Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on May 11, 1955 · 3
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · 3

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Oakland, California
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Wednesday, May 11, 1955
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3
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RADIOPHOTO OF A MASS GRAVE AT SEA 1 2 r. 4f. . . j. , . w.- i: : : : :: . -ft . "t ThU radlophoto thows retcu boats cluttered over th area whr tk Japan frry Shiua Mam capsized and ank with great loss of lii after a collision In Japan's In- " ' . v rmiii) in iittMiiiiifiiiiiiiinwrimnWtMrWW in r m 1 " ' f AP Wircptaat vi Radi lrm Tkjr land Sea. Divert are working from tome of these "craft attempting to recover bodies trapped in the sunken ship't hull. Crash occurred in fog. (Story, Page 1.) ' Contractor Is, Accused Over Mother Support Biysdn Loses 2 Rounds in Perjury Trial Rabbi Coffee Taken by Death Dr. Rudolph I. Coffee, 76, widely-known religious leader who pioneered in bringing religious aid into prisons, died yesterday at Notre Dame Hos pital in San Francisco. An outspoken humanitarian and champion of the underdog during his 50 years as a rabbi, he had retired from the pulpit of Oakland's -Temple Sinai in 1933. where he served for 12 years. ' - ' He was the first rabbi in the United States ' to be chosen as chaplain of a State Legislature. He served the California Assem-, bly in that capacity after he was named to the post in 1925. He and his wife, Minnie, had been hospitalized Saturday with the same Jiilment, a respiratory virus.. Mrs. Coffee is recovering and is'expected to leave the hospital soon. Their home is at 2400 Buchanan St., San Francisco. Native of Oakland Dr. Coffee, a native of Oakland and graduate of Oakland High School, where he was a companion and friend of Jack London, was chaplain of the San Francisco Fire Department and of Alcatraz Federal Prison at his death. Previously he had been chaplain of Folsom State and San Quentin Prisons. , The rabbi studied for his aca demic degree at Columbia Uni versitv in 1900 and entered ec clesiastical studies at the Jewish School ot Theology m New York, later earning a doctor of philosophy degree at the University of Pittsburgh. He be came a rabbi in 1904. His devotion to the causes of humanitarianism was mani fested in one of his first ap Dointments when he became superintendent of the Hebrew Orphanage in New York, then the largest institution of its kind in this country. IN MAJOR POSTS He went on to become rabbi of a Pittsburgh synagogue and then was called as spiritual leader of Temple Judah, one of the largest in Chicago. He came to Temple Sinai here after a period as rabbi of a con gregatibn at Toledo, O. Dr. Coffee had served as i member of the State Board of Charities and Corrections from 1924 to 1931. i For 30 years, ne served as chairman and then honorary chairman of the Jewish Commit tee! for Personal Service, j welfare agency for prisoners in which he was active1 until his death He was a leading spirit in the Eastbajy Religious Fellowship and was instrumental in found ing the annual inter-denomina tional Thanksgiving service here VARIED INTERESTS His service extended from work with the Travelers Aid So cietyjto the early awareness that attempts must be made to save California's great trees. 1 Surviving, in addition to his wife, are a son, Roger H. Cof fee; a daughter, Mrs. Marian L. Sommers, both of San Fran cisco; a brother, Jess, of Los An geles; a sister, Mrs. Ada Spiro, oi San Francisco; and one grand daughter. Funeral rites will be conducted at 11:30 a.m. Friday at the Sinai Memorial Chapel. Divisadero and Geary Streets, San Fran cisco. The Rev. Alvin P. Fine of Temple Emanu-El will officiate Entombment will be at Emanu 1 Mausoleum. Labor Chiefs Auto Bombed; Son Injured BOSTON, May ll.-un A bomb was blamed today for an explosion which wrecked the car of a labor leader and seriously injured his son. Michael Di Nunno, 24, suffered a fractured left leg, a nearly severed left arm and other injuries. He was reported in critcial condition; , The car is owned by Vincent Di Nunno, former president of the Massachusetts State AFL building and construction trade council and New England re gional director of the hod car riers, building and common laborers union. The elder Di Nunno was in Montreal attending an American Federation of Labor conven tion when the blast occurred last night in the garage adjoin ing his residence. The family told police , it knows of no labor trouble which might have led someone to try to take Di Nunno's life. Investigators said the bomb went off as soon as Di Nunno turned on the ignition switch. Man Buried Alive Saved Sons of Italy Party PITTSBURG, Calif., May 1 The Sons of Italy will sponsor - public card party at I p.m. today at 988 Beacon St. SAN LEANDRO, May 11. Thomas Goodwin. 