Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on July 26, 1972 · Page 1
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 1

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Detroit, Michigan
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Wednesday, July 26, 1972
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Page 1
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MILD Sunny Sl.tf", High 7.! 7 s. 1 ii-v :,n..-.: Mid And Dffiails on Piit 1 1 n HOURLY TEMPERATURES 1 O rn 7 D.ITI. H D.m. M ( n.m. 7.' ft n.m. 7? 1? mid. ,' S o.m 7 p.m. 60 I H.m. M B.m. 7n 10 D.m. t,l 2 d.m. 61 Mirruo I'm. mi I'.Mi'.c, ' I o (J.ltl"l it, l)l C.ltll' ST I'.lgC (l. S'lJtil'M .' 15c 6-Day Home Delivery 7.V I f r - ON GUARD FOR 141 YEARS Vol. 142 No. 79 Wednesday. July 26, 1972 McGOVERN KEEPS HIM ON TICKET TTh rt ental Car H asleton ii-f mmr mFT iKjypigiii ii i m j WTwmMM yiipw Action Line solves problems, gets answers, cuts ted tape, stands up for your rights. Write. Action Line, Box 881, Detroit, Mich. 43231. Or dial 222-6464 between 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. I bet my uncle that the Detroit River is more polluted now than it was five years ago. Am I right? L. W., Southgate. Good news -you lose. State Department of Natural Resources tests water monthly from March to November in 60 locations along the river. This year's tests show water's improved nnce 196(5 tests. DNR said improved industrial equipment and better sewage treatment has helped clean up chlorides, phosphates and ammonia. Since 1966 chloride content has dropped from 51 to 35 milligrams per liicr of water, ammonia nitrogen from .7:1 to I!i8 mpl, and phosphates from .59 to .14 mpl. Most visible improvement is drop in amount of suspended solids water quality engineers' talk for dirt. Suspended punk in the water has dropped from 28 milligrams per liter in 1966 to only 9 mpl this year. DNR predicts improvement will continue, said its goal is good boating and fishing the entire length of the river. also invited to I.eroy Stevens' Coach Stop Lounge in (irosse Pointe in September to hear and meet Harry Harris, another of your peers. "I can understand why she'd be lonely," Buddy told Action Line. "We show people talk a different language." All are looking forward to hearing about your career and your songwriter-director-actor-scriptwriter husband Bert Hanlon who penned vaudeville ditties like "The Coat and Pants Do All the Work, but the Vest Gets All the Gravy." Action Q Line On Friday evening, July 14, I went to meet a friend for dinner at the London Chop House. 1 arrived before he did, so I asked to be seated at the bar to wail. The hostess told me unescorted women couldn't sit at the bar. I think this is a case of gross sex discrimination. D. M., Ann Arbor. So does the state of Michigan. Public Act 116, signed into law by Governor Milliken on April 18, makes it a misdemeanor to withhold privileges in places of public accommodation solely on the basis of sex. Michigan Civil Rights Commission said law hasn't been tested in court yet. CRC would like to start with you, will be in touch soon about taking your case to court. Chop management said policy of refusing to seat unescorted women at the bar is "for women's own protection." If found guilty, penalty for that, kind of protection is not less than $I(J() or i.) days in jail, or both. Detroiters who think their civil rights have been violated under the new law can file a complaint with the police. Police will call both parties in for a hearing the next day to decide whether case should go to the prosecutor. The Archdiocesan Opportunity Program has planned its Old Fashioned Family Picnic on August 6 for the 620 children in our Head Start programs. We plan to have good old fashioned activities like sack races and a three-legged race. We'd like to have prizes, but it took our whole budget to buy the hot dogs and punch. Can you help? W. R Detroit. Old fashioned family picnic will be complete with clowns, balloons and prizes. Joe's Village Shop, Colonial Merchandise Mart and Kiddie-Land furniture invited you to stop in and pick out a couple