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September 26, 1933 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-09-26

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

TWELVE

THE MICHIGAN D AILY

TUESDAY, SEPT. 26, 1933

Voice Classes
To Be Given By
Music Sehool
Success Of Last Year's
Experimental Groups Is
Justification For Action
Class instruction ins voice, con-
ducted last year under .the direction
of Prof. James Hamilton on an ex-
perimental basis, has been added as
a regular course in the curricula of
the School of Music, according to a
recent announcement.
The success of the experimental
groups has resulted in classes both
for beginners and advanced students,
arranged on a regular basis for the
current year. This innovation in the
department of voice of the School
of Music follows the installation of
similar classes in the instrumental
divisions' of the school. The ar-
rangement makes it possible for stu-
dents to carry on work in applied
music on a basis much less expensive
than is the case where individual
lessons are offered.
Th' class lessons, however, are not
intended to become a substitute for
individual lessons but rather to sup-
plement them, Professor Hamilton
states. They are organized largely
to meet the needs of two types of
students; first, those who are study-
ing voice seriously in the form of in-
dividual lessons but who, for the sake
of conserving time, can obtain cer-
tain instruction in class rather than
on an individual basis. The second
group includes students who are in-
terested in learning about voice pro-
duction and in developing their tal-
ent as far as possible rather than= in
becoming fine singers. Often in this
way, however, Professor Hamilton
indicates, splendid voices are uncov-
ered and these may -be developed la-
ter through individual lessons to a
large extent.
Professor Hamilton, who has given
much attention to class instruction,
has for many years been a success-
ful teacher of voice, instructing all
types of 'students. He is enthusias-
tically convinced that class lessons3
offer many advantages both as time
savers and in stimulating interest.
Students interested in the new sys-r

white House Usher

$1,000,000 IHutchinS Hall is L atest Building In Law Group
(Continued from Page 1tvl of th tP , +inr th in h 1 . n nd t ird d knnm Lisri dA RP , mm mm I T nfl. fli rn crl a xxrtl not t d .n l in I ith nn a n.ecibla i'unnn th a nly

r

furnishes rooms for 117 more stu-
dents was completed adjoining the
east end of the Lawyers Club. This
dormitory was appropriately named
in hinor of the donor's father, the
late John P. Cook.
In Gothic Style
The William W. Cook Legal Re-
search Building was ready for oc-
cupancy in 1931. This massive
building, the dominant structure of
the entire group, faces north across
the inner court and is directly op-
posite the main tower of the Lawyers
Club. This building contains 'a htige
reading room, research roos, con-
ference rooms, and space for 275,000
volumes.
The buildings were all constructed
of variegated stone and limestone, in
the English Gothic style. Hutchins
Hall, four stories in height, contains
104,000 square feet of floor space.
In keeping with the architectural

zyie of Le ex erlor, Le nabs ana
rooms of the new building are fin-
ished in limestone, plaster and bricK.
Visitors to Hutchins Hall are im-
mediately impressed with the elabo-
rate simplicity of the large lecture
rooms. Nine in number, these rooms
somewhat resemble amphitheaters
which are commonly used for surgi-
cal instruction in medical schools.
The long hardwood desks, spanning
the rooms from wall to wall, are ar-
ranged in perfect rows which slant
toward the instructor's desk. These'

t

terraceca room-w ine es s are ex- iaw Qua rangie were n .U ereceai n
tremely wide for the accommodation accord with the fiats of any one pe-
of texts and case books, and irdi- nod or style of architecture, but
vidi',al chairs are placed in rows be-
hind them. Also of interest in the rather were designed to embody the
new building is the practice court, best features of the old English Inns
an exact replica of the average small of Court with those of the Oxford
cour.t room, though furnished in very and Cambridge colleges. With the
rich style. Red leather-upholstered opening of Hutchins Hall, the Uni-
benches grace the jury box, while vesity of Michigan Law School is,
paneled hardwood e n c 1 o s e s the

wic one poss ue except'oni, Ueo u1y
institution in the country where in
one closely connected unit all the
physical equipment for carrying on
an advanced professional study is
centered. Within two blocks are now
located all the dormitories, class
rooms, offices, libraries, commons
and recreational facilities for 300
men.

clerk's stand, -the bench, and the
court reporter's desk.
The buildings now composing the

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-Associated Press Photo
Raymond D. Muir, a native of Bos-'
ton, was appointed chief usher at the
White House to succeed Irwin "Ike"
Hoover, veteran who died recently.
Muir had been Hoover's assistant.
Mrs. Sanger To Speak
On 'Population Problem'
Margaret Sanger, known through-
out the world as the organizer of the
birth control movement, will speak
Oct. 7 in Detroit under .the auspices
of the Birth Control League of Mich-
igan. Mrs. Sanger, whose subject
will be "The Problem of Population,"
will speak at a luncheon meeting at
the Hotel Statler. Mrs. Morton Kee-
ney, of Grand Rapids, president of
the Birth Control League of Michi-
gan, will also speak, her subject be-
ing "The Progress of the Birth Con-
trol Movement in Michigan."
tem of voice instruction through the
class method have been advised to
consult with Professor Hamilton as
soon as possible. His offices are lo-
cated in Studio 223, on the mezza-
nine floor of the School of Music.
Those interested in similar classes
in the instrumental divisions of the
school can obtain information re-
garding these classes at the School
of Music office, where they will be
referred to the instructor in charge
of the particular division required.

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11

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