George H. Moses
George Higgins Moses ( born February 9, 1869 in Lubec, Maine; † December 20, 1944 in Concord, New Hampshire ) is an American politician ( Republican), who represented the state of New Hampshire in the U.S. Senate.
After attending school in Eastport and Franklin George Moses graduated from the Phillips Exeter Academy in Exeter ( 1887) and at Dartmouth College in Hanover ( 1890). Between 1889 and 1891 he was employed as a private secretary of New Hampshire's Governor David H. Goodell. He subsequently worked as a journalist and was from 1892 to 1918 chief editor of the Concord Evening Monitor. From 1893 to 1907 he also served on a committee that dealt with the trees in New Hampshire.
1909 Moses was appointed ambassador of the United States in Greece, which he remained until 1912. On November 5, 1918, he then entered the U.S. Senate to succeed the late Jacob Harold Gallinger on; after two elections he belonged to the Congress until March 3, 1933. During this time he also had from 1925 to 1933 the office of President pro tempore held and stood before several committees. In 1932 he was not re-elected four years later, he applied then unsuccessfully for his party's nomination for New Hampshire's second Senate seat.
As a result, George Moses where he alternately in Washington DC operated as an author, Concord and lived. He died in 1944 and was buried in Franklin.