CIVIL LIBERTIES DOCKET
The DOCKET is published four times each year, October to July.
OSMOND K. FRAENKEL, Chairman of DOCKET Board
ANN FAGAN GINGER, Editor
DOUGLAS HILL, Assistant Editor
I. FREEDOM OF EXPRESSION AND ASSOCIATION (FIRST AMENDMENT RIGHTS) (10-299)
MATERIAL ON U.S. SUPREME COURT
Lecture: Hon. William O. Douglas, Meiklejohn Lecture, Brown U., Providence, R.I., May 3, 1963.
Special Section on Justice Felix Frankfurter: 76 Harvard 1-24, by Dean Acheson, Lord Evershed, Paul A. Freud, Erwin N. Griswold, John M. Harlan, Archibald MacLeish, Reinhold Niebuhr.
Law review articles:
Charles A. Reich, Mr. Justice Black and the living Constitution, 76 Harvard 673-754.
Norman Dorsen, Sen. Eastland's attack on the U.S. Supreme Court: An analysis and response, 111 U. Pa. 693-707.
M. P. Golding, Principled decision-making and the Supreme Court, 63 Columbia 35-58.
Martin Shapiro, Judicial modesty: Down with the old! Up with the new? 10 UCLA 533-560.
Charles Fried, Two concepts of interests: Some reflections on the Supreme Court's balancing test, 76 Harvard 755-78.
Daniel J. Meador, Justice Black and his law clerks, 15 U. Alabama 57-63.
Yosal Rogat, Mr. Justice Holmes: A dissenting opinion, 15 Stanford 254-308.
Joel B. Grossman, Role-playing and the analysis of judicial behavior: The case of Mr. Justice Frankfurter, 11 Journal of Pub. Law 285-309.
Samuel Krislov, The amicus curiae brief: From friendship to advocacy, 72 Yale 694-721.
Henry J. Merry, Scope of the Supreme Court's appellate jurisdiction: Historical basis, 47 U. Minnesota 53-69.
Arthur Selwyn Miller, The changing role of the United States Supreme Court, 25 Modern L.Q. 641-53.
Alpheus Thomas Mason, Myth and reality in Supreme Court decisions, 48 U. Virginia 1385-1406.
Archibald Cox, The Supreme Court and the federal system, 50 U. California 800-20.
GENERAL CONSTITUTIONAL MATERIAL
Law review articles:
Thomas I. Emerson, Toward a general theory of the First Amendment, 72 Yale 877-956.
Wallace Mendelson, On the meaning of the First Amendment: Absolutes in the balance, 50 U. California 821-28.
Robert E. Brown, Reinterpretation of the formation of the American Constitution, 42 Boston 412-74.
Norman Redlich, Are there 'certain rights . . . retained by the people'? 37 New York U. 787-812.
Jefferson B. Fordham, The states in the federal system: Vital role or limbo? 49 U. Virginia 666-76.
Charles E. Clark, A plea for the unprincipled decision, 49 U. Virginia 660-65.
Charles L. Black, Jr., The proposed amendment of Article V: A threatened disaster, 72 Yale 877-956.
Stuart S. Nagel, Political parties and judicial review in American history, 11 Journal of Pub. Law 328-40.
Counterrevolution in state constitutional law, 15 Stanford 309-30.
11. Of Meetings (see also 201)
12. Of Motion Pictures (see also 52)
13. Of Peddlers
14. Of Books, Magazines (see also 52)
Non-criminal obscenity regulation and freedom of expression, 1962 Washington U. 476-514.
15. Of Miscellaneous Activities
20. Administrative Restrictions
21. By U. S. Customs
23. On Government Information and Secrecy
24. On Students and Professors (see also 223, 262, 281 and 342)
Law review articles:
William W. Van Alstyne, Political speakers at state universities: Some constitutional considerations, 111 U. Pa. 328-42.
William W. Van Alstyne, Procedural due process and state university students, 10 UCLA 368-89.
Comment: Expulsion of college and professional students: Rights and remedies, 38 Notre Dame 174-87.
30. Economic Restrictions (see also 251, 261, 268, 281)
Comment: Federal employment and the First Amendment, 1962 Washington U. 432-42.
Case note: Application of the Hatch Act to political activities of a state official: Palmer v. U.S. Civil Service Commission (297 F.2d 450, CA 7 1962) 61 U. Michigan 592-96.
Law review article: Ronald Goldfarb, The Constitution and contempt of court, 61 U. Michigan 283-350.
41. Of Federal Courts
Law review article: Janet Mary Riley, Constitutional limitations on federal contempt proceedings, 11 Loyola 49-70.
