THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Wednesday, July 14, 1971
Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, July 14, 1971
Michigan League CHAGALI,
227 S. INGALLS BASKIN,
WEDNESDAY, JULY 14 DAUMIER
THURSDAY, JULY 15 & MANY
Iam. to 8 p.m. both days OTHERS
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Eastern Michigan University
$2 WEDNESDAY $2
AT DOOR JULY 14th AT DOOR
YPSILANTI HIGH AUDITORIUM
Student voting rights
Continued from Psae 1 In nearby Ypsilanti, for exam-
discriminatory restrictions on the ple, the city clerk refuses to reg-
right of students to register. ister any student living in a dor-
The suit, which will be ruled mitory, and requires prospective
upon this summer by the state voters to be completely self-sup-
supreme court centers on section porting.
11b of the state constitution which Any student who is claimed by
singles out students and other his parents as a tax deduction is
special groups as "neither gain- ineligible to vote.
ing nor losing" residency due to In East Lansing, where Michi-
their special status. gan State University students
In effect, different residency number .40,000 as compared to
requirements are applied to stu- 47,540 townspeople, the city clerk
dents than other citizens, leading requires documented proof of
to charges of discrimination. residency for registration.
Specific requirements for reg- In Kalamazoo home of Western
istration , however, vary from Michigan University, where stu-
one college town to another, with dents make up 21,300 of the city's
setting of guidelines left up to lo- 85,555 people, the regulations are
cal city clerks. As one clerk put again fairly strict as students
it he is "judge, jury and prosecu- must be totally self supporting
tar" of students trying to regis- in order to register to vote.
ter. One marked exception to the
In Ann Arbor, University stu- general rule of restrictive regu-
lations is in Marquette, home of
Northern Michigan University.
Students in the city, who make
up roughly one third of the local
population, need only meet the
general requirement of residing
most of the year in the commun-
This wide disparity in standards
has led to increased pressure on
the part of students, city clerks,
and other governmental officials
for some sort of unified State
guidelines for registration of col-
The supreme court ruling com-
ing up in August is expected by
many to finally provide clarifi-
cation on the issue.
With the recent election of two
liberals, John Swainson, and G.
Mennen Williams to the court,
students are optimistic that the
court will strike down all re-
strictions of student registration.
dents who number over 30,000 of
the town's 100,000 people, must be
at least half self-supporting to
meet city requirements for regis-
These requirements set by city
clerk Harold Saunders, are based
on his interpretation of the ad-
mittsdly vague constitutional pro-
In recent years, Saunders has
come under attack as being un-
fairly restrictive in his standards.
In the last city election, the newly
formed Radical Independent Par-
ty distributed leaflets designed
to instruct students in how to
answer the clerk's questions in
such a way as to get registered.
In other college towns in the
state, regulations vary widely
from the Ann Arbor model.
Glee Club receives
top festival honors
The University Men's Glee
Club Monday returned triumph-
ant from their recent European
tour after winning the world's
foremost choral competition.
The Glee Club took first
place in the men's glee club
competition at the International
Musical Eistedfod at Llangollen,
Wales, on Saturday, July 10.
The Eistedfod is regarded as
the most significant choral com-
petition in the world. Wayne
State University Men's Glee
Club placed fifth in that cate-
gory, with British groups fin-
ishing second, third and fourth.
The University group also
won first place in the men's
choral competition in 1959 and
1963. The only other time the
Glee Club entered the Llangollen
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The Glee Club began its fifth
European tour May 31. In a six-
week span it performed in Lon-
don, Paris, Vienna, Prague, Ven-
ice, Berlin, East and West,
Brussels and Amsterdam. The
culmination of the tour was its
winning performance at Llan-
The Michigan Club is the
second oldest glee club in the
nation. Founded in 1859, it fol-
lowed Yale University's club by
only one year.
In its long history, the Uni-
versity club has grown to its
present size of 80 members from
all branches of the University
and has become one of the fore-
most organizations of its kind in
the world. It has received high
praise from audiences every-
where, entertaining them with
numbers r a n g i n g from the
classics to the moderns.
The Michigan Dailye. dited oundman-
uged by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0552. Second
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
.an. 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor,
Micligan 48104. Published daily Tues-
iay through Sunday orning Univer-
ity year. Subscription rates: 1 0b y
carrier, $s10 by mail.
Summer Session published Tuesday
hrough Satprday morning Subsciip
ti oi rates: $5 by carrier, s5 by mail
Program Information 434-1782
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