Housing project where Supremes lived coming down - Article Photos 7/7

Part of the Brewster-Douglass housing project site is shown in Detroit, Friday, March 18, 2011. If Detroit Housing Commission director Eugene Jones had his way the "for sale" sign he'd post off Interstates 75 and 375 would read: "14 acres of prime real estate between the city's resurgent downtown and promising Midtown. A steal at $9 million. Will accept reasonable offer." Real offers have been few. One arts group proposal to hang junked cars from windows in one the Brewster-Douglass housing project's empty 14-story towers was declined. Unlike cities like Chicago, where the last building in notorious Cabrini-Green public housing complex was razed within months of the final family moving out, Brewster-Douglass has been empty for two years and none of the 20 brick buildings has been torn down. Neither the city nor Jones' commission has the money to demolish the complex which is beginning to rival the long-empty, 17-story Michigan Central Depot as another symbol of Detroit's decay. (AP Photo/Paul Sancya)