List of United States political families (T)

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The following is an alphabetical list of political families in the United States whose last name begins with T.

The Tabers[edit]

  • Thomas Taber II (1785–1862), U.S. Representative from New York 1828–1829. Father of Stephen Taber.[1]
    • Stephen Taber (1821–1886), U.S. Representative from New York 1865–1869. Son of Thomas Taber II.[2]

The Tallmadges[edit]

The Talmadges[edit]

  • Eugene Talmadge (1884–1946), governor of Georgia, 1933–1937 and 1941–1943.[5]
    • Herman Talmadge (1913–2002), governor of Georgia 1947 and 1948–1955; U.S. Senator from Georgia, 1957–1981; son of Eugene Talmadge.[6]

The Tafts, Lippitts, and Chafees[edit]

See Taft-Lippitt-Chafee family political line

The Tarsneys and Weadocks[edit]

  • John Charles Tarsney (1845–1920), Attorney of Kansas City, Missouri 1874–1875; U.S. Representative from Missouri 1889–1895; Justice of the Oklahoma Territory Supreme Court 1896–1899. Brother of Timothy E. Tarsney.[7]
  • Timothy E. Tarsney (1849–1909), candidate for U.S. Representative from Michigan 1880, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1884, U.S. Representative from Michigan 1885–1889. Brother of John Charles Tarsney.[8]
  • Thomas A.E. Weadock (1850–1938), Prosecuting Attorney of Bay County, Michigan 1877–1878; Chairman of the Michigan Democratic Convention 1883 1894; Mayor of Bay City, Michigan 1883–1885; U.S. Representative from Michigan 1891–1895; delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1896; candidate for Judge of Michigan Supreme Court 1904; Justice of the Michigan Supreme Court. Brother-in-law of John Charles Tarsney and Timothy E. Tarsney.[9]

NOTE: Thomas A.E. Weadock was also brother of Saginaw, Michigan Mayor George W. Weadock;[10] uncle of Michigan State Senator G. Leo Weadock;[11] and granduncle of Michigan State Senator George W. Weadock II.[12]

The Taskers and Ogles[edit]

  • Benjamin Tasker, Sr. (1690–1768), Maryland Colony House Delegate 1715–1717 1720–1722, Maryland Colony Senator 1722–1766 1768, Maryland Colony Governor's Councilman 1722–1768, Annapolis, Maryland Alderman 1720 1754–1766; Mayor of Annapolis, Maryland 1721–1722 1726–1727 1747–1748 1750–1753 1756–1757; Maryland Colony Councilman; acting Governor of Maryland Colony 1753. Father of Benjamin Tasker, Jr.
    • Benjamin Tasker, Jr. (1720–1760), Governor of Maryland Colony 1752–1753, Mayor of Annapolis, Maryland 1754–1755. Son of Benjamin Tasker, Sr..
    • Samuel Ogle (1694–1752), Governor of Maryland Colony. Son-in-law of Benjamin Tasker, Sr..
      • Benjamin Ogle (1749–1809), Maryland Colony Councilman, Governor of Maryland 1798–1801. Son of Samuel Ogle.

The Tauzins[edit]

  • William J. Tauzin II (1943–), Louisiana State Representative 1972–1980, U.S. Representative from Louisiana 1980–2005. Father of William J. Tauzin III.
    • Billy Tauzin III (1973–), candidate for U.S. Representative from Louisiana 2004. SOn of William J. Tauzin II.

The Taylors[edit]

  • J. Alfred Taylor (1878–1956), West Virginia House Delegate 1917–1918 1921–1922 1931–1932 1937–1938, U.S. Representative from West Virginia 1923–1927, candidate for Governor of West Virginia 1928, candidate for the Democratic nomination for U.S. Senate from West Virginia 1934. Father of J. Alfred Taylor, Jr.[13]
    • J. Alfred Taylor, Jr., West Virginia House Delegate 1943–1944, West Virginia State Senator 1949–1956. Son of J. Alfred Taylor.[14]

The Taylors of Arkansas[edit]

  • Samuel M. Taylor (1852–1921), Arkansas State Representative 1879–1880, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1896, U.S. Representative from Arkansas 1913–1921. Father of Chester William Taylor.[15]
    • Chester W. Taylor (1883–1931), U.S. Representative from Arkansas 1921–1923. Son of Samuel M. Taylor.[16]

