Contents 1 Background 2 Governor of California (1959–1967) 2.1 California State Water Project 2.2 Political reforms 2.3 Education 2.4 Election of 1962 and Richard Nixon 2.5 Second term 2.5.1 Watts Riots 2.5.2 Capital punishment 2.6 Campaign for third term 2.7 Legacy 3 Personal life 4 Presidential and vice presidential candidate 5 Electoral history 6 See also 7 References 8 Bibliography 9 External links


Background[edit] Brown was born in San Francisco, California, one of four children of Ida (née Schuckman) and Edmund Joseph Brown. His father came from an Irish Catholic family, and his mother was from a German Protestant family.[3][4] He acquired the nickname "Pat" during his school years; the nickname was a reference to his Patrick Henry-like oratory. When he was 12 and selling Liberty Bonds on street corners, he would end his spiel with, "Give me liberty, or give me death."[5] Brown was a debate champion as a member of the Lowell Forensic Society at San Francisco's Lowell High School, where he held twelve offices of student government; he graduated from Lowell in 1923. Rather than pursue an undergraduate degree, he instead worked in his father's cigar store. He studied law at night, while working part-time for attorney Milton Schmitt, receiving an LL.B. degree from San Francisco Law School in spring 1927. After passing the California bar exam the following fall, he began full-time employment in Schmitt's office.[6][7] Brown ran as a Republican Party candidate for the State Assembly in 1928, but lost; he moved to the Democratic Party in 1934, as the Great Depression had made him lose confidence in the Republican Party. He quickly became a New Dealer, and an active party participant. His second attempt at election to public office came in 1939, running for District Attorney of San Francisco against Matthew Brady, an incumbent of twenty-two years, who beat him handily.[3][7] Four years after his defeat, Brown ran for district attorney again in 1943 with the slogan "Crack down on crime, elect Brown this time." His victory over Brady was decisive, coming to the surprise of San Francisco politicians, as well as bookmakers who had put 5 to 1 odds against his election.[7] He was reelected to the office in 1947, and after seven years in office, received the support of Governor Earl Warren. He emulated the course followed by Warren when the Governor himself was the Alameda County district attorney.[7] While his actions against gambling, corruption, and juvenile delinquency brought confidence to his office, Brown also sided on the controversial, with his vocal opposition against the Internment of Japanese Americans, as well as efforts to deport Harry Bridges.[7] In 1949, he raided Sally Stanford's elegant San Francisco bordello.[8] In 1946, as the Democratic nominee, Brown lost the race for Attorney General of California to Los Angeles County District Attorney, Frederick N. Howser. Running again in 1950, he won election as Attorney General and was re-elected in 1954. As Attorney General, he was the only Democrat to win statewide election in California.[citation needed]


Governor of California (1959–1967)[edit] Governor Brown with President Kennedy at the dedication of the Whiskeytown Dam, on September 28, 1963 Map of the State Water Project infrastructure In 1958, he was the Democratic nominee for governor, running a campaign of "responsible liberalism," with support for labor, and forcing the ballot name change of Proposition 18 from "Right-to-Work" to "Employer and Employee Relations," whereas Brown's opponent campaigned for such right-to-work laws as Proposition 18 provided.[7] In the general election, Brown defeated Republican U.S. Senator William F. Knowland with a near three-fifths majority, Proposition 18 and other anti-labor ballot measures were voted down, and Democrats were elected to a majority in both houses of the legislature, and to all statewide offices, excepting Secretary of State.[7] Brown was known for his cheerful personality, and his championing of building an infrastructure to meet the needs of the rapidly growing state. As journalist Adam Nagourney reports: With a jubilant Mr. Brown officiating, California commemorated the moment it became the nation’s largest state, in 1962, with a church-bell-ringing, four-day celebration. He was the boom-boom governor for a boom-boom time: championing highways, universities and, most consequential, a sprawling water network to feed the explosion of agriculture and development in the dry reaches of central and Southern California.[9] California State Water Project[edit] Main article: California State Water Project With his administration beginning in 1959, Brown set in motion a series of actions whose magnitude was unseen since the governorship of Hiram Johnson.[7] The economic expansion following World War II brought millions of newcomers to the state which, along with the state's cyclical droughts, severely strained California's water resources, especially in dry Southern California. This began the California State Water Project, whose objective was to address the fact that one half of the state's people lived in a region containing one percent of the state's natural supply of water.