GLASS v. HANCOCK COUNTY ELECTION COMMISSION
Annotate this Case
378 U.S. 558 (1964)
- Syllabus |
U.S. Supreme Court
GLASS v. HANCOCK COUNTY ELECTION COMMISSION, 378 U.S. 558 (1964)378 U.S. 558
GLASS ET AL. v. HANCOCK COUNTY ELECTION COMMISSION ET AL.
APPEAL FROM THE SUPREME COURT OF MISSISSIPPI.
Decided June 22, 1964.
Appeal dismissed and certiorari denied.
Reported below: 156 So.2d 825.
Upton Sisson for appellants.
The appeal is dismissed for want of jurisdiction. Treating the papers whereon the appeal was taken as a petition for writ of certiorari, certiorari is denied.
U.S. Supreme Court
WILLIAMS v. MOSS, 378 U.S. 558 (1964)378 U.S. 558
WILLIAMS, TREASURER OF OKLAHOMA, ET AL. v. MOSS ET AL.
APPEAL FROM THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT FOR THE WESTERN DISTRICT OF
OKLAHOMA. No. 476.
Decided June 22, 1964.*
Judgment affirmed on the merits, and cases remanded for further proceedings consistent with views stated in Reynolds v. Sims, 377 U.S. 533.
Reported below: 220 F. Supp. 149.
[Footnote *] Together with No. 534, Oklahoma Farm Bureau et al. v. Moss et al., and No. 546, Baldwin et al. v. Moss, both also on appeal from the same court.
Charles Nesbitt, Attorney General of Oklahoma, for appellants in No. 476.
Frank Carter for appellants in No. 534.
Jim A. Rinehart for appellants in No. 546.
Sid White for appellee Moss in No. 476.
Norman E. Reynolds, Jr., pro se, appellee in Nos. 476 and 534.
Delmer L. Stagner and LeRoy Powers for Council of Democratic Neighborhood Clubs in Nos. 476 and 534.
The judgment below is affirmed on the merits. Reynolds v. Sims, 377 U.S. 533. The cases are remanded for further proceedings, with respect to relief, consistent with the views stated in our opinions in Reynolds v. Sims and in the other cases relating to state legislative apportionment decided along with Reynolds, should that become necessary.
MR. JUSTICE CLARK would affirm on the merits on the grounds stated in his opinion in Reynolds v. Sims, 377 U.S. 533, 587.
MR. JUSTICE STEWART would affirm the judgment insofar as it holds that Oklahoma's system of legislative apportionment violates the Equal Protection Clause.