42. Of State Courts
Case note: Propriety of holding grand jury in contempt of court: Clemmons v. State (141 So.2d 749, Fla. App. 1962): 17 U. Miami 110-13; 48 U. Iowa 725-31.
43. Of Other Agencies (see also 270s, 330s)
50. Criminal Sanctions
51. Against Disorderly Conduct and Similar Offenses (see also 55, 541, 542, 551, 552)
52. Against Obscenity (see also 12, 14)
Law review articles:
Charles W. Froessel, Law and obscenity, 27 Albany 1-10.
Louis Henkin, Morals and the Constitution: The sin of obscenity, 63 Columbia 391-414.
Arlen Specter, William B. Ball, Dr. Philip Q. Roche, and Julian E. Goldberg, Censorship and obscenity: A panel discussion, 66 Dickinson 421-41.
John S. Harrington, The evolution of obscenity control statutes, 3 William and Mary 302-10.
Constitutional obscenity: The Supreme Court's interpretation, 12 De Paul 103-15.
Book censorship in Massachusetts: The search for a test for obscenity, 52 Boston U. 476-91.
53. Against Defamation (see also 61)
54. Against Sedition, Criminal Anarchy (see also 241-44)
55. Against Picketing and Demonstrating (see also 51, 123, 541, 542, 551, 552)
(Some cases involving picketing charges are reported under the subject matter of the protest for which the picketing was conducted, e.g., against discrimination in dining places, 552.)
56. Against "Corrupt Practices"
57. Against Vagrancy
58. Against Trespassing (see also 541, 542, 551, 552)
59. Against Miscellaneous Criminal Activities
See cases at 123.
60. Civil Sanctions
61. Against Defamation
Law review articles:
Herbert W. Titus, Statement of fact versus statement of opinion—A spurious dispute in fair comment, 15 Vanderbilt 1203-46.
Walter Probert, Defamation, a camouflage of psychic interest: The beginning of a behavioral analysis, 15 Vanderbilt 1173-1201.
Colin Rhys Lovell, The 'reception' of defamation by the common law, 15 Vanderbilt 1051-71.
Laurence H. Eldredge, Practical problems in preparation and trial of libel cases, 15 Vanderbilt 1085-92.
Arno C. Brecht, The absolute privilege of the executive in defamation, 15 Vanderbilt 1127-71.
Constitutionality of Oregon's retraction statute: Holden v. Pioneer Broadcasting Co. (365 P.2d 845, Or. 1961) 41 U. Oregon 170-72.
Alec Samuels, Problems of assessing damages for defamation, 79 Law Quarterly Rev. 63-86.
S. Samuel Di Falco, Libel in wills, 8 N.Y.U.L.F. 495-514.
Luis Kutner, Unfair comment: A warning to news media, 17 U. Miami 51-74.
Comments: Privilege of newsmen to conceal source of information, 15 U. Oklahoma 453-56.
Absolute privilege as applied to investigators for Congressional committees, 63 Columbia 326-44.
Libel and slander in broadcasting: American Broadcasting-Paramount Theatres, Inc. v. Simpson. (126 S.E.2d 873, Ga. App. 1962): 37 Tulane 147-49; 36 Temple 240-43.
Absolute privilege for federal employees in libel and slander: Poss v. Liebermann (299 F.2d 358, CA 2 1962), Carr v. Watkins (227 Md. 578, 177 A.2d 841, 1962) 48 Cornell 199-206.
Defenses of qualified privilege and fair comment: Ponder v. Cobb (275 N.C. 281, 126 S.E.2d 67, 1962) 41 U. No. Carolina 153-58.
Defamation, unfair competition, right of privacy, right of publicity: Lahr v. Adell Chem. Co. (300 F.2d 256, CA 1 1962) 48 Cornell 360-70.
63. By Injunction in Other Situations
And see cases at 204.
64. Against Miscellaneous Activities
70. Procedural Problems
71. In Alleging Standing to Sue
72. In Raising and Preserving Constitutional Questions
110. Separation of Church and State
111. In Education
Law review articles:
Jesse H. Choper, Religion in the public schools: A proposed constitutional standard, 47 U. Minnesota 329-416.
Leo Pfeffer, Court, Constitution and prayer, 16 Rutgers 635-752.
David W. Louisell and John H. Jackson, Religion, theology, and public higher education, 50 U. California 751-99.
Clifton B. Kruse, Jr., The historical meaning and judicial construction of the establishment of religion clause of the First Amendment, 2 Washburn 65-141.
Edmond Cahn, On government and prayer, 37 New York 981-1000.