[7] Much of the state's extant water was controlled by regional bodies, and the federal government. These federally controlled areas were under the jurisdiction of the Bureau of Reclamation, which was considering the implementation of a "160-acre principle", a policy contained within the Newlands Reclamation Act of 1902, limiting delivery of federally subsidized water to parcels equal to the size of a homestead, which was 160 acres. This brought strong opposition from the agricultural industry, and as such would require significant splintering of existent land holdings. To relieve this threat to the agricultural economy, Brown and other state leaders began the State Water Project, whose master plan included a vast system of reservoirs, aqueducts, and pipelines powered by pump stations and electrical generating plants to transport the water statewide. This included the capture of the Sacramento River runoff, redirecting the seabound water through the San Joaquin Valley, not only irrigating the arid desert regions, but also providing Southern California, particularly Los Angeles County, with the water required to sustain expansions in population and industry.[7] The entire project was projected to take sixty years, costing $13 billion, nearly $104 billion in 2015 dollars.[10] Opposition to the State Water Project was immediate, especially with Sacramento River Delta users worrying about saltwater intrusion which had already been a concern without factoring in redirection of outward freshwater flow. Residents of the Bay Area and elsewhere in Northern California were concerned about the increase in water draw the South might demand as populations expanded. While Southern support for the project was clear, the Metropolitan Water District of Southern California worried that the project did not ensure permanent rights to Northern water. This lead the legislature to amend the plan, prohibiting the state's southern water rights from being rescinded, clearing any remaining reservations from the state's southern water authorities. Governor Brown was a staunch supporter of the plan, energetically opposing critics and seeking solutions. He lobbied Congress to exempt California from the 160 acre rule, lauding the benefit of employment and progress to the state's northern and southern residents, calling for an end to the north-south rivalry. Brown also reduced his introductory bond issuance from $11 billion to $1.75 billion, beginning a television campaign to appeal to residents.[7] Governor Brown insisted on the Burns-Porter Act which sent the bond issue to a referendum; the 1960 vote saw Butte County as the sole Northern California county not voting against the measure. However, the growth in Southern California's population lead to the plan's adoption.[7] Governor Brown with President Kennedy at the White House in April 1961 Political reforms[edit] The first year of Brown's administration saw the abolition of the cross-filing system which had enabled candidates to file with multiple political parties at once while running for office. The 1964 Supreme Court decision of Reynolds v. Sims declared unconstitutional California's "federal plan," which had allocated the apportionment of state senators through county lines, as opposed to population-based districts. Now, while San Francisco County had one state senator, Los Angeles County received thirteen; this massive shift in the legislature's composition led Brown, along with Assembly Speaker Jesse M. Unruh, to change the way California government operated. In 1962, the Constitutional Revision Commission, which operated until 1974, was established, proposing changes to the state's 1879 constitution, decreasing length and complexity by nearly fifty percent through ballot propositions recommended by the commission, of which seventy-five percent were approved by voters.[7] Such reforms as the removal of the 120-day limit on legislative sessions, increasing legislator's salaries, and reduced the percentange of signatures required to place propositions on the ballot. Governor Brown insisted on Unruh's reforms which abolished various government agencies, and consolidated others.[7] Education[edit] As part of the state's response to the launch of Sputnik 1 by the Soviet Union, Brown signed the California Master Plan for Higher Education in 1960.[11] This new system defined the roles of the University of California, the California State University, and California Community College systems, each with different goals, objectives, offerings, and student composition.[12] It provided a model for other states to develop their own similar systems. Governor Brown sought free higher education for California students, which the Master Plan provided. His successor, Ronald Reagan, would change this policy, insisting on student tuition.