100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 23, 1956 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-05-23

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN fDAILYWENSDY

WEDNESDAY,

,..
---

IAS-BEEN, WILL BE-
Kessel To . Take Second Garg Term
By TAMMY MORRISON
David Kessel is probably the only '
ampus has-been Who is also a
ill-be.
Anticipating his second year as
anaging editor of the campus ~.
unor magazine, Gargoyle, Kessel f°
isists his platform is "no third

"If anybody wants to know why
I'm holding down the position
again next year," he said, "you
can say that I'm just a glory hog."
A graduate of Massachusetts In-
stitute of Technology, Kessel re-
ceived his master's degree in chem-
istry from the University last year
and Is presently at work on. his
doctorate in biochemistry.
"As a matter of fact," he con-
fided "next year's editorial staff
is composed entirely of graduates,
so we're trying to get an office in
the Rackhar Buiding."
Kessel Discourses On Michigan
NRlaxing in the cluttered atmos-
phere of the Garg office on the
first floor of the Publications
Building, Kessel discoursed on his
past and future, Michigan tradi-
tions and philosophy in true Cam-
pus Leader fashion.
It seems unusual for an incipient
scientist to also be editor of a
humor magazine, but one of his
filends 'explains it this way: "It's
an attempt to sublimate impulses
which cannot be successfully sub-
linated by science."
Kessel admitted that he worked
on the MIT Voodoo in several
capacities. "I was the only man
ontl the staff with a beer can
opener. We didn't do much there,
but, it certainly' was amusing."
xHis favorite Boston hoax in-
volved a group of MIT men, him-
self included, dressing up in orien-
tal costumes and parading through
lobbies of the more prominent
hotels into a waiting limousine
owned by a friend. He recalled
dreamily, "We only got arrested
once."s
Has Become Respectable
"But since I've gotten here, I'Ve
become respectable," he said.
Looking rather likea gargoyle
himself, Kessel explained how he
became a member of the maga-
zine's staff. "Pete Becker, who was
then editor of Generation, infil-
trated me."
"My main objective," he said,
(has been to ease out the Russian
and Slavic influences and replace
the tendency toward obscurity with
one toward obscenity. This is to
be differentiated from The Daily,
which tends toward absurdity.'
His apartment has been com-
pared by a prominent campus
writer to a large toy shop. He col-
lects records and builds amplifiers
and also admits to extensive ex-
perience in wiretapping. "I know
details of Harlan Hatcher's per-
sonal life which cannot be. made
public at this time."
The friend interposed "He has
the most outstanding collection of
No-Fi records in the country."
"That's because I discovered
some years back that I couldn't
hear and decided to save money,"
Kessel retorted.
No-Fi is achieved by disconnect-
ing the speaker from the rest of
the equipment and dropping it out
the window, according to Kessl.
"Well, it does solve the ear strain
problem."
But the friend added "In accord
with the current trend to logical
positivism, you might call him an
illogical negativist."'
Kessel thinks that a humor
magazine, surprisingly enough,
should be humorous. Garg has
features, articles, satires and orig-
inal material "whenever possible."
"Our jokes," he admitted, "are
y special arrangement. with the
rchives of the Harvard Lam-
poon."
One of Kessel's trademarks is his
grey tweed hat. The prototype of
this rather unusual chapeau cme
from Rogers Peet in Boston. "It's
useful for ironing out fluctuations
in haircut prices," he said. "I get

