Earle Harold Munn
, also known as E. Harold Munn
- June 6
) was a United States politician
and a longtime leader of Prohibition Party
, for which he was Presidential and Vice-Presidential nominee.
Born in Bay Village, Dover Bay, Ohio, he was involved in the Prohibition Party and ran for the first time from its ticket in 1941, when he sought a seat in Michigan's board of regents.
He quickly rose in his party and became state chair in 1947. He ran twice for Governor of Michigan, in 1952 and 1954 (losing both times).
Elected national party chairman without opposition in 1955, he was nominated for Vice President on the ticket headed by Rutherford Decker.
Munn succeeded Decker as a presidential nominee and appeared on ballots in 1964, 1968 and 1972.
Michigan gubernatorial election, 1952
Michigan gubernatorial election, 1954
United States presidential election, 1960
- John F. Kennedy/Lyndon B. Johnson (D) - 34,226,731 (49.72%) and 303 electoral votes (22 states carried)
- Richard Nixon/Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr. (R) - 34,108,157 (49.55%) and 219 electoral votes (26 states carried)
- Harry Byrd/Strom Thurmond/Barry Goldwater (I) - 15 electoral votes (unpledged electors from Mississippi, half of unpledged electors from Alabama and faithless elector from Oklahoma; Thurmond won 14 electoral votes for V.P., Goldwater one. Byrd all 15 for President)
- Eric Hass/Georgia Cozzini (Socialist Labor) - 47,522 (0.07%)
- Rutherford Decker/Earle Harold Munn (Prohibition) - 46,203 (0.07%)
- Orval E. Faubus/John G. Crommelin (National States' Rights Party) - 44,984 (0.07%)
United States presidential election, 1964