Representative Noah Morgan MASON

YEARS 1882-1965
OFFICE Representative
STATE Illinois
POLITICAL PARTY Republican
WHICH CONGRESS SERVED 75th (1937-1939), 76th (1939-1941), 77th (1941-1943), 78th (1943-1945), 79th (1945-1947), 80th (1947-1949), 81st (1949-1951), 82nd (1951-1953), 83rd (1953-1955), 84th (1955-1957), 85th (1957-1959), 86th (1959-1961), 87th (1961-1963)

Representative Noah Morgan MASON Biography

MASON, Noah Morgan, a Representative from Illinois; born in Glamorganshire, Wales, July 19, 1882; immigrated to the United States in 1888 with his parents, who settled in La Salle, Ill.; attended the public schools and Dixon (Ill.) College; was graduated from the Illinois State Normal University at Normal; teacher and principal of schools at Oglesby, Ill., 1902-1905 and was superintendent of schools 1908-1936; city commissioner of Oglesby 1918-1926; member of the Illinois State Normal School Board 1926-1930; served in the State senate 1930-1936; elected as a Republican to the Seventy-fifth and to the twelve succeeding Congresses (January 3, 1937-January 3, 1963); was not a candidate for renomination in 1962 for the Eighty-eighth Congress; retired and lived in Plainfield, Ill.; died in Joliet, Ill., March 29, 1965; interment in Plainfield Cemetery, Plainfield, Ill. View Record in the Biographical Directory of the U.S. Congress

External Research Collections

Abraham Lincoln Presidential Library Springfield, IL Papers: ca. 1917-1965. 5 reels of microfilm. Scrapbooks of newspaper clippings, speeches, and photographs, primarily documenting his congressional career. Finding aid in repository.

Bibliography

Samosky, Jack A. “Congressman Noah Morgan Mason: Illinois’ Conservative Spokesman.” Illinois Historical Journal 76 (Spring 1983): 35-48. ——. “Congressman Noah Morgan Mason: From Wales to Washington.” Journal of the Illinois State Historical Society 71 (November 1978): 252-63. ——. “Noah Morgan Mason: The Rhetoric of an Anti-New Deal Congressman.” Ph.D. diss., Indiana University, 1974.

Noah Morgan MASON Committee Assignments

Congress divides legislative work into committees where bills usually originate. Committees are specialized by subject and hold hearings, prepare bills for the consideration of the entire House, and regulate House procedure.

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