M. C. Slough and Patrick D. McAnany, S.J., Government aid to church-related schools: An analysis, 11 U. Kansas 35-75.
Robert E. Rodes, Jr., The passing of nonsectarianism: Some reflections on the school prayer case, 38 Notre Dame 115-137.
The Arthur Garfield Hays Civil Liberty Conference: Public aid to parochial schools and standing to bring suit, 12 U. Buffalo 35-65.
New York prayer decision: Its effect on Arizona school practices, 4 U. Arizona 272-78.
Public school prayers and the establishment of religion, 14 Mercer 284-94.
Religious exercises in the schools, 31 U. Cincinnati 408-34.
Comment: The Supreme Court, the First Amendment, and religion in the public schools, 63 Columbia 73-97.
Judicial disestablishment in public education, 57 Northwestern U. 578-595.
Testing validity of congressional bill authorizing federal aid to private education, 8 Villanova 224-236.
120. Conscientious Objection to War
Law review article: Francis J. Conklin. S.J., Conscientious objector provisions: A view in the light of Torcaso v. Watkins, 51 Georgetown 252-83.
121. Through Application for C. O. Status
122. Through Refusal to Register
130. Denial of Tax Exemption to Institutions (see also 202, 266)
140. Sunday Closing Laws
Law review article: John E. Donaldson, Freedom of religion: Recent Sunday closing laws cases, 3 William and Mary 384-94.
Comment: State Sunday closing laws and the First and Fourteenth Amendments, 8 N.Y.U.L.F. 403-09.
Sabbatarian's refusal of Saturday work renders him unavailable for work and constitutes failure to accept suitable work without good cause: Sherbert v. Verner (125 S.E.2d 737, 1962, prob. juris. noted, 31 U.S.L. Week 3201, U.S. Dec. 18, 1962; No. 526):
76 Harvard 854-57; 111 U. Pa. 253-57.
Is a statute constitutional which forbids sale of automobiles on Sunday?: Courtesy Motors v. Ward (24 Ill.2d 82, 179 N.E.2d 692, 1962) 39 Chicago-Kent 176-81.
Right of state legislature to require observance of a day of rest: Mandell v. Haddon (202 Va. 979, 121 S.E.2d 516, 1961) 3 William and Mary 523-27.
150. Miscellaneous Restrictions
151. In Prisons
Comment: Black Muslims in prison: Of Muslim rites and constitutional rights, 62 Columbia 1488-1504.
And see cases at 304.
200. Organizational Privileges Challenged
201. As to Meetings (see also 11, 63)
202. As to Tax Exemption (see also 130, 266)
204. As to Continued Existence (see also 63, 213, 223)
210. Compulsory Registration
211. Under 1950 Internal Security (McCarran) Act
213. Under State Laws (see also 204)
221. By the Attorney General of the United States
222. By Congressional Committees
And see cases at 271.
240. Criminal Penalties for Membership
241. Under Smith Act: for Conspiracy
242. Under Smith Act: for Mere Membership
243. Under 18 U.S.C. 2384
245. Under State Laws (see also 54)
246. Under 1950 Internal Security (McCarran) Act
250. Civil Disabilities for Membership: Federal
252. As to Passport Applications and Right to Travel
253. As to Army Discharges (see also 341)
255. As to Social Security Benefits (see also 263, 346)
See Heikkila, 358.51.
256. In Housing Projects
257. As to Federal License Applications
259. Through Denaturalization and Naturalization Proceedings (see also 358)
260. Civil Disabilities for Membership: State, Local and Private
266. Through Deprivation of Right to Tax Exemption (see also 130, 202)
267. In Private Employment—Teaching (see also 24, 262, 281 and 342)
268. In Private Employment — Defense Establishments (see also 344)
And see Robels, 246.1.
270. Criminal Penalties for Non-disclosure (see also 330)
271. Before Congressional Committees (see also 222, 330)
Law review article: Theodore Sky, Judicial review of Congressional investigations: Is there an alternative to contempt? 31 G. Washington 399-430.
272. Before State Committees (see also 204, 213, 332)
273. Before Legal and Administrative Tribunals (see also 333)
274. For Refusal to Produce Records
280. Civil Penalties for Non-disclosure
281. By Teachers (see also 24, 223, 262, 342)
282. By Others (see also 343, 344)
290. Penalties for False Disclosure
291. Under Taft-Hartley Oath (see also 203, 245)
295. Right of Privacy
Law review articles:
Leon Brittan, The right of privacy in England and the U.S., 37 Tulane 235-68.
John W. Wade, Defamation and the right of privacy, 15 Vanderbilt 1093-1125.