30, 857 Stalker Way, Alameda, was recovering at Eden Hospital today alter a nightmarish hour-long ordeal of being buried alive. Goodwin was one of two men working in a 12-foot deep sewer excavation at the east end of Graff St. when the timber shor ing gave way and he. and Loy Drew, 39, 715 Peralta St., Oak land, were crushed under tons of dirt. Drew was killed, but his body had curved over Goodwin's creating an air pocket that kept the latter alive for the one hour and four mintttes it took to dig him out. Rescue workers, hampered by the small area in which they could operate, uncovered Good win's hand. It moved, then clutched at the pants leg, of one of his fellow-workers. ' As soon as his face was un covered, a fire department crew administered oxygen. Later, a doctor gave him a shot of adren alin. At the hospital, attendants said he was suffering only from shock; New Statehood Fight Begun I WASHINGTON, May 11. in Alaska ahd Hawaii their statehood dream blasted, ironi cally, by 48 votes grasped for the bottom rung of the ladder again today. I In the wake of the 218-170 vote tally by which the HoUse yesterday sent the joint Alaska Hawaii Bill back to committee, supporters were uncertain of their future course. j Chairman Engle (D., Calif.) Of the House insular affairs committee said the margin of defeat made problematical consideration of separate legisla tion for either or both terri tories- j "I'm not going to fignt a wind mill," he said. Both' Engle and Representa tive Saylor (R., Pa.), another leading statehood backer, attributed defeat to opposition by the leadership in both parties Saylor said he would recom mend the committee come back with separate bills for each territory, but he conceded there might be difficulty determining priority. On this score, delegate Bart lett (D., Alaska) said Hawaii should be considered first to "put the Administration to the test." Bartlett was referring -to President Eisenhower's repeated recommendations that statehood be- conferred on Ha waii. Eisenhower has made no such, recommendation for Alaska.' Delegate Farringtoh (R., Ha waii) said she was "encouraged" by the outcome, adding that Hawaii's best chance for statehood rests in eventual passage of a separate b,ill. 'Why' of News Needs Stress Says Editor Turner Canedge, managing editor of. the New York Times, said last night journalism's op portunities to expand "exist as long as people have a longing to know what's new." "Until we point out what it (news) means- and why it hap pens we haven't done bur job,' he told the dinner meeting of the Northern California Professional Chapter of Sigma Delta, Chi, national honorary journalistic fraternity, in San Francisco. The "revolution" includes fresh emphasis on the "why" in the classic journalistic parade of w's, Catledge. said. The others are who, what, when and where Newsmen today call a fuller ex pression of the "why in stories interpretive reporting. The New Yorker stressed that readers understand news issues only in relation to their relation and impact on human beings 'They all are meaningless until they affect people." Sardine Assn. Hits Ocean A-Test Plan The San Francisco Sardine Assn. today protested the im pending explosion of an atomic device in the Pacific Ocean as a 'danger to the sardine industry. "This explosion may completely destroy not only the fish but the spawn which will have a terrible impact on the eco nomic life of the people engaged in the; various fisheries," said George J. Christo, secretary of the packers. lne sardine industry as a whole has gone through seven very terrible years. Now ithat the sardines are on their way back to i our waters we do not want anything to happen that will further delay the recovery oi the fishery. DAY Women Reelect Esther England ALAMEDA, May 11. Mrs. Esther England, 2525 Foothill Blvd., has been reelected commander of the Alameda Disabled Veterans Auxiliary. Other officers elected yesterday are Mrs. Marilyn Smith, senior vice commander; Mrs. Anita Spadoni, junior vice com mander; Mrs. Lillian Smith, adjutant; and Mrs. May Edwards, chaplain. The auxiliary officers will be installed in a joint ceremony with the Alameda Disabled Veterans Chapter at 8 p.m., June 1, in Veterans Memorial Building, Central Ave. and Walnut St. COSTLY WADE 300 Students to Take Part in U.Cs Third Annual Model U N. BERKELEY, May 11. Three hundred students from 35 high schools throughout California will meet at the' University