Louis E. Miller

Louis Ebenezer Miller ( born April 30, 1899 in Willisburg, Washington County, Kentucky; † November 1, 1952 in St. Louis, Missouri ) was an American politician. Between 1943 and 1945 he represented the State of Missouri in the U.S. House of Representatives.


Louis Miller attended the public schools of his home in Kentucky and St. Mary's College in Kansas. During the First World War, he was a private soldier in the U.S. armed forces. After a subsequent law degree from Saint Louis University and his 1921 was admitted as a lawyer in St. Louis, he began to work in this profession. At the same time he proposed as a member of the Republican Party launched a political career. Between 1936 and 1942 he was a member of the Republican National Committee, in its juridical consultant staff, he also participated in 1943. In 1940 he was a delegate to the Republican National Convention in Philadelphia, was nominated on the Wendell Willkie as a presidential candidate.

In the congressional elections of 1942, Miller was the eleventh electoral district of Missouri in the U.S. House of Representatives in Washington DC chosen, where he became the successor of John B. Sullivan on January 3, 1943. Since he lost in 1944 to Sullivan, he was able to complete only one term in Congress until January 3, 1945. This was marked by the events of the Second World War. After his retirement from the U.S. House of Representatives Miller practiced again as a lawyer in St. Louis, where he died on November 1, 1952.