Connecticut Question 1 was a legislatively-referred constitutional amendment in Connecticut which was approved on the ballot on November 1964.
- The amendment was meant to amend Section 1 of the first article of the amendments to the constitution concerning voting requirements in the General Assembly for constitutional amendments.
| Connecticut Question 1 (1964)|
| Yes|| 281,383|| 75.19%|
Official results via: Connecticut Secretary of State, "Statement of Vote," accessed August 4, 2013
Text of measure
This text is quoted verbatim from the original source. Any inconsistencies are attributed to the original source.
|| Section 1 of Article I of the Amendments to the Constitution is amended to read as follows: Whenever a majority of the total membership of the house of representatives shall deem it necessary to alter or amend this constitution, they may propose such alterations and amendments, which proposed amendments shall be continued to the next general assembly and be published with the laws which may have been passed at the same session; and if two-thirds of the membership present of each house, at the next session of said assembly, shall approve the amendments proposed, by yeas and nays, said amendments shall, by the secretary, be transmitted to the town clerk in each town in this state, whose duty it shall be to present the same to the inhabitants thereof, for their consideration, at a town meeting, legally warned and held for that purpose; and if it shall appear, in a manner to be provided by law, that a majority of the electors present and voting on such amendments at such meetings shall have approved such amendments, the same shall be valid, to all intents and purposes, as a part of this constitution.