Republication of photograph from newsworthy magazine article to advertise content and quality of magazine held no invasion of privacy: Booth v. Curtis Publishing Co. (15 App. Div.2d 343, 223 N.Y.S.2d 737, 1st Dept., aff'd mem., 11 N.Y.2d 907, 182 N.E.2d 812, 228 N.Y.S.2d 468, 1962) 62 Columbia 1355-61; 31 Fordham 394-98.
Tort of invasion of privacy recognized in Maryland: Carr v. Watkins (277 Md. 578, 177 A.2d 841) 23 U. Maryland 84-91.
II. DUE PROCESS AND RELATED RIGHTS (FOURTH, FIFTH, SIXTH, SEVENTH, EIGHTH AND FOURTEENTH AMENDMENTS (300-499)
Law review articles:
John Scurlock, Procedural protection of the individual against the state, 30 U. of Kansas City 111-48.
Roscoe Pound, Policing and justice: Administration and adjudication, 49 U. Virginia 744-58.
300. Searches and Seizures
The Fourth Amendment and evidence obtained by government agent's trespass, 42 U. Nebraska 166-79.
Collateral attack of pre-Mapp v. Ohio convictions based on illegally obtained evidence in state courts, 16 Rutgers 587-96.
Basis for reasonable search: U.S. v. Eldridge (302 F.2d 463, CA 4 1962) 36 Temple 95-98.
Second circuit refuses to limit police investigations of persons accused of crime: U.S. v. Massiah (307 F.2d 62, CA 2 1962) 111 U. Pa. 501-6.
301. By Wiretapping
Legislation note: Electronic eavesdropping: Sec. 345-a, 29 Brooklyn 132-35.
Comment: Wiretap evidence from viewpoint of law enforcement officer, 17 U. Wyoming 49-57.
302. In Other Federal Criminal Cases
303. In Other State Criminal Cases
304. Suits for False Arrest, Police Brutality (see also 580 and 151)
[All cases in this category were formerly reported at 420.]
Pamphlet: Documents on Human Rights in Alabama. Inter-Citizens Comm., Box 1443, Birmingham, Ala.
Case note: Municipal liability for police dog bites: Barr v. District of Columbia (202 F.Supp. 260, 1962) 22 U. Maryland 260-61.
311. Challenge to Composition of Grand Jury (see also 510s)
312. Attacks on Character of Evidence
Confessions made to court-appointed psychiatrists held admissible for purpose of determining Def's. guilt: People v. Ditson (369 P.2d 714, 20 Cal. Rptr. 165, cert. den. 83 Sup. Ct. 93, 1962) 8 Utah 141-44.
Exclusion of illegally obtained evidence extended to civil action: Lassoff v. Gray (207 F.Supp. 843, WDKy. 1962) 48 U. Iowa 710-17.
Admissibility of a recorded telephone conversation: Carnes v. U.S. (295 F.2d 598, CA 5 1961; cert. denied, 369 U.S. 859, 1962) 16 U. Oklahoma 100-02.
Searches and seizures and admissibility of evidence; People v. Friola (182 N.E.2d 100, N.Y. 1962) 12 DePaul 163-66.
313. Charge of Entrapment
Case note: 21 requests of a Def. with "quick access" to drugs do not constitute entrapment: People v. Toler (185 N.E.2d 874, Ill. 1962) 8 Villanova 413-16.
314. Charge of Conspiracy
Case notes: If only two persons are indicted for the crime of conspiracy and one is acquitted in a separate trial, the acquittal operates to deprive the court of jurisdiction to render a judgment of conviction on the other Def's. guilty plea: Eyman v. Deutsch (373 P.2d 716, Ariz. 1962): 24 U. of Pitt. 647-50; 65 U.W.Va. 151-54; 39 U. No. Dakota 116-18.
315. Inspection of Pre-Trial Statements of Government Witnesses
(Including Jencks point, 353 U.S. 357, and Jencks Act, 18 USC 3500.)
316. Inspection of Grand Jury Minutes
320. Double Jeopardy
Double jeopardy, multiple prosecution, and multiple punishment, 50 U. California 866-79.
Jurisdiction and double jeopardy, 16 Rutgers 597-607.
Case note: Acquittal of federal crime does not bare subsequent trial in state court for state criminal offense arising out of same act: People v. Lo Cicero (230 N.Y.S.2d 384, 2d Dept. 1962) 31 Fordham 587-92.
322. In State Cases
Indictment for assault following burglary acquittal based on same occurrence: State v. Robinson (114 N.W.2d 737, Minn.; cert. denied, 371 U.S. 815, 1962) 47 U. Minnesota 273-77.
