The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, October 09, 1956, Page 1, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Yaii!tsr Larsen pitches
Perfect ame in Series
!' .
Even Dodgers President Acclaims Hurler
N . t
i -
E
poundid 1651
The 7eathcr
Today's forecast! Mostly
cloudy through Wednesday)
little temperature thing to
day; high naar 70, low tonight
near 50.
(CplU MfMTt mi n
106th Year
2 SECTiONS-16 PAGES
The Oregon Statesman, Salam, Oragon, .Tuesday, October 9, 1956
PRICE 5c
No. 196
Suez Plan
Rejected ,
By Egypt
YANKEE STADIUM, Oct. 8 His Dodgers couldn't get a hit off New York Yankees' hurler
Don Larsen in today's Series, game but here Brooklyn's prexy, Walter O'Malley, manages
to get autographed ball from Don In the Yankees' dressing room. (AP Wirephoto)
Only 27 Men Face Don Larsen as 2-0 Victory
Moves Yankees Ahead in World Series 3-2
Focus on Fire Prevention
By ED WILKS
NEW YORK, Oct. 8 - The
Wth pitch Don Larsen threw today
was parked foul in the left field j
stands by pinch hitter Dale Mit- j
chell.
On the mound, the big blond
DtF
3MED3
mum
For reasons that were set forth
at tha time, this editor gave his
support in the May primaries to
Phil Hitchcock. In a fair election
Republicans nominated Douglas
McKay. I accept the verdict of my
fellow Republicans and join them
now in promoting the cause of
Doug McKay for the senatorship.
For reasons that have been set
forth previously in this column I
feel that his opponent, Wayne
Morse, has forfeited such support.
There is of course a great con
trast between the two candidates.
Morse is lawyer - trained, vocal,
argumentative. McKay is a prac
tical man of affairs. McKay
doesn't fit into the classic proto
type of a toga-clad senator, nor
does Morse for that matter. Morse
is quick with cures for all ills,
using chiefly money from the
treasury for a poultice. McKay, is
a business man. is more prudent,
more conservative in the handling
of public funds, willing to trust the , to throw my best.'
Disaster Hits
Fast, Hospital
Conclave Told
guy turned his pin-striped back. I Casey, who Friday told a bunch
hailing a big No. 18. to the plate, of skeptics ' that lella tan pitch
He moved his forearm across .his better than that.'' alter he yanked
brow. l.arsen in the second inning with
There was a short eternity. 'a 6-1 lead that crumpled like a
Finally he turned to the plate pie crust, said l.arsen ".started
again. His right hand reached for ; this no - windup business on his
the rosin bag. picking up someown. But 1 guess vuu'll see a lot
dirt and flicking it away on the of it now.
way back Then he squared away i (Add. details on sports pages)
on the rubber, plumping d o t n ;
hands at the waist to get the sign.
All Rub for Larsea
, The pitch was a fast ball. Mit
chell started to swing, but checked
it. Umpire Babe Pinelli's right
arm went up and from nowhere
and everywhere men started on a
run on Larsen. There were cops
and ushers and players and fans.
Somewhere In the middle was Lar
sen. That's how a perfect no-hitter
ends.
There hadn't been one since 1922
in regular play from the beginning
of baseball, no one ever had seen
even a no-hitter in a World Series.
Today there were 64.519 on hand
in the stands, plus a national tele
vision audience, a bunch of play
ers and a covey of guys with type
writers and cameras and note
books and microphones to see it
happen all at once in a 2-0 master
piece that gave the Yankees a 3 2
series lead over Brooklyn.
Didn't Get it Thinking
"I knew I had a no-hitter and a
perfect game." said l.arsen in the
glare of spotlights and flash cam
eras afterward. "But I didn't get
to thinking about it u'ntil t h c
seventh inning.
"That Robinson is a rough guy
to pitch to. They're all tough. No
1 didn't start worrying about how
to pitch to them. I just decided
TS.
Russians Join .....
In Disapproval
At U.N. Session
By FRANCIS W. CARPENTER
I'MTED NATIONS, X. Y.,
Oct. 8 (AP) - Egypt and the
Soviet Union today turned
down the British-French plan
for ending the Suez crisis. Thev
countered with their own pro
posals for U. N. -sponsored negoti
ations to operate t h e canal
under a system of cooperation.
