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Stephen C. Phillips

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Stephen Clarendon Phillips
Stephen Clarendon Phillips.png
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Massachusetts's 2nd district
In office
December 1, 1834 – September 28, 1838
Preceded byRufus Choate
Succeeded byLeverett Saltonstall
2nd Mayor of
Salem, Massachusetts
In office
1838 – March 1842
Preceded byLeverett Saltonstall
Succeeded byStephen Palfray Webb
Member of the Massachusetts Senate
In office
Member of the Massachusetts House of Representatives
In office
Personal details
BornNovember 4, 1801
Salem, Massachusetts
DiedJune 26, 1857 (aged 55)
St. Lawrence River, near Quebec City, Quebec
Political partyWhig, Free Soil[1]
Spouse(s)Jane Appleton Peele, m. November 6, 1822, d. December 19, 1837; Margaret Mason Peele, m. September 3, 1838, d. July 15, 1883[2]
ChildrenStephen H. Phillips
Alma materHarvard[2][3]

Stephen Clarendon Phillips (November 4, 1801 – June 26, 1857) was a Representative from Massachusetts.

Phillips was born in Salem, Massachusetts, to Stephen and Dorcas (Woodbridge) Phillips.[4] He was a descendant of Rev. George Phillips of Watertown, the progenitor of the New England Phillips family in America.[5] He graduated from Harvard University in 1819. Phillips' engaged in mercantile pursuits in Salem, and was a member of the Massachusetts House of Representatives from 1824 to 1829. He then served in the Massachusetts State Senate in 1830.

Phillips was elected as a National Republican to the Twenty-third Congress to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Rufus Choate. He was reelected as a National Republican to the Twenty-fourth Congress, and elected as a Whig to the Twenty-fifth Congress serving from December 1, 1834, to September 28, 1838, when he resigned.

Phillips was mayor of Salem from 1838 to 1842, but was defeated as the Free-Soil candidate for governor in 1848 and 1849. He engaged in the lumber business in Canada. He perished in the burning of the steamer Montreal on the St. Lawrence River on June 26, 1857, near Quebec City.[6] His body was never found, but there is a monument to him in Harmony Grove Cemetery in Salem.

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  1. ^ Essex Institute historical collections, Volume 15, Salem, MA: The Essex Institute, 1878, p. 289
  2. ^ a b Hurd, Duane Hamilton (1888), History of Essex County, Massachusetts: with Biographical Sketches of Many of its Pioneers and Prominent Men, Volume 1, Issue 1, Philadelphia, PA: J. W. Lewis & CO., p. 236
  3. ^ Essex Institute historical collections, Volume 15, Salem, MA: The Essex Institute, 1878, p. 162
  4. ^ Essex Institute historical collections, Volume 15, Salem, MA: The Essex Institute, 1878, p. 288
  5. ^ Bond, Henry and Jones, Horatio. Genealogies of the Families and Descendants of the Early Settlers of Watertown, Massachusetts, Including Waltham and Weston: To which is Appended the Early History of the Town. New England Historical and Genealogical Society, 1860, pgs. 872-882
  6. ^ Sydney Morning Herald
Party political offices
First Free Soil nominee for Governor of Massachusetts
1848, 1849, 1850
Succeeded by
U.S. House of Representatives
Preceded by Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Massachusetts's 2nd congressional district

December 1, 1834 – September 28, 1838
Succeeded by
Political offices
Preceded by 2nd Mayor of
Salem, Massachusetts

Succeeded by

This page was last edited on 7 July 2022, at 05:41
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