Harold G. Mosier

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Harold Gerard Mosier
Harold G. Mosier (1921).png
circa 1921
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Ohio's At-large district
In office
January 3, 1937 – January 3, 1939
Serving with John McSweeney
Preceded by Daniel S. Earhart
Stephen M. Young
Succeeded by George H. Bender
L. L. Marshall
45th Lieutenant Governor of Ohio
In office
January 14, 1935 – January 11, 1937
Governor Martin L. Davey
Preceded by Charles W. Sawyer
Succeeded by Paul P. Yoder
Personal details
Born (1889-07-24)July 24, 1889
Cincinnati, Ohio
Died August 7, 1971(1971-08-07) (aged 82)
Washington, D.C.
Resting place Fort Lincoln Cemetery
Political party Democratic
Spouse(s) Grace Hoyt Jones
Alma mater Dartmouth College
Harvard Law School

Harold Gerard Mosier (July 24, 1889 - August 7, 1971) was a U.S. Representative from Ohio.

Mosier was born in Cincinnati, Ohio. He attended East High School in Cleveland, Ohio.[1] He was graduated from Dartmouth College, Hanover, New Hampshire, in 1912 and from the law department of Harvard University in 1915. He was admitted to the bar in 1916 and commenced practice in Cleveland. He served as a member of the Ohio Senate 1933-1935 and was the 45th Lieutenant Governor of Ohio 1935-1937.

Mosier was elected as a Democrat to the Seventy-fifth Congress (January 3, 1937-January 3, 1939). He sat on the Dies Committee. He was an unsuccessful candidate for renomination in 1938. He resumed the practice of law in Cleveland, Baltimore, and Washington, D.C.. He was Counsel to Glenn L. Martin Co. and the Aircraft Industries Association. He retired in 1961.

He resided in Washington, D.C., until his death there on August 7, 1971. He was interred in Fort Lincoln Cemetery.

Mosier married Grace Hoyt Jones of Columbus, Ohio, April 20, 1918.[1]

Source[edit]

  1. ^ a b Neff, William B, ed. (1921). Bench and Bar of Northern Ohio History and Biography. Cleveland: The Historical Publishing Company. p. 573. 

 This article incorporates public domain material from websites or documents of the Biographical Directory of the United States Congress.