Mahmoud Fawzl, Egypt's for
eign minister, told the Security
Council that he would vote against
the British-French plan if he were
a Council member. He was quickly
seconded by Soviet Foreign Minis
ter Dmitri T. Shepilov, who served
notice Moscow would not approve
the Western proposals based on
decisions for international opera
tion of the Suez Qanal.
First Major Speech
Making his first major speech
in the Council, Shepilov said a
negotiating group could be made
up of Fgypt, Britain, France,
India, the Soviet Union and the
United States. He said Yugoslavia
and Iran or Indonesia and Sweden
could be addad if the Counci
wanted a larger committee.
Shepilov said this group should
be instructed to work out a satis
factory agreement on the settle
ment of the problem.
"No Comment"
Western delegates glumly said
"No comment'' but indicated they
will not withdraw the British
French plan contained in a resolu
tion put before the Council last
Fridav hv Sclwyn Lloyd. British
lorcign secretary, qjid Christian
I'incau, French foreign minister.
It is based on the London confer
ence decisions calling for interna
tional operation of the canal and
asking Fgypt to cooperate with a
new Suez Canal Users Assn.
Secretary of State Dulles, who
doodled frequently as he listened
to Shepilov and Fawxi, is slated to
speak tomorrow and may give the
first Western reaction.
people to manage their own affairs
wjth a minimum o! federal inter
ference and assistance.
His "best'' was the fast ball. Or
so said catcher Yogi Berra of the
Yankees, who figured "He threw
everything good slider, curve,
change, everything."
Jackie Robinson of the Dodgers,
and Roy Campanella and Duke
Snider and Gil Hodges and Pec
wee Reese agreed. "And he sure
put that slow curve where he
wanted it." said Robinson.
For several years now McKay
has been subject to persistent at
tack by political foes until he has
become quite unrecognizable. He
is assailed as one who has "given
away" the nation's resources, and
pilloried as a foe of conservation. 1
His enemies hav e put a new and !
uonunuea on editorial page. 4.) ! ning bv rapping an 0-2 pilch to
the right ol the mound l.arsen
stabbed it easily and threw him
out.
Hodges then lined a 2 2 pitch
that third baseman Andy Carey
snared in the dust. The worst was
over. From there on it was noth
ing but nerves.
Lois of Managers
"I never did see so many man
agers in the dugout with me as I
had in the ninth." said Stengel.
"Everybody was worried I didn't
have the outfield playin' right."
Disaster could strike any peace
ful community as it did Perth
Amboy, N.J., twice in nine months,
David T. Riddell. who was pub
licity director for Perth Amboy
hospital in 1950-51, said in a session
on hospital planning for catastro
phes Monday at the Oregon Asso
ciation of Hospitals convention in
Senator Hotel.
Disaster strikes when and where
a community least expects it. he
emphasized. Nobdy even knew
South Amboy was a transfer point
for munitions when six barges ex
ploded in May, 1950. killing M and
flooding the hospital with 350 in
jured, he said
Their first thought was of an
atom bomb as window glass shat
tered m a 12-mile radius. Many
cases of hysteria were in the
crowds of injured persons, anxious
relatives, curious and would-be
volunteers that wandered through
15 doors into the congested maze
of hospital corridors, he said.
The collapse of a trestle under
a speeding passenger tram nine
months later killing 85 and injur
ing 22fi was equally unexpected,
Riddell said.
One hundred twenty-five OAH
I members and 15 auxiliary mem
I bers had been registered Monday
! afternoon on the second day ol the
three-day convention, officials said.
Robinson led off the eighth in- ainnpr an" entertainment Jion
Mercury Dips
In Overcast
Overcast skies Monday dropped
Salem area temperatures under
the summery readings of the pre
vious several days. The high was
68, weathermen at McNary Field
said.
Cloudiness is expected to prevail
at least through Wednesday, but
rsio i not included in the im
mediate outlook. Temperatures Will
remain about the same.
Cloudiness and southerly winds
from t to 18 miles an hour are
expected on the coast today.
dav
i'he
night was attended by 178.
Inmate Dies
In Washington
School Blaze
CHEHAL1S, Wash., Oct. 8
One young inmate died of smoke
inhalation and four others and an
attendant were injured tonight in
a fire at the State Training School
for Boys here.
St. Helens' hospital reported
Dick Yanderpool, about 16, Brem
erton, Wash., died about an hour
after the blaze in the maximum
security cottage at the state in
stitution. George Gage, an attendant, was
listed as in critical condition.
