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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

John Connally
John Connally.jpg
Connally in 1961, as Secretary of the Navy
61st United States  Secretary of the Treasury
In office
February 11, 1971 – June 12, 1972
PresidentRichard Nixon
Preceded byDavid M. Kennedy
Succeeded byGeorge Shultz
39th Governor of Texas
In office
January 15, 1963 – January 21, 1969
LieutenantPreston Smith
Preceded byPrice Daniel
Succeeded byPreston Smith
56th United States Secretary of the Navy
In office
January 25, 1961 – December 20, 1961
PresidentJohn F. Kennedy
Preceded byWilliam B. Franke
Succeeded byFred Korth
Personal details
Born
John Bowden Connally Jr.

(1917-02-27)February 27, 1917
Floresville, Texas, U.S.
DiedJune 15, 1993(1993-06-15) (aged 76)
Houston, Texas, U.S.
Cause of deathIdiopathic pulmonary fibrosis
Resting placeTexas State Cemetery
Political partyRepublican (1973–1993)
Other political
affiliations
Democratic (until 1973)
Spouse(s)
(m. 1940)
Children4
EducationUniversity of Texas, Austin (BA, LLB)
Signature
Military service
AllegianceUnited States
Branch/serviceUnited States Navy
RankLieutenant Commander
Battles/warsWorld War II

John Bowden Connally Jr. (February 27, 1917 – June 15, 1993) was an American politician. He served as the 39th governor of Texas and as the 61st United States secretary of the Treasury. He began his career as a Democrat and later became a Republican in 1973.

Born in Floresville, Texas, Connally pursued a legal career after graduating from the University of Texas at Austin. During World War II, he served on the staff of James Forrestal and Dwight D. Eisenhower before transferring to the Asiatic-Pacific Theater. After the war, he became an aide to Senator Lyndon B. Johnson. When Johnson assumed the vice presidency in 1961, he convinced President John F. Kennedy to appoint Connally to the position of United States Secretary of the Navy. Connally left the Kennedy Administration in December 1961 to run for Governor of Texas, and he held that position from 1963 to 1969. In 1963, Connally was riding in the presidential limousine when Kennedy was assassinated, and was seriously wounded. During his governorship, he was a conservative Democrat.

In 1971, Republican President Richard Nixon appointed Connally as his Treasury Secretary. In this position, Connally presided over the removal of the U.S. dollar from the gold standard, an event known as the Nixon shock. Connally stepped down from the Cabinet in 1972 to lead the Democrats for Nixon organization, which campaigned for Nixon's re-election. He was a candidate to replace Vice President Spiro Agnew after the latter resigned in 1973, but Nixon chose Gerald Ford instead. He sought the Republican nomination for president in the 1980 election, but withdrew from the race after the first set of primaries. Connally did not seek public office again after 1980 and died of pulmonary fibrosis in 1993.

Early life and education

Connally was born on February 27, 1917, into a large family in Floresville, the seat of Wilson County, southeast of San Antonio. He was one of seven children born to Lela (née Wright) and John Bowden Connally, a dairy and tenant farmer.[1] His six siblings included four brothers: Golfrey, Merrill, Wayne and Stanford Connally, and sisters Carmen and Blanche.[2] Connally attended Floresville High School and was one of the few graduates who attended college. He graduated from the University of Texas at Austin, where he was the student body president and a member of the Friar Society. It was at the University of Texas where he met his future wife Nellie Connally. He subsequently graduated from the University of Texas School of Law and was admitted to the bar by examination.

Military service and legal career

Connally served in the United States Navy during World War II, first as an aide to James V. Forrestal. Subsequently he was on General Dwight D. Eisenhower's staff for planning the North African campaign. After transferring to the South Pacific Theater, he served as fighter-plane director aboard the aircraft carrier USS Essex and was awarded the Bronze Star for bravery. After being transferred to the USS Bennington, he was awarded the Legion of Merit. He was discharged in 1946 at the rank of lieutenant commander.[3]

On his release from the navy, Connally practiced law in the Alvin Wirtz law firm, until Lyndon Baines Johnson, then a newly elected senator, persuaded him to return to Washington, D.C. to serve as a key aide. He had close ties with Johnson before his navy days and maintained them until the former president's death in 1973.

