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February 25, 1937 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-02-25

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EB. 25, 1

German Consulate Burned As Loyalists Flee City Of Malaga

Alpha Alpha Gamma ted to the national council of Alpha
Alpha Gamma from each of its chap-
Sponsoring Exhibit ters. It includes architectural draw-
ings, sketches, wood block prints, wa-
An exhibit of drawings and archi- ter colors and other allied work. These
tectural work by members of Alpha drawings from the local chapters are
Alpha Gamma, national honorary ar- then arranged and sent on display all
chitectural society for women, is on over the country. The exhibit is
display this week on the third floor of coming to Ann Arbor from New York
the College of Architecture building. City and will be sent next to Min-
The exhibit comprises work submit- neapolis.

- Associated Press Photo
Fleeing before advancing Fascist insurgents who captured the important southern seaport of Malaga in a
major victory of Spain's civil war, loyal government troops set fire to the German consulate and the Larios
palace. Here are the ruins of the two buildings. The German consulate, it is believed, was burned because of
avowed Nazi sympathy for the insurgent cause.

Blakeman Finds Most Students
Return To Religion Of Parents


. olps; wp fhink if mprifc hoinQ" ea.llu-rl

Problems brought to us seldom look a religious transaction."
like religious ones, Dr. Edward W. Must Break Up Problems
Blakeman, University counselor of Counseling in religion, Dr. Blake-
man went on to explain, like all other,
religious education said yesterday. counseling, is interpretation. "It is our
"They are usually called 'loss of in- office to break up the complex prob-
terest,' 'feeling low,' 'what's the use?' lems of the student into minor is-
or 'hard luck.' sues which can be solved by the stu-
"The initial interview will usually dent independently. In the pro-
establish a basis of confidence be- cess of growing up, impulses, habits,
tween the student and the counselor," and daily schedules get tangled," he
Dr. Blakeman continued "and if a said. "False attempts, minor errors
bull-session type of acquaintance fol- of home training, play-ground dis-
lows and a few differences of opinion ciplines on a tangent with private
emerge we are usually on our way to longings or desires, run a fair chance
self-discovery. We don't have a of becoming a maladjustment even in
prayer meeting," Dr. Blakeman said the natural course of events in the
with a twinkle, "but when a solving life of any normal person. When
of personal problems comes about and these relatively simple matters inter-
a fresh freedom or new purpose en- ! fere with the freedom of thought and
Classiied Directry
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Advertising Department. Phone 2-3241. graduate women's house on 609
The classified columns close at five E. University. Phone 2-1854. Cam-
o'clock previous to day of insertion. I388
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Minimum three lines per insertion. 276
Telephone rate - 15c per reading line _ _
for two or more insertions. Minimum LAUNDRY
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Careful work at a low price. 6x
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lost week ago Sunday. Phone WANTED: Someone to share apart-
2-1968. ment with Senior Engineer. Church
- - St. 500 block. Shower, telephone,
LOST: Red hat. Monday night near $15. Call 7376 afternoons.
administration building. Call 395
2-2543. 394
POSITION as porter, house man or
FOR. RENT chauffeur, can give references.
FOR RENT: Warm and pleasant Phone 2-3157. 284
single room. 515 Walnut. 395 CLOTHING WANTED TO BUY: Any
old and new suits, overcoats, at $3,
A SUITE with private bath and $5, $8, $25. LADIES' FUR COATS
shower for 3 or 4. Steam heat, TYPEWRITERS, OLD GOLD, and
sunny rooms. Phone 8544. 422 E. musical instruments. Phone Sam.
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modating 2 or 3 persons at 1227
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Two large rooms and bath. Phone TO DANCE
2-3801. 378 Social Dancing taught
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1328 Washtenaw. Large three-room Dancing Studio. Wuerth
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unfurnished apartment. Now avail- 2nd Floor
able. Phone 4901.377

action which are demanded by a
university person who is learning to
think, we have a major, not a minor
New Conceptions
"There are, of course, many prob-
lems brought to us that deal more
directly with the orthodoxconception
of religion,": Dr. Blakeman said.
"Foremost among these," he con-
tinued, "is the student who comes in
'contact for the first time with a
companion who is a non-believer.
Not a few are seriously disturbed by
initial contact with likeable pagans.
That such a person can be a normal
college associate seems to invalidate
the traditional faith. A new hier-
archy of values must be attained by
college men."
Another category of religious-
problem students are those who. are
beginning to question the religion .of
their family, the religion upon which
they themselves have been reared,"
Dr. Blakeman continued. Such stu-
dents," he said, "I advise to conform
and reexamine the tenets of their
family. Every youth who respectful-
ly questions his parents in a polite,
obedient manner, will find a solution
and come to a clear faith," he added.
"Such a preceedure enables one to
grow in knowledge and sincerity.
Oddly," Dr. Blakeman continued, "I
find that those young folks who. have
criticized home concepts and beliefs
come back to the religion of their
parents in four or five yeur.."
Sluggards Not Troubled
It is the man or woman with strong
endowments of mind and body who
has problems, Dr. Blakeman said in
conclusion. "The dull individual, the
sluggard, the lazy mortal have the
minimum of difficulties," he said.
"Counseling aims to discover the
leader in the normal, dynamic, and
well endowed student and counseling
in religious education is an attempt to
point toward the perfect life and so
interpret the stages between the stu-
dent's present station and that des-
tination that the performance will
be enjoyable, inviting and worth the
The incumbent of his office since
its inception in 1933, Dr. Blakeman is
believed by the counseling office to
be the only counselor of his kind in
the country, though many chaplains
and deans perform somewhat similar
duties in other universities.

III u~~u~~k AU III - i %UUEi, ~11




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