[citation needed] Election of 1962 and Richard Nixon[edit] Governor Brown speaks on Charter Day at UC Berkeley in 1962 Brown's first term as governor was very successful, but failings on important matters to him were costly. Agriculture and special interests defeated his best efforts to pass a $1.25 per hour minimum wage, and Brown's opposition to capital punishment was overruled by the practice's being supported statewide. As a supporter of Senator John F. Kennedy in the 1960 Presidential election, Brown's California delegation to the Democratic National Convention did not abide by his support for Kennedy, which nearly cost Kennedy his nomination. Brown's opponent in 1962 was former Vice President Richard Nixon. Having narrowly lost the Presidency to John F. Kennedy in 1960, Nixon was not interested in the governorship of his native California so much for being a path to the White House.[7] Unfamiliar with California politics and matters, Nixon resorted to accusing Brown of 'softness' against communism, which was not a successful platform. In the November 1962 election, Brown was reelected governor, with a four-point margin of victory, while Nixon famously held his last press conference, although he would eventually go on to become President in 1969. Second term[edit] The California Aqueduct, named after Governor Brown, seen at a crossing with Interstate 205/I-580 junction The legislature passed the Rumford Fair Housing Act, which provided that landlords could not deny people housing because of ethnicity, religion, sex, marital status, physical handicap, or familial status.[13] This new law brought a slew of lawsuits against the state government, and led to California Proposition 14 (1964), which overturned the Rumford Act with nearly two-thirds in favor.[14] The U.S. Supreme Court decision of Reitman v. Mulkey (387 U.S. 369) upheld the California Supreme Court's ruling that the proposition overturning the Rumford Act was unconstitutional.[citation needed] Brown's terms in office were marked by a dramatic increase in water-resources development. The California Aqueduct, built as part of the program, was named for him. He also presided over the enactment of the California Master Plan for Higher Education, fair employment legislation, a state economic development commission, and a consumers' council. He sponsored some 40 major proposals, gaining passage of 35.[7] Watts Riots[edit] On August 11, 1965, the Watts riots erupted in the Watts neighborhood of Los Angeles, lasting for a week. On the evening of the same day, Marquette Frye was pulled over on suspicion of driving while under the influence; a field sobriety test was administered, he was arrested, and the police officer called for the impounding of his vehicle. When his mother, Rena Price, was brought to the scene by his brother, a scuffle began, and soon crowds built, snowballing the incident into full-blown riots.[15] By August 13, the third day of riots, Governor Brown ordered 2,300 National Guardsmen to Watts, which increased to 3,900 by the night's end. By the conflict's end, $40 million worth of damage was inflicted, and 1,000 buildings destroyed. This incident began massive protests and riots throughout the state which, along with developments of the Vietnam War, began Brown's decline in popularity.[7] Capital punishment[edit] During both terms in office, Brown commuted 23 death sentences, signing the first commutation on his second day in office.[16] One of his more notable commutations was the death sentence of Erwin "Machine-Gun" Walker, whose execution in the gas chamber for first-degree murder had been postponed because of an attempted suicide some hours before it was scheduled to take place. After Walker recovered, his execution was postponed while he was being restored to mental competency. After Walker was declared sane in 1961, Brown commuted Walker's death sentence to life without the possibility of parole. Walker was later paroled after the California Supreme Court held that Governor Brown could not legally deny a prisoner the right to parole in a death-sentence commutation. Another prisoner whose death sentence was commuted by Brown committed at least one murder after being paroled.[16] While governor, Brown's attitude toward the death penalty was often ambivalent, if not arbitrary. An ardent supporter of gun control, he was more inclined to let convicts go to the gas chamber if they had killed with guns than with other weapons.[17] He later admitted that he had denied clemency in one death penalty case principally because the legislator who represented the district in which the murder occurred held a swing vote on farmworker legislation supported by Brown, and had told Brown that his district "would go up in smoke" if the governor commuted the man's sentence.[16] In contrast, Governor Brown approved 36 executions, including the highly controversial cases of Caryl Chessman in 1960 and Elizabeth Duncan; she was the last female put to death before a national moratorium was instituted.[16] Though he had supported the death penalty while serving as district attorney, as attorney general, and when first elected governor,[17] he later became an opponent of it.[18] During the Chessman case, Brown proposed that the death penalty be abolished, but the proposal failed.[16] His Republican successor, Ronald Reagan, was a firm death penalty supporter and oversaw the last execution in California in 1967, prior to the US Supreme Court ruling that it was unconstitutional in Furman v. Georgia (1972). Campaign for third term[edit] Brown's decision to seek a third term as governor, violating an earlier promise not to do so, hurt his popularity. His sagging popularity was evidenced by a tough battle in the Democratic primary, normally not a concern for an incumbent. Los Angeles Mayor Sam Yorty received nearly forty percent of the primary vote while Brown only received fifty-two, a very low number for an incumbent in a primary election.