Two of Connally's principal legal clients were the Texas oil tycoon Sid W. Richardson and Perry Bass, Richardson's nephew and partner, both of Fort Worth. Richardson's empire in the 1950s was estimated at $200 million to $1 billion. Under Richardson's tutelage, Connally gained experience in a variety of enterprises and received tips on real estate purchases. The work required the Connallys to relocate to Fort Worth. When Richardson died in 1959, Connally was named to the lucrative position of co-executor of the estate.[4]

Connally was also involved in a reported clandestine deal to place the Texas Democrat Robert Anderson on the 1956 Republican ticket as vice president. Although the idea fell through when Dwight Eisenhower retained Richard Nixon in the second slot, Anderson received a million dollars for his efforts and a subsequent appointment as U.S. Treasury Secretary.[4]

From Navy secretary to governor

At the 1960 Democratic convention in Los Angeles, Connally led supporters of Senator Lyndon Johnson. His argument that John F. Kennedy would be an unsuitable president due to having Addison's disease and a dependence on cortisone was fruitless, as Kennedy had already secured the needed delegates for nomination before the convention even opened.[5] Kennedy made Johnson his running mate in order to secure the support of Southern Democrats, and went on to win the 1960 presidential election.[6]

Secretary of the Navy

At Johnson's request, in 1961 President Kennedy named Connally Secretary of the Navy. Connally resigned eleven months later to run for the Texas governorship. During Connally's secretaryship, the Navy had a budget of $14 billion and more than 1.2 million workers–600,000 in uniform and 650,000 civilian–stationed at 222 bases in the United States and 53 abroad.[7]

Connally directed the Sixth Fleet in the Mediterranean Sea on a new kind of "gunboat diplomacy." The USS Forrestal landed in Naples, Italy, and brought gifts to children in an orphanage. Connally also ordered gifts for a hospital in Cannes, France that treated children with bone diseases, for poor Greek children on the island of Rhodes and for spastic children in Palermo, Italy. Presents were also sent to Turkish children in Cyprus and to a camp in Beirut for homeless Palestinian refugees.[8] The Bay of Pigs incident occurred under his watch.

Connally fought hard to protect the Navy's role in the national space program, having vigorously opposed assigning most space research to the Air Force. Time termed Connally's year as Navy Secretary "a first-rate appointment." Critics noted, however, that the brevity of Connally's tenure precluded any sustained or comprehensive achievements.[9]

Running for governor

Connally announced two weeks before Christmas of 1961 that he was leaving the position of Secretary of the Navy to seek the Democratic nomination for the 1962 Texas gubernatorial election. He would have to compete against the incumbent Marion Price Daniel, Sr., who was running for a fourth consecutive two-year term. Daniel was in political trouble following the enactment of a two-cent state sales tax in 1961, which had soured many voters on his administration. Another opponent, Don Yarborough, was a liberal attorney from Houston favored by organized labor. Former state Attorney General Will Wilson also entered the campaign, criticizing Johnson, who he claimed had engineered Connally's candidacy.[10]

Connally ran as a conservative Democrat. Connally waged the most active campaign of any of the Democrats, traveling more than 22,000 miles across the state. He made 43 major speeches and appeared on multiple statewide and local telecasts. Biographer Charles Ashman called Connally a "total professional" when it came to campaigning.[11] During the campaign, Connally courted crowds and travelled with aides to make for a more noticeable entrance when he arrived at events. Ashman claimed that Connally would have aides telephone airports ask to page him for an urgent message, in order to give the impression that he was much in demand.[11]

Eventually he was placed in a primary runoff election against Yarborough, which he won by a close vote.[12] Connally's Republican opponent for the governor's office was conservative Republican Jack Cox, also of Houston. Connally received 847,036 ballots (54%) to Cox's 715,025 (45.6%).[citation needed] In the campaign, Connally made an issue of Cox having switched to the Republican party the previous year; eleven years later, Connally made the same switch.[13]

