|United States Senator|
March 4, 1911 – March 4, 1923
|Preceded by||Charles W. F. Dick|
|Succeeded by||Simeon D. Fess|
|31st Lieutenant Governor of Ohio|
January 9, 1911 – March 3, 1911
|Preceded by||Francis W. Treadway|
|Succeeded by||Hugh L. Nichols|
|Born||December 6, 1863|
|Died||November 12, 1937 (aged 73)|
|Resting place||West Lawn Cemetery|
Pomerene was born on December 6, 1863, in Berlin, Holmes County, Ohio, and his spouse was Mary Bockrus Pomerene. He studied at Princeton University and the University of Cincinnati Law School.
He began practicing law in Canton, Ohio, in 1886. After serving in a variety of city, county, and state positions as solicitor and prosecutor, Pomerene was elected the 31st Lieutenant Governor of Ohio in 1910. He briefly served in the post in early 1911 before being elected by the State Legislature to the U.S. Senate. Pomerene was re-elected in 1916, but narrowly lost a bid for a third term six years later. Pomerene was appointed by President Calvin Coolidge to serve as a special prosecutor to deal with the Teapot Dome scandal. He ran unsuccessfully for the other U.S. Senate seat from Ohio in 1926 and for the Democratic nomination to the U.S. presidency in 1928. In 1932, President Herbert Hoover appointed Pomerene to succeed Charles G. Dawes as head of the Reconstruction Finance Corporation after Dawes' sudden resignation on June 7.
Pomerene died in Cleveland on November 12, 1937, and was buried in Westlawn Cemetery, Canton, Stark County, Ohio US.
- "Pomerene, Atlee". Biographical Directory of the United States Congress. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- United States Congress. "Atlee Pomerene (id: P000420)". Biographical Directory of the United States Congress. Retrieved 2009-08-05.
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