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April 01, 1964 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-04-01

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Brazilian Revolt
Rocks Sao Paulo
Military-Political Revolt Spreads,
Threatens Goulart Government
RIO DE JANEIRO MP)-A military-political revolt against Presi-
dent Joao Goulart's left-leaning government spread early today to
Sao Paulo, Brazil's most powerful state.
Gen.,Amaury Kruel, commander of the Second Army in 'the
industrial metropolis of Sao Paulo joined the revolt against Goulart
"to free the nation from Communist yoke."
A rebel broadcast from Minas Gerais state, where the rebellion



Third After

broke out yesterday, announced


To Augment
Loan Budget
The University student loan
budget will be supplemented by
an $835,000 estate, Vice-Presiden
for Business and Finance Wilbur
K. Pierpont reported to the Re=
gents Wednesday.
About $150,000-$200,000 of th
estate left by Charles Henry Gar-
rison, will be used to provid
matching funds so the University
may receive loan money under th
new federal medical and denta
bill, Pierpont noted. The bill pro-
vides that an institution put up
one-ninth of the loan funds with
the federal government supplying
the rest.
The loans under this bill are
earmarked for medical and denta
Vice-President for Student Af-
fairs James A. Lewis told the Re-
gents that 11,000 University stu-
dents currently hold over $4 mil-
lion in loans.
Commenting on University lend-
ing policy, Lewis explained thai
The University will issue a
statement Friday giving its de-
cision on the fate of the two
Diag vandals, University Direc-
tor of Student Activities and
Organizations John Bingley an-
nounced yesterday.
Ann Arbor police arrested the
two--John L. Varriano, '65, and
Joseph Toussaint, '66A&D, when
they were seen attempting to
pry the "M" up before vacation.
University workmen repaired
and replaced the "M" during
the spring vacation. It is now
in its customary place at the
center of the Diag.
freshmeA--especially first-semes-
ter freshmen - are discouraged
from taking out loans.
"We try to work out package
deals utilizing all types of aid-
scholarships, grants, loans and
employment. The Office of Stu-
dent Affairs tries to work out a
budget with each student that
will meet his needs," Lewis con-
"After a student has been here
and has established himself-say
with grades of 2.5 or more -
there's no reason why he should
have to leave for financial rea-
sons, if he's willing to take out a
loan," he asserted.

Kruel would march against Rio De
-<"Janeiro to depose Goulart. A com-
munique issued by Kruel in Sao
Paulo made no mention of such
plans, however.
Minas Gerais
Goulart late yesterday ordered
troops to smash the revolt in
Minas Gerais. At the same time,
the Communist-dominated Gen-
eral Command of Workers called
a general strike to begin at mid-
night in support of Goulart.
This was before word reached
Rio that the revolt had spread to
Sao Paulo.
The president ordered troops of
the first army here to move
against rebels in the strongly anti-
Communist neighboring state of
Minas Gerais where a "revolu-
tionary capital" was proclaimed at
Juiz De Fora, 80 miles north of
Rio De Janeiro.
Capital Move
He sent the troops both against
Juiz De Fora and the state capital,
Belo Horizonte, where the gov-
ernment had proclaimed himself
in support of the movement to
overthrow Goulart.
The president declared in a
statement to the nation that the
revolt would be smashed within a
few hours.
Reports here said that a bat-
talion of shock troops and the 5th
n infantry regiment stationed at
y nearby Petropolis moved out yes-
t terday for Juiz De Fora. A rebel
r general there had accused Goulart
of being manipulated by Com-
munists and declared that "he
e must be put out of power which
he abuses .."
e Ailing War Minister Jair Dan-
e tas Ribeiro issued a communique
e from a hospital bed saying he was
l reassuming command of the na-
- tion's army despite. ill health. He
P promised the Army would act with
7 maximum energy against the re-
Goulart called for the "most
vehement repudiation . . . of
those who seek to install disorder
and wound democratic institutions
in a moment in which the Federal'
Government with the support of
- the people and the armed forces'
finds itself trying to direct peace-
fully the economie and social re-
cuperation of the country."
t He said "they fool themselves
who think they can touch my
mandate which is principally from1
the people."
Backs Revolt
The governor of Minas Gerais1
state, Jose Magalhaes Pinto, had
issued a proclamation supportingI
action against Goulart. Laborf
leaders and other leftist support-
ers of Goulart had been rounded
up and jailed and a pro-govern-
ment newspaper occupied.1
In Rio De Janeiro, 30 tanks
circled the War Ministry and ad-I
ditional soldiers were brought ini
to reinforce the city's garrison.i
Marines occupied the influential#
radio station Jornal Do Brasil afterc
the station had broadcast news#
reports of the revolt. The Marines1
were withdrawn shortly afterward
on the station's promise to broad-I
cast only official communiques.
The revolt, climaxed months ofI
political-economic-military unrest
in Latin America's largest nation.I
Goulart was accused of sup-I
porting the "enemies of Brazil,1
confessed Communists, (who are)t
more audacious since (being)
stimulated by the President of theE
Without mentioning the SovietI
Union, a rebel general accused1
such enemies of speaking "in the
name of a foreign state whse in-I
terests they are serving in a crim-a
inal subversive capacity to thet
betray the Brazilian fatherland."c


Duke crushed Michigan's hopes for the NCAA title with a 91-80 win in the semi-final round. See page 7 for details.