The boys, who were not immedi
ately identified, were reported in
"fair" shape.
Trapped on Floor
Supt. Erick Yarchin said the
young Vanderpool and the boys
were trapped on the second floor
of the heavily-barred building.
They were removed from the
building by Chehalis city firemen
who donned oxygen masks and
fought through thick smoke and
intense heat to reach the second
floor.
Gage apparently was overcome
in trying to rescue some of the
P. N I i
14 -J
K. y j ij I
1-..., - i P .1 1 i
I , t ,...-' 1 m J I , i I
W vina ' '7i,
bU li ; ii ii ii I . ' - '" I
y '"- I,.'. . 9 r, ' 1
um w i
f y f (I v 0
ft 1
Gunshot
Fatal to
Hunter
Sweet Home Boy
Shoots Himself
In Gun Accident
By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
A 15- ear-old Sweet Home
lxy tripped and accidentally
hot Inmsclt Mimiav wink-
hunting deet near Camp Sher
man in the Metohus lliver
emintrv.
The victim, Marvin Davis, died
in a Redmond hospital several
hours later. His parents, Mr. and
Mrs. M. E. Davis of Sweet Home,
were with him on the trip. It was
the second gunshot death of the
deer season.
A hunter died of a heart at
tack Sunday to become the 10th
person fatally stricken in the field
since the deer season opened Sept,
29. Floyd O. Lake, 62, Boring, col
lapsed in the Sisters area of Cen
tral Oregon.
Five other hunters have suf
fered non-fatal wounds since the
season opened.
Niu'raibeirste"
e Imstafllleid
Addresses to Be Easier to Find; .
Plan Takes Effect ATet Summer
By ROBERT E. GANG WAtE ', ,1 '
i City Editor, The Statesmai
A wholesale shuffline of Salem and suburban house num
bers under a uniform grid, effective next summer, was ordered
Monday night by Salem City Council.
Marion and Folk County Courts already have taken action
approving the grid system and geographic prefixes for street'
adresses, as developed by Marion County I lanning Commission
and Salem Planning Commission. I
Toy-helmeted Salem businessmen gathered at City Hall fire
station Monday to observe Fire Prevention Week with Cham
ber of Commerce luncheon, a speech and this pole slide by
Fire Marshal Glen Shedeck. Watching are (left to right)
Elmer Berg, speaker Jay Stevens, James L Payne, C. S.
McElhinny and Fire Chief Robert Mills. (Statesman Photo).
Star Actress Fails to
Appear for TV Show
'NEW YORK, Oct. 8 (AP) - Actress Margaret Sullavan
failed to show up tonight o play the lead in a CBS-TV Studio
One drama. Her husband said lalcr she was ill and in a hos
pital, Reached hv telephone at the couple's home in Greenwich,
Conn., her husband Kenneth A. Wagg said:
"My wife was taken ill this; 1
morning. She hasn't been well for j v
some time. ... She is in a hospital j I lpp HlUlfpf
and I would prefer not to say -vl llUlllV1
where she is.
Miss Sullavan did not appear
or a dress rehearsal of the show
this afternoon. "Studio One" off i-
Postmaster
At St. Paul to
Face Charge
PORTLAND, Oct. 8 WV-Federal
authorities today arrested the post
master at St. Paul, Ore., on a
charge of embezzling $235.99 in
postal funds.
Gerald P. Connor Jr., 36, the
postmaster, was freed en $500
bail posted by Norman Bernard,
a St. Paul grocer. Connor said he
was notified th,at he would be sus
pended as postmaster. His wife
has been operating the post office
in recent weeks while s Connor
worked in Bernards store as a
clerk.
Clarence Dizney, deputy U.S.
marshal, and Postal Inspector
Eldon DeSpain arested Connor at
ine store louay on an inaicimenr
returned last Friday by a federal
grand jury here.
Labish Onion
Crop Fine, But
PricSs Down
Battles Bear
conterence closes today with i ooys in tne mnioing a con-
discussions of auxiliaries, finance
and insurance
(Add. details and picture on
page 3.)
STORE SALES GAIN
PORTLAND. Oct. 8 (-The Fed
eral Reserve Bank today reported
a gain of 5 per cent in the dollar
volume of Portland department
store sales for the week ending
Sept. 29 Compared with a year
ago.