Recidivist statute does not authorize filing of information against one who has completed sentence for principal offense: Reynolds v. Cochran (138 So.2d 500, Fla. 1962) 48 U. Virginia 1153-58.
330. Self-incrimination: Criminal Sanctions for Exercising Privilege (see also 270)
Scope of statutory immunity required by the Fifth Amendment self-incrimination privilege, 57 Northwestern 561-77.
Unless question itself contains threat, witness must state area or nature of criminal exposure feared, short of giving a hurtful answer, 8 N.Y.U.L.F. 409-23.
Case note: Requirement that prisoner be "duly cautioned": Spry v. Boles (299 F.2d 332, CA 4 1962) 65 U. W. Virginia 60-62.
331. Before Congressional Committees
332. Before State Committees
333. Before Grand Juries and Tribunals
335. Grants of Immunity: State
336. Criminal Registration Laws
And see 1950 Internal Security Act, 211.
340. Self-incrimination: Civil Sanctions for Exercising Privilege (see also 280)
Comment: The self-incrimination privilege: Barrier to criminal discovery? 51 U. California 136-45.
341. Effect on Army Discharges (see also 253)
343. Effect on Employment — Other Public Officers (see also 261)
344. Effect on Employment — Private (see also 30, 268, 269)
Law review article: Michael C. Slotnick, The anathema of the security risk: Arbitrary dismissals of federal government civilian employees and civilian employees of private contractors doing business with the federal gov't., 17 U. Miami 10-50.
345. Effect on Attorneys (see also 265, 373)
346. Effect on Unemployment Insurance and Social Security (see also 263)
And see Heikkila, 358.51.
350. Due Process
Law review article: John S. Harrington, Police detention of suspects, 3 William and Mary 395-402.
Comment: Recent developments in permissible police practice, 46 Marquette 227-32.
Case note: Def. at joint trial has constitutional right not to have comments on his failure to testify made by co-Def's. attorney: De Luna v. U.S. (308 F.2d 140, CA 5 1962) 49 U. Virginia 356-62.
351. In Arraignment (Delay)
352. In Grand Jury Procedures (see also 311, 316)
353. In Obtaining Confessions
Law review articles:
Donald B. King, Developing a future constitutional standard for confessions, 8 Wayne 481-96.
Wilfred J. Ritz, State criminal confession cases: Subsequent developments in cases reversed by U.S. Supreme Court and some current problems, 19 Washington & Lee 202-32.
Gilbert G. Ackroyd, Corroboration of confessions in federal and military trials, 8 Villanova 64-75.
Post-arraignment, pre-indictment confession: Admissibility: New York v. Meyer (182 N.E.2d 103, 1962) 29 Brooklyn 151-54.
Confession elicited during illegal detention renders inadmissible second confession obtained 20 hours later but before accused had conferred with counsel: Killough v. U.S. (No. 16398, CA DC Oct. 4, 1962) 51 Georgetown 394-99.
Admissibility of confessions: New York v. Everett (180 N.E.2d 556, cert. denied, 370 U.S. 963, 1962) 8 N.Y. U.L.F. 554-60.
354. In Press Releases and Newspaper Coverage
Comment: The jury and the press, 2 Washburn 142-57.
Failure of trial judge to insure adequate protection of notorious Def. from possible effects of prejudicial newspaper articles upon jury: U.S. v. Accardo (298 F.2d 133, CA 7 1962) 12 American U. 90-93.
Photography in courtroom: State v. Sharpe (122 S.E.2d 622, S.C. 1961): 14 U. So. Carolina 557-60.
Defense attorney's reply in press to prosecutor's press release prejudicial to client held not priviliged: Kennedy v. Cannon (182 A.2d 54, 1962) 111 U. Pa. 513-15.
356. In Courts Martial (see also 390)
357. In Naturalization Proceedings (see also 259)
358. In Expatriation, Denaturalization and Deportation Proceedings (see also 258, 259)
Annual Report: Los Angeles Comm. for Protection of Foreign Born, 326 W. 3d St., Los Angeles.
Case note: No right to fair hearing for deportable alien subject to physical persecution: Vardjan v. Esperdy (197 F.Supp. 931, SDNY 1961; aff'd. per curiam 303 F.2d 279, 1962) 50 U. California 880-85.
359. In Loyalty Hearings (see also 251 and 268)
360. Speedy and Public Trial
Comment: The right to public trial in criminal prosecutions, 17 U. Wyoming 58-62.
Case note: The right to relief from unduly protracted proceedings: Deering Milliken, Inc. v. Johnston (295 F.2d 856, CA 4 1961) 72 Yale 574-89.