Seventy-Three Years of Editorial Freedom

t i FCYi

VOL. LXXIV, No. 138





Establish Residence CoIleg

Meader SesPassage of Local Unit

.Named As
Prof. Samuel J. Eldersveld has
been named chairman of the poli-
tical science department.
He will replace Prof. Arthur W.
Bromage who is resigning at the
end of the present semester. Prof.
Bromage at his appointment
agreed to serve a three-year term
which will end next month.
There is no anticipation of any
major changes in the policy of
the department.
Prof. Bromage stated that he
had enjoyed very much his chair-
manship. He tried to emphasize
incorporation of "new blood" into
the department. Also during his
chairmanship the number of
teaching fellows was increased to
handle the growing enrollment.
He stated that he will be glad,
however, to return to teaching
and research which is inevitably
sacrificed somewhat to adminis-
trative duties.
Eldersveld, a Democrat, has
been the only nominee of his
party to be elected mayor of Ann
Arbor (1957-1959) in recent his-
In other action, the Regents re-
appointed Prof. Wesley Maurer as
chairman of the journalism de-
partment for a two-year term, ef-
fective July 1.
This appointment will mark
Prof. Maurer's closing tour of duty
at the University. He is set to re-
tire from the faculty at the end
of this two-year term.

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - Rep. George
Meader (R-Mich) of Ann Arlor
has reported that he expects Con-
gress to appropriate the necessary
funds for a $2.5 million federal
water pollution laboratory in Ann
Arbor, even though the request
was not included in President.
Lyndon B. Johnson's budget re-
quests for the coming fiscal year;
Meader said that when the ap-
propriations bill is reported to the
full House Committee on Approp-
riations on or about April 10, he
is confident the money for the
laboratory will be included in the
The proposal is currently lodged
in one of the various appropria-
tions subcommittees which are
hammering out the provisions of
the bill.
Not Included
-The University deeded some 10
acres of its property on North
Campus to the federal government
just a year ago in anticipation
of the construction of the labora-
tory, which will be under the jur-
isdiction of the Department of
Health, Education and Welfare.
Many observers however had felt
that the facility was dead for the

time being when funds were not
included in President Johnson's
proposals to Congress.
The water pollution laboratory,
which would employ some 150
persons at the beginning, with
expansion planned, is to occupy a
patch of ground at the northeast
corner of the North Campus area,
where land is reputed to be worth
about $4000 an acre.
The site is adjacent to another
deeded to, the federal government
by the University where a Bureau
of Commercial fisheries laboratory
is currently under construction.
Regional Unit{
officially classed as a regional
facility, the water pollution em-
ployes, scientists and engineers
would deal with problems of water
pollution for 14 midwestern states.
Meetings have been underway
periodically between representa-
tives of all the Big Ten schools
and the University of Chicago to
discuss the joint roles , of the
schools in connection with the lab.
Even if the appropriation re-
quest is inserted in committee,
however, it still must survive de-
bate on the House floor, where
Johnson administration f 1o o r
leaders are sure to be watching

HRC Tries To Negotiate
fair Ho using Complaint
A meeting at 10:30 a.m. today will be the final attempt at
negotiation before an alleged violation of Ann Arbor's Fair Housing
Ordinance is taken to court.j
The owners of the Parkhurst and Arbordale apartments will
meet with fair housing complainants and city officials in an attempt
to reach an out-of-court settlement. Human Relations Director David