of California Friday and Saturday for the third annual High School Model United Nations. I Opening sessions for the state wide " event, which is being sponsored by the United States Commission for UNESCO ahd by such national and local citi zens as President Eisenhower, Adlai Stevenson, Robert Gordon Sproul and Elmer Robinson, will be at 11 a.m. m room 11 of Wheeler Hall. General chairman for the high school meeting is Miss Bev erly Woodward, 20, a U.C senior in political science and daugh ter of O. J. Woodward of Fresno. President of the mock U.N. General Assembly will b Stan ford Lyman, a U.C. senior in sociology,, and the Secretary General ofthe make-believe project will be John MacGregor, a political science graduate stu dent at Cal According to Miss Woodward. the high school students will consider a variety of topics in the U J. sub-groups. - ' The Security Council will take up the Formosa question; the Political and Security Com xmttee will discuss Palestine: the Economic ahd Social Commission w'.ll ponder the ramifications of an international free press; the Trusteeship Commit tee will determine if the U.S has the right to test nuclear weapons in island trust terri tories m the Pacific. Headquarters for the sessions, which 'will conclude at 6 twm Saturday, will be Eahelman Hall on the U.C. campus. - , A wealthy Livermore con tractor was charged with perjury and grand theft today,; because, officials said, he dis--claimed financial, ability to support his elderly mother. i Municipal Judge Homer W. Buckley issued a warrant in Oakland for i the arrests of Roy N. Jensen, 50, of 611 S. O St, Livermore, Owner of the . R. N. Jensen . Construction Co., Inc., at 894 East Ave., in that city. Bail was set at $6,000. j Jensen, Dist. Atty. J. Frank Coakley said, is accused of chiseling" to make the county responsible for support of his mother, Mrs. Dorothea Jensen, 74, of 765 Almond St., Liver-more, who received $1,315 in old age assistance payments in 1952 and 195' a (time at which her son s gross .business was over $1,000,000 a year. j 'BOOMING BUSINESS' ! Jensen, a former carpenter, entered the contracting business in 1948 and has since done a "booming business" in ttract sub division, the district attorney said. f Coakley's: aides estimated that Jensen netted $123,000 on a $2,- 926.000 gross , business in: 1951- 52-53, the years involved in the investigation. The prosecution stems from statements Jensen signed i April 5, 1951, and July 28, 1952, that his monthly income was $375 and that he was supporting -his own family on this amount. These, statements are required of sons and daughters of per sons applying for old age aid to enable the; County Welfare De partment to determine how much financial responsibility they have for support of their parents, j The welfare and institutions code provides for a sliding scale for support contributions by relatives. A person with depend ents to support and a monthly incorne of $375 is not expected to be able to provide any con tribution, the district attorney's office said.! PAID $75 A MONTH From January, 1952, to Sep tember of that year, a nine-month period, Mrs. Jensen was paid $75 a month, a total of $675, the district attorney said. From October of that year until May, 1953, an eight-month period, she received $80 a month, a total of $640, the D.A. continued. Jensen was called to the welfare offices when aid was discontinued on May 31, 1953, and he assumed full responsibility for supporting his mother then, the district attorney said. Chief Asst. Dist. Atty. Robert Hunter said that Jensen's .income was a net of $35,000 on a gross of $800,000 in 1951; a net of $36,833 on a gross of $1,083, 845 in 1952. and a net of more than $52,000 on a gross of $1,006, 000 in 1953. Coakley; said that the county will press for repayment of the entire $1,315. The lengthy investigation of the case was conducted by members of the Welfare Department staff, the sheriff's office and the district attorney's office. Oakland Tribune, Wednesday, May 11, 1955 E B Warden Reveals Federal District Judge .Wil liam C. Math.es today turned down ' a '. motion of ' acquittal made by defense attorneys at High Brysqn's trial. ' Judge Mathes also refused a motion to compel the Government to prosecute only on one or the other of two counts to lying in signing a Taft-Hartley affidavit and to eliminate testi mony, of witness who said that Bryson was a member of the communist . party . before ' he signed the! affidavit in 4951. The motjion for acquittal was made on the grounds that the Government had failed to produce sufficient evidence to war rant continuation of , the trial. Judge Mathes ordered the trial to