Family Car
By Wally Flk
see, but
i "Than' hast (yea to
ceatnatr
. Y.
Locale of Nov Junior Highs
Seen as Following U.S. Trend
By RISSELL BIERAICEL
Staff Writer, The Stateiman
Construction of two new junior
high schools on the outskirts of
Salem is right in line with the
thinking of secondary school ad
ministrators throughout the na
tion, according to the president
of the National Association of
Secondary School Principals.
George L. Cleland, who is in
Salem for the 28th fall conference
of Oregon Association of Second
ary School Principals, said in an
interview that secondary school
administrators at a recent na
tional conference agreed that
junior high schools, because of
the "tender age" of the pupils,
should be community schools
rather than large centralized in-
The majority agreed that bin-0
inr high schools should be located
and designed to serve 100-900 pu
pils, said the visiting national
official from Kansas. Salem's
proposed new schools, one south
and one north of the city, are
each designed for 1 .000 students.
Asked about dancing and dat
ing in junior high school, Cleland
said his personal opinion is that
the students should learn ball
room dancing but emphasis
should be on group activities such
as square dancing, and dating
between boy and girls of junior
high school age should not be en
couraged. Cleland, state chief of second
ary education in Kansas, drew
upon his 32 years experience In
the field to analyze popular criti
cisms of the American high
school system and warn of new
problems on the horizon in a
"kayaota talk Monday morning
creie structure arcnin said was
reserved for ".recalcitrants."
Starts in TV Room
Yarchin said the fire, of un
known origin, started about 8:30
p. m. in the television room of the
building, spread to acoustic tile
and furniture covers, generating
intense heat and heavy smoke.
cials said, and all efforts to locate
her were fruitless.
The cast of the hour - long
dramatic show, a true life story of
a Catholic nun, stood by until the
last minute hoping the veteran
stage and screen actress would
show up.
No Dissension
"Studio One" spokesman said
there had been no hint ol dissen
sion while preparing the program,
and said Miss buiiavan nao ai- j breaking the rifle stock over
tended rehearsals yesterday. i
.Miss buiiavan was to piay tne,
The ojianges were designed to
make street addresses easier to
find in this growing city where
scores of new streets and many
large residential areas have been
created in recent years.
New PlnsOutlined
Basically, the new plan will
provide that the 3700 block, for
example, ot one street will cor
respond to the 3700 block of a
parallel street several blocks
away but in the same general
section of Salem.
Also, to make street-finding
easier, all streets will carry one
of six prefixes identifying the
geographic section involved.
Northwest (NW) prefix will
indication address on west side
of the Willamette River north of
Dallas Road; SW will mean be
tween the river and the NW sec
tion: S will extend from river on
east side to South Commercial
Street and Liberty Road, south
from State Street; SE will be
east of there and south of State
Street; NE will be everything
north of State and east of a line
made by North River Road to the
er south to State Street; H will
mean the area between the river
and North Riyer Road.
To Take Several Months
Sign making and other admin
istrative work on the changeover
will require several months, it
has been estimated. The city or
dinance passed last night at a
City Hall meeting of the Coun
cil sets as July 1 effective date,
but some of the work may re
quire budget funds not available
until after the new budget year
starts in July,
Biggest number changes will
be in the suburbs and in the
Fairmount Bill section where Fir
Street instead of Commercial is
now a base line.
(Add. Council News ea Page I)
UF Campaign
Total Spurts
To 74 Per Cent
Salem's United Fund drive
surged toward the beginning of
the fourth quarter Monday as col
h Coal
227,COO
By CONRAD FRANCE
Staff Writer, The Statesman
Lake Labish area onion growers
are laughing on the outside of their
bulging onion sheds but they're
crying on the inside.
Because they've just harvested
and stored their first real money
crop in four years and the price
turns up - lower than a plow's
tongue,
This year's million dollar crop-
one of the earliest in years, is due
mostly to balmy, rain-free Septem
ber, according to George Schmidt
of Labish Brokerage.
Last year a torrential rain fell
on Oct. 9 and not only broke all
past flood records but nearly broke
the backs of Labish onion growers
who saw some $1,500,000 worth of
bumper crop onions bob about on
their flooded 1,500 acres.