370. Right to Counsel
Comments: Right to counsel during police investigation, 16 Rutgers 574-86.
Right to counsel, 12 DePaul 115-24.
Appointment of counsel for indigent Defs., 19 Washington & Lee 233-36; 29 Brooklyn 121-31.
Post-arraignment incriminatory statements held inadmissible where Def's. right to counsel was not observed: New York v. Meyer (182 N.E.2d 103, 104) 37 St. John's 155-62.
Statutory right to be informed applied to misdemeanors: State v. Moosbrugger (116 N.W.2d 68, Minn. 1962) 47 U. Minnesota 281-85.
371. In Federal Cases
Comment: Representation of indigent criminal Defs. in the federal district courts, 76 Harvard 579-618.
Case note: Absence of counsel during postindictment interrogation by police collaborator does not render Def's. statements inadmissible: U.S. v. Massiah (307 F.2d 62, CA 2 1962) 76 Harvard 1300-03.
372. In State Cases
Law review articles:
Yale Kamisar, The right to counsel and the Fourteenth Amendment: A dialogue on 'the most pervasive right' of an accused, 30 U. Chicago 1-77.
Yale Kamisar, Betts v. Brady 20 years later: The right to counsel and due process values, 61 U. Michigan 219-82.
Case note: Right of indigent Def. to counsel and transcript on appeal: State v. Dahlgren (107 N.W.2d 299, Minn. 1961) 47 U. Minnesota 277-81.
374. Opportunity for Appellate Review
Comment: A survey: Would allowance of non-printed briefs on appeal result in increase in meritorious appeals? 31 Chicago-Kent 165-75.
390. Jury Trials (see also 356, 510)
Law review articles:
S. Edwin Mills, A statistical study of occupations of jurors in a U.S. District Court, 22 U. Maryland 205-14.
Fleming James, Jr., Right to jury trial in civil actions, 72 Yale 655-693.
400. Excessive Bail; Parole Conditions
Law review article: Charles E. Ares, The Manhattan Bail Project: An interim report on the use of pre-trial parole, 38 New York U. 67-95.
401. Amount of Bail
402. Conditions Imposed
403. Denial of Bail
410. Cruel and Unusual Punishment
Law review article: M. Albert Figinski, Commitment after acquittal on grounds of insanity, 22 U. Maryland 293-330.
Comment: Enforcement of prison discipline and its effect upon the constitutional rights of those imprisoned, 8 Villanova 379-91.
411. In Criminal Cases
Law review article: Michael F. Armstrong, Banishment: Cruel and unusual punishment, 111 U. Pa. 758-86.
See Ravenell, 52.55.
412. In Extradition Cases
Law review article: Manual R. Garcia-Mora, The nature of political offenses: A knotty problem of extradition law, 48 U. Virginia 1226-57.
Comment: Executive discretion in extradition, 62 Columbia 1313-29.
And see North Carolina v. Mallory, 59.22.
413. In Civil Cases
430. Due Process for Juvenile Offenders
Law review article: Joe Frazier Brown, The law and the juvenile offender, 14 Baylor 163-78.
Juvenile not entitled to indictment or jury trial under Ohio constitution: In re Darnell (182 N.E.2d 321, Ohio 1962) 32 U. Cincinnati 123-27.
Effect on double jeopardy of juvenile delinquency proceeding: Hultin v. State (351 S.W.2d 248, Tex. Crim. App. 1961) 11 U. Kansas 175-77.
Due process in involuntary commitment procedures: In re Wilson (126 S.E.2d 489, N.C. 1962): 41 U. No. Carolina 141-47.
440. Due Process for Incompetent Defendants
Law review article: Louis H. Swartz, 'Mental Disease': The groundwork for legal analysis and legislative action, 111 U. of Pa. 389-420.
Comment: Criminal responsibility at random, 14 Baylor 285-98.
Case note: Psychologist's diagnosis regarding mental disease or defect admissable on issue of insanity: Jenkins v. U.S. (307 F.2d 637, CA DC 1962) 8 Villanova 119-24.
450. Post-Conviction Remedies
Case note: "Excusable neglect" in failure to perfect criminal appeal provides no ground for collateral review of conviction: Hodges v. U.S. (368 U.S. 139, 1961; per curiam) 60 U. Michigan 1168-73.
452. In Federal Courts in State Cases
Law review article: Paul M. Bator, Finality in criminal law and federal habeas corpus for state prisoners, 76 Harvard 441-528.
453. In Federal Cases
Case note: Coram nobis: The wild ass of the law: U.S. v. Marcello (202 F.Supp. 694, ED La., 1962) 11 Loyola 100-04.