continue and the defense to start presentation of its case on Monday. Asst. U.S. Atty. Robert H. .1 . ! Schnacke jwound up the prose cution case yesterday with j two more former members, of Rry-son's union who heard Bryson admit his party affiliation in July of 1951 two months after signing the non-communist oath on April 21, 1951. j Bryson I is charged in i two counts with falsely denying communist membership pr affiliation in that oath and faces a 10-year prison term and $20,000 fine if cohvicted. TO HEAR MOTIONS Judge Mathes dismissed the jury of seven women and five men until Friday to hear defense motions today and to allow Bryson's attorneys time to prepare their case. Final witness vesterdav was John Tidrhan, a San Francisco seaman and former MCS mem ber. On July 7, 1951, he said he ap peared at the MCS hall for trial on union charges and Bryson was the , "prosecutor." "During the course of the trial Bryson said to me, 'All I hear from you when you're operating 8-Man Revolt In Alcatraz . -'.... i A small scale revolt against the rigid discipline ,of ' Alcatraz Prison was staged by eight convicts in their cells, Warden Paul Madigan has disclosed. The revolt took the form of a noisy demonstration where the prisoners smashed their toilets and wash basins and tore xip their mattresses, t Madigan saiA The incident happened two weeks ago but was just disclosed late-yesterday. j 'I The riot, in a disciplinary sec tion oi tne prison Known . as Block D, was a protest directed toward gaining more privileges, according to the warden, NO INJURIES Madigan said the outbreak was quelled without injury The rioters were marched from their cells to another level of the cell block ! where they were placed in unjighted, solitary Confinement. Some 25 other men in Block D did hot take part in the demonstration Madigan did not disclose names of those participating, 'Treasure: Hunters Get Ride to Jail BERKELEY, May 1 1. A grOup.of 13 treasure hunting University of Calif ornai fraternity boys waded 25 yards out to a duck preserve in the middle of the Aquatic Park early today. When they waded back at the insistence of police all were escorted to jail in the paddy wagon. A municipal law forbids wading or swimming in Aquatic Park under penalty of a maximum $500 fine or. six months in jail, i The youths were warming themselves around a fire they had built on the tiny island when Patrolman R. D. Bpiava gave them the word to return. They planned to dig for "treasure," they said. All,. 13 members of the Sigma "Alpha Mu Fraternity at 1731 LeRoy Ave!, were released on their, own recognizance after being held in jail for several hours. They are scheduled to appear for plea next Wednesday. They are: Donald F. White, 20; San-ford L. Kopelow, 19; Robert T. Solton, 19; Marshall H. Wengrow, 18; ! Alsam Small, 22; Arnold J. Barar, 19; David Fractenberg, 19; Claude M. Stevens, 19;' Richard N. Diamond, 18; Herbert Lawritz, 18; Howard S. Scott, 20; Alfred J. Lakritz, 20, and Paul I. Mat-loff, 18. ii Group Opposes Proposition 7 Opposition to Proposition 7, the off-stfeet parking measure, has been announced by the Alameda County Industries, Inc., according to Earl Jackson, presi dent. The association charged in a resolution that the proposition is "drawn-in generalities without specifying the amount of bonds and obligation' to be assumed or incurred.? It argued that the city council would be authorized to pledge the proceeds from on-street meters, which amount to a total of $450,000 annually, to secure revenue bonds and said: "The possible resultant loss of revenue from meters could add a tremendous burden to the already overloaded tax rolls." The resolution also said that land used for parking lots would be removed from the as sessment roll "thereby causing ah adverse effect on the tax rate." j Jackson said: "I am most haDDV to note that the AFL Voters League has taken the same stand on this matter." on that! ship, the Lurhne. is commie, commie, comma you're the worst red baiter .on the Pacific Coast," Tiernan test ified. I "I said that he'd better quit worrying about the Korean war because the commies were go ing to lose it anyway. Jacobson (Nathan Jacobson, NUMCS port agent at the time) says. 