an nuclear
weapons when in this case non-
nuclear weapons will suffice."
IN ADDITION, the United
States proposed a $1.9 billion
military credit and gift pack-
age to augment South Korea's
$5 billion military moderniza-
tion program.
Brown said withdrawal was
designed to bring about "a more
stable political situation." But
he implied that if the situation
changesby the final pullout date
of 1982, the withdrawal could be
halted.
The United States also pledged
in a communique that it "would
not enter any negotiations on
the future of Korea with North
Korea without the participation
of the Republic of Korea."
THE SOUTH Koreans were
known to be uneasy about the
phaseout of ground forces who
have been there since the end
of the Korean War in 1953, and
its effect on the over-all deter-
rent strength.
Brown said South Korea's 600,-
000-man army backed by the
two rear-guard brigades and
U.S. naval and air forces which
are to remain in Kor'ea will be
able to cope with any threat
from Communist North Korea.
Within a year or so, he said
the United States and South
Korea would form a combined
military command to give Korea
a greater say in the operation of
its army, which has under the
control of an American general
-since 1950.

Nome a
Address
Phone No. a
inel I
ine2 a
line 3
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