of dozen prizes for young competitors from ages three to 15. Vulente's Formal-Air Clowns will send a clown to cavort with kids, pass out prizes. Hundred balloons from Bal-loonium Enterprises will float over all. Anyone who'd like to go to the picnic can make reservations by calling 92,'l-l'i."0 before Ju y 31. K ft. HOW YOU VOTED NO. 64.2 percent. COMMENTS: "As long as the player does his job" . . . "The image of sports players should keep up with Die times. This is not 1952" . . . "Schmidt should start working on game plans rather than appearance codes" . . . "Hair does not interfere with a person's skills." YES, 33.8 percent. COMMENTS: "I don't want my favorite player to look like a slob" . . . "Sports has always been clean-cut"' . . . "Mustaches and beards make football players look intellectual. I don't want my children to be misled." TOMORROW'S QUESTION A ll-l) professor of urban affairs says, "There is 110 commitment by the nation to make cities livable for those forced to live in them." Do you agree? To Vote YES Call 961-3211 I'm an ex-vaudevillian. My husband died this year, and I've moved to Detroit to be with my relatives. I love my family, but they just don't talk my language. Is there a place in Detroit where old show people get together to swap stories? Doris Canfield Hanlon (of the Allen-Canfield comedy team). Bring your reminiscences down to Buddy's and Jimmy's Inn at !I660 Cass this Thursday. F o r m e r vaudevillian Buddy I arr invited some other folks you'd like to know like Ziegfeld Follies dancer Josie Young. Charles Eaton whose whole family played the circuits, and area musicians who played Detroit's Bowery and the Windsor Elbow Rwm in the '2lls and "utis. You're THE QUESTION Lions' coach Joe Schmidt believes "beards and mustaches don't belong in sports." Do you agree? To Vote NO Call 961-4122 1.1. .hud niii 11 11 iin 1 1. 1 m .ilium .11 u.iiin ilium nnmowwwiMi ' I iiDiimpffwi fay nn mlm iiwnniinymwuiMnv-n.- - :, mii wm-mwmw iimi. .! inw ..inn mm i h imi . 1 m ,1 ff: v,f J v,M- -' 'M ft A':fe:::V.r::? - A'' jc: ww, . tnf' -' '-11 f '1 l Sen. McGovcrn Chess Duel Adjourned For a Day REYKJAVIK - (AP) -Bobby Fischer and Soviet ti-tleholder Boris Spassky adjourned the seventh game of their' world championship chess match Tuesday night after 40 hard-fought moves. Play resumes Wednesday. Spassky is fighting lo make up a one-point deficit in the 24-game match. Experts said he had good hopes of a draw and perhaps could win the close seventh game. The Russian sealed his 41st move in an envelope. It will be played for him by the referee when play resumes Wednesday at noon Detroit time. SPASSKY BEGAN Tuesday's play with a king's pawn opening. It was an unusual move for the champion and indicated he was out for blood. Fischer, leading 3l2-2,2, re-Please turn to Page 9A, Col. 3 Amusements fi-8I) Ann Landers 2C Astrology 91) Billy Graham 121) Bridge 91) Business News 4-SC Comics 9-1 ID Crossword Puzzle 91) Death Notices IOC Earl Wilson 13A Editorials 6A Feature Page 13 A Food Guide I-7B Movie Guide 10-IID Names and Faces 12D Obituaries 9Ii Opinion 7A Real Estate XC Sports I-5D Stock Markets 5-8C Television 8B Want Ads 10-1 IC Women's Pages 1-3U HAVE THE FREE PRESS DELIVERED AT HOME PHONE 222-6500 Spiders hi Space Judith Miles, 16, of Lexington, Mass., wants to know how well spiders spin webs in space, and NASA has offered to help her find out. Judy's idea is one of 19 experiments proposed by high-school students across the nation which will be incorporated into NASA's Skylab space station project next year. i rmmniMin mum wi'iiiwiimw (rilit) waits as Sen. Kalclon anil liis wife lcac llic calin before llic The Anatomy of Justice In Algiers Motel Slayings Fourth of ii St ria BY WILLIAM SF.RRIN Fiee Press Stall Writer I ive years ago, on the tumultuous third night of the Detroit riot, three black youths were killed when Detroit policemen stormed the shabby Algiers Motel, at Woodward and Virginia Park. No one has yet been held to answer for the deaths of the three blacks in a case that has come to symbolie, in many people's minds, the riot, police action, the administration