The Taylors of Louisiana[edit]

  • Zachary Taylor (1784–1850), President of the United States 1849–1850. Father of Richard Taylor, father-in-law of Jefferson Davis.[17]
    • Richard Taylor (1826–1879), Louisiana State Senator 1855–1861, delegate to the 1860 Democratic National Convention. Son of Zachary Taylor.[18]
    • Jefferson Davis, U.S. Representative from Mississippi 1845–1846 1857–1861, U.S. Senator from Mississippi 1847–1851, candidate for Governor of Mississippi, 1851, U.S. Secretary of War 1853–1857, President of the Confederate States of America. Son-in-law of Zachary Taylor.[19]

NOTE: Zachary Taylor was also second cousin of U.S. President James Madison,[20] second cousin once removed of U.S. Senator Richard Henry Lee,[21] third cousin of U.S. Attorney General Charles Lee[22] and U.S. Representatives Henry Lee[23] and Richard Bland Lee,[24] granduncle of Kentucky State Senator Edmund H. Taylor, Jr.,[25] third cousin twice removed of Virginia Governor Fitzhugh Lee,[26] first cousin thrice removed of Missouri Governor Elliot Woolfolk Major,[27] second cousin thrice removed of Missouri Legislator Edgar Bailey Woolfolk,[28] and an ancestor of Florida State Representative Victor Crist.[29] Jefferson Davis was also grandson-in-law of New Jersey Governor Richard Howell[30] and granduncle of U.S. Representative Jefferson Davis Brodhead.[31]

The Taylors, Haynes, and Harris[edit]

See The Harris, Haynes, and Taylors

The Tazewells[edit]

  • Henry Tazewell (1753–1799), member of the Virginia Colony House of Burgesses 1775, delegate to the Virginia Constitutional Convention 1775 1776, Virginia Assemblyman 1778–1785, Justice of the Virginia Supreme Court 1785–1789, Chief Justice of the Virginia Supreme Court 1789–1793, Judge of the High Court of Appeals 1793, U.S. Senator from Virginia 1794–1799. Father of Littleton Waller Tazewell.[32]
    • Littleton Waller Tazewell (1774–1860), Virginia House Delegate 1798–1800, U.S. Representative from Virginia 1800–1801, Virginia House Delegate 1804–1806, Virginia House Delegate 1816–1817, U.S. Senator from Virginia 1824–1832, delegate to the Virginia Constitutional Convention 1829, Governor of Virginia 1834–1836. Son of Henry Tazewell.[33]

The Tenerowiczes[edit]

  • Rudolph G. Tenerowicz (1890–1963), Mayor of Hamtramck, Michigan 1928–1932 1936–1938; U.S. Representative from Michigan 1939–1943; candidate for U.S. Representative from Michigan 1948 1950 1952 1954. Brother of Anthony C. Tenerowicz.[34]
  • Anthony C. Tenerowicz, Mayor of Hamtramck, Michigan 1942. Brother of Rudolph G. Tenerowicz.[35]
  • Margaret Tenerowicz, candidate for Republican nomination for U.S. Representative from Michigan 1956, candidate for Michigan State Representative 1966 1968. Wife of Rudolph G. Tenerwoicz.[36]

The Tenneys[edit]

  • Samuel Tenney (1748–1816), delegate to the New Hampshire Constitutional Convention 1791, Probate Court Judge in New Hampshire 1793–1800, U.S. Representative from New Hampshire 1800–1807. Third cousin once removed of Asa Tenney.[37]
  • Asa Tenney (1759–1831), Vermont State Representative 1813–1818. Third cousin once removed of Samuel Tenney.[38]
    • Abner B.W. Tenney (1795–1873), Vermont State Representative 1832–1834 1839–1841 1849–1850 1856, Vermont State Senator 1836–1838, delegate to the Whig Party National Convention 1839. Third cousin twice removed of Samuel Tenney.[39]
    • Horace A. Tenney (1820–1906), President of Madison, Wisconsin 1853–1854; state legislator; Greenback Party candidate for U.S. Representative from Wisconsin 1878. Third cousin twice removed of Samuel Tenney.[40]
      • Asa Wentworth Tenney (1833–1897), U.S. Attorney in New York 1877–1885, U.S. District Court Judge in New York 1897. Third cousin three times removed of Samuel Tenney.[41]