'Well Malik wants peace doesn't he? I said that the only time Jthe commies wanted peace was when they were getting licked Then Bryson said 'Well, they drove them south of the 38th Parallell didn't they?" NEW ARGUMENT Later that day, Tiernan said. ne anal isryson waiKea to tne door of the union hall and got into an arenimpnt apain: . He was letting me out the door when I said, "The Amer ican people are getting sick and tired of the commies and their carryings on in unions.' Then Bryson I said, 'If you are refer ring tojne, I am still a comma nist and proud of it." The dther two witnesses plac ing Bryson in the party after he signed the affidavit were Robert Stewart and ! Harry Whitelaw. also former MCS members. They went to see BrysOn, also in July, 1951, in his office after having lost their jobs on the Lurline. Bryson refused to give them assignment slips back to the ship, they said, and Bryson was asked if it would help them if they were communist party members. Bryson answered that it would, that he was a party member and "proud of it, Stewart and Whitelaw insisted Ten I other witnesses IVarlier placed Bryson as active in com munist affairs from 1937 unti the 1951 affidavit. the but said no criminal "celebrities" were involved. The prisoners taking part in the protest, according to ! the warden, were demanding better food, dessert with every meal, the right to read newspapers and commissary privileges. STATEMENT BY WARDEN i Madigan declared: J "Those involved were not as signed to any work detail because of their bad behavior' and continued resistance to author ity. i r Alcatraz is unique in I that the inmates confihed are gen erally those who have failed to adjust and respond toj the many advantages available in other federal institutionsw here less restricted program is fol lowed, i "Generally, theie minor inci dents create little attention among the general inmate body who are anxious to conduc themselves properly and take part in the work program avail able." I Man Priming Car Critically Burned ALBANY, May 1 1. Donald Symington, 23, of 717 Kains Ave., is in Oakland s Highland Hospital today in critical condition with burns received when gaso line hei was using to prime his car motor caught fire. Doctors said more than half the man's body was burned. According to firemen, Syming ton was pouring the fuel from a two-gallon can into his car buretor. He touched the starter mechanism and a spark ignited the gas line. Symington, whose father, Kenneth, is a captain in the fire de partment, was parked at the cor rer of Buchanan and Adams Streets; at the time of the accident. Court Rejects Charge of Assault WASHINGTON, May 11. UR A Negro postman's charge that he was beaten by Bryant Bowles, president of the National Asso ciation for the Advancement of White People, was rejected yes terdav by a municipal court jury, j The! jury of 10 whites and two Negroes deliberated for an hour before declaring Bowles inno cent ! Bowles testified he hit mai man Roscoe V. Cooper after the Negro walked menacingly toward Mrs. Bowles during discussion of the way Bowies handled association mai delivered to a downtown office, Judge Mary C. Barlow in structed the jury to acquit Bowles if it decided he used only enough forte to protect his wife. 3 BAY AREA - BIG MONEY The largest budget m San Francisco s his tory $194,217,166 today hai been recommended by the su pervisors finance committee. will be voted on by the board next Monday. The recommended 1955-56 budget is $5,470,139 more than last year's but $2,135,972 under that recommended by Mayor Elmer E. Robinson. POLICE LINE-UP San Frarf cisco police are investigating" a Folsom parolee in connection with a series of Pacific Heights robberies after a third woman identified him as the jewel thief j who took over $2,000Uin jewels from Mrs. Frank Ger-bodeX-Mrs. Elsie Jeeves, gov-, erness for the Gerbode children,: picked out Hugh Brady, 48j in. a police line-up as the gunman; who r forced his way into the! Gerbode home Monday morning.l Previously Mrs. Gerbode and her cook, Mrs. Eloise Washing ton, had identified him. PEOPLE PASS THE CIGARS In Hoi. ljwood, actress Madge Meredith is the mother of a daughter, - born yesterday at good Samaritan Hospital. She is the wife of Dr. Charles L. Corley. ! THAT'S HIS ST ORY It wasn't attempted suicide, Julio Villareal Jr. vtold police! . on recovering consciousness ' atv a Manila hospital yesterday after an overdose of sleeping pills. He just wanted to sleep, he explained, for four straight days, l JUST LOVES TO DANCE Mrs. Sally King of Winchester, Ky. recalled yesterday that she danced on her 101st birthday. "But I've had a little sick spell recently," she said, "and won't be able to dance today" 102nd birthday. i i r. -her The new THE HONEST HEART Pawlaks dreamed of j a home in the Detroit suburbs. They had saved a down payment of $710. But Mrs. Charles Pawlak lost the money Monday oa her way to a bank. Mrs. Limited Gas i ! Controls Voted WASHINGTON, May 1.U0 The House Commerce j Com mittee voted today for limited Federal control, ; at least, over the wellhead price of natural gas. 1 The committeei by a vote of 17-4, approved