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September 15, 1961 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-09-15

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

1961 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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Welcome to Ann Arbor and the
University of Michigan.
We hope your stay
will be enjoyable and
that you will discover
the. JOHN LEIDY SHOP.
JOHN LEIDY

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. .t

Randall, Hobbs, Bursley
To Speak at YR Meeting

Phone NO 8-6779

0 601 East Liberty

1

FACES TRIMESTER:
League Studies Changes
In Structure, Programs

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warmly lined to keep out cold . .. coats
that give you the utmost in comfort ...
plus smart designs that will please your
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By MICHAEL HARRAH
Ann Arbor City Republican
Chairman Norman Randall, Wash-
tenaw County Chairman Wendall
Hobbs of Ann Arbor and State
Rep. Gilbert Bursley (R-Ann Ar-
bor) will address the first meet-
ing of the YoungsRepublican Club
at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Rms. 3K=M
in the Michigan Union, YR Pres-
ident Steven Stockmeyer, 163, has
announced.
The YR's program for the com-
ing semester will center largely
Hoffman Talk
Examines Role
Of Freshmen
By ELLEN SILVERMAN
"In every action one is restrict-
ed by his past experiences," Prof.
L. Richard Hoffman of the psy-
chology department said yester-
day at a student-faculty discus-
sion for new freshmen.
In discussing the "Psychology
of being a Freshman," Prof. Hoff-
man stressed the idea that a new
student must be willing to try
new activities- and meet new
people.
"New experiences can widen
one's world," he said, even if it
means some individual insecurity
at the outset.
Using certain logic problems,
Prof. Hoffman illustrated the fact
that reactions are conditioned by
past learning. The new student,
however, should not be limited by
these reactions and should learn
to try new activities and meet new
people in order to "grow.".
Different ethnic and social
backgrounds will add to the at-
titudes and values of the new
student, he said.
For those from large, urban
areas, Prof. Hoffman suggested
walking. around Ann Arbor and
"finding out how nice it is to go
accross town in 10 minutes." For
those from small towns, he spoke
of new places, to visit and things
to do within a larger community.
For all new freshmen, Prof.
Hoffman had only one binding
suggestion: "don't talk to sopho-
mores." Sophomores, he said, have
only "fallen into a groove" at the
University.
He said he felt freshmen should
strive to meet seniors an dtalk to
them about the University, since
they can give more helpful infor-
mation.
PAPER-BOUND
BOOKS
Huge stock for all classes
PROMPT SERVICE
On Special Orders
OVERBECK'S
BOOKSTORE

on a mock constitutional conven-
tion, to be attended by represen-
tatives from colleges and univer-
sities throughout the state. The
mock con-con will be held Sept.
29-30 in the Michigan League.
Speakers at that meeting will
include former district attorney
Wendall Miles of Holland, chair-
man of the GOP Con-Con Educa-
tion Committee; GOP National
Committeeman John B. Martin of
Grand Rapids, delegate from Kent
County; Con-Con Delegate Rich-
ard VanDusen (R - Oakland);
Prof. Karl A. Lamb of the poli-
tical science department, Prof.
George Grassmuck of the politi-
cal science department, and Burs-
ley.
View Resolutions
Delegates to the mock conven-
tion will adopt resolutions dealing
with some of the mapor revisions
which will come up at the con-
con. Copies of these resolutions
will then be sent to all con-con
delegates.
The club is then planning to
travel to Lansing toobserve the
proceedings and lobby for their
proposals.
The mock convention will be
open to the entire student body.
Other Activities
Other semester activities will
include a study of the recent for-
mation of the so-called moderate
block of state senators. This will
entail discussion of their propos-
als and talks with members of
the group.
The club will be cooperating
with local GOP committees in
canvassing and fund-raising in the
County Committee's Dollar-a-
month program.
Stockmeyer also noted that
other such annual activities as
adoption of a platform for the
club, attendance at four YR con-
ventions, and participation on
WCBN with tapes of interviews
with prominent congressmen will
again be offered.
He invited all interested stu-
dents to the Tuesday meeting.
Stores Agree
To Stay Open
Thirty-five stores in the cam-
pus area have voted to remain
open until 8:30 p.m. on Monday
nights.
The stores are all members of
the State Street Association which
was formed six months ago.
"We wanted to improve our
service to our customers, the stu-
dents, and we wanted to do this
quickly," William L. Carman,
president of the association, said
yesterday.
The association includes the
stores on Liberty, State, Williams,
Thayer, Maynard, Washington
and North University Streets.
There is no time limit to the
ruling. "The stores will continue
this new policy as long as our
customers demand it," Carman
explained.
The campus book stores, which
now close in the evening, may
adopt the plan later in the term
and remain open on Monday eve-
nings also, he said.

By MALINDA BERRY
"The Women's League is plan-
ning extensive internal reorgani-
zation for this coming year," Bea
Nemlaha, president of the Wom-
en's League, said yesterday.
Most of the need for internal
work is indicated by problems
which all organizations will face
because of the new full-year oper-
ations.
One of the most important new
services to be set up under the
League would be an expansion of
the Student Services Committee.
The committee now deals with tu-
torial and secretarial services. It
would also include the European
Tour Services Committee, which
now handles only the NSA Euro-
pean tours.
European Travel
This expanded committee may
work to compile a booklet on all
the available possibilities for
work, study, and travel in Eu-
rope for students," Miss Nemlaha
said.
The League is also going to in-
vestigate the possibilities of ex-
panding the Hyde Park program.
If it appears to be well-received,
it will be given more frequently,
one a month for the first semes-
ter, then possibly twice a month
for the second semester. Miss
Nemlaha plans to give a special
Hyde Park near SGC election
time. "We feel this would not only
help the candidates but the cam-
pus at large to vote more wisely.
Also perhaps it would get more
people interested in voting at
election time," she said.
Reorganize Senate
A general plan has been for-
mulated reorganizing the Senate
in the form of an exploratory
body. No group presently exists
on campus, solely to investigate
women's problems and to make
suggestions to women's groups.

"The Junior Girls Play and
Frosh Weekend will be thorough-
ly studied and will be put on trial
if they are found lacking," Miss
Nemlaha said.
Ski Weekend will also be ex-
panded, if it receives a good re-
sponse. "We feel it is an excellent
opportunity for people who have
had no experience to see if they
would like the sport without mak-
ing the initial expensive outlay.
Of course, the more proficient
skiers enjoy a chance to relax at
mid-semester time," Miss Nemla-
ha said.
Other Activities
More book reviews, small dis-
cussions and lecture groups will
be more in evidence this year.
"Downstairs in the Projects
Room of the League is an area
set apart as an arts and crafts
room, with equipment such as
kilns, for individual students to
use. We'd like to welcome all stu-
dents to use this facility," Miss
Nemlaha said.
"Once in a while a year comes
around in which a general face-
lifting is indicated; we feel that
this, partially due to the impend-
ing semester changes, is the year,"
she concluded.
Ann Arbor Theater
To Extend Tryouts
The Ann Arbor Civic Theatre
will continue tryouts for its pro-
duction of the play "Mr. Roberts"
through today.
Tryouts will be held from 7:30-
10 p.m. today in room C-211, Ann
Arbor High School. Anyone inter-
ested in acting in this comedy is
invited to audition for available
parts.

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