Case note: Federal habeas corpus: Multiple offenders and exhaustion of remedies: U.S. ex rel. LaNear v. LaValle (306 F.2d 417, CA 2 1962) 17 U. Arkansas 78-84.
460. Sentencing and Clemency Procedures
Processing a motion attacking sentence under Sec. 2255 of the judicial code, 111 U. Pa. 788-819.
Freedom and rehabilitation in parole revocation hearings, 72 Yale 368-82.
461. Sentencing Process
462. Application for Probation
463. Application for Parole
464. Applications for Pardons or Executive Clemency
465. Applications for Expungement or Certificates of Rehabilitation
490. Miscellaneous Due Process
Law review article: M. Glenn Abernathy, Police discretion and equal protection, 14 U. South Carolina 472-86.
Conscious exercise of some selectivity in enforcement of a criminal statute is not in itself a federal constitutional violation: Oyler v. Boles (368 U.S. 448, 1962) 24 Pittsburgh 185-88.
Is accused "present" at trial while testifying under influence of tranquilizers? State v. Murphy (355 P.2d 323, Wash. 1960) 3 William and Mary 535-38.
III. EQUAL PROTECTION (FOURTEENTH AMENDMENT) (500-599)
501. Racial Discrimination
Law review article: Alfred Avins, Weapons against discrimination in public office, 14 Syracuse 24-41.
Comment: Federal voting referee plan and the alteration of state voting standards, 72 Yale 770-87.
Survey: Current Field Work: Student Nonviolent Coordinating Comm., 6 Raymond St. N.W., Atlanta, Georgia. Spring, 1963.
503. Urban Discrimination
Note: The number of malapportionment cases now pending makes it impossible to cover each case in detail in the DOCKET, since the factual and legal issues are not identical. All pending cases on which facts are available will be listed by title, docket no., court, names and addresses of counsel. The most significant will be described in greater detail. Watch action by state legislatures in 1964 sessions and reports by Natl. Municipal League, 47 E. 68th St., NYC.
Address: Archibald Cox. Current constitutional issues—reapportionment, 30 U. Tennessee 28-35.
The electoral process, part ii, 27 Law and Contemporary Problems 327-536; Robinson O. Everett, Foreword, 327-328; Robert G. Dixon, Jr., Legislative apportionment and the federal constitution, 329-89; Gus Tyler, Court versus legislature, 390-407; Ruth C. Silva, Special reference to New York, 408-433; Elston Roady, Ten years of Florida's 'who gave it—who got it' law, 434-54; Burke Marshall, Federal protection of Negro voting rights, 455-67; Berl I. Bernhard, The federal fact-finding experience—A guide to Negro enfranchisement, 468-80; Sam J. Ervin, Jr., Literacy tests for voters, 481-94; James C. Kirby, Jr., Limitations on the power of state legislatures over presidential elections, 495-509; Douglas B. Maggs and Lawrence G. Wallace, Congress and literacy tests, 510-36.
Some current thinking on voting rights, 61 U. Michigan 643-840; Robert B. McKay, Reapportionment and equal protection, 645-710; Jo Desha Lucas, Legislative apportionment and representative government, 711-804; William W. Van Alstyne, The administration's anti-literacy test bill, 805-22; John R. Schmidhauser, Residency requirements for voting and the tensions of a mobile society, 823-40.
On Baker v. Carr, 72 Yale L. Journal 7-106: E. E. Schattschneider, Urbanization and reapportionment, 7-12; Charles L. Black, Jr., Inequities in districting for Congress, 13-22; Allan P. Sindler, How to 'sear the conscience' of legislators, 23-38; Alexander M. Bickel, The durability of Colegrove v. Green, 39-45; F. William O'Brien, The Swiss federal tribunal and cantonal elections, 46-63; Thomas I. Emerson, Malapportionment and judicial power, 64-80; Louis H. Pollak, Judicial power and 'the politics of the people', 81-89; Arthur L. Goldberg, The statistics of malapportionment, 90-106.
Law review articles:
The Supreme Court, 1961 Term, 76 Harvard 54-222: The reapportionment case, 54-77; Constitutional law, 100-164; Suits against the United States, 220-22.
Royce Hanson, Courts in the thicket: The problem of judicial standards in apportionment cases, 12 American U. 51-81.
Joseph M. Cormack, Baker v. Carr and minority government in the United States, 3 William and Mary 282-301.
Maurice H. Merrill, Blazes for a trail through the thicket of reapportionment, 16 U. Oklahoma 59-88.
Malcolm E. Jewell, The 1962 congressional redistricting in Kentucky, 51 U. Kentucky 16-21.
