The Religious Affiliation of U.S. Vice-President
John N. Garner
John N. Garner served as U.S. Vice-President from 1933-41 under Pres. Franklin D. Roosevelt.
John Nance Garner was a Protestant. Further research is needed in order to identify his specific denominational affiliation.
From: Political Graveyard website (http://politicalgraveyard.com/bio/garner.html#R9M0IXQ9K; viewed 29 November 2005):
Garner, John Nance (1868-1967) - also known as "Cactus Jack" - of Uvalde, Uvalde County, Tex. Born near Detroit, Red River County, Tex., November 22, 1868. Democrat. Lawyer; county judge in Texas, 1893-97; member of Texas state house of representatives, 1898-1902; delegate to Democratic National Convention from Texas, 1900, 1904, 1916, 1924; U.S. Representative from Texas 15th District, 1903-33; elected unopposed 1920, 1922, 1924; Speaker of the U.S. House, 1931-33; candidate for Democratic nomination for President, 1932; Vice President of the United States, 1933-41. Died in Uvalde, Uvalde County, Tex., November 7, 1967. Interment at Uvalde Cemetery, Uvalde, Tex.
Books about John Nance Garner: O. C. Fisher, Cactus Jack: A Biography of John Nance Garner (for young readers); Maurine Walpole Liles, The Boy of Blossom Prairie Who Became Vice-President (for young readers, out of print)
Note: The religious affiliation of U.S. Vice-Presidents is generally well-documented. The sources cited on this page are not the only sources used to classify this individual's religious affiliation. We are always pleased to add additional information to provide a fuller picture of the religious affiliation, practice, and beliefs of these individuals. If you have additional suggestions, please email us with relevent information and references.
Webpage created 29 November 2005. Last modified 29 November 2005.
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