A maggot invasion in 1953 and
mildew damage in 1954, had prac
ASTORIA, Oct 8 W-A young
deer hunter met a black bear face
to fare while creeping through a
Clatsop County forest one day last
j week.
Richard Saari, 22, told about his
: experience from his ho ;ital bed.
i He auli'tajed bjik injuries in try-j
' ing to subdue the 200 pound bear. !
Saari said he finally killed it with , ity.
a pistol shot after pumping nine price is down to about $t a hun
rif'ie bullets into the animal and idled pounds just about half of
McMiiinville to
Reconsider Vole
For Fluoridation
SUtttiMB Niwi trvtee
McMINNVILLE, Oct. I Ques
tion of fluoridation of McMinn
ville's water supply will be resub
mitted to the voters in tha Novem
ber election. A petition requesting
this action has been filed in the
city recorder's office and signa
tures have been validated at the
county courthouse.
In the May election voters ap
proved fluoridation of the water
supply by a substantial margin.
The McMinnvllle city council has
approved a ballot title whereby the
voters will decide whether or not
the city water and light commis
sion will fluoridate the city's wa
ter, subject to regulations of the
Oregon state board of health.
lections totalled
nearly 74 per
c e n t of the
$-7,800 goal.
In of the best
report meet
ings of the twe
weeks old can
paign Monday,
an increase of
a b e a t $32,000
was tallied over
last Friday's
plateau. This
brings the to
tal collected to
nearly tl69,ooo.
Drive Chair"
man William
Hammond
landed UF
workers (or
their efforts
and predicted
earlier wrap-up
than bad bees
previously expected.
Collections, in this year's cam
Saign have been lagging behind .
ist year's efforts, ; v -Woodry
Furniture Co. was given
praise at Monday's meeting by
Hammon because the firm reported
a 100 per cent sign-up of employes,
with each employe giving an aver
age of $33.24. ' 1
Governmental, Industrial tad
General Gifts Divisions were in a
neck-and-neck race for top honofs
each with more than 73 per cent'
of their quotas subscribed.
"If workers and drive officers
continue the fine efforts they show
ed today," said Hammond, "I'm
sure we II have big report meetings
from now on until the drive is
completed." . - - - . -
- 7rt
i
r;-n )
j fet...A.-'JS.'. -- rV4
MacLaren Dorm
Bids Due Oct 23 :
The State Board of Control, at
a meeting Oct. 13, will open bids
for construction of a new-dormitory
at the MacLaren School for
Boys...; ,,-- ,4,,.,.,,: i,
The dormitory win cost an estl
mated $323,000 and will have
capacity of 100 beds.
ticallv uiDcd out the croos in those
ycars tuii rtuctn Dunn
"The crop this season is fine and PORTLAND. Oct. (-Portland
the onions are of excellent qual-legg Prices dropped two cents on
said one erower. "But the large eggs ana one cent on mea
its
in Marion Hotel.
(Add. details
Page I.)
and phote en
Presley-Mansfield
Movie Suggested
HOLLYWOOD. Oct 8 W-Twen-tieth
Century-Fox studio said to
night it plans to team Jayne Mans
field and Elvis Presley in a movie
to be titled "The Love Maniac."
A spokesman said no script has
been written but that the plan will
be a comedy "taking advantage
of his singing and her figure."
Production may start, the
spokesman said, about the first of
1957 depending on the rock V roll
singer's other commitments.
Today's Statesman
Page Sec.
Classified 14,15 II
Comics 12 II
Crossword . 13 II
Editorials 4 I
Home Panorama ...6...... 1
Markets 13 II
Obituaries 13 II
Radio-TV 12, 13. II
Sports .9, 10 II
larGaier1 -.. .3 I
Valley News ...7 I
Wirephoto Page Jl.ll
to
lead in "The Pilot," the story of j
Msier Aquinas, a lanimic nun anu
educator. Sister Aquinas was wait
ing at the studio for an appear
ance at the end of the show. She
was to have been introduced by
Miss Sullavan.
Doesn't Like TV
In a recent interview with
Charles Mercer. Associated Press
television and radio writer. Miss
Sullavan remarked, "I don't like
television much. I think it would
be a good ides if there were only
about two hours of television a
day."
EX-l'.S. SENATOR DIES
GRAND JUNCTION, Colo . Oct.
8 ijiWalter Walker, 73, publisher
of the Grand Junction Daily Sen
tinel and a former U.S. senator
from Colorado, died today.
