Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1949)
AAA School Exhibits
Uoiohn Art Collection
I ane County doctors will view the Upjohn collection of con
temporary paintings at a special preview in the Art School ex
hibition gallery. Nov. 13.
The exhibition, open to the public at 1 p. m„ dramatizes com
mon health problems and depicts the latest medical advances
m treatment of various illnesses. The collection is titled \ our
Doctor Speaks.” lt. .
s xv kittle, dean of the school of architecture and allied arts.
and his staff will be hosts at tne m
formal afternoon preview. All in
dividuals and organizations con
nected with the medical profes
sion have been invited to view the
26 ARTISTS REPRESENTED
f The collection, representing the
work of 26 contemporary Ameri
can artists, will remain on display
until Nov. 20. The exhibition will be
open to the public from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. during the week, and Sundays
from 1 to 6 p.m.
Pictures in the collection were
chosen by the Upjohn Company,
manufacturers of pharmaceuticals,
after extensive searches through
galleries, studios, and national ex
hibits. The paintings are being pre
pared for display by art school stu
dents and faculty under the direc
tion of M. R. Sponenburgh, assist
ant professor of art.
“Circulation of the exhibit shows
a healthy attitude on the part of
the commercial people,” Little said
they are interested in displaying
works of art that otherwise would
wind up in museums, and not be
available to the general public.”
The paintings offer University
students an excellent opportunity
to become acquainted with original
art of contemporary America, he
Representatives from Linfield,
Vanport. and Oregon State Col
leges will arrive on the Oregon
campus today for a practice de
bate tournament sponsored by the
University chapter of the Inter
collegiate Forensic Association.
Four teams from the University
will participate in a four-round de
Team members are Leland John
son, Pat Wasson, George Debell,
Dave Swanson, Richard Hanson,
Tom Walsh, William Bender, Dave
Palmer, and R. D. Hefferman.
Director is E. R. Nichols, assis
tant professor of speech.
Board of Education
Meets in Portland
The Oregon State Boat'd o f
Higher Education is convening to
day in Portland at the Benson
Committee meetings occupied
board members Friday and will
also be held following the regular
The board will attend the Oregon
State College-Michigan State Col
lege football game in Multnomah
Stadium this afternoon.
Students to Try-out
For Dramatic Spots
Auditions will be held on Friday
between 3 and 5 p.m. throughout
the rest of the term for students
interested in taking part in radio
dramatic programs, Robert L.
Montgomery, instructor in speech,
Previous experience is not re
Montgomery stated that poor
turnouts have made it difficult to
line up casts in the past.
Printing Paper Talk Set
Roy Barnes, paper sales mana
ger of the Portland division of
Blake, Moffitt and Towne, will
speak to the newspaper manage
ment class at 1 p.m. on Nov. 14 in
The talk is open to all students
interested in printing paper prob
OREGON RALLY SQUAD—Leading the cheers for the Oregon Webfoots this year is the rally squad
pictured above. In foreground (1. to r.): Yell King J m Crismon and Ted Callahan; back row (1. to r.):
Marcelle Wallace, Adeline Ehrlich, Starly Sparks, Pat Husband, Joyce Rathbun, and Delores Rich,
Four of the squad went to California where they hope they will have plenty to cheer for this afternoon.
Major £d H/aHt Harvard, '40 j
•flying Executive, MS.4irForce! I
Born in Newark, N. J., he moved to
Boston at an early age, graduated from
the public Latin high school in 1936, en
tered Harvard the same year, where he
majored in economics and government.
“Active on the campus” — he played
football, earned his letter on the boxing
team. He worked part-time in a variety
of jobs from bouncer to baby sitter,
received his AB degree in 1940.
He enrolled in Harvard Law School, left
•at the beginning of the war to become an
Aviation Cadet. In December, 1942, he
won his pilot’s wings, received a Reserve
commission as Second Lieutenant.
Assigned to anti-sub patrol duty, he flew
B-25’s and B-l7’s before going overseas
in 1944, where he flew 30 missions as a
B-24 pilot. Shot down over Germany,
he was a prisoner of war for 8 months.
Back in the States with his English wife,
he earned his Regular commission. Then
he returned to Harvard under the Air
Force college training program, receiving
his LLB degree in 1049.
Now, he is confident about his future and
security. As a pilot and legal officer of
Bolling Air Force Base, D. C., Major Ed
Wall is a typical U. S. Air Force flying
executive . . . with a challenging career.
If you are single, between the ages of SO
and S6V°, with at least two years of college,
consider a flying career as an officer in the
U. S. Air Force. You may be able to meet
the high physical and moral requirements
and be selected for training as an Aviation
Cadet. If you do not complete Aviation
Cadet training, you may return to civilian
life or have opportunity to train at Officer
Candidate School for an important officer
assignment in non-flying fields.
Air Force officer procurement teams are
visiting many colleges and universities to
explain these career opportunities. Watch
for their arrival—or get full details at your
nearest Air Force Base, local recruiting
station, or by writing to the Chief of Staff,
U. S. Air Force, Attention: Aviation Cadet
Branch, Washington 25, D. C.
U. S, AIR FORCE
ONLY THE BEST CAN BE AVIATION CADETS!