The Michigan Daily
Vol. LXXXV, No. 52-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Wednesday, July 30, 1975 'Ten Cents Eight Pages
Uneasy calm settles over Detroit
after outbreak of street fighting
RIOT EQUIPPED POLICE move down Livernois Avenue on Detroit's northwest side yesterday,
the second night of violence following the killing of a black youth Monday. As of late last night
an uneasy calm prevailed aver the area, but police went on 24 hour watches at three o'clock this
World leaders a
Helsinki for conference
Police engulf area
By ROB MEACHUM and BILL TURQUE
with AP and UPI reports
DETROIT - An uneasy calm settled over Livernois
Avenue late last night after 750 helmeted, riot-equipped
police officers faced sporadic incidents of street violence,
including two as-yet-unconfirmed snipings.
Flak-jacketed police swept crowds of blacks from the
streets near the site where white bar owner Andrew
Chinarian shot an 18-year-old black, Obie Wynn on Mon-
SEVERAL businesses were re- -
portedly fire-bombed and scores
of windows w e r e smashed.
There were reports of one C n r s
shooting death in the area which
police said was unrelated to the
street violence. overrides
Crowds rained bottles, rocks
and bits of concrete onto police,
who retaliated with tear gas.
At one point, tear gas fumes
permeated an area stretching
Police using bullhorns warnedh *
the gangs to get off the streets b veto
- then moved in to arrest per-
sons ignoring the order.
WASHINGTON A)--By a 9-1
POLICE had made unsaccess- margin in the House, Congress
ful efforts through community overrode one of President Ford's
and clergy leaders to talk to the vetoes for the first time this
young people and try to curb year as it enacted into law a
the incidents of bottle and rock- $2-billion health measure yester-
Detroit's Mayor Coleman The final passage was 384 to
Young, also failed to persuade 43, or 99 more than requirel.
crowds to disperse and go home, The Senate rejected Ford's veto
and was jeered by several in the 67 to 15 on Saturday, only hours
crowd, after the White House an-
The violence, which began late nounced the veto.
onday night and continued THE HEALTH bill authorizes
throughout yesterday, left one $1.42 billion during 1976-78 for
dead and at least 10 injured. health services and health rev-
Police said they arrested 63 per- enue-sharing programs that give
sons in the disturbances. grants to states for projects
s u c h as community mental
WHILE exact numbers of po- health centers, migrant health
lice on duty were not available and family planning.
last night, Detroit police Lieu- Another $553 million is mark-
tenant Donald Restauri said the ed for nurse training programs,
pity police will work 12-hour and $30 million to the National
shifts beginning at 3 a.m. today. Health Services Corps, which is
"I didn't think we were com- a federally funded program that
See DETROIT, Page 7 See CONGRESS, Page 7
WASHINGTON (A) - The government said yesterday its in-
dex of leading business indicators was up 1.9 per cent in June,
a big increase that points to a solid improvement in the economy
in months ahead.
The indicators index now has increased for four consecutive
months and it stood at 98.3 in June, the highest since last October
when it was 100.3.
IN ANOTHER report on the economy, the Commerce Depart-
ment said the nation had a record merchandise trade surplus in
the second quarter of 3.5 billion and also a record in the first six
months of nearly $5.5 billion.
The surplus was attributed to a steep decline in imports, al-
though exports also fell. Imports were off in the second quarter
by $3 billion to a total of $22.3 billion, while exports fell $1.4 bil-
lion to a total.of $25.8 billion.
Agricuture Secretary Earl Butz said, 'meanwhile, ,that the
value of U. S. farm exports in the fiscal year ended June 30 rose
to a record 21.6 billion. He said agriculture exports exceeded im-
ports ty $12 billion.
HELSINKI, Finland IP)-Pres-
ident Ford, Soviet leader Leonid
Brezhnev and leaders from 33
other countries assembled here
yesterday for a supersummit
described both as a boon to
detente and a sellout of Eastern
The Conference on European
Security and Cooperation opens
today and ends Friday with the
signing- of a nonbinding docu-
ment that tacitly accepts the
postwar map of Europe in ex-
change for promises of greater
civil liberties for Russians and
FORD ON his arrival in Hel-
sinki said, America's well-be-
ing is tied to the security of
He warned that provisions of
the declaration "must be trans-
lated into policies of action by
the participating states if we
are to realize the promises of
greater security and coopera-
tion in Europe."
"The United States will par-
ticipate fully in this process,
HE ARRIVED from Krakow,
Poland, where he was warmly
greeted by a crowd of about
70,000. He paid a 27-hour visit
to Poland which included a trip
to the former Nazi death camp
of Auschwitz, where le vowed
a "dedicated pursuit of peace."
He also visited Warsaw.
Ford's trip to Poland was long
on ceremonies and short on
substance but did produce a
joint statement in which Ford
and Polish Communist chief Ed-
ward Gierek expressed a "will
to achieve progress" in stalled
Vienna negotiations aimed at.
mutual arms reductions in cen-
Ford and Brezhnev head the
list of leaders who wilt put their
signatures on the 30,000-word
charter, a kind of code of con-
duct for nations.
ONLY ALBANIA, an ally of
China, is missing from the roll
call of European nations. The
countries, which include Canada
and the United States, range
from superpowers to tiny San
Marino and the Vatican.
Ford, under attack from con-
serv tive congressmei, has de-
fended U.S. participation by say-
ing the document represents
"significant progress in our con-
tinuing efforts to achieve a more
productive East - West relation-
One of the early arrivals,
Brezhnev came here at midday
after an overnight train ride
from Moscow. He looked fit af-
ter the journey to iieutral Fin-
land and smiled and waved at
the large crowd of reporters and
photographers on hand. But he
issued no formal statement.
President Tito of Yugoslavia,
whose Communist nation is not
a member of the Soviet blot,
praised the conference on his
arrival as a "unique gathering
in European history."
The supersummit is the larg-
est such gathering since the
Congress of Vienna in 1814-15
when European nations met to
divide up the spoils of Napo-
leon's shattered empire.
Hut West German Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt warned against
euphoric hopes for the future of
Europe in the wake of the sum-
mit. He said upon arrival at
Helsinki airport that the stand-
ards set forth is the 100-page,
leather-bound document "still
have to be met."
"All 3$pab icipants will be
measured by them when high.
officials meet again in two
years," the chancellor said.