NOTE: William Richards Castle, Jr. was also son of Kingdom of Hawaii politician William Richards Castle.[43]

The Tenorios[edit]

  • Pedro Tenorio, Governor of Northern Mariana Islands 1982–1990 1998–2002. Distant cousin of Froilan Tenorio.
  • Froilan Tenorio, Governor of Northern Marian Islands 1994–1998. Distant cousin of Pedro Tenorio.[44]

The Terrys[edit]

  • William L. Terry (1850–1917), Arkansas State Senator 1878–1879, candidate for U.S. Representative from Arkansas 1886, U.S. Representative from Arkansas 1891–1901. Father of David D. Terry.[45]
    • David D. Terry (1881–1963), member of the Little Rock, Arkansas School Board 1929–1933; Arkansas State Representative 1933; U.S. Representative from Arkansas 1933–1943; candidate for U.S. Senate from Arkansas 1942. Son of William L. Terry.[46]

The Tharps and Watsons[edit]

  • William Tharp (1803–1865), candidate for Governor of Delaware 1844, Governor of Delaware 1847–1851. Grandfather of William T. Watson.[47]

The Thayers[edit]

  • Andrew J. Thayer (1818–1873), U.S. District Attorney of Oregon 1859, U.S. Representative from Oregon 1861, Justice of the Oregon Supreme Court 1870–1873. Brother of W.W. Thayer.
  • W.W. Thayer (1827–1899), District Attorney in Idaho Territory, Idaho Territory Representative 1866–1867, Governor of Oregon 1878–1882, Justice of the Oregon Supreme Court 1884–1890, Chief Justice of the Oregon Supreme Court 1888–1890. Brother of Andrew J. Thayer.

The Thibodauxs[edit]

  • Henry S. Thibodaux (1769–1827), Justice of the Peace in Louisiana Territory, Louisiana State Senator 1812–1824, acting Governor of Louisiana 1824, candidate for Governor of Louisiana 1827, died during campaign. Father of Bannon Goforth Thibodeaux.

The Thomas[edit]

  • Charles R. Thomas (1827–1891), delegate to the North Carolina Constitutional Convention 1861, North Carolina Secretary of State 1864–1865, Judge of the North Carolina Superior Court 1868–1870, U.S. Representative from North Carolina 1871–1875. Father of Charles R. Thomas.[49]
    • Charles R. Thomas (1861–1931), North Carolina State Representative 1887, Attorney of Craven County, North Carolina 1890–1896; U.S. Representative from North Carolina 1899–1911; Judge of the North Carolina Superior Court. Son of Charles R. Thomas.[50]

NOTE: Charles R. Thomas was also son-in-law of North Carolina Supreme Court Chief Justice Thomas Ruffin.[51]

The Thompsons of Wisconsin[edit]

The Thompsons of California and Virginia[edit]

  • Robert A. Thompson (1805–1876), Virginia State Senator 1839–1846, U.S. Representative from Virginia 1847–1849, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1852. Father of Thomas Larkin Thompson.[54]
    • Thomas Larkin Thompson (1838–1898), Delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1880 1892, California Secretary of State 1882–1886, U.S. Representative from California 1887–1889, U.S. Minister to Brazil 1893–1897. Son of Robert A. Thompson.[55]

The Thompsons of Iowa and Pennsylvania[edit]

  • John McCandless Thompson (1829–1903), Pennsylvania State Representative 1859–1860, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1868, U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania 1874–1875 1877–1879. Brother of William George Thompson.[56]
  • William George Thompson (1830–1911), Prosecuting Attorney of Linn County, Iowa 1854–1856; Iowa State Senator 1856–1860; District Attorney in Iowa; Chief Justice of the Idaho Territory Supreme Court 1879; U.S. Representative from Iowa 1879–1883; Marion, Iowa Councilman; Iowa State Representative 1885–1887; Judge in Iowa 1894–1906. Brother of John McCandless Thompson.[57]

The Thurmans[edit]

  • Karen Thurman (1951–), Dunnellon, Florida Councilwoman 1974–1983; Mayor of Dunnellon, Florida 1979–1981; Florida State Senator 1983–1993; U.S. Representative from Florida 1993–2003; delegate to the Democratic National Convention 2000 2008; Chairwoman of the Florida Democratic Party. Mother of McLin Thurman.[58]
    • McLin Thurman, candidate for Florida State Representative 2006. Son of Karen Thurman.