Ruth C. Silva, Apportionment of the New York Assembly, 31 Fordham 1-72.
Karl Kraston, The implementation of representative government in a democracy, 48 Iowa 549-77.
504. 14th Amendment §2 Enforcement
510. Jury Selection and Appeals to Prejudice (see also 311)
511. Involving Federal Employees
512. Involving Racial Discrimination
513. Involving Economic Discrimination
514. Involving Political Discrimination
515. Involving Discrimination Against Women
Textbook: City Schools Reading Program. Prepared by Detroit, Mich. Bd. of Educ. Pre-primers using integrated cast of characters. Follett Publishing Ct., 1010 W. Washington Blvd., Chicago, Ill.
522. Suits To Enforce Integration
Law review article: Robert Allen Sedler, School segregation in the north and west, 7 St. Louis U. 228-75.
Comment: The federal courts and integration of southern schools: Troubled status of pupil placement acts, 62 Columbia 1448-79.
523. Suits To Prevent Integration (see also 204, 213, 223)
530. Housing — Racial Discrimination
531. In Public and Publicly-Assisted Housing — Urban Renewal (Title I)
532. In Publicly-Assisted Housing — FHA and VA
533. In Private Housing
Law review article: Marshall Kaplan, Discrimination in California housing: The need for additional legislation, 50 U. California 635-49.
And see Contra Costa Realty Bd., 576.11.
535. Miscellaneous Housing Suits
540. Transportation — Racial Discrimination
541. In Interstate Facilities
And see cases at 51, 54, 55, 58.
Symposium on the Interstate Commerce Commission, 31 George Washington v-326: Robert G. Dixon, Jr., Civil rights in transportation and the ICC, 198-241.
542. In Intrastate Facilities (and see 51, 54, 55, 58)
550. Miscellaneous Racial Discrimination (and see 51, 54, 55, 58)
Case note: "General" and "special" laws as applied to public accommodations acts: Marshall v. Kansas City (355 S.W.2d 877, Mo. 1962) 7 St. Louis U. 191-193.
551. In Recreational Facilities
552. In Dining Places (and see 51, 54, 55, 58)
553. In Other Facilities (and see 42)
554. In Hospitals
555. In Government Facilities: Omnibus Suits
560. Family Matters—Racial, Religious Problems
561. In Marriage and Divorce
Law review article: Enforceability of antenuptial agreements providing for the religious upbringing of children, 2 Willamette 172-82.
571. Racial Discrimination Against Teachers
572. Racial Discrimination by Government Agencies
573. Racial Discrimination Involving Government Contracts
Note: The President's Committee on Equal Employment Opportunity does not make available to the public lists of complaints pending before it, or the disposition of particular complaints. For this reason, the DOCKET will describe only complaints which are reported in the press at the time of their conclusion.
Law review articles:
Owen Birnbaum, Equal employment opportunity and executive order 10925, 11 U. Kansas 17-34.
William H. Speck, Enforcement of nondiscrimination requirements for government contract work, 63 Columbia 243-65.
574. Racial Discrimination by Transportation Companies
575. Racial Discrimination by Unions
Case note: Appeals to racial prejudice grounds for setting aside union representative election: Sewell Mfg. Co. (138 NLRB No. 12, 1962), Allen-Morrison Sign Co., Inc. (138 NLRB No. 11, 1962), 8 Villanova 254-59; 17 U. Miami 75-83.
576. Other Racial and Religious Discrimination
Case note: Voluntary associations of physicians and surgeons subject to judicial scrutiny when membership policies of exclusion conflict with public policy of the state: Falcone
v. Middlesex Medical Society (34 N.J. 582, 170 A.2d 791, 1961), 37 N. Dame Lawyer 453-61.
Merit Employment in Michigan 1963: Fair Employment Practices Comm., 900 Cadillac Square Bldg., Detroit. 32 pp.
Biennial Report—Jan. 1963, Fair Employment Practices Division, Wisconsin State Industrial Comm., 634 N. Second St., Milwaukee. 30 pp.
577. Nationality Discrimination
579. Age Discrimination
600. Suits Involving Constitutional Rights of American Indians
Case note: Applicability of constitutional limitations to Indian tribal government: Native American Church of North America v. Navaho Tribal Council (272 F.2d 131, CA 10 1959), 16 U. Oklahoma 94-97.
601. Civil Actions between Individual Indians and Indian Tribes
602. Civil Actions Against Indians on Reservations
603. Criminal Actions Against Indians on Reservations
604. Actions Involving Property Rights
605. Condemnation of Land of American Indian Reservations