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Samuel H. Huntington

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Samuel H. Huntington
Samuel Huntington.jpg
3rd Governor of Ohio
In office
December 12, 1808 – December 8, 1810
Preceded byThomas Kirker
Succeeded byReturn J. Meigs, Jr.
Ohio Senate
from Trumbull County
In office
1803–1803
Preceded byNew District
Succeeded byBenjamin Tappan
Ohio House of Representatives
from Geauga, Ashtabula, and Cuyahoga Counties
In office
1811–1812
Preceded byPeter Hitchcock
Succeeded bySamuel S. Baldwin
Judge of the Ohio Supreme Court
In office
1803–1808
Preceded byNew Title
Succeeded byThomas Morris
Personal details
Born(1765-10-04)October 4, 1765
Coventry, Colony of Connecticut, British America
DiedJune 8, 1817(1817-06-08) (aged 51)
Fairport Harbor, Ohio, U.S.
Political partyDemocratic-Republican

Samuel H. Huntington (October 4, 1765 – June 8, 1817) was an American jurist who was the third governor of Ohio from 1808 to 1810.

Biography

Huntington was born in Coventry in the Colony of Connecticut. He was the nephew (and, later, the adopted son) of Samuel Huntington, the fourth President of the Continental Congress and first President of the United States in Congress Assembled under the Articles of Confederation.[1]

Huntington studied at Dartmouth College until the end of his junior year. He then transferred to Yale College, from which he was graduated in 1785.[1] He was admitted to the bar and began practicing law in Connecticut. In 1801, he moved to Ohio with his wife, Hannah, and their young sons, settling in the tiny village of Cleveland.

Career

After serving as a Trumbull county delegate to the State's first constitutional convention,[2] Huntington was selected as an Associate Justice of the Ohio Supreme Court and succeeded Return J. Meigs, Jr. as Chief Justice a year later. He served until being elected Governor in 1808. His tenure was stormy, with much controversy over the impeachment of two judges for upholding the principle of judicial review (Huntington would have been impeached as well had it not been being elected governor), the move of the state capital from Zanesville to Chillicothe, and the Tiffin Resolution, which terminated the terms of all sitting judges. Huntington did not stand for re-election, but instead ran for the U.S. Senate, losing to Thomas Worthington.

Huntington was also an active Freemason, and served as the second Grand Master of the Grand Lodge F.&A.M. of Ohio in 1809.[3]

References

  1. ^ a b "Samuel Huntington". Ohio Historical Society. Archived from the original on July 16, 2012. Retrieved July 11, 2012.
  2. ^ "First Constitutional Convention, Convened November 1, 1802". Ohio Archaeological and Historical Publications. V: 131–132. 1896.
  3. ^ Support, DMG. "Grand Lodge of Ohio – 1809 – Samuel Huntington". Retrieved August 21, 2016.[permanent dead link]

External links

This page was last edited on 28 March 2020, at 01:40
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