of justice itself. Never has there been zeal to bring accused policemen to trial. ONE SUSPENDED Detroit policemen still awaits a possible first-degree murder trial in Recorder's Court. The case against that officer, Robert Paille, is one of the oldest in the court's history. Since 1067, another policeman Ronald Augu-4 has been cleared of a first degree murder charge. A state conspiracy charge again.it Paille, suspended policeman David Senak and a private guard lias been thrown out of court. Also, a jury bus found all three policemen and the guard inno-ccnt of federal conspiracy charges. At the heart of the case subject of national attention and a book by prize-winning author Juhn Horsey is a question asked by Ramsey Clark, who, as U.S. attorney general, authorized the federal conspiracy indictment in the Algiers killings. His question: "Who will protect the public when the police violate the law?" The killings in the rundown motel annex since demolished came during the dark hours of Tuesday and Wednesday, July 25-26, 1967. The dead were three voting blacks AP Photo. 'iff Carl Cooper, 17; 1 red Temple, 18. and Auburey Pollard, 19. NO ONE has ever established that any of the three had done anything wrong. VI) Victims Leil Untreated To Die in U.S. Experiment WASIIINtiTON (AP) During a 40-year federal experiment, a number of syphilis victims were denied proper medical treatment for their disease. Some died as a result, but survivors are now getting whatever aid is possible, the U.S. Public Health Service says. 'The experiment, conducted by the health service, was designed to uetermine through autopsies what damage untreated syphilis does to the human body. Of about 600 Alabama black men who originally took part in the study, 2011 or so were allowed to suffer the disease and its side effects without treatment, even after penicillin was discovered as a cure for syphilis. Treatment could probably have saved or helped many of them, health officials admit. They contend that survivors of the experiment are now loo old to treat for syphilis, but that government doctors arc giving them thorough physicals every two years and are treating them for whatever other ailments and diseases they have developed. MEMBERS of Congress reacted with shock Tuesday to disclosure of the experimentation on human guinea pigs. Sen. William Proxmire, D-Wis., a member of the Senate appropriations subcommittee which oversees health-service budgets, called the study " a moral and ethical nightmare." "It's incredible to me that such a thing could have happened," he said. "Congress should give careful consideration lo compensating the families of these men." Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, D-Mass., chairman of the Sen-ale health subcommittee, said I hat he deplores the facts of the case and is concerned in m.D m m m m b m What apparently was a harmless, but noisy, shot from a starter's pistol- inside the building was reported by police as something like "gunfire at the Algiers." Son. II ill'mm I'roxinirc called I he study Vi moral and ethical nightmare. It's incredible to me thai such a tiring could ever have happened. whether any similar experiments exist. THE syphilis experiment, called t h e Tuskegee Study, began in 19;!2 in Tuskegee, Eagleton Able lo Normally, Doctors Believe BY PHILIP MEYER Free Press Washington Staff MIAMI The fact that Sen. Thomas Eagleton was treated with electroshock therapy indicates that he suffered from moderate to severe depression. But leading medical experts said Tuesday that it should cast no doubt on his ability to serve as vice-president. "None whatever," said Dr. Karl Menninger, 79, who is senior member of the Menninger Clinic of Topeka, Kan. "Abraham Lincoln had a very severe depression before he was president, many other presidents probably have if they didn't they ought to have had." Menninger, reached in Chautauqua, N.Y., where he is on vacation, praised Eagleton for making his medical history public. "It may even show that he is a rather superior individual." he said. "He is frank about it. AP Phoij IV rt' i icc press con I hen, in the heat