Governor of Texas

Connally as governor
Connally as governor

Connally served as governor from 1963 until 1969. In the campaigns of 1964 and 1966, Connally defeated weak Republican challenges offered by Jack Crichton, a Dallas oil industrialist, and Thomas Everton Kennerly Sr. (1903–2000), of Houston, respectively. He prevailed with margins of 73.8 percent and 72.8 percent, respectively, giving him greater influence with the nearly all-Democratic legislature.[14]

Connally was governor during a time of great expansion of higher education in Texas. He signed into law the creation of the Texas Higher Education Coordinating Board. He appointed regents who backed the entry of women into previously all-male Texas A&M University in College Station, having been prompted to take such action by State Senator William T. "Bill" Moore of Bryan, who in 1953 had first proposed the admission of women to the institution.[15]

Governor Connally signing the bill that separated Arlington State College from the Texas A&M University System in 1965
Governor Connally signing the bill that separated Arlington State College from the Texas A&M University System in 1965

As governor, Connally promoted HemisFair '68, the world's fair held in San Antonio, which he suggested could net the state an additional $12 million in direct taxes. He also supported turning the fair's Texas Pavilion into a permanent museum, the Institute of Texan Cultures, describing his vision for it as "a dramatic showcase, not only to Texans, but to all the world, of the host of diverse peoples from many lands whose blood and dreams built our state."[16]

There was some talk of Connally being selected as Hubert Humphrey's running mate in 1968, but liberal Senator Edmund Muskie of Maine was chosen instead. Connally publicly endorsed Humphrey, but the relationship was not always smooth. According to then-Representative Ben Barnes, in a private meeting at the 1968 Democratic National Convention, Connally angrily accused Humphrey of being disloyal to President Johnson by trying to soft-pedal Johnson's position regarding Vietnam.[17] Ashman claims that during this time Connally was "privately helping Nixon, recruiting a number of influential Texans, members of both parties, to work for the Republican candidate."[18]

Connally was succeeded as governor by Lieutenant Governor Preston Smith.

Kennedy assassination

Governor Connally, seated in front of President Kennedy, minutes before the assassination
Governor Connally, seated in front of President Kennedy, minutes before the assassination

On November 22, 1963, Connally was seriously wounded while riding in President Kennedy's car at Dealey Plaza in Dallas when the president was assassinated. Connally, riding in the middle jump seat of the president's limousine in front of the president, recalled hearing the first shot, which he immediately recognized as a rifle shot. He said that he immediately feared an assassination attempt and turned to his right to look back to see the president. He looked over his right shoulder but did not catch the president out of the corner of his eye, so he said he began to turn back to look to his left when he felt a forceful impact to his back. He later told the Warren Commission: "I said, 'My God, they are going to kill us all.'" He looked down and saw that his chest was covered with blood and thought he had been fatally shot. Then he heard the third and final shot, which sprayed blood and brain tissue on the car's passengers.[19] Connally suffered a fracture of the fifth rib, a punctured lung, a shattered wrist, and had a bullet lodged in his leg.[20]

He underwent four hours of surgery after the shooting and recovered from his wounds.[21] In testimony before the Warren Commission Connally said that it had seemed that there were either two or three people involved, or more, in this – or that someone was shooting with an automatic rifle.[22]

Doctor Charles Gregory who tended to his wrist wound also told the Warren Commission that it went from the upper (dorsal) surface, near the midline, about five cm above the wrist joint, to the under (volar) surface, much closer to the joint, at a distance of about one and a half cm,[23] and the 10-month investigation by the Warren Commission of 1963–64 concluded that President Kennedy was assassinated by 24-year-old ex-Marine Lee Harvey Oswald and that Oswald had acted entirely alone. Connally refused to accept the single-bullet theory, which suggested that one shot passed through President Kennedy's neck and caused all of Connally's wounds. He insisted that all three shots struck occupants of the limousine. Publicly, he agreed with the Warren Commission's conclusion that Oswald acted alone.[24][25] Journalist Doug Thompson claimed that in 1982 he had a private conversation with Connally, and asked him whether he was convinced that Oswald had killed Kennedy. According to Thompson, Connally replied, "Absolutely not. I do not for one second believe the conclusions of the Warren Commission."[26]