Terence Room, Rackham Building. Prof.
George Rainich of the Mathematics
Department will give his views of
language as a mathematician, and Theo-
dore Bouchelle will speak on somehis-
torical and linguistic aspects of the
Catalan of Alghero. All persons inter-
ested in the scientific study of langu-
age invited.
Free Films. 4th Floor Exhibit Hall,
Museums Bldg. "Snakes Are Interest-
ing" and "Nature's Plan," May 22-28.
Daily at 3:00 and 4:00 p.m., including
Sat. and Sun., with extra showing Wed.
at 12:30.
Placemenit Notices
The National Music Camp announces
openings for Counselors (ARC Instruc-
tor's rating prefered) and stage crew.
See Mr. Jacobi, 303 S. State Street, above
Wagner's daily from 9-5.
The ,Following. Schools have listed
vacancies on their teaching staff for
the 1956-1957 school year. They will not
send arepresentatives to the Bureau of
Appointments to interview at this time.
Auburn Heights, Mich. (Avondale High
School)-Teacher needs: Home Econom-
ics; English; Social Science, Speech and
Dramatics; Vocal Music.
Cassopolis, Mich. - Teacher needs:
English/Latin; Elementary (1st, 2nd,
3rd); Girls' Phys. Ed.
Dearborn, Mich. B lementary; Ele-
mentary Art; Nursery; Junior High Art;
English; Homemaking; Math/Science;
Music-vocal; Physical Ed.-Girls'; Sci-
ence/Coaching; Senior High English;
English/Drama/Speech; English/Latin/
French; Industrial Arts/Auto Shop; Ma-
chine Shop; Science (Chemistry);
Science/Math/Coaching.
Deckerville, Mich. Teacher needs:
Band/Chorus; Science (Chemistry/Phy-
sles/Math).
Euclid, Ohio-Teacher Needs Elemen-
tray; Junior High Art; Gen. Science/
Math; English/Social Studies; vocal
Music ;Senior High Spanish/hnglish;
Industrial Arts; Home Economics; Social
Studies (woman); Girls' Physical Ed.;
Comprehensive Science; Math/Science;
Special Ed. (Supervisor, Slow Learners).
Fairiawn* N. J. - Teacher needs:
Elementary; Junior High English/Social
Studies; Math/Science; Home Ec; vocal
Music; Girls' Phys. Ed.; Guidance/Eng-
lish or Social Studies (woman); Indus-
trial Arts/Math; French/English; Span-
ish/English; Eenior High Science (Phy-
sics or Biology; Language (Latin with
Spanish or French); English/Social
Studies; Reading Consultants (Senior
High, Elementary); Helping Teacher
in Phys. Ed.-Elementary (woman).
Farmington, Mich. - Teacher needs:
Junior High Vocal Music; Coach (Track/
Cross Country); Senior High Math;
Commerce; English; Mechanical Draw-
ing.
Gaylord, Mich. -' Teacher needs:
Elementary (1st, 5th).
Gladwin, Mich. - Teacher needs:
Math (Geometry/Gen. Math); Com-
merce (Bookkeeping/typing/Shorthand);
Driver Trainin'g.
Greybull, Wyo. - Teacher needs:
Elementary (1st grade); High School
Math; English; Business Ed.; Music

(High School Voval/Beginner's Band).
Grosse He, Mich. -- Teacher needs:
Elementary (Kdg., 1st Grade); Special
Ed.-Speech Correction; High School
Science (Chemistry/Physics); Commer-
cial (Typing/Bus. Subjects).
Los Angeles, Calif. (The Melrose-
School) - Teacher needs: Elementary
(Grades 2 through 6, man or woman).
Madison Heights, Michigan - Teacher
needs: Elementary; Mentally Retarded.
Marysville, Mich. - Teacher needs:
Elementary (1st, 5th, 6th, 7th); Li-
brarian; Speech Correctionist.
Millington, Mich. - Teacher needs:
Driver Training/Junior High; English/
Social Studies; Instrumental/Vocal
Music; Science/Math; Girls' Phys. Ed.
The Following Schools will be at the
Bureau of Appointments to interview
candidates for teaching positions for
the 1956-1957 school year.
Wed., May 23:
Chappaqua, New York -- Teacher
needs: Elementary (3rd Grade); Vocal
Music; 7th Grade Social Studies; 8th
Grade Social Studies; 8th Grade Math;
Art; Nurse; Guidance; High School,

Spanish, Physical Ed. Girls'; Math/
Special Help to slow learners.
Thurs., May 24:
Monroe, Mich. - Teacher needs: High
School Social Studies(American Gov't./
Economics); Social Studies (American or
World History); Spanish/French.
For additional information and ap-
pointments contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3528 Administration Bldg.
NOrmandy 3-1511, Ext. 489.
SUMMER PLACEMENT:
There will be a meeting of the Sum-
mer Placement Service in Room 3G,
Michigan Union, Wed., May 23, from
1 to 4:45 p.m.
Capital Air Lines, Inc., is offering
unique summer employment to quali-
fied college women as Air Hostesses.
Application must be made by May 25.
Call the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Administration Bldg., Ext. 371 for de-
tails.
Inland Steel Co., East Chicago, Ind.,
is looking for Mill Labor, Craft Help-
ers, Draftsmen, Asst. Test Engineers for
the summer. Call the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3528 Administration Bldg.,
CIS

