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50 Chicanos picket Fromme jury asks Kissinger attacks
social work school for new instructions USSR involvement
(Continued from Page 1)
Asked whether the position, if
filled, would be given to a
Chicano, Fellin replied, "I don't
know about that. We follow the
Affirmative Action guidelines in
hiring, but that wouldn't neces-
sarily allow us to designate a
particular minority for the posi-
The Chicano organization also
charged the School of Social
Work with under-representation
of minorities in its administra-
tion, faculty and student body.
"Despite an avowed commit-
ment to the Affirmative Action
program, funds for the recruit-
ment of minority students have
decreased 18 per cent in the
last four years, which includes
a 50 per cent decrease in black
students," charged Estrada. "In
1974, 14 positions were filled in
the School of Social Work, only
one of which was filled by a
SHE ALSO complained that'
there are now no Puerto Ricans,
Asian Americans, Chicanos or
Native Americans in the ad-
"Their figures are simply in-
accurate," countered Fellin. "In
fact, 10 out of the 15 faculty
members hired in the past four
years were eithef women or
minorities. We feel fortunate
that we have the only Chicano
faculty member on campus at
this time. We made special
efforts to get him."
Fellin added that a recent
study published in the Univer-
sity Record showed the School
of Social Work to be a "leader
in minority enrollment."
(Continued from Page 1)
SHE IS ALSO the first woman
ever accused of attempting to
kill a U.S. President.
Fromme, who started out her
trial three weeks ago as her
own defense attorney, created a
scene and boycotted her trial a
week later when the judge re-
fused to let her cult leader,
Charles Manson, come out of
San Quentin prison to take part
in her trial.
Manson and four of his follow-
ers are serving life terms for
the 1969 murders of actress
Sharon Tate and six others.
AMONG THE spectators in
the courtroom yesterday was
Fromme's Manson family col-
league Sandra Good, 30, wear-
ing a blue robe and hood similar
to the red outfit the defendant
was wearing when she thrust
the pistol at the President while
standing in a welcoming crowd
near the California State Cap-
The judge's revised instruc-
Fromme's court - appointed
lawyer, John Virga, in his sum-
mation to the jury said they
should find her guilty of assault
because this was clearly what'
she did when she brandished thej
pistol without a bullet in its fir-'
ing chamber at the President.
Virga claimed Fromme's in-
tention was to get publicity for
what she regarded as the unjust
imprisonment of Manson family
members and for anti-pollution
measures which she has been
I Vhe0 0
1216 S. UNIVERSITY
tions raised the possibility that * A d
the jury might now reach a ver- lin kugola dispute
(Continued from Page 1) THE SOVIETS hold that their
providing arms to one of the backfire bomber is designed for
factions in Angola's civil dis- medium - range use, but the
pute, the Popular Movement for Americans contend that it can
the Liberation of Angola. be used for one-way intercon-
In a speech here Monday tinental strikes. And the Rus-
night, Kissinger said that this sians are seeking a limit on the
involvement could strain Soviet- 'number of U.S. long range
American relations, asserting, cruise missiles.
"continuation of an intervention- On the Russians' w e a p o ns
ist policy must inevitably threat- strength Kissinger said, "I d
en other relationships." not feel that the Soviet Union
can build an irreversible super
The secretary's hard line on iority
the U.S.S.R. may be intended as Hoi dy.h
a gesture of solidarity with Pe- le said they might achieve
king, in anticipation of Presi-i superiority by outspending the
dent Ford's China trip sched- U.S., but asserted that this
would not happen in violation
uled for next week. of SALT agreements.
KISSINGER yesterday a 1 s o OFFICIALS at the Soviet em-
commented on the impasse in bassy in Washington declined
the SALT talks with the Soviets. comment on Kissinger's state-
"The stalemate," he said, iments.er said tha in negotia
"has been caused by the issue Kisnesadttinngi-
of how to take into account the tions between Israel and Syria,
Soviets' so-called backfire bomb- "step-by-step" diplomacy is still
er, and how to take into account a possibility.
our so-called cruise missiles. He added that he would re-
"If that deadlock is broken, ceive a report from United Na-
it can be concluded reasonably tions Secretary General Kurt
ritlcanbeconcldedWaldheim on his recent talks
rapidly," he said, on extending the mandate for
The oldest scraps of
bones found in Arctic
date to about 500 B.C.
The state animal of California
is the grizzly bear.
* Add ice to a mixing glass or jelly jar,
depending on your financial situation.
* Pour in 2 oz. of Jose Cuervo Tequila.
* The juice from half a lime.
* 1 tbsp. of honey.
* Strain into a cocktail glass or
peanut butter jar, depending on your
JOSE CUERVO* TEQUILA. 80 PROOF.
IMPORTED AND BOTTLED BY 0 1975. HEUBLEIN, INC.. HARTFORD, CONN.
U.N. t r o o p s on the Golan
BROKEN TREATY AT He said the U.S. supports an
extension of the mandate, slated
BATTLE MOUNTAIN to end later this week.
COMMENTING on traffic o
MON DAY, DEC. 1-8:00 P.M. narcotics into the United States,
Kissinger said, "We have been
AIIF~working with the Turkish gov-
AUDB, ANGELL HALL ernent onthe control of th
opium poppy. But a problem is
This film documents the conspiracy of that the swing districts are the
the Bureau of Land Management and districts in which the growing
I is most widespread."
the Indian Claims Commission to de-
prive the Western Shoshone of their Cheese is what is called a
P0low-residue food, one that is al
land and food resources. Narrated by most fully digested.
Robert Redford. In color. Carlsbad Caverns in South
east New Mexico is the larges
Space provided by Rackham Student Goy t underground layrinth yet dis
JUNIOR YEAR in FRANCE
at AIX-EN-PRO VENCE
FIRST INFORMATIONAL MEETING
Monday-Dec. 1, 1975-8:00 p.m.
Modern Language Building
Lecture Room No. 2
(FIRST FLOOR )
All undergraduates interested in applying
for the U of M program in Aix for 1976-77
are urged to attend this meeting.
207 E. LIBERTY
A two-year full-time program leading to the
MASTER OF ARTS DEGREE in
URBAN AFFAIRS AND POLICY ANALYSIS
Graduates of this program serve in key
policy planning and analysis positions in
city, state, and federal government, major
community agencies, and research or-
ganizations in the United States and
The program's faculty represents a
unique blend of academic achievement
and practical exposure to the problems
of government at the federal, state and
local levels. The courses and laboratories
in the program are organized into five
areas. Three are related to specific fields
of knowledge-urban environments, pol-
icy-making, and programs and.services.
Two are skills oriented-analytic skill and
A key feature of the program is a series
of problem-solving laboratories in which
teams of students work on actual major
policy problems currently facing. policy-
makers in urban government. Student
laboratory reports have included recom-
mendations for policy on urban neighbor-
a four-year economic development
strategy for New York City's Economic
Development Administrator; a strategy
for the improvement of work in America
with the President's Commission on Pro-
Work internships add to the students'
skills. As part of the program, students
have worked for a variety of governmen-
tal or quasi-governmental agencies-in-
cluding the Brookings Institution; Toronto
Metropolitan Planning Board; U.S. De-
partment of Health, Education and Wel-
fare Regional Office; and various offices
and bureaus of the City of New York
(including the Mayor's Office).
Scholarships and fellowships are avail-
able for qualified applicants. Registration
is being accepted now for the 1976-77
academic year. For bulletin, application,
and financial aid information, call collect
(212) 741-7910 or mail the coupon below.
1 Director C14