Secretary of the Treasury

Connally's official Treasury Department portrait
Connally's official Treasury Department portrait

In 1971, Republican President Nixon appointed the then Democrat Connally as Treasury Secretary. Before agreeing to take the appointment, however, Connally told Nixon that the president must find a position in the administration for George H. W. Bush, the Republican who had been defeated in November 1970 in a hard-fought U.S. Senate race against Democrat Lloyd M. Bentsen. Connally told Nixon that his taking the Treasury post would embarrass Bush, who had "labored in the vineyards" for Nixon's election as president, while Connally had supported Humphrey.[17] Nixon named Bush as ambassador to the United Nations in order to secure Connally's services at Treasury. Ben Barnes, then the lieutenant governor and originally a Connally ally, claims in his autobiography that Connally's insistence saved Bush's political career, leading to Bush's eventual presidency and indirectly to the presidency of his son, George W. Bush.[17]

Shortly after taking the Treasury post, Connally famously told a group of European finance ministers worried about the export of American inflation that the dollar "is our currency, but your problem."[27]

Connally's signature, as used on American currency
Connally's signature, as used on American currency

Secretary Connally defended a $50 billion increase in the debt ceiling and a $35 to $40 billion budget deficit as an essential "fiscal stimulus" at a time when five million Americans were unemployed.[28] He unveiled Nixon's program of raising the price of gold and formally devaluing the dollar—finally leaving the old gold standard entirely, a process begun in 1934 by Franklin D. Roosevelt.[29] Prices continued to increase during 1971, and Nixon allowed wage and price guidelines, which Congress had authorized on a stand-by basis, to be implemented.[30] Connally later shied away from his role in recommending the failed wage and price controls, and announced guaranteed loans for the ailing Lockheed aircraft company.[31] He also fought a lonely battle against growing balance-of-payment problems with the nation's trading partners, and undertook important foreign diplomatic trips for Nixon through his role as Treasury Secretary.[32]

Historian Bruce Schulman wrote that Nixon was "awed" by the handsome, urbane Texan who was also a tough political fighter. Schulman added that Henry Kissinger, Nixon's National Security Advisor, noted that Connally was the only cabinet member whom Nixon did not disparage behind his back, and that this was high praise indeed.[33]

Democrats for Nixon and party switch

Connally on August 15, 1971

Connally stepped down as Treasury Secretary in 1972 to head "Democrats for Nixon", a Republican-funded campaign to promote Democratic support for Nixon in the 1972 presidential election. Connally's former mentor, Lyndon B. Johnson, stood behind Democratic presidential nominee George S. McGovern of South Dakota, although McGovern had long opposed Johnson's foreign and defense policies.[34] It was the first time that Connally and Johnson were publicly on opposite sides of a general election campaign, although Connally had privately supported the Republican candidate Eisenhower in 1952 and 1956.[35]

In the 1972 U.S. Senate election in Texas, Connally endorsed Democrat Harold Barefoot Sanders, later a federal judge from Dallas, rather than the Republican incumbent John G. Tower, also of Dallas. Connally had considered running against Tower in 1966, but chose instead to run for a third term as governor.

In January 1973, Johnson died of heart disease. He and Connally had been friends since 1938. Connally eulogized Johnson during interment services at the LBJ Ranch in Gillespie County, along with the Rev. Billy Graham, who officiated at the service.[36]

In May 1973, Connally joined the Republican party. When Vice President Spiro Agnew resigned five months later because of scandal, Connally was among Nixon's potential choices to fill the vacancy. However, Nixon instead tapped House Minority Leader Gerald Ford, because he believed Democrats in Congress were less likely to block Ford's appointment.[37] Prominent Texas Democrat Bob Bullock, who had supported George McGovern in 1972, disapproved strongly and publicly of Connally's switch, stating that "...I got some ideas on Mr. Connally. He ain't never done nothin' but get shot in Dallas."[38]