The Thurstons[edit]

  • Jeremiah Thurston, Lieutenant Governor of Rhode Island 1816–1817. Father of Benjamin B. Thurston.[59]
    • Benjamin B. Thurston (1804–1886), Lieutenant Governor of Rhode Island 1837–1838, U.S. Representative from Rhode Island 1847–1849 1851–1857, member of the Rhode Island Legislature. Son of Jeremiah Thurston.[60]

The Tierneys[edit]

  • William L. Tierney (1876–1958), U.S. Representative from Connecticut 1931–1933. Father of William L. Tierney, Jr.[61]
    • William L. Tiereney, Jr. (1907–1989), Judge of the Connecticut Superior Court 1968–1977. Son of William L. Tierney.[62]

NOTE: William L. Tierney was also first cousin of Margaret Elizabeth Tierney, who was sister-in-law of Holyoke, Massachusetts Mayor James J. Curran.[63]

The Tiffins and Worthingtons[edit]

  • Edward Tiffin (1766–1829), member of the Northwest Territory Legislature 1799, delegate to the Ohio Constitutional Convention 1802, Governor of Ohio 1803–1807, U.S. Senator from Ohio 1807–1809, Ohio State Representative 1809–1810. Brother-in-law of Thomas Worthington.[64]
  • Thomas Worthington (1773–1827), delegate to the Ohio Constitutional Convention 1802, U.S. Senator from Ohio 1803–1807 1810–1814, Ohio State Representative 1807 1821–1822, candidate for Governor of Ohio 1808 1810, Governor of Ohio 1814–1818. Brother-in-law of Edward Tiffin.[65]

The Tillinghasts[edit]

  • Thomas Tillinghast (1742–1821), Rhode Island Colony Representative 1772–1773, Rhode Island 1778–1780, Judge of the Rhode Island Court of Common Pleas 1779, Justice of the Rhode Island Supreme Court 1780–1797, U.S. Representative from Rhode Island 1797–1799 1801–1803. Cousin of Joseph L. Tillinghast.[66]
  • Joseph L. Tillinghast (1791–1844), Rhode Island State Representative 1826–1833, U.S. Representative from Rhode Island 1837–1843. Cousin of Thomas Tillinghast.[67]

The Tillmans[edit]

  • George D. Tillman (1826–1902), South Carolina State Representative 1854–1855 1864, delegate to the South Carolina Constitutional Convention 1865 1895, candidate for U.S. Representative from South Carolina 1876, U.S. Representative from South Carolina 1879–1882 1883–1893, candidate for Governor of South Carolina 1898. Brother of Benjamin Tillman.[68]
  • Benjamin Tillman (1847–1918), Governor of South Carolina 1890–1894, delegate to the South Carolina Constitutional Convention 1895, U.S. Senator from South Carolina 1895–1918. Brother of George D. Tillman.[69]

The Timiltys[edit]

The Todds of Michigan[edit]

  • Albert M. Todd (1850–1931), candidate for Governor of Michigan 1894, U.S. Representative from Michigan 1897–1899, candidate for Mayor of Kalamazoo, Michigan 1900. Father of Albert J. Todd and Paul H. Todd.[72]
    • Albert J. Todd, Mayor of Kalamazoo, Michigan 1919–1920. Son of Albert M. Todd.[73]
    • Paul H. Todd, candidate for Michigan State Representative 1932, candidate for U.S. Representative from Michigan 1934, Mayor of Kalamazoo, Michigan 1935–1937 1949–1951. Son of Albert M. Todd.[74]
      • Paul H. Todd, Jr. (1921–), candidate for U.S. Representative from Michigan 1962 1974, U.S. Representative from Michigan 1965–1967. Son of Paul H. Todd.[75]

The Todds of New Jersey[edit]