of not, reaction escalated into "army under heavy fire." The police moved in, expecting a fight. Cooper died first, hit by the kind of buckshot used in Detroit police shotguns. He apparently was killed as police made their initial assault on the building, where they believed snipers were hiding. Temple was killed moments later, also by police-type buckshot. Then Pollard was shot by August, in the grisly end of what w as called a death game to frighten other occupants of the motel into revealing weaponswhich by that time were Please turn to Page 4A, Col. I Ala., an area which had the highest syphilis rate in the nation at that time. The discovery of penicillin Please turn to Page 8A, Col. 1 DR. Karl Menninger: "... he sounds good attj. courageous and straightforward." Everybody has depressions. I don't know him, but he sounds good and courageous and straightforward." ym IlirtS A SIMILAR view was ex- Iii Hospital o limes In 1960-66 i lea 1 1 In Ncm, Nominee Saw BY ROBERT S. BOYD AND CLARK HOYT Free Press Washington SUtf Copyright 172 by Knight Newspapei s SYLVAN L. A K E. S.D. -Sen. Thomas Eagluton acknowledged Tuesday that he has twice undergone electro-shock therapy for psychiatric problems and had offered pn vately over the weekend to withdraw as George Ml Govern's vice-presidential run ning mate. The revelations came a-, a resalt of a week-long inquirv by Knjght Newspapers into the 42-year-old Missouri senator';, previously unknown medical history. In on exclusive Interview with Knight reporters Tuesday, Eagleton said McGovern refused his offer to withdraw. "He flatly said it wasn't in his mind," Eagleton said after disclosing that; he had been hospitalized three times between 1960 and 1966 for "nervous exhaustion" and "depression." AT A N L; W S conference after a two-hour merlin with Eagleton in McGovern's log cabin retreat here, t h e Democratic presidential nominee declared: "I think Turn Eagleton is fully qualified to be vice-president of the United States and if necessary tt take over the presidency on . moment's notice." A tense, pale Eagleton, Ins head and hands trembling, told the press conference: "I am satisfied that my health is sound and I've learned the lessons of the past." Later, appearing relaxed and at ease as he was being driven to the Rapid City air port for a chartered flight to California, Eagleton tuld Knight Newspapers he was immensely relieved to be unburdened of his longtime secret. "I've been living with it, lot 12 years . . . it's been a millstone around my neck," lie said, puffing on a cigaret and peering out at the lush green hills. "I always knew it was going to come out someday." BUT TO KEEP the mat-er hidden as long as possible, Eagleton conceded, his staif deliberately misled Missouri newsmen in 1966 by hiniing that he was'being treated for a gastric disturbance at Johns Hopkins University Hospital in Baltimore when in fact he wa? receiving shock therapy at the Mayo Clinic i n Rochester, Minn. "I never was at Johns Hopkins," he said. "It was a piny ... a mild attempt to be diversionary." The Missouri senator discussed his health publicly Tuesday for the first lime after Knight Newspapers had uncovered evidence in his hometown of St. Louis and Please turn to Page 2A, Col. I u pressed by Dr. Gottlieb Simon of the American Psychological Association in Washington. "People in the mental health field use an analogy with broken bones," he said. "They maintain that it is unfair to liold that someone who has had hospitalization for mental problems is less reliable than a person who has been hospitalized for a broken arm. "One of the problems is thai there are probably people w ho are dangerous and who would not seek help and would not have that label on them. "So it is quite erroneous b hold that someone without th label and without the history is necessarily better off." ( THE FACT that Eagleton had electroshock therapy indicates that the episode was moderate to severe. The J972 edition of "'I hp Merck Manual of Diagnosis and Therapy," a handbook for Function Please turn to Page 12A, Col. I

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