The Michigan Daily-Thursday, February 4, 1982-Page 7
Salvadorans ask U.N. to_
SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador (AP)-The Salvadoran
army has asked the U.N. human rights commission to send a
delegation to a small northern town in which it claims leftist
guerrillas massacred more than 150 civilians, a spokesman
The spokesman, who asked not to be named, said the death
toll at Nueva Trinidad near the Honduran border was bet-
ween 150 and 200.
"The communist attackers dedicated themselves to
killing, to butchery, to exterminating the population, and
they killed children, women and men-even animals," he
THE MILITARY, too, has been accused of brutality recen-
tly. There were unconfirmed reports that government troops
massacred as many as 1,000 civilians during a December of-
fensive in Morazan Province, long considered a guerrilla,
Guerrillas invited reporters from U.S. newspapers to view
the areas of the alleged government massacres. The repor-
ters said bodies had been left out in the open for days, ap-
parently so they could be shown to the newsmen.
The military has denied new charges that troops killedin-
nocent civilians in the capital.
THE CHARGES and countercharges came within days of
President Reagan's announcement that El Salvador's U.S.-
supported civilian-military junta was making progress on
human rights. The step was necessary to clear millionsof
dollars in U.S. aid to this Central American nation where the
struggle between the left and the right has killed more than
35,000 people in three years.
Leftist groups linked as the Farabundo Marti National
Liberation Front are trying to overthrow the junta led by
President Jose Napoleon Duarte.
The army's account of the weekend guerrilla action in
Nueva Trinidad, a town of about 260 people in northeastern
Chalatenango Province, quoted witnesses as saying they
heard "rifle shots, machine guns, bombs, shouts and lamen-
4 ,A 15-foot pile of snow obstructs all fou
perfect opportunity for University Sk
s Tuesday. Matt Keiser and Lisa Drouil
By GRETCHEN FIESCHKO
,Architectural plans designed by three
University students for a fine arts com-
plex on a Nebraska college campus will
be published in Faith and Forum, a
national magazine which focuses on*
Todd Goldstein and Joann
Albert-both currently working on their
masters of architecture in design
theory-took the top two awards in a
competition for design of the center in-
corporating a chapel and an arts and
music department. Tracy Moir, now a
VISTA volunteer in Denver, received a
THE CONTEST, sponsored by Dana
College in Blair, Neb. offered the
students a unique sampling of
professionalism, Goldstein said. They
benefited from the technical experien-
ce, he explained, and from the chance
tI interact with a client.
The project was an "ideal architec-'
turan situation," he said. Ande, acor-
ding to Albert, the students were for-
tunate as undergrads to have our
design projects published in a national
(Continued from Pagel)
~notified families about the impending
cutoff, which has sent thousands of high
school seniors scrambling to seek early
admission to colleges before May 1.
Several lawmakers said they expect
Congress to delay tho cutoff date by a
few months so that this year's senior
*class can get in under the wire.
kCrank testified his agency had made
"extraordinary efforts to publicize" the
fi cfhange in student benefits and ,other
budget cuts passed last summer.
.THE AGENCY customarily sends
-.students notices five months before
thi 1ath birthday. It was with these
; ntices that the wrong-pamphlets were
-senrt out to some students.
Rep. Peter Peyser (D-N.Y.) revealed.
- he. had learned of the mistaken pam-
wphlets sent out by the Kansas City of-
After Crank admitted it, Peyser
asked, "In fairness, don't you think
there's an obligation on the ad-
ministration to make that correction?"
Crank refused to talk with reporters.
Sabatini said the agency did not know
how many wrong pamphlets went out,
but "we're going to go back and see if
*we can rectify it."
hidren get Social Security if their'
.parent is a retired, disabled or-
Sdeceased worker. 'Benefits normally
Send at age 18, but since 1965 the system
~has been paying college students up to
Want to sublet your
apartment or house
but don't have a clue?
Put 01 be l idbigan D ?aiI
on the case by
placing an ad in the
Daily Photo by DEBORAH LEVVIS
.r-wheel traffic traveling from Monroe Street toward State St. It provided the
i Team member Dave Picking to get in a few extra runs just after midnight
lard perch atop the mound of snow, part of a city-wide effort at snow removal.
The University's architecture
program-ranked fifth in the nation by
one accredition service-combines two
years of liberal arts education with four
years of architectural training, and a
final year working on an internship.
"AS JUNIORS and seniors, we can
concentrate purely on architecturally
related subjects," Albert explained.
The program offers four core subjects:
design, structures, environmental
technology, and construction. Seniors
can elect other courses, such as ar-
chitectural photography, architectural
history, urban planning, landscape
planning and graphics.
"As second term undergraduates,
Design instructors attempt to integrate
our core classes within a term-long
design project," Albert said. "Studying
with Prof. Glen Paulson, we were in-
troduced to his design methodology
which involves an analysis of the
client's program requirements, resear-
ch of building types, organization of
program spaces and -their functional
relationships, conceptual studies and
final design development," she said.
The students involved in the Dana
College project said they worked
together, sharing ideas and criticisms.
"Everyone developed his own solution
to the problem, but everyone learned
through each other's mistakes and
trials," Goldstein said. he emphasized
that part of architectural training is
learning to work effectively with other
architects, as well as With the client.
He also stressed the importance of
having a teacher who inspires students,
Prof. Paulson, who worked with the
students on the Dana project, "was a
real asset," Goldstein said. "The work
can be frustrating and it helps to have a
professor who is genuinely concerned."
Because many of the faculty mem-.
bers are professional architects, the
students receive "real" architectural
projects. Goldstein, the first-place win-
ner of the Dana College competition, is
working on plans for an elderly housing
complex in Fremont, and Albert is
mapping out proposals for a new state
courthouse in Lansing. Both projects
entail a full year of work and planning.
" No Age Limit
" Completely Confidential
" Local Anesthesia
" Birth Control-VD
" Board Certified M.D.'s
- Blue Cross/Medicaid
by 5:00 PM
Feb. 22, 1982
($14 from Feb. 23 to March 1
Make checks payable to
THE MICIGAN DAILY
Mall your checks and ad, or
them in person, to 420 Mayna
Summer Sublet Supplement
Please print or type legibly in the
bring space provided as you would like
rd st. the ad to appear-- -.---
(Actual Size of Ad)
* Supplement will appear on Friday, March 26, 1982 *
From outer space to inner space...
At Parker, you'll do more*ta mk lvn.
You'll make a way of life.