  • John R. Todd (1868–1945), delegate to the Republican National Convention 1928 1932 1940. Father of Webster B. Todd.[76]
  • Reeve Schley (1881–1960), delegate to the Republican National Convention 1936 1940 1944. Father of Eleanor Schley Todd.[77]
  • Kate Prentice Schley (1885–1970), delegate to the Republican National Convention 1932, Republican National Committeewoman 1944–1949. Wife of Reeve Schley and mother of Eleanor Schley Todd.[78]
    • Webster B. Todd (1900–1989), Treasurer of the New Jersey Republican Party 1943, Chairman of the New Jersey Republican Party 1961–1969 1974–1977, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1972. Son of John R. Todd.[79]
    • Eleanor Schley Todd (1912–1990), delegate to the Republican National Convention 1952, Republican National Committeewoman 1953–1956 1959–1961, Vice Chairwoman of the Republican National Committee 1956–1959. Wife of Webster B. Todd.[80]
      • Christine Whitman (1946–), candidate for U.S. Senate from New Jersey 1990, Governor of New Jersey 1994–2001, Administrator of the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency 2001–2003. Daughter of Webster B. Todd and Eleanor Schley Todd.[81]
        • Kate Whitman, candidate for Republican nomination for U.S. Representative from New Jersey 2008. Daughter of Christine Whitman.[82]

NOTE: Christine Whitman is also granddaughter-in-law of New York Governor Charles S. Whitman.[83]

The Todds/Woods of Pennsylvania[edit]

The Tompkinses[edit]

  • Caleb Tompkins (1759–1846), U.S. Representative from New York 1817–1821. Brother of Daniel D. Tompkins.[84]
  • Daniel D. Tompkins (1774–1825), delegate to the 1801 New York Constitutional Convention, New York Assemblyman 1803, U.S. Representative elect 1803, Justice of the New York Supreme Court 1804–1807, Governor of New York 1807–1817, Vice President of the United States 1807–1825. Brother of Caleb Tompkins.[85]

The Tompkins of Ohio[edit]

  • Cydnor B. Tompkins (1810–1862), Prosecuting Attorney of Morgan County, Ohio 1848–1851; delegate to the Ohio Republican Committee 1855; U.S. Representative from Ohio 1857–1861. Father of Emmett Tompkins.[86]
    • Emmett Tompkins (1853–1917), Solicitor of Athens, Ohio 1876–1877; Mayor of Athens, Ohio 1877–1879; Prosecuting Attorney of Athens County, Ohio 1879; delegate to the Ohio Republican Convention 1879 1881 1883; Ohio State Representative 1886–1890; U.S. Representative from Ohio 1901–1903. Son of Cydnor B. Tompkins.[87]

NOTE: Emmett Tompkins was also grandson-in-law of U.S. Representative John Welch.[88]

The Towns[edit]

  • Edolphus Towns (1934–), U.S. Representative from New York 1983–present. Father of Darryl Towns.[89]
    • Darryl Towns (1961–), New York Assemblyman 1993–present. Son of Edolphus Towns.

The Tracys[edit]

  • Phineas L. Tracy (1786–1786), U.S. Representative from New York 1827–1833, Judge of Genesee County, New York Court 1841–1846. Brother of Albert H. Tracy.[90]
  • Albert H. Tracy (1793–1859), U.S. Representative from New York 1819–1825, New York State Senator 1830–1837, candidate for U.S. Senate from New York 1839. Brother of Phineas L. Tracy.[91]

The Traylors[edit]

  • Robert B. Traylor (1816–1893), member of the Georgia legislature. Father of John H. Traylor.[92]
    • John H. Traylor (1839–1925), Texas State Representative, Texas State Senator, Mayor of Dallas, Texas 1898–1900. Son of Robert B. Traylor.[93]

The Treens[edit]

The Tribbitts and Webbs[edit]

  • E. Sherman Webb, Delaware State Representative. Father-in-law of Sherman W. Tribbitt.[96]
    • Sherman W. Tribbitt (1922–), Delaware State Representative 1957–1964 1971–1972, Lieutenant Governor of Delaware 1965–1969, Governor of Delaware 1973–1977. Son-in-law of E. Sherman Webb.[97]

The Triggs, Doniphans, Logans, and Thortons[edit]

