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John Hardin Marion

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

John Hardin Marion
Associate Justice of South Carolina
In office
January 19, 1922 – ?
Preceded byGeorge W. Gage
Succeeded byEugene Satterwhite Blease
Personal details
BornOctober 23, 1874
Richburg, South Carolina
DiedMay 3, 1944 (1944-05-04) (aged 69)
Spouse(s)Mary Pagan Davidson
Alma materUniversity of South Carolina (A.B. and J.D.)

John Hardin Marion was an associate justice of the South Carolina Supreme Court. His predecessor, Justice Gage's, term was to expire on August 1, 1922, and the Statehouse held an election soon after Marion had been elected to fill the remaining term of his predecessor; the length of the term was beyond what would have permitted the governor to simply appoint a successor.[1] The Statehouse was unable to choose a successor for the new term to start in August 1921 despite thirty-nine ballots over several weeks; on March 4, 1921, the General Assembly agreed to delay the selection of a new justice until the 1922 term, leaving the position unfilled for several months.[2] When the legislature reconvened in January 1922, Marion was finally elected on the forty-seventh ballot.[3][4] The drawn-out balloting was merely to fill the unexpired term of Justice Gage; the Statehouse then, on January 18, 1922,[5] quickly elected Marion to not just finish the unexpired term but to fill a complete term thereafter. he left the court to take a position in Charlotte, North Carolina working for Duke Power.[6] He was sworn in on January 19, 1922.[7] He is buried at the Evergreen Cemetery in Chester, South Carolina.[8]

References

  1. ^ "Senator Marion's Plans". Evening Post. Charleston, South Carolina. January 17, 1922. p. 1. Retrieved November 30, 2014.
  2. ^ "Postpone Election Until Next Year". News and Courier. Charleston, South Carolina. March 5, 1921. p. 1. Retrieved November 30, 2014.
  3. ^ "Senator J. Hardin Marion Is New Associate Justice". News and Courier. Charleston, South Carolina. January 13, 1922. p. 1.
  4. ^ "J.H. Marion Is Now Justice Of Supreme Court". Evening Post. Charleston, South Carolina. January 13, 1922. p. 1.
  5. ^ "Justice Marion Will Take Oath". The State. Columbia, South Carolina. January 19, 1922. p. 5.
  6. ^ "Marion to Speak Here" (PDF). The Gamecock. Columbia, South Carolina. November 6, 1931. p. 1. Retrieved November 30, 2014.
  7. ^ "Senator Marion Becomes Justice". The State. Columbia, South Carolina. January 20, 1922. p. 10.
  8. ^ "John Hardin Marion (1874-1944)". Find a Grave. Retrieved November 30, 2014.


This page was last edited on 13 March 2019, at 20:06
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