Indiana Law
On Sedition
{ BLOOMINGTON-Indiana Cir-
cuit Judge Nat U. Hill has de-
clared a 1951 Hoosier sedition stat-
ute unconstitutional.
The law, passed "to extermin-
ate Communism and Communists
and any or all teachings'of the
same," was struck down after
Judge Hill heard arguments for
dismissal of two indictments
against three former Indiana Uni-
versity students who were mem-
bers of a Trotskyite group on the
Bloomington campus.
The decision was limited simply
to a statement that the law was
unconstitutional and an order dis-
missing charges.
Off the bench, however, Judge
Hill, a Republican, told the press
that he based his decision on the
grounds that federal anti-subver-
sion legislation superseded the
state legislation.
A courtroom packed with stu-
dent spectators cheered the deci-
sion which erased the threat of
imprisonment for the defendants.
All three students were officers
in the campus chapter of the
Young Socialist Alliance, which
they claim to be in "basic politi-
cal agreement" with the Trotskyite
Socialist Workers party. The local
chapter had no more than 20
members on a campus of 19,000
students. The national group, how-
ever, has about 1000 members
across the nation.
In this case, Monroe County
Prosecutor Thomas A. Hoadley, a
Republican, stressed the charge
that the state, rather than the
federal government, was the tar-
get of what he called "the liberal
left of the Communist movement."'
Much of the prosecutions evi-
dence was derived through tape'
recordings and eavesdroppers' ac-
counts of alleged conversationsl
between the defendants and their
Originally the indictments were
based on a public campus meet-
ing, supposedly held on March 25,
1963, and a private meeting on1
May 2.;
Street Closing
Hearing Slated1

Site Chosen

The Regents unanimously en-
dorsed the concept of a residen-
tial college Thursday, opening the
way at last for definite and spe-
cific planning of the unique new
They authorized Vice-President
for Academic Affairs Roger W.
Heyns to appoint a faculty com-
mittee to work out a detailed plan
for establishing the small, ex-
perimental liberal arts college,
probably located on North Cam-
In addition to planning the resi-
dential college, "the people on
this committee would be the nu-
cleus of its faculty," Heyns said.
The chairman of the committee,
which Heyns hopes to appoint
before the end of the semester,
probably will become the director
of the residential college.
Class of '69
Plans call for admission of the
college's first freshman class in
the fall of 1965. For at least a
year the new college will operate
in existing buildings.
After that-pending adequate
state financial support--the col-
lege will get its own new buildings.
complex, presently in the plan-
The second North Campus housing
ning stage and slated to open in
September 1966 probably will
house the residential college, one
University official commented.
The Regents' vote of approval
followed a presentation by Heyns
which advocated the residential
college as a pattern for University
expansion and as a vehicle for
educational experimentation.
Other Forms
"There's a constant need for
re-examining and redefining the
nature of educational organiza-
tion," he asserted.
The basic innovation of the new
college is that it will be virtually
self-contained: Its students will
eat, sleep and attend. classes to-
gether within the college's build-
ing or group of buildings. By iso-
lating its students, the new unit
hopefully will generate. a small-
college "esprit de corps" center-
ing around shared intellectual con-
At the same time, its supporters
claim, the new college's location
will give its students access to all
the University's regular facilities.
Associate Dean
The new division will be asso-
c iatedI wit~h the literarv colhlege~.

For Arena

Approve, North Canm

C. Cowley will act as the city's
negotiator. City Attorney Jacob
F. Fahrner Jr. is also expected to
attend the meeting.
If no agreement is reached at
u enthe meeting, Municipal Court
Judge Francis L. O'Brien is ex-
By BRIAN BEACH ing C. F. Hubble, owner of the
The Regents approved plans Thursday to build co-educational apartments, with discrimination.
facilities housing 600 students on North Campus. The project is ex- Ttest Case
pected to be completed by early 1966. This actil te would mean that
Each of its five buildings will house 120 students. Featuring the case will be the test case to
privacy and more space per student, the units will be occupied by city's pair housing ordinane is
upperclassmen and graduate students. Many residents are expected valid under the new state con-
to eat at the nearby North Campus Center now under construction. stitution.
Regents' and administrators' rationale for ,the North Campus State Attorney General Frank
Housing project emphasized their desire not to develop another South Kelly has given an opinion stat-
Quad or Mary Markley. Lack of privacy and cramped living quarters ing that local fair housing ordi-
were the primary objections to these large living structures.riances wouldbecoeiniduJn.
Norh amus1 when the new constitution
created the state's CvlRgt
Administrators noted that the second housing project to be in- Civil Rights
itiated on North Campus will likely be for the proposed residential Kelly has stated that his office
college. will intervene in the Ann Arbor
The five buildings will include single and double rooms and triple case if the question of who has

Acting sports Editor
The proposed field house and.
University events building will be
located on Stadium Boulevard, be-
tween Michigan Stadium and the
railroad tracks.
Wilbur K. Pierpont, vice-presi-
dent for business and finance,
made this announcement during a
progress report on the building at
the Regents' meeting last Thurs-
day. The Regents gave their ap-
proval for the construction of the
structure which would seat-12,000-
15,000 fans around a basketball
court and cost no more than $3.5
million at their February session.
The building will be a multi-
purpose unit, furnishing uot only
an area for basketball and other
winter sports competition, but also
University events such as com-
mencement. The target date for
completion of construction is De-
cember 1, 1965, just in time for the
1965-66 basketball season, Cazzie
R.S cca]i'. oQnir vflflt~r

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