Ext. 371 for further information.
SUMMER PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS:
Representatives from tlje following
will be here to interview for summer
jobs, Room 3G, Michigan Union, 1 to
4:45 p.m.
Wed,, May 23:
Martin Gold, Head Counselor, Camp
Farband Chelsea, Mich., will, interview
for General Counselors and men Scout-
craft Counselors.
Rush Cattell, Camp Cherokee, Steu-
ben, Mich., will interview for men
Counselors.
Arnet Cole, Ann Arbor YMCA, will
interview for Counselors.
Mrs. Wauters, Camp Hillton, will in-
terview for men and women Counselors.
Mrs. Wauters, Camp Hilltop, will in-
for Waitresses . and Hostess for' Point
Nipogan, Mich.
Terry Adderle, Russell Kelly Office
Service, will interview women for Typ-
ists, Stenographers, General Office
Clerks.
W. C. Wilson of Crowell-Collier Pub-

lishing Co., Detroit, will interview men
for summer sales promotional jobs in
the Educational Division. (Not selling
magazines).
The Will-O-Way Apprentice Theater,
Bloomfeild Hills. Mich., will interview
actors and actresses.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS:
U.S. Civil Service announces exam
for Architect, GS-5 through 13, with
options in Design, Working Drawings,
and General. Exams are also being given
for Agricultural Engineer, Aeronautical
Research Scientist, Operators and Sup-
ervisors of Miscellaneous Office Ma-
chines, and Professional Nurse.
Mead Johnson & Co., Evansville, Ind.,
needs Salesmen for the Ohio and Michi-
gan area.
Electro Met. Association, Ferndale,
Mich., has openings for Electrical En-
gineer for permanent or summer Sales
of Electro Instrumentation.
For further information contact the
'Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., Ext. 371.

by A. Michelsen

"

Aftenlion-Faculty, Students & Graduates
ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPS, COMPRISING 250
outstanding Boys, Girls, Brother-Sister & Co-ed camps,
located throughout the New England and Middle Atlan-
tic States, invites your inquiries concerning Summer em-
ployment as counsellors, instructors or administrators. Po-
sitions are available in all areas of camping activities for
children.
WRITE: ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPS-DEPT. C
55 West 42nd St., Room 743, New York 36, N.Y.

-Daily-Bill Van Oosterhout
WHICH TWIN-The past and future Managing Editor of Gar-
goyle sits among entries for the Inter-Arts show In the combina-
tion Gargoyle-Generation office. Head on left (without hat) by
Helen Napier; head on right (with hat) by David Kessel.

One of twelve designs from
H. Nils' famous selection of
Sterling Table Silver now
shipped to you directly from
Copenhagen ot Danish retail
prices, $25 to $30 for a
six-piece dinner place-setting.
Shipping and insurance inci.
Duty of about-*20% exlro.
Minimum order, $50.

haircuts as the inverse square of
magazine sales. But the hat also
has a built-in cosmic ray shield."
Taking his place among the
other campus leaders, the graduate
student commented on Student
Government Council, Academic
Freedom, leaving the University
and his future.
On SGC: "'Paraphrasing H. L.
Mencken's paraphrase of Oscar
Wilde, SGC is the unmentionable
in pursuit of the incredible."

On leaving the University: "I
would be more than happy to leave,
but I'm staying. However, Ann
Arbor is not without a certain
rustic charm."
On Academic Freedom: "It's not
academic enough."
On his future: "After I get my
degree, I plan to look for a job."
And the friend concluded, "If
they ever change the government
to a monocratic form, he'll rise to
the occasion."

H. NILS DANISH SILVER
Represented in the United States by N. Nils " Now at 573 Madison Ave. (S7 St.), New Yrk 22

quality cleaning
Infdividual thorough,
expert attention

,}

CLOSE-OF-SCHOOL CLEARANCE
We 'have further reduced our price tags to
permit clean out on all stock in our store ..
while they last, all ,Michigan Seal SILVER

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

given to each garment
""I " "

FREE MINOR REPAIRS:
* Trouser cuffs brushed
and tacked
* Seam-rips repaired
* Buttons replaced

RINGS, Michigan Seal

MUGS, NOVELTI ES,

STEINS, LIGHTERS and many other items...
Reductions to 50% on most items.