[citation needed] The Republicans seized upon Brown's increasing unpopularity by nominating a well-known and charismatic political outsider, actor and union leader Ronald Reagan. With Richard Nixon and William Knowland working tirelessly behind the scenes and Reagan trumpeting his law-and-order campaign message, Reagan received almost two thirds of the primary vote over George Christopher, the moderate Republican former mayor of San Francisco; his push towards the general election held great momentum. At first, Brown ran a low-key campaign, stating that running the state was his biggest priority, but later began campaigning on the record of his eight years as governor. As Reagan's lead in the polls increased, Brown began to panic and made a gaffe when he told a group of school children that an actor, John Wilkes Booth, had killed Abraham Lincoln, alluding to Reagan's being an actor.[19] The comparison of Reagan to Booth did not go over well, furthering the decline of Brown's campaign.[citation needed] On election day, Reagan was ahead in the polls and favored to win a relatively close election. Brown lost the 1966 election to Ronald Reagan in his second consecutive race against a future Republican President. Reagan won in a landslide; his nearly 1 million vote plurality surprised even his staunchest supporters. Reagan's victory was a dramatic upheaval for an incumbent, whose majority of fifty-eight percent nearly matched that of Brown's own victory in 1958, and Reagan garnered some 990,000 new votes from the larger electorate.[citation needed] Legacy[edit] Although he left office defeated, Brown's time in office is one which has fared well. Brown was a relatively popular Democrat in what was, at the time, a Republican-leaning state. After his reelection victory over Richard Nixon in 1962, he was strongly considered for Lyndon Johnson's running mate in 1964, a position that eventually went to Hubert Humphrey. However, Brown's popularity began to sag amidst the civil disorders of the Watts Riots and the early anti–Vietnam War demonstrations at U.C. Berkeley. His monumental infrastructure projects, building aqueducts, canals, and pump stations, established new fertile lands in the Central Valley; the Governor Edmund G. Brown California Aqueduct was named after him. The state saw four new Universities of California, and seven new California State Universities built, making the Master Plan's education system the largest in the world. While no person elected Governor of California has been denied a second term since Earl Warren defeated Culbert Olson in 1942, Brown's losing bid for a third term to Ronald Reagan was the last time, as of 2014, an incumbent governor lost in the general election (Gray Davis' loss in the 2003 recall was a non-quadrennial election). Today, Governor Brown is widely credited with the creation of modern California.[1][2]


Personal life[edit] Governor Brown in 1964 Brown's wife, Bernice Layne, was a fellow student at Lowell High School, but it was not until the completion of his law degree, and her teaching credential, that they began a courtship. Following his loss in the Assembly election, he and Bernice eloped 1929.[7] They would have four children, who were all born in San Francisco: Barbara Layne Brown (born July 13, 1931) Cynthia Arden Brown (born October 19, 1933-March 29, 2015)[20] Edmund Gerald "Jerry" Brown Jr. (born April 7, 1938) Kathleen Lynn Brown (born September 25, 1945) In 1958, as governor-elect, Brown appeared as a guest challenger on the TV panel show What's My Line?[21] Brown died at age 90 in Beverly Hills and is interred at Holy Cross Cemetery in Colma. His funeral was the most recent gubernatorial funeral to be held in the state of California to date, not counting the national state funeral of President Ronald Reagan. “ My son asked me what I hoped to accomplish as Governor. I told him: essentially to make life more comfortable for people, as far as government can. I think that embraces everything from developing the water resources vital to California's growth, to getting a man to work and back fifteen minutes earlier if it can be done through a state highway program. ”