a policy state ment saying that the Federal Power Commission should reg ulate certain types of price es calation clauses in contracts between gas producers and inter state pipelines. I The action, taken at a closed meeting, was reported by a committee member who asked that his name not" be used. Such clauses call for auto matic price increases to pro ducers under certain conditions. One type provides for a pipeline to increase the producers price to the level of any higher price which the pipeline or, in some cases, another pipeline, may pay to another producer in the same area. The FPC would have the power to annul such clauses if the committee s action should be written into a bill the j group is considering to exempt producers selling from FPC' regu lation. Evelyn Montie found the money in u small cloth purse on a sidewalk. She read in the (news papers about the Pawlaks' loss and yesterday she phoned Mrs.' Pawlak, "You can sleep tonight. I have your money." Mrsj PaW-lak was so happy she cried. A. TRAGIC STORY-J-Linda Basfte,,3, died today in Chicago after eating sleeping pills she mistook for candy. , When her mother, Carrhella, 43, discovered the pills missing she asked each of her six children whether they had taken them. Linda said she had. The child was rushed to Cook County Hospital where she died. Joan, Steele Home; Get Wedding Rings HOLLYWOOD, May Hi ) Actress Joan Crawford is back home today with her bride groom, soft drink executive Al fred N. Steele; : I They returned last night from Las Vegas, where they, were married early yesterday.! The 47 year - old star and Steele, 54, president . of Pepsi- Cola Co., used a ring supplied by a friend at the ceremony yes terday. When they returned last night, they were met at the airport by a jeweler with the wedding bands they previously had or dered. Each presented the other with a platinum and silver band. The one the actress gave Steele was inscribed: "AL I'll always love you. Joan." STATE TRAFFIC INCIDENT A rat- tlesnake with six rattles went out" swinging in Bakersfield's downtown traffic. It hasn't bean determined how the snake got ito the traffic lanes, but he was coiled and striking from time to time at passing cars yesterday. Finally, a motoristl drove his car over the snake's head. NATIONAL HIT AND RUN TWIST4-Colo- rado University student Don Eh- renkrook of Sugar Loaf, Colo, tells this rtory oi a hit-a;id-ruj deer. Ehrenkrook said he was driving up Boulder Canyon at night when a deer attempted to flej by jumping over the . car. He said the deer smashed into the windshield of his car, shat tering it, jumped off the hood of the auto and disappeared into the hills. Pope Suffers From Slight Cold VATICAN CITY, May 11.-4JB Pope Plus XII was reported today to have a slight cold and sore throat A source close to the 79-year- old head of the Roman Catholic Church said the indisposition had not prevented the Pope from bis-usual daily work. The Pope was said not to have any fever. - Ike Nominates S.F. i Man for SEC Post WASHINGTON, May jll. 11 President Eisenhower today formally submitted to the Sen ate the nomination of Andrew D. Orrick of San Francisco to be a member of the Securities and Exchange Commission. Orrick would serve the rest of a term expiring June 5, 1957. He -would succeed Ralph H. Demmler, resigned. , Eisenhower announced his in tention to nominate Orrick last month. He now is regional ad ministrator of the SEC with headquarters in San Francisco LIGHT AND FAST Demon stration runs of a unit of a new, low-slung, lightweight train being built by ACF Industries, Inc., will be staged today for newsmen and photographers in New Jersey. The equipment will bea sample of lightweight trains ordered by the Rock Island Rail? road and the New York, .New Haven and Hartford Railroad. I First UAW Votes Favor Strike DETROIT, May 11. ttfl Tirst returns from a strike vote being conducted among 140,000 Ford Motor Co. Production porkers today sfiowed overwhelming support for a possible walkout to support contract demands. The CIO United Auto Workers Union, which resumed bargain ing with Ford today said the first returns were from local 862 at Louisville, Ky. The Vote! MAM -t t j . was. 1,00.5 xo Q in iavor oi a strike if the union's demands' are not met Some 93 workers did not vote. ; ... I UAW officials said thf strike! authorization vote would ba Uiken in the ,220 bargaining' units representing Ford'and General Motors workep - and wouia oe compieiea iaie .-mis month. - , A "yes vote wou union leaders to call walkouts after the Ford contract With the UAW runs out June 1 GM contract runs out June 7.- id the - j

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