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Jess C. Denious

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jess C. Denious
29th Lieutenant Governor of Kansas
In office
January 11, 1943 – January 13, 1947
GovernorAndrew Frank Schoeppel
Preceded byCarl E. Friend
Succeeded byFrank L. Hagaman
Member of the Kansas Senate
from the 35th district
In office
1935–1941
Member of the Kansas Senate
from the 37th district
In office
1933–1935
Personal details
Born(1879-07-14)July 14, 1879
Mogadore, Ohio
DiedDecember 1, 1953(1953-12-01) (aged 74)
Dodge City, Kansas
Resting placeMaple Grove Cemetery
Political partyRepublican
Spouse(s)Juliet Pettijohn
Children2
Alma materDrake University
Baker University

Jess C. Denious (July 14, 1879 – December 1, 1953) served as Lieutenant Governor of Kansas from 1943 until 1947.

Early life

Denious was born in Mogadore, Ohio to Oliver and Martha Denious. The family moved to Kansas at the age of five, first living in Galesburg before moving to Erie. He moved to Colorado for a year before attending Drake University.[1] Denious transferred to Baker University and graduated from there in 1905.[2]

Career

Denious worked for the Ottawa Herald and co-owned the Erie Record from 1906 until 1909.[3] He acquired the Globe-Republican in 1910, changing its name to the Dodge City Daily Globe. Denious would continue as publisher until his death.[4]

Denious served as a delegate to the 1924 Republican National Convention.[5] He was elected to the Kansas Senate in 1932 from the 37th district, which was later renumbered the 35th, serving until 1941. Denious was elected Lieutenant Governor in 1942, serving under Governor Andrew Frank Schoeppel. He died in Dodge City in 1953.[6]

Family

Denious married Juliet Pettijohn in 1915. He had two children; Martha (1919–2017) and Jess Jr. (1928–1969).[1]

References

  1. ^ a b "Jess C. Denious Papers". Kansas Historical Society. Retrieved December 3, 2017.
  2. ^ The Kansas historical quarterly, Volume 22 (1956)
  3. ^ "Denious, Jess C. Sr". Kansas Press Association. Retrieved December 3, 2017.
  4. ^ Stauffer to buy Kansas paper, Lawrence Journal-World (Associated Press), May 27, 1988
  5. ^ "Dempski to Denish". Political Graveyard. Retrieved December 3, 2017.
  6. ^ "Kansas Lieutenant Governors". Kansas Historical Society. Archived from the original on December 16, 2018. Retrieved December 3, 2017.

External links

This page was last edited on 3 February 2020, at 05:33
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