Presidential and vice presidential candidate[edit] Unlike his son Jerry, Pat himself never seriously ran for President of the United States, but was frequently California's "favorite son." During the 1952 Democratic primaries, Brown placed distant second to Estes Kefauver in total votes (65.04% to 9.97%),[22] losing California to Kefauver.[23] During Governor Brown's first term, the national census confirmed that California would become the nation's most populous state.[24] This, along with Brown's political popularity, would contribute to two national Presidential victories, when he pledged his votes to the national candidates, John F. Kennedy in 1960, and Lyndon B. Johnson in 1964, at the Democratic conventions. As governor, Brown was again California's favorite son in 1960, winning his home state with a large margin to his only opponent George H. McLain.[25] Running only in the California primary, the state's sheer population size placed him second, behind the eventual nominee, John F. Kennedy,[26] thus repeating his 1952 state and national rankings. However, only one delegate cast his vote for Brown at the 1960 Democratic National Convention.[27] During the 1964 primaries, by running again only in California, the nation's largest state electorate vote, Brown placed first this time in both the California and the Democratic national primary total,[28] besting the eventual nominee. However, along with over a dozen other candidates, aside from George Wallace, Brown was a stalking horse for incumbent Lyndon B. Johnson, whose nomination was assured.[29] Brown also briefly sought nomination for Vice Presidential candidate for Adlai Stevenson II at the 1956 Democratic National Convention, winning one vote.[30]


Electoral history[edit] 1958 gubernatorial election, California[31] Party Candidate Votes % Democratic Pat Brown 3,140,076 59.75 Republican William F. Knowland 2,110,911 40.16 No party William P. Gale (write-in) 4,790 0.09% Total votes 5,255,777 100.00 Turnout {{{votes}}} Democratic gain from Republican 1962 gubernatorial election, California[32] Party Candidate Votes % Democratic Pat Brown (I) 3,037,109 51.94 Republican Richard Nixon 2,740,351 46.87 Prohibition Robert L. Wyckoff 69,700 1.19 Invalid or blank votes 82,442 1.39 Total votes 5,929,602 100.00 Turnout {{{votes}}} 57.50 Democratic hold 1966 gubernatorial election, California[33][34] Party Candidate Votes % Republican Ronald Reagan 3,742,913 57.55 Democratic Pat Brown (I) 2,749,174 42.27 Other Various candidates 11,358 0.18 Total votes 6,503,445 100.00 Turnout {{{votes}}} 57.70 Republican gain from Democratic


See also[edit] Membership discrimination in California social clubs


References[edit] ^ a b "The Daily Beast".  ^ a b "California State of Mind: The Legacy of Pat Brown".  ^ a b Reinhold, Robert (February 18, 1996). "Edmund G. Brown Is Dead at 90; He Led California in Boom Years". The New York Times. Retrieved November 14, 2010.  ^ Rarick 2006, pp. 8, 30 ^ Video on YouTube ^ Rarick 2006, p. 17 ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r Rice, Richard B. (2012). The Elusive Eden: A New History of California. New York, NY: McGraw-Hill. ISBN 978-0-07-338556-3.  ^ SFGate.com, 19 December 1999 ^ Adam Nagourney, "Brown’s Arid California, Thanks Partly to His Father," New York Times May 16, 2015 ^ "US Inflation Calculator".  ^ California Rising: The Life and Times of Pat Brown, Ethan Rarick, Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press, 2005, pages 152–53. ^ The California Idea and American Higher Education: 1850 to the 1960 Master Plan, John Aubrey Douglass, Stanford, Cal.: Stanford University Press, 2000, pages 308 and following. ^ Peniel E. Joseph (2006). The Black Power Movement: Rethinking the Civil Rights-Black Power Era. CRC Press. pp. 47–. ISBN 978-0-415-94596-7. Retrieved 8 January 2013.  ^ Robert O. Self (2003). American Babylon: Race and the Struggle for Postwar Oakland. p. 168. ISBN 0-691-07026-1.  ^ Szymanski, Michael (August 5, 1990). "How Legacy of the Watts Riot Consumed, Ruined Man's Life". Orlando Sentinel. Retrieved 22 June 2013.  ^ a b c d e Lewis, Anthony (August 20, 1989). "He was their last resort". The New York Times. Retrieved November 14, 2010.  ^ a b Brown, Edmund (Pat) with Adler, Dick, Public Justice, Private Mercy: A Governor's Education on Death Row, New York: Weidenfeld & Nicolson, ISBN 1-55584-253-4, ISBN 978-1-55584-253-6 (1989) ^ "The History and Future of the California Master Plan for Higher Education". berkeley.edu.  ^ Reagan, Michael; Denney, Jim (2010), The New Reagan Revolution: How Ronald Reagan's Principles Can Restore America's Greatness, p. 111, ISBN 978-0-312-64454-3  ^ "Cynthia Kelly Obituary". Legacy.com. Retrieved 22 October 2017.  ^ What's My Line? (18 February 2014). "What's My Line? - CA Governor Edmund Brown; Harry Belafonte; Peter Lind Hayes [panel] (Nov 16, 1958)" – via YouTube.  ^ "Our Campaigns - US President - D Primaries Race - Feb 01, 1952". ourcampaigns.com.  ^ "Our Campaigns - CA US President - D Primary Race - Jun 03, 1952". ourcampaigns.com.  ^ "Our Campaigns - Information Link - Governor Pat Brown Inaugural Address January 7, 1963". ourcampaigns.com.  ^ "Our Campaigns - CA US President - D Primary Race - Jun 07, 1960". ourcampaigns.com.  ^ "Our Campaigns - US President - D Primaries Race - Feb 01, 1960". ourcampaigns.com.  ^ "Our Campaigns - US President - D Convention Race - Jul 11, 1960". ourcampaigns.com.  ^ "Our Campaigns - US President - D Primaries Race - Feb 01, 1964". ourcampaigns.com.  ^ "Our Campaigns - CA US President - D Primary Race - Jun 02, 1964". ourcampaigns.com.  ^ "Our Campaigns - US Vice President - D Convention Race - Aug 13, 1956". ourcampaigns.com.  ^ "November 4, 1958 General Election". Join California. Retrieved June 12, 2016.  ^ "November 6, 1962 General Election". Join California. Retrieved June 12, 2016.  ^ "CA Governor Race – Nov 08, 1966". Our Campaigns. Retrieved 2015-08-25.  ^ [1] Archived September 12, 2015, at the Wayback Machine.


