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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Uriah Tracy
Uriah Tracy - Ralph Earl.jpg
President pro tempore of the United States Senate
In office
May 14, 1800 – November 16, 1800
Preceded bySamuel Livermore
Succeeded byJohn E. Howard
United States Senator
from Connecticut
In office
October 13, 1796 – July 19, 1807
Preceded byJonathan Trumbull, Jr.
Succeeded byChauncey Goodrich
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives from Connecticut's At-large congressional district
In office
April 8, 1793 – October 13, 1796
Preceded byZephaniah Swift
Succeeded bySamuel W. Dana
Personal details
Born(1755-02-02)February 2, 1755
Franklin, Connecticut Colony, British America
DiedJuly 19, 1807(1807-07-19) (aged 52)
Washington, D.C., U.S.
Political partyFederalist
Alma materYale University
ProfessionLawyer, Politician

Uriah Tracy (February 2, 1755 – July 19, 1807) was an eighteenth-century American lawyer and politician from Connecticut. He served in both the House of Representatives and the Senate.

Biography

Tracy was born in Franklin in the Connecticut Colony. In his youth he received a liberal education.[1] His name is listed as amongst those in a company from Roxbury responding to the Lexington Alarm at the beginning of the American Revolutionary War. He later served in the Roxbury Company as a clerk[1]

Tracy subsequently graduated from Yale University where his contemporaries included Noah Webster in 1778. He was admitted to the bar in 1781 after which he practiced law in Litchfield for many years.[2] He served in the state legislature in 1788–1793, and in the United States House of Representatives from April 8, 1793– October 13, 1796, having been chosen as a Federalist.[3]

He resigned his seat when he was elected to the United States Senate in place of Jonathan Trumbull Jr., who had resigned.[4] Tracy served until the time of his death in Washington, D. C.. He has the distinction of being the first member of Congress interred in the Congressional Cemetery.[1] His descendants include the mathematician Curtis Tracy McMullen and the author Jeanie Gould.[5]

In 1803, he and several other New England politicians proposed secession of New England from the union due to growing influence of Jeffersonian democrats and the Louisiana Purchase which they felt would further diminish Northern influence.

His portrait, painted by Ralph Earl, is in the collection of the Litchfield Historical Society in Litchfield, Connecticut.

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c "Eyewitnesses Interred or Memorialized in the Congressional Cemetery" (PDF). Congressional Cemetery. Archived from the original (PDF) on September 10, 2008. Retrieved July 25, 2008.
  2. ^ "Uriah Tracy". Find A Grave. Retrieved January 1, 2013.
  3. ^ "Sen. Uriah Tracy". Govtrack.us. Retrieved January 1, 2013.
  4. ^ "Tracy, Uriah (1755-1807)". The Political Graveyard. Retrieved January 1, 2013.
  5. ^ Tracy Genealogy

External links


U.S. Senate
Preceded by
Jonathan Trumbull, Jr.
 U.S. senator (Class 3) from Connecticut
1796–1807
Served alongside: James Hillhouse
Succeeded by
Chauncey Goodrich
U.S. House of Representatives
Preceded by
Zephaniah Swift
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Connecticut's at-large congressional district

April 8, 1793 – October 13, 1796
Succeeded by
Samuel W. Dana
Political offices
Preceded by
Samuel Livermore
President pro tempore of the United States Senate
May 14, 1800 – November 16, 1800
Succeeded by
John E. Howard
This page was last edited on 4 August 2020, at 21:04
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