Indictment, trial and acquittal

In July 1974, Connally was indicted for allegedly pocketing $10,000 for influencing a milk price decision by Texas lawyer Jake Jacobsen.[39] At his April 1975 trial, Connally's defense called as character witnesses former First Ladies Jacqueline Kennedy and Lady Bird Johnson, as well as Texas state senator Barbara Jordan (the first female, black state senator in Texas history), Dean Rusk, Robert McNamara and Billy Graham.[40] According to a November 1979 profile by Paul Burka in Texas Monthly magazine, "The case turned first on whether Connally would simultaneously be tried for perjury—some embarrassing inconsistencies had crept into his pretrial testimony—but his lawyer was able to prevent it, and then the issue came down to whether John Connally or Jake Jacobsen was telling the truth." On the strength of the defense's prominent character witnesses, Connally was acquitted.[41][42]

1980 Presidential run

Connally announced in January 1979 that he would seek the Republican nomination for President in 1980. He was considered a great orator and strong leader and was featured on the cover of Time with the heading "Hot on the Trail", but his wheeler-dealer image remained a liability.[citation needed] Connally drew the backing of Republican state representative Fred Agnich of Dallas.[43] Connally raised more money than any other candidate, but he was never able to overtake the popular conservative front-runner, Ronald Reagan of California.[citation needed] Connally spent his money nationally, while rival candidate George H. W. Bush, also from Houston, targeted his time and money in early states and won the Iowa caucus.[citation needed]

Following his loss in Iowa, Connally focused on South Carolina, an early primary state in which he had the support of U.S. Senator Strom Thurmond.[44][45] He lost there to Reagan 55 to 30 percent and withdrew from the contest. Despite spending $11 million during the campaign, Connally secured the support of only a single delegate, Ada Mills of Clarksville, Arkansas, who became nationally known for a brief time as the "$11 million delegate".[46]

After withdrawing, Connally endorsed Reagan and appeared with the former governor at the Dallas-Fort Worth Airport, fundraisers and other campaign events. During a press conference, Connally was asked if he thought Reagan was the best man to be president. Connally joked, "I think he's the second best man I can think of."[45]

Later years

In 1986, Connally filed for bankruptcy as a result of a string of business losses in Houston.[47] In December 1990, Connally and Oscar Wyatt, chairman of the Coastal Oil Corporation, met with President Saddam Hussein of Iraq. Hussein had been holding foreigners as hostages (or "guests" as Hussein called them) at strategic military sites in Iraq. After the meeting, Hussein agreed to release the hostages.

The Connally Memorial Medical Center on U.S. Highway 181 in Floresville
The Connally Memorial Medical Center on U.S. Highway 181 in Floresville

In one of his last political acts, Connally endorsed Republican congressman Jack Fields of Houston in the special election called in May 1993 to fill the vacancy left by U.S. Senator Lloyd Bentsen of Houston.[citation needed]

Illness and death

Connally tombstone at Texas State Cemetery in Austin, Texas
Connally tombstone at Texas State Cemetery in Austin, Texas

On May 17, 1993, Connally had suffered a breathing problem and was admitted to the Houston Methodist Hospital in Houston, where he died from pulmonary fibrosis, on June 15, at the age of 76.[1][48]

When Connally died, forensic pathologist Dr. Cyril Wecht and the Assassination Archives and Research Center petitioned Attorney General Janet Reno to recover the remaining bullet fragments from Connally's body, contending that the fragments would disprove the Warren Commission's single-bullet, single-gunman conclusion. The Justice Department replied that it "...would have no legal authority to recover the fragments unless Connally's family gave it permission." Connally's family refused permission.[49][50][51]

His funeral was held on June 17, 1993 at the First United Methodist Church of Austin where he and his wife, Nellie Connally, had been members since 1963. Former President Nixon was in attendance.[52] Connally's wife Nellie died in 2006; they are interred together at the Texas State Cemetery in Austin.[citation needed]

Legacy

A number of buildings and institutions in Texas bear Connally's name. Educational institutions named for him including the John B. Connally Middle School, part of Northside ISD, and John B. Connally High School, part of Pflugerville ISD. Texas A&M University and Texas State Technical College each have a building named in his honor. Other notable institutions named for him include a portion of Interstate 410 in San Antonio, the Connally Loop, and the John B. Connally Unit of the Texas Department of Criminal Justice in Karnes County. The Connally Memorial Medical Center in Floresville is named for the Connally family. Downtown Houston has a life-sized statue of Connally in its Connally Plaza.

