Pennsylvania's highest court on Tuesday told a lower court judge to stop a tough new law requiring voters to show photo identification from taking effect in this year's presidential election if he finds voters cannot easily get ID cards or if he thinks they will be disenfranchised.
The 4-2 decision by the state Supreme Court sends the case back to a Commonwealth Court judge who initially said the divisive law could go forward. The high court asked the judge, Robert Simpson, for his opinion by Oct. 2. The Supreme Court says that if Simpson finds there will be no voter disenfranchisement and that IDs are easily obtained, the 6-month-old law can stand.
The law - among the nation's toughest - has inspired protests, warnings of Election Day chaos and voter education drives.
Homer-Laughlin Mixing Bowl,
cream color, blue stripe, 9" wide,
4" high, made in USA -$20
Wall Mirror Set,
3 parts, 21" long, each 7 1/2" wide
-$11 for set
Cornflower design, never used -
Pie Plate, 9"
Monday May 13th
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Tuesday May 14th
Guest Cohost David Ickes
Wednesday May 15th
2013 Blair County Arts Festival