Shell Explodes
In Postal Machine
PORTLAND, Ore , Oct. 8 Itf-A
37-year-old electrician today was
accused of sending a .22 caliber
cartridge through the mails. The
cartridge exploded in a 'amp
cancelling machine at the post of
fice here.
No one was hurt, but the blast
didn't do any good to the ma
chine, said postal inspector Nolan
Brown.
Brown said that when Lawrence
Anthony Lindckugel was arrested
he told officefs that he mailed the
I cartridge to his third wife, at Pen
dlelon, Ore., as a message.
The message? That their mar
riage was "all shot."
what it should be to make any
profit." .
Some onions are being sold now,
despite the price. But these are
mostly onions which growers have
stacked in the driveways of their
sheds and for which they have no
cover.
Growers are hopeful, though,
that as the winter season advances
the price situation will improve.
(Additional details on page 3.)
ium eggs today.
IKE BACKS BIBLE WEEK
NEW YORK. Oct. Uf-Presi-dent
Eisenhower today endorsed
the 16th annual all-faiths National
Bible Week, Oct. 15 to Oct. 21.
Rented 1st Day
This Ad brought 19 caEl
1st day it ran ... . -,-
NEAT S-rooni turn. m4. hoaM,
l.ntinf A., car. T. V. ntn
iu, rr wtr. $51 m: CB
x-xxxx. Owner.
Statesman Want-Ads
bring fast results ev
ery day of the year.
CLAIMS 'PROTEST' VOTE
WILMINGTON, Del.. Oct. 8 W
Sen. Estes Kcfauver said tonight
most American women will vote
Democratic this year in protest
against what he called "the high
cost of living."
MAINE SHIP PILOT DIES
MIAMI. Kla. Augustine F
Conway, 8'.), the battleship Maine's
last pilot, died Sunday night in a
veterans hospital.
Governor's Board Advises
New High Court Building
A new state supreme court Formed to conduct a survey of
building and a structure for labor space requirements and recom
and industries departments were mend plans to alleviate the prob?
recommended Monday by a gov
ernor's committee formed to cope
with space problems of state
offices.
The committee agreed at a
special meeting that much addi
tional space is needed in the state
capitol area for current and future
housing of state operations.
Watch Spring Suhstitutes for Heart Valve
By ALTON L. BLAKESLEE
Associated Press Science Reporter
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 8 W
Heart valves Viidde of watch
springs and nylon to repair ailing
life-pumps were described today
to the American College of Surgeons.
The metal springs are made of
a special alloy elgiloy designed
to keep working far longer than
the normal human life span.
The watch spring valves have
worked successfully in a large
number of dogs, and promise to
aid humans with bad natural
valves, said a team of Detroit
surgeons. They are Drs. James
H. Wible, Lylc F. Jacobson, Pres-
... 1 lm m m A '
ll.Nl UOIUflH, 17 T , W W I T.IIHl irM Hi
Johnston of Wayne State Univer
sity College of Medicine, Detroit
Receiving Hospital, and Dearborn
Veterans Administration Hospital.
One of the watch spring valves
was put into a man's heart six
months ago. and "while he is no
track star, the results are gratify
ing." Dr. Wible said. The man had
suffered from rheumatic fever.
Valves damaeed by disease, or
cTor'meT aF DirTCfeTpTooir TraTtTM iarrwtm Tltnt!
backward
heart. k
in chambers of the
The metal valve is easy to fash
ion to the right shape, easy to put
in place, Dr. Wihle said. The
spring, frame is covered with ny
lon, and is soon enveloped by nat
ural growth of smooth, normal tis
sue. The valves have worked
steadily in dogs for up to tlJt years
ing with blood flow, causing dots,
or other drawbacks.
lem, the committee also suggested
completion of the second floor of
the State Finance building. Com - -
mittee member Charles A. Sprague
suggested the need for a new
supreme court building and said it i
would make the present' court
structure available for various I
other state departments. '
The committee's report also
construction program, when com
pleted, might result in transfer of
the state military department from '
the state office building to the Sa .
lem Armory. -Another
recommendation would
call for the- leasing of Willamette
University property on S. lJta
Street for warehouse purposes.
Recommendations will go to Got. -Elmo
Smith for consideration and
next step would be presentation
ej5tta
Sen. John Metrifield is chairman
of the tommittte, 1 ' -
. 7 -