In January 1964, Connally donated the suit he wore on November 22, 1963, to the Texas State Library and Archives Commission (TSLAC). The suit was displayed to the public until March 1964. In 2000, TSLAC loaned the suit to the National Archives and Records Administration for examination purposes.[53] From October 2013 to February 2014, the suit was featured as part of an exhibit at the TSLAC to commemorate the 50th anniversary of the Kennedy assassination.[54]

Quotes

"In the early sixties, we were strong, we were virulent."

"When you're out of office, you can be a statesman."

"In politics, something is always wrong: the year, the opponent, the issues. Think of how few people actually run for President ... For most, it is like a romance that is never in sync; one of the parties is always free when the other is married."

"Neither monumental buildings, nor winning football teams, nor spacious dormitories, nor expansive campuses, nor anxious administrators, nor ambitious plans ever taught a college student. Faculties teach. Books on the shelves and elaborate research projects concerned with esoteric subjects enrich the student mind only indirectly. Teachers teach." [55] [56]

See also

References

  1. ^ a b Severo, Richard (June 16, 1993). "John Connally of Texas, a Power In 2 Political Parties, Dies at 76". The New York Times. Archived from the original on May 26, 2021. Retrieved May 6, 2010.
  2. ^ "Former Texas Governor Dies". The Victoria Advocate. June 16, 1993. p. 5A. Retrieved September 16, 2015.
  3. ^ Ashman, Charles (1974). Connally: The Adventures of Big Bad John. New York: William Morrow & Company. p. 62. ISBN 9780688002220.
  4. ^ a b Ashman 1974, pp. 70–71.
  5. ^ Peppard, Alan (March 30, 2013). "JFK and Texas' John Connally shared a fateful day and fragile past". dallasnews.com. Retrieved September 16, 2015.
  6. ^ Ashman 1974, pp. 74.
  7. ^ Ashman 1974, pp. 89.
  8. ^ Ashman 1974, pp. 90–91.
  9. ^ Ashman 1974, pp. 95–96.
  10. ^ "Nation: Talking in Texas". time.com. April 27, 1962. Archived from the original on October 20, 2007. Retrieved October 6, 2010.
  11. ^ a b Ashman 1974, p. 228.
  12. ^ Ashman 1974, p. 37.
  13. ^ Ashman 1974, p. 5.
  14. ^ Election Statistics, Congressional Quarterly's Guide to U.S. Elections, Gubernatorial elections
  15. ^ Robert C. Borden, "Bull of the Brazos dies: Moore was champion of Texas A&M," Bryan-College Station Eagle, May 28, 1999, pp. 1–3
  16. ^ Ashman 1974, p. 109.
  17. ^ a b c Barnes, Ben; Dickey, Lisa (2006). Barn Burning Barn Building: Tales of a Political Life from LBJ to George W. Bush and Beyond. Bright Sky Press. p. 189. ISBN 9781931721714.
  18. ^ Ashman 1974, pp. 167.
  19. ^ Warren Commission Hearings, 4 H 133.
  20. ^ "HSCA Report, Volume VII: Entrance (inshoot) wound of the right lateral back (thorax)". Mary Ferrell Foundation. p. 138. Retrieved 27 January 2022.
  21. ^ Thompson, Kyle (November 23, 1963). "Connally told of Kennedy's death". UPI. Retrieved 24 October 2017.
  22. ^ Testimony of Gov. John Bowden Connally, Warren Commission Hearings, vol. 4, p. 133.
  23. ^ Russel Kent, "The Wounding of Governor Connally --- Burying the Single Bullet Theory," The Education Forum, December 17, 2005. [1] retrieved February 25, 2021 at about 3:47 AM EST.
  24. ^ "Connally Says Oswald Acted Alone; Raps Warren Commission Critics". The Spokesman-Review. Spokane, Washington. AP. November 24, 1966. p. 1. Retrieved June 19, 2014.