  • Stephen Trigg (1744–1782), Virginia House Delegate 1775 1778 1780–1781. Brother of John Johns Trigg and Abram Trigg.[98]
  • John Johns Trigg (1748–1804), member of the Virginia Legislature 1784, U.S. Representative from Virginia 1797–1804. Brother of Stephen Trigg and Abram Trigg.[99]
  • Abram Trigg, Virginia State Court Judge, U.S. Representative from Virginia 1797–1809. Brother of Stephen Trigg and John Johns Trigg.[100]
    • John Thorton (1786–1847), Missouri State Representative 1824–1832 1836. Grandson-in-law of John Johns Trigg.[101]
      • Stephen T. Logan (1800–1880), Attorney of Barren County, Kentucky 1822–1832; Circuit Court Judge in Illinois 1835–1840; Illinois State Representative 1843–1847 1855–1856; delegate to the Illinois Constitutional Convention 1847; delegate to the Republican National Convention 1860. Grandson of Stephen Trigg.[102]
      • Alexander William Doniphan (1808–1887), member of the Mississippi Legislature 1836 1840 1854, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1876. Son-in-law of John Thorton.[103]

The Tsongases[edit]

  • Paul Tsongas (1941–1997), Representative and Senator from Massachusetts and Presidential candidate in 1992[104]
  • Niki Tsongas (born 1946), wife of Paul, Representative from Massachusetts (2007–)[105]
  • Thaleia Tsongas (1941–), delegate to the Democratic National Convention 2008. Sister of Paul Tsongas.[106]

The Trumbulls[edit]

  • Jonathan Trumbull (1710–1785), Deputy Governor of Connecticut 1766–1769, Governor of Connecticut 1769–1784. Father of Joseph Trumbull, Jonathan Trumbull, Jr.; and David Trumbull.[107]
    • Joseph Trumbull (1737–1778), Delegate to the Continental Congress from Connecticut 1774. Son of Jonathan Trumbull.[108]
    • Jonathan Trumbull, Jr. (1740–1809), U.S. Representative from Connecticut 1789–1795, Speaker of the U.S. House of Representatives 1791–1793, U.S. Senator from Connecticut 1795–1796, Lieutenant Governor of Connecticut 1796–1797, Governor of Connecticut 1797–1809. Son of Jonathan Trumbull.[109]
    • David Trumbull (1751–1822), Connecticut State Representative. Son of Jonathan Trumbull.[110]
      • Joseph Trumbull (1782–1861), member of the Connecticut Legislature, U.S. Representative from Connecticut 1834–1835 1839–1843, Governor of Connecticut 1849–1850. Son of David Trumbull.[111]

The Tuckers[edit]

The Tuckers of Virginia[edit]

  • Thomas Tudor Tucker (1745–1828), South Carolina Assemblyman 1776 1782–1783 1785 1787–1788, Delegate to the Continental Congress from South Carolina 1787–1788, U.S. Representative from South Carolina 1789–1793, Treasurer of the United States 1801–1828. Uncle of Henry St. George Tucker.[114]
    • Henry St. George Tucker (1780–1848), U.S. Representative from Virginia 1815–1819, Virginia State Senator 1819–1823, Judicial District Chancellor in Virginia 1824–1831. Nephew of Thomas Tudor Tucker.[115]
    • George Tucker (1775–1861), Commonwealth Attorney of Pittsylvania County, Virginia; Virginia House Delegate; U.S. Representative from Virginia 1819–1825. Cousin of Henry St. George Tucker.[116]
    • John Randolph (1773–1833), U.S. Representative from Virginia 1799–1813 1815–1817 1819–1825 1827–1829 1833, U.S. Senator from Virginia 1825–1827, U.S. Minister to Russia 1830. Brother of Henry St. George Tucker.[117]
      • John Randolph Tucker (1823–1897), Attorney General of Virginia 1857–1865, U.S. Representative from Virginia 1875–1887. Son of Henry St. George Tucker.[118]

NOTE: John Randolph was also nephew of U.S. Representative Theodorick Bland,[120] cousin of U.S. Secretary of State John Marshall,[121] and second cousin of U.S. Attorney General Edmund Jennings Randolph.[122]

The Turners[edit]

  • Oscar Turner (1825–1896), Kentucky Commonwealth Attorney 1851–1855, Kentucky State Senator 1867–1871, U.S. Representative from Kentucky 1879–1885. Father of Oscar Turner.[123]
    • Oscar Turner (1867–1902), U.S. Representative from Kentucky 1899–1901. Son of Oscar Turner.[124]

The Turners of Michigan[edit]

  • James M. Turner (1850–1896), Michigan State Representative 1877–1878, Mayor of Lansing, Michigan 1889 1895; candidate for Governor of Michigan 1890. Father of James Turner.[125]
    • James Turner, Michigan Republican Committeeman. Son of James M. Turner.[125]

