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George B. Loring

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

George Bailey Loring
George B. Loring - Brady-Handy.jpg
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Massachusetts's 6th district
In office
March 4, 1877 – March 3, 1881
Preceded byCharles Perkins Thompson
Succeeded byEben F. Stone
United States Minister to Portugal
In office
March 30, 1889 – May 31, 1890
PresidentBenjamin Harrison
Preceded byEdward Parke Custis Lewis
Succeeded byGeorge S. Batcheller
5th United States Commissioner of Agriculture
In office
1881–1885
PresidentJames A. Garfield
Chester A. Arthur
Preceded byWilliam Gates LeDuc
Succeeded byNorman Jay Coleman
President of the Massachusetts Senate
In office
1875–1876
Member of the Massachusetts Senate
In office
1873–1876
Chair of the Massachusetts Republican State Committee
In office
1869–1876
Succeeded byAlanson W. Beard
Member of the Massachusetts House of Representatives
In office
1866–1868
In office
May 4, 1853 – February 16, 1858
Postmaster of Salem, Massachusetts
In office
May 4, 1853 – February 16, 1858
Personal details
BornNovember 8, 1817
North Andover, Massachusetts, USA
DiedSeptember 14, 1891 (aged 73)
Salem, Massachusetts, USA
Resting placeHarmony Grove Cemetery.
Political partyRepublican
Alma materHarvard University
ProfessionPhysician
Signature

George Bailey Loring (November 8, 1817 – September 14, 1891)[1] was an American politician and Member of the United States House of Representatives from Massachusetts.

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Transcription

Biography

A son of Unitarian minister Bailey Loring and Sally Pickman (Osgood) Loring, and fourth great grandson of early settler Deacon Thomas Loring,[2] George B. attended Franklin Academy at Andover, Massachusetts and later briefly taught school. He graduated from Harvard University in 1838 and from the Harvard medical school in 1842. He practiced medicine for a short time in North Andover. Served as surgeon of the marine hospital at Chelsea, Massachusetts (1843–1850) and as surgeon of the Seventh Regiment, Massachusetts Volunteer Militia (1842–1844).

He was appointed commissioner to revise the United States marine hospital system in 1849.

Moved to Salem, Massachusetts in 1851; appointed postmaster of Salem on May 4, 1853, and served until his successor was appointed on February 16, 1858.

He was a member of the Massachusetts House of Representatives (1866–1867); chair of the Massachusetts Republican State Committee (1869–1876); served in the State senate (1873–1876) and was also president of that body.

He was a delegate to the Republican National Conventions in 1868, 1872, and 1876; appointed United States centennial commissioner for the State of Massachusetts in 1872; elected as a Republican to the Forty-fifth and Forty-sixth Congresses (March 4, 1877 – March 3, 1881).

He was an unsuccessful candidate for renomination in 1880. Made United States Commissioner of Agriculture (1881–1885); appointed United States Minister to Portugal in 1889 and served until his resignation in 1890.

Loring married Mary Toppan Pickman (1816-1878), daughter of Dr. Thomas Pickman and his wife, Sophia Palmer Pickman, and also his cousin.[3] His great-uncle, and his wife's uncle, was Benjamin Pickman Jr., Congressman from Massachusetts; his third cousin, once removed, and her first cousin, twice removed was George P. Wetmore, Governor and United States Senator from Rhode Island. Another great-uncle is Samuel Osgood. After Mary's death, Loring married Anna Smith Hildreth, daughter of former U.S. consul to Siam Isaac Townsend Smith and widow of Charles Henry Hildreth, in 1880.[3][4][5]

Loring died in Salem, Massachusetts on September 14, 1891, aged 73, and was interred in Harmony Grove Cemetery.[6]

See also

References

  1. ^ Pope gives death date as 13 September, not 14th. Charles Henry Pope, Loring Genealogy (1917), pp. 193–194 accessed December 4, 2015
  2. ^ Charles Henry Pope, Loring Genealogy (1917), pp. 193–194 accessed December 4, 2015
  3. ^ a b "Collection: George Baily Loring Papers, 1831-1904, undated | Phillips Library Finding Aids". pem.as.atlas-sys.com. Retrieved October 13, 2021.
  4. ^ Yellin, Jean Fagan (December 1, 2015). The Harriet Jacobs Family Papers. UNC Press Books. ISBN 978-1-4696-2579-9.
  5. ^ of 1864, Harvard College (1780-) Class (1889). Secretary's Report. The Class.
  6. ^ "George B. Bailey Loring" (PDF). The New York Times. September 15, 1891. p. 5. Retrieved June 7, 2022.
U.S. House of Representatives
Preceded by Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Massachusetts's 6th congressional district

1877–1881
Succeeded by
Diplomatic posts
Preceded by United States Ambassador to Portugal
1889–1890
Succeeded by
This page was last edited on 8 June 2022, at 01:05
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