  25. ^ Posner, Gerald (1993). Case Closed: Lee Harvey Oswald and the Assassination of JFK. New York: Random House. p. 332. ISBN 0679418253. While he accepted the Commission's conclusions about Oswald being the lone assassin, he continued to insist that the first bullet fired did not strike him.
  26. ^ Kansas State University website
  27. ^ www.project-syndicate.org Archived 2006-05-29 at the Wayback Machine
  28. ^ Ashman 1974, p. 246.
  29. ^ Ashman 1974, p. 223, 246.
  30. ^ Ashman 1974, p. 198, 240.
  31. ^ Ashman 1974, p. 220.
  32. ^ Ashman 1974, p. 246-249.
  33. ^ ^ Bruce Schulman: The Seventies: The Great Shift in American Culture, Society, and Politics, Da Capo Press
  34. ^ Ashman 1974, p. 271.
  35. ^ Ashman 1974, p. 70.
  36. ^ Johnson, Haynes; Witcover, Jules (January 26, 1973). "LBJ Buried in Beloved Texas Hills". The Washington Post. p. A1.
  37. ^ Burka, Paul (November 1979). "The Truth About John Connally". texasmonthly.com. Retrieved September 16, 2015.
  38. ^ Ashman 1974, pp. 284–285.
  39. ^ "The Deseret News - Google News Archive Search".
  40. ^ "Lewiston Evening Journal - Google News Archive Search".
  41. ^ [2] | AUG. 10, 1974 | Connally Pleads Not Guilty to Bribery, Perjury and Conspiracy in the Milk Case | ANTHONY RIPLEY | [3]
  42. ^ [4] | JUNE 1975 | Not Guilty | The jury in John Connally's trial had been the only silent players on the courtroom stage. Now, while everyone else waited, they talked | [5]
  43. ^ Ron Calhoun, "Agnich to head area Connally group," Dallas Times-Herald, October 9, 1979
  44. ^ Crespino, Joseph (2012-09-04). Strom Thurmond's America: A History. Farrar, Straus and Giroux. ISBN 978-1-4299-4548-6.
  45. ^ a b Cannon, Lou (26 March 1980). "Reagan Gains Connally Endorsement". Washington Post. Washington, District of Columbia. Retrieved 20 April 2016.
  46. ^ "Adieu, Big John". Time. March 24, 1980. Archived from the original on November 25, 2010. Retrieved September 8, 2010.
  47. ^ H., Gray, Walter (12 June 2010). "Connally, John Bowden Jr".
  48. ^ Pearson, Richard (June 16, 1993). "FREEWHEELING TEXAS GOVERNOR JOHN CONNALLY DIES". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Archived from the original on May 29, 2021. Retrieved May 29, 2021.
  49. ^ Smith, Matthew P. (June 19, 1993). "Wecht presses to recover Connally bullet fragments". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Pittsburgh, PA USA. p. A-5. Retrieved March 21, 2015.
  50. ^ George Lardner Jr. (June 18, 1993). "Connally Takes Bullet Pieces to Grave". Washington Post.
  51. ^ Hearst Newspapers (June 18, 1993). "Connally Buried with Bullet Fragments". Orlando Sentinel.
  52. ^ "Mourners pay last respects to former Texas Gov. John Connally". UPI. Retrieved 2021-05-29.
  53. ^ "Governor Connally's Suit". tsl.texas.gov. Retrieved September 16, 2015.
  54. ^ Garczyk, Michael (October 16, 2013). "Gov. John Connally's suit from JFK motorcade gets rare public display in Austin". dallasnews.com. Retrieved September 16, 2015.
  55. ^ https://quote.org/author/john-connally-42293[bare URL]
  56. ^ https://www.highered.texas.gov/sites/thecb/assets/File/ConnallysChrgCB1.pdf[bare URL PDF]

External links

Political offices
Preceded by United States Secretary of the Navy
1961
Succeeded by
Preceded by Governor of Texas
1963–1969
Succeeded by
Preceded by United States Secretary of the Treasury
1971–1972
Succeeded by
Party political offices
Preceded by Democratic nominee for Governor of Texas
1962, 1964, 1966
Succeeded by
New office Chair of the Democratic Governors Association
1965–1966
Succeeded by
This page was last edited on 1 July 2022, at 16:23
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