Bibliography[edit] Brown, Edmund G., Reagan and Reality: The Two Californias. (NY, 1970.) R. Rapoport. California Dreaming: The Political Odyssey of Pat & Jerry Brown. Berkeley: Nolo Press (1982) ISBN 0-917316-48-7. Rarick, Ethan (2006), California Rising: The Life and Times of Pat Brown, Berkeley, California: University of California Press  Rice, Richard B. (2012). The Elusive Eden: A New History of California. New York: McGraw-Hill. ISBN 978-0-07-338556-3.


External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Pat Brown. Official Biography and portrait from State of California California State of Mind: The Legacy of Pat Brown Brown family of California at The Political Graveyard Pat Brown's FBI files, hosted at the Internet Archive: General file FBI investigation of Brown commissioned by the Atomic Energy Commission Political offices Preceded by Goodwin Knight Governor of California 1959–1967 Succeeded by Ronald Reagan Preceded by Frederick N. Howser Attorney General of California 1951–1959 Succeeded by Stanley Mosk Party political offices Preceded by Richard P. Graves Democratic nominee for Governor of California 1958, 1962, 1966 Succeeded by Jesse M. Unruh v t e Governors of California Colony (1769–1822) Capt. Portolà Col. Fages Capt. Rivera Capt-Gen. de Neve Col. Fages Capt. Roméu Capt. Arrillaga Col. Bórica Lt. Col. Alberní Capt. Arrillaga Capt. J. Argüello Don Solá Territory (1822–36) Capt. L. Argüello Lt. Col. Echeandía Gen. Victoria Don P. Pico Lt. Col. Echeandía Brig. Gen. Figueroa Lt. Col. Castro Lt. Col. Gutiérrez Col. Chico Lt. Col. Gutiérrez Sovereignty (1836–46) Pres. Castro Pres. Alvarado · Uncle Carrillo (rival) Brig. Gen. Micheltorena Don P. Pico Republic (1846–50) Cdre. Sloat Cdre. Stockton · Gen. Flores (rival) Gen. Kearny · Maj. Frémont (mutineer) Gen. Mason Gen. Smith Gen. Riley Burnett (from 1849) U.S. State (since 1850) Burnett McDougal Bigler J. Johnson Weller Latham Downey Stanford Low Haight Booth Pacheco Irwin Perkins Stoneman Bartlett Waterman Markham Budd Gage Pardee Gillett H. Johnson Stephens Richardson Young Rolph Merriam Olson Warren Knight P. Brown Reagan J. Brown Deukmejian Wilson Davis Schwarzenegger J. Brown Before 1850 After 1850 After 1850 by age v t e Attorneys General of California Kewen McDougall Hastings McConnell Stewart Wallace Williams Pixley McCullough Hamilton Love Hamilton A. Hart Marshall Johnson W. Hart Fitzgerald Ford Webb Warren Kenny Howser P. Brown Mosk Lynch Younger Deukmejian Van de Kamp Lungren Lockyer J. Brown Harris Kenealy (Acting) Becerra v t e (1952 ←) United States presidential election, 1956 (→ 1960) Republican Party Convention Primaries Nominee Dwight D. Eisenhower VP nominee Richard Nixon Democratic Party Convention Primaries Nominee Adlai Stevenson VP nominee Estes Kefauver Candidates John S. Battle Happy Chandler James C. Davis W. Averell Harriman Lyndon B. Johnson Frank Lausche George Bell Timmerman Jr. Third party and independent candidates American Vegetarian Party Nominee Herbert M. Shelton VP nominee Symon Gould Prohibition Party Nominee Enoch A. Holtwick VP nominee Herbert C. Holdridge Socialist Labor Party Nominee Eric Hass VP nominee Georgia Cozzini Socialist Party Nominee Darlington Hoopes VP nominee Samuel H. Friedman Socialist Workers Party Nominee Farrell Dobbs VP nominee Myra Tanner Weiss Independents and other candidates T. Coleman Andrews Gerald L. K. Smith Other 1956 elections: House Senate v t e (1956 ←) United States presidential election, 1960 (→ 1964) Democratic Party Convention Primaries Nominee John F. Kennedy (campaign) VP nominee Lyndon B. Johnson Candidates Ross Barnett