The Turners of North Carolina[edit]

  • James Turner (1766–1824), member of the North Carolina House of Commons 1797–1800, North Carolina State Senator 1801–1802, Governor of North Carolina 1802–1805, U.S. Senator from North Carolina 1805–1816. Father of Daniel Turner.[126]
    • Daniel Turner (1796–1860), member of the North Carolina House of Commons 1819–1823, U.S. Representative from North Carolina 1827–1829. Son of James Turner.[127]

The Tuthills[edit]

  • Selah Tuthill (1771–1821), New York Assemblyman 1805 1820, U.S. Representative from New York 1821. Uncle of Joseph H. Tuthill.[128]
    • Joseph H. Tuthill (1811–1877), member of the Ulster County, New York Board of Supervisors 1842–1843 1861–1862 1865–1870; Clerk of Ulster County, New York 1843–1847; candidate for U.S. Representative from New York 1866; U.S. Representative from New York 1871–1873. Nephew of Selah Tuthill.[129]

The Tydings[edit]

  • Millard Tydings (1890–1961), Maryland House Delegate 1916–1922, Maryland State Senator 1923–1924, U.S. Representative from Maryland 1923–1927, U.S. Senator from Maryland 1927–1951. Father of Joseph Tydings.[130]
    • Joseph Tydings (1928–), Maryland House Delegate 1955–1961, U.S. Attorney of Maryland 1961–1963, U.S. Representative from Maryland 1965–1971. Son of Millard Tydings.[131]

The Tylers[edit]

Main article: Tyler family

NOTE: John Tyler was also fourth cousin once removed of U.S. President William Henry Harrison.

References[edit]

  1. ^ TABER, Thomas, II – Biographical Information. Bioguide.congress.gov. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  2. ^ TABER, Stephen – Biographical Information. Bioguide.congress.gov. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  3. ^ Index to Politicians: Tallmadge to Tannenbaum. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  4. ^ Index to Politicians: Tallmadge to Tannenbaum. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  5. ^ Index to Politicians: Tallmadge to Tannenbaum. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  6. ^ Index to Politicians: Tallmadge to Tannenbaum. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  7. ^ Index to Politicians: Tanonaka to Tatascore. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  8. ^ Index to Politicians: Tanonaka to Tatascore. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  9. ^ Index to Politicians: Wattson to Weatherwax. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  10. ^ Index to Politicians: Wattson to Weatherwax. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  11. ^ Index to Politicians: Wattson to Weatherwax. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  12. ^ Index to Politicians: Wattson to Weatherwax. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  13. ^ Index to Politicians: Taylor, J. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  14. ^ Index to Politicians: Taylor, J. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  15. ^ Index to Politicians: Taylor, S to T. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  16. ^ Index to Politicians: Taylor, C to D. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  17. ^ Zachary Taylor. Nndb.com (25 July 1909). Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  18. ^ TAYLOR, RICHARD | The Handbook of Texas Online| Texas State Historical Association (TSHA). Tshaonline.org (19 October 1953). Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  19. ^ Index to Politicians: Davis, J. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  20. ^ Index to Politicians: Maddin to Maggy. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  21. ^ Index to Politicians: Lee, O to R. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  22. ^ Index to Politicians: Lee, C to D. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  23. ^ Index to Politicians: Lee, G to I. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  24. ^ Index to Politicians: Lee, O to R. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  25. ^ Index to Politicians: Taylor, E to F. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  26. ^ Index to Politicians: Lee, E to F. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  27. ^ Index to Politicians: Major to Majoras. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  28. ^ Index to Politicians: Woody to Worthing. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  29. ^ Index to Politicians: Crellin to Crochett. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  30. ^ Index to Politicians: Howell. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  31. ^ Index to Politicians: Brockson to Bronsdon. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  32. ^ TAZEWELL, Henry – Biographical Information. Bioguide.congress.gov. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  33. ^ TAZEWELL, Littleton Waller – Biographical Information. Bioguide.congress.gov. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  34. ^ Index to Politicians: Templeton to Terror. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  35. ^ Index to Politicians: Templeton to Terror. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  36. ^ Index to Politicians: Templeton to Terror. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  37. ^ Index to Politicians: Templeton to Terror. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
  38. ^ Index to Politicians: Templeton to Terror. The Political Graveyard. Retrieved on 19 October 2011.
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