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John F. Nugent

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

John Nugent
Johnnugent.jpg
United States Senator
from Idaho
In office
January 22, 1918 (1918-01-22) – January 14, 1921 (1921-01-14)
Preceded byJames Brady
Succeeded byFrank Gooding
Personal details
Born(1868-06-28)June 28, 1868
La Grande, Oregon
DiedSeptember 18, 1931(1931-09-18) (aged 63)
Silver Spring, Maryland
Resting placeCedar Hill Cemetery
Suitland, Maryland
Political partyDemocratic
Spouse(s)Adelma Ainslie Nugent [1]
(1870–1943)
Children1 son,
George Ainslee Nugent
(1896–1979)
ProfessionAttorney

John Frost Nugent (June 28, 1868 – September 18, 1931) was an attorney and Democratic politician from Idaho. He served three years in the United States Senate, from 1918 to 1921.[1]

Born in La Grande in northeast Oregon while his parents were visiting,[2] Nugent attended public schools in southwest Idaho at Silver City, where his father Edward was a judge.[1][2] He worked in mines in Idaho and Australia, and read law. Nugent was admitted to the bar in 1898, commencing practice back in Silver City, and was prosecuting attorney of Owyhee County from 1899 to 1906.[2]

Following the murder of former governor Frank Steunenberg in late 1905, Nugent joined Clarence Darrow in defending three members of the Western Federation of Miners:[2] Charles Moyer, president of the union, Bill Haywood, its secretary, and George Pettibone, a former member.[3] All three were acquitted, while prime suspect Harry Orchard was convicted and died at the state penitentiary in 1954.

In January 1918, Governor Moses Alexander appointed Nugent to the U.S. Senate to succeed Republican James Brady, who died in office.[2] Nugent defeated former Governor Frank Gooding by 970 votes in a special election that November to finish the term.[4] In the Senate, Nugent served as chairman of the Committee on Fisheries.

Nugent faced Gooding again in 1920 for a full six-year term, but this time Gooding was victorious.[4][5] Nugent resigned in January, prior to the end of his term in March,[6] to accept an appointment from lame duck President Woodrow Wilson to the Federal Trade Commission.[7]

Nugent ran a third time for Senate in 1926, but finished third behind Gooding and Progressive candidate H. F. Samuels.[4] He resumed the practice of law in Washington, D.C. and remained in the area until his death after a brief illness in 1931 at age 63.[1]

Nugent, his wife Adelma (1870–1943), and their son George (1896–1979) are buried in Cedar Hill Cemetery in Suitland, Maryland.

Election results

U.S. Senate elections in Idaho (Class III): Results 1918–1926
Year Democrat Votes Pct Republican Votes Pct 3rd Party Party Votes Pct
1918 John Nugent (inc.) 48,467 50.5% Frank Gooding 47,497 49.5%
1920 John Nugent (inc.) 64,513 45.9% Frank Gooding 75,985 54.1%
1926 John Nugent 31,285 25.0% Frank Gooding (inc.) 56,847 45.4% H. F. Samuels Progressive 37,047 29.6%

Source:[4][8]

References

  1. ^ a b c d "Ex-senator dies". Lewiston Morning Tribune. Idaho. Associated Press. September 19, 1931. p. 1.
  2. ^ a b c d e "Nugent named Idaho Senator". Spokesman-Review. Spokane, Washington. January 23, 1918. p. 3.
  3. ^ "Are accused of murder". Spokane Daily Chronicle. Washington. March 9, 1906. p. 1.
  4. ^ a b c d "John F. Nugent". Our Campaigns. Retrieved September 26, 2015.
  5. ^ "Idaho goes Republican carrying entire ticket". Lewiston Morning Tribune. Idaho. November 3, 1920. p. 1.
  6. ^ Russell, Betsy Z. (September 1, 2007). "History indicates a speedy replacement". Spokesman-Review. Spokane, Washington. p. A9.
  7. ^ "Democrat ousted". Pittsburgh Press. November 9, 1927. p. 2.
  8. ^ "Office of the Clerk: Election statistics". U.S. House of Representatives. Retrieved September 26, 2015.

External links

Party political offices
Preceded by
James H. Hawley
Democratic Party nominee, U.S. Senator (Class 3) from Idaho
1918 special (won), 1920 (lost), 1926 (lost)
Succeeded by
Chase A. Clark
U.S. Senate
Preceded by
James H. Brady
 U.S. Senator (Class 3) from Idaho
January 22, 1918–January 14, 1921
Served alongside: William E. Borah
Succeeded by
Frank R. Gooding


This page was last edited on 20 December 2019, at 03:44
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