This article is about the U.S. politician Henry Cabot Lodge (1850–1924). For his grandson, see Henry Cabot Lodge Jr.

Henry Cabot Lodge
Historical Figure
Nationality: United States
Date of Birth: 1850
Date of Death: 1924
Cause of Death: Stroke
Occupation: Lawyer, Politician
Spouse: Anna Cabot Mills Davis
Children: Three
Relatives: Henry Cabot Lodge Jr. (grandson)
Political Party: Republican Party
Political Office(s): United States Representative from Massachusetts,
United States Senator from Massachusetts
Fictional Appearances:
Southern Victory
POD: September 10, 1862
Appearance(s): American Front
Type of Appearance: Contemporary reference
Political Party: Democratic Party
Political Office(s): United States Senator from Massachusetts

Henry Cabot "Slim" Lodge (May 12, 1850 – November 9, 1924) was an American Republican politician from Massachusetts. He served in the U.S. House of Representatives from 1887-1893 and then in the U.S. Senate from 1893-1924. Lodge is usually credited as the first (albeit unofficial) Republican Senate Majority leader, serving from 1920-1924. Lodge is probably best remembered for his conservative politics and for his conflict with President Woodrow Wilson over the Treaty of Versailles. While both men did favor the Treaty overall, Lodge's opposition to Article X, which Lodge believed would require the U.S. to wage war without a vote in Congress, collided with Wilson's refusal to amend the treaty at all.

Henry Cabot Lodge in Southern Victory[]

Henry Cabot Lodge was a Democratic Senator from Massachusetts, who was perceived as President Theodore Roosevelt's surrogate in the Senate. In early 1915, in response to statements made by Socialist Senator Eugene V. Debs criticizing Roosevelt for the casualties of the Great War up to the point, Lodge reminded the Senate (and the country) that Debs himself had voted for the war the previous August.[1]


  1. American Front, pgs. 204-205
Political offices
Preceded by
Henry B. Lovering
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives from Massachusetts's 6th congressional district
Succeeded by
William Everett
Preceded by
Henry Dawes
United States Senator (Class 1)from Massachusetts
Succeeded by
William M. Butler