Pat Brown Michael DiSalle Paul C. Fisher Hubert Humphrey Lyndon B. Johnson George H. McLain Robert B. Meyner Wayne Morse Albert S. Porter Adlai Stevenson George Smathers Stuart Symington Republican Party Convention Primaries Nominee Richard Nixon VP nominee Henry Cabot Lodge Jr. Candidates Barry Goldwater Henry Cabot Lodge Jr. James M. Lloyd Nelson Rockefeller Third party and independent candidates American Vegetarian Party Nominee Symon Gould National States' Rights Party Nominee Orval Faubus VP nominee J. B. Stoner Prohibition Party Nominee Rutherford Decker VP nominee E. Harold Munn Socialist Labor Party Nominee Eric Hass VP nominee Georgia Cozzini Socialist Workers Party Nominee Farrell Dobbs VP nominee Myra Tanner Weiss Independents and other candidates Harry F. Byrd Merritt B. Curtis Lar Daly George Lincoln Rockwell Charles L. Sullivan Other 1960 elections: House Senate v t e (1960 ←) United States presidential election, 1964 (→ 1968) Democratic Party Convention Primaries Nominee Lyndon B. Johnson VP nominee Hubert Humphrey Candidates Daniel Brewster Pat Brown Robert F. Kennedy Albert S. Porter Jennings Randolph John W. Reynolds Jr. George Wallace Matthew E. Welsh Sam Yorty Republican Party Convention Primaries Nominee Barry Goldwater campaign VP nominee William E. Miller Candidates Hiram Fong Walter Judd Henry Cabot Lodge Jr. Jim Rhodes Nelson Rockefeller William Scranton Margaret Chase Smith Harold Stassen Third party and independent candidates American Vegetarian Party Nominee Symon Gould National States' Rights Party Nominee John Kasper VP nominee J. B. Stoner Prohibition Party Nominee E. Harold Munn VP nominee Mark R. Shaw Socialist Labor Party Nominee Eric Hass VP nominee Henning A. Blomen Socialist Workers Party Nominee Clifton DeBerry VP nominee Ed Shaw Independents and other candidates George Lincoln Rockwell Other 1964 elections: House Senate Gubernatorial Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 110786704 LCCN: n82079368 SUDOC: 081205104 SNAC: w66112f2 Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Pat_Brown&oldid=818817560" Categories: 1905 births1996 deaths20th-century American politiciansAmerican people of German descentAmerican people of Irish descentAmerican Roman CatholicsBrown family (California)Burials at Holy Cross Cemetery (Colma)California Attorneys GeneralCalifornia DemocratsCalifornia RepublicansDemocratic Party state governors of the United StatesDistrict attorneys in CaliforniaGovernors of CaliforniaLawyers from San FranciscoPoliticians from San FranciscoSan Francisco Law School alumniUnited States presidential candidates, 1952United States presidential candidates, 1956United States presidential candidates, 1960United States presidential candidates, 1964United States vice-presidential candidates, 1956Hidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksArticles needing additional references from June 2015All articles needing additional referencesPages using infobox officeholder with an atypical party valueAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from June 2015Wikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiers


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Pat Brown (disambiguation)Wikipedia:VerifiabilityHelp:Introduction To Referencing With Wiki Markup/1Help:Maintenance Template RemovalGovernor Of CaliforniaLieutenant Governor Of CaliforniaGlenn M. AndersonGoodwin KnightRonald ReaganCalifornia Attorney GeneralEarl WarrenFrederick N. HowserStanley MoskSan Francisco District Attorney's OfficeMatthew Brady (district Attorney)Thomas C. 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