(Continued from Page 4)
Interdepartmental Seminar on Ap-
plied Meteorology, Thurs., May 24, 4
p.hm., Room 4041 Natural Science Bldg.
Gerald C. Gill will speak on "Instru-
mentation for Microclimatic Studies."
Department Colloqulhm, Thurs., May
24, 7:30 p.m., Room 1300 Chemistry
Building. K. Burgess will speak on "Re-
action of o-Phenylenediamine with Un-
symmetrically Substittted Dibenzyl Ke-
tones." L= Burner will speak on "Re-
actions of Grignard Reagents with
Azides"
Doctoral Examination for Kenneth
Walker Mann, Psychology; thesis: "Per-
sonality Correlates of Recognition and
Recall of Faces," Wed., May 23, 7611
Haven Hall, at 11:00 a.m. Chairman, E.
L. Kelly.
Doctoral Examination for Charles Ed-
win Caton, Philosophy; thesis "A De-
scription and Evaluation of the Method
of the Ordinary-Language Philosophers
and its Doctorinal Basis," Wed., May
23, room 2214, Angell Hall, at 3:00 p.m.
Chairman, R. L. Cartwright.
Doctoral Examination for Carl Fran-
cis Keppler English Language and Lit-
erature; thesis: "Symbiloism in The
Ancient Mariner: A Study in Method,"
Wed., May 23, East Council Room, Rack-
ham Bldg., at 7:30 p.m. Chairman, N. E.
Nelson.
# Doctoral Examination for F. Gerard
Adams, Economics; thesis: "Some As-
pects of the Income Size Distribution:
A Statistical Study" Wed., May 23, 105
Economics Bldg., at 4:00 p.m. Chairman,
D. B. Suits.
Doctoral Examination for Monroe ,S.
Price, Education; thesis: "The Suscep-
tibility to Distortion of the Minnesota
Attitude Inventory," Wed., May 23, East
Council Room, Rackham Bldg., at 8:00
a.m. Co-Chairmen, W: C. Morse and
H.%G. Ludlow.
Doctoral Examination for Albertine
Krohn, Chemistry; thesis: "The Elec-
trodeposition of Iron-Molybdenum Al-
loys," Wed., May 23, 3003 Chemistry
Bldg., at. 9:30 a.m. Chairman, L. O.
Case.

Doctoral Examination fo
son Bigelow, Botany; t
Genus Clitocybe (Fries)
Michigan," Wed., May 23,
Science Building, at 9:00
man, A. H, Smith,

r Howard El-
hesis: "The
Kummer in
1138 Natural
a.m. Chair-

STORAGE FACILITIES AVAILABLE
"Cleaning the way you have always wanted it done"
Gold Bond Cleaners
515 E. William NO 8-6335

BALFOUR'S

1321 South University

Doctoral Examination for George Alan
Solem, Zoology; thesis: "A Systematic
and Zoogeographic Survey of the Non-
Marine Mollusca of the New Ierbrides"
Thurs., May 24, 2089 Natural Science
Bldg., at 1:30 p.m. Chairman, H. Van
der Schalie.
Doctoral Examination for James
Franklin Sutton, Mechanical Engineer-
ing; thesis: "Attentuation of Large
Amplitude Pressure Pulsations in Suc-
tion Lines of Reciprocating Air Com-
pressors," Thurs., May 24, 245 West
Engineering Building, at 2:00 p.m.
Chairman, R. C. Porter.
Doctroal Examination for Gerald Gur-
in, Social Psychology; thesis: "The
Relation of Social Class Ideology to
Attitudes .in an Industrial Organiza-
tion," Thurs., May 24, 6625 Haven Hall,
at 1:00 p.m. Chairman, Daniel Katz.
Doctoral Examination for Harry Fred-
erick Brubaker, Geography; thesis:
"Land , Clasification, Ownership, and
Use in Leon County, Florida," Thurs.,
May 24, 210 Angell Hall, at 4:00 p.m.
Chairman, K. C. McMurry.
Doctoral Examination for, Howard
Robert Voorhees, Chemical Engineering;
thesis: "The Creep-Rupture Life at
Uniform Elevated Temperature of En-
ginereing Structures with an Initial
Stress Gradient," Thurs., May 24, 3201
East Engineering Bldg., at 1:30 p.m.
Chairnan, D. L. Katz.
Events Today
Final Spring Semester Meeting of the
Linguistics Club, 8:00 p.m., East Con-
*E
Save Holiday time ...
Save Holiday Money...
FLY UNITED
AIR COACH!

1

N,

/,

AS USUAL...

WILD'S have them first
WALKING SHORTS
(without pleats and backstrop)

I
"

4.95
to
14.95

Khakis
Polished Cottons
Thomas Cottons
Tartans
Tropical Worsteds
Stripes

Bound for a resort? Bound
for home? United Air
Coach can save precious
vacation time ... even as
much as days! The low, low
fares will surprise you, and
roomy 2-abreast seating
means comfort all the way.
Check the savings in time
and money at your United
ticket office or your travel

Washable- short sleeve button-down
mercerized lisle sport shirts.
Horizontal srines nr nnin cnInre

A

niir,4' I

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan