List of United States political families (L)

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

Contents

The Lafargues and the Irions[edit]

The La Follettes[edit]

The Laffoons[edit]

  • Polk Laffoon (1844–1906), U.S. Representative from Kentucky 1885–89. Father of Polk Laffoon.[6]
    • Polk Laffoon (1877–1945), delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1932. Son of Polk Laffoon.[7]
    • Ruby Laffoon (1869–1941), Treasurer of Kentucky 1907, Kentucky Circuit Court Judge 1921–31, Governor of Kentucky 1931–35, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1932 1940, Democratic National Committeeman 1936. Nephew of Polk Laffoon.[8]
    • Mary Laffoon (1874–1972), delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1944 1948 1952 1960. Wife of Ruby Laffoon.[9]

The LaHoods[edit]

  • Ray LaHood (born 1945), United States Secretary of Transportation 2009–13 and U.S. House Representative 1995–2009 from Illinois
    • Darin LaHood (born 1968), Illinois State Senator 2011–15, U.S. House Representative from Illinois 2015–present. Son of Ray LaHood.

The Laidleys[edit]

The Lairds, Connors, and Doyles[edit]

  • Robert Connor (1837-1896), Member of the Wisconsin State Assembly 1889. Republican. Father of William D. Connor.[14]
    • William D. Connor (1864–1944), delegate to the Wisconsin Republican State Convention 1892 1894 1896 1902 1904, Lieutenant Governor of Wisconsin 1907–09. Father of Helen Connor Laird.[15]
      • Helen Connor Laird (1888–1982), delegate to the Republican National Convention 1948. Daughter of William D. Connor.[16]
      • Melvin R. Laird, Sr. (1877–1946), Wisconsin State Senator 1941–46. Husband of Helen Connor Laird.[17]
        • Melvin R. Laird (1922-2016), Wisconsin State Senator 1945–52, U.S. Representative from Wisconsin 1953–69, U.S. Secretary of Defense 1969–73. Son of Helen Connor Laird and Melvin R. Laird, Sr.[18]
          • James E. Doyle (born 1945), Dane County, Wisconsin District Attorney 1977–82; Attorney General of Wisconsin 1991–2003; Governor of Wisconsin 2003–11. Nephew by marriage of Melvin R. Laird.[19]

NOTE: James E. Doyle is also the son of federal judge James Doyle, Sr.[20] and Wisconsin Assemblywoman Ruth Bachhuber Doyle, both were founders of the modern Democratic Party in Wisconsin.[21]

The Lamars[edit]

  • Lucius Quintus Cincinnatus Lamar (1797–1834), Judge of the Georgia Superior Court. Brother of Mirabeau B. Lamar.[22]
  • Mirabeau B. Lamar (1798–1859), candidate for Georgia State Senator, withdrew nomination, candidate for U.S. Representative from Georgia 1833; Vice President of the Republic of Texas 1836–38; President of the Republic of Texas 1838–42; member of the Texas Legislature; U.S. Minister to Nicaragua 1858–59; U.S. Minister to Costa Rica 1858–59. Brother of Lucius Quinuts Cincinnatus Lamar.[23]
    • Lucius Quintus Cincinnatus Lamar (1825–1893), Georgia State Representative 1853, U.S. Representative from Mississippi 1857–60 1873–77, U.S. Senator from Mississippi 1877–85, U.S. Secretary of the Interior 1885–88, Justice of the U.S. Supreme Court 1888–93. Nephew of Mirabeau B. Lamar.[24]
    • Absalom Harris Chappell (1801–1878), member of the Georgia Legislature, U.S. Representative from Georgia 1843–45. Cousin of Lucius Quintus Cincinnatus Lamar.[25]
      • William Bailey Lamar (1853–1928), Judge in Florida 1883–86, Florida State Representative 1887, Attorney General of Florida 1889–99, U.S. Representative from Florida 1903–09. Nephew of Lucius Quintus Cincinnatus Lamar.[26]

The Lambeths[edit]

  • John Walter Lambeth (1868–1934), Mayor of Thomasville, North Carolina 1901–07. Father of Walter Lambeth.[27]
    • Walter Lambeth (1896–1961), North Carolina State Senator 1921, Mayor of Thomasville, North Carolina 1925; U.S. Representative from North Carolina 1931–39; delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1944. Son of John Walter Lambeth.[28]

The Landers[edit]

  • Franklin Landers (1825–1901), Indiana State Senator 1860, U.S. Representative from Indiana 1875–77, candidate for Governor of Indiana 1880. Father of Julia E. Landers.[29]
    • Julia E. Landers (1872–1953), Democratic National Committeewoman 1920. Daughter of Franklin Landers.[30]

The Landis[edit]

  • Charles B. Landis (1858–1922), U.S. Representative from Indiana 1897–1909. Brother of Kennesaw Mountain Landis and Frederick Landis.
  • Kenesaw Mountain Landis (1866–1944), Federal Judge in Illinois 1905–22. Brother of Charles B. Landis and Frederick Landis.
  • Frederick Landis (1872–1934), U.S. Representative from Indiana 1903–07, delegate to the Progressive Party National Convention 1912, candidate for Governor of Indiana 1912, candidate for Republican nomination for Governor of Indiana 1928. Brother of Charles B. Landis and Kennesaw Mountain Landis.

The Landons[edit]

The Landrieus[edit]

The Lanes[edit]

NOTE: Joseph Lane was also first cousin by marriage of U.S. Senator Walter T. Colquitt.[43]

The Lanes of Indiana[edit]

  • Henry S. Lane (1811–1881), Indiana State Senator 1837, Indiana State Representative 1838–39, U.S. Representative 1840–43, Governor of Indiana 1861, U.S. Senator from Indiana 1861–67. Brother of Higgins Lane.[44]
  • Higgins Lane (1812–1877), Indiana State Representative 1849–50 1861 1865. Brother of Henry S. Lane.[45]
    • Edwin T. Lane (1851–1???), Indiana State Representative 1877. Son of Higgins Lane.[46]

The Lanes of Indiana and Kansas[edit]

  • Amos Lane (1778–1849), Indiana State Representative, U.S. Representative from Indiana 1833–37. Father of George W. Lane and James H. Lane.[47]
    • George W. Lane (1812–1891), Indiana State Representative 1847 1856. Son of Amos Lane.[48]
    • James H. Lane (1814–1866), U.S. Representative from Indiana 1853–55, U.S. Senator from Kansas 1861–66. Son of Amos Lane.[49]

NOTE: James H. Lane was also grandson-in-law of Continental Congressional Delegate Arthur St. Clair.[50]

The Lanes of Maryland[edit]

  • William Preston Lane, Jr. (1892–1967), Attorney General of Maryland 1930–34, Democratic National Committeeman 1940–50, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1940 1944 1948, Governor of Maryland 1947–51. Relative of LeRoy Preston.[51]
  • LeRoy Lane (1915–1987), Maryland House Delegate 1948–52, Maryland State Senator 1952–56. Relative of William Preston Lane, Jr.[52]

The Lanes of North Carolina[edit]

  • Joel Lane (1740–1795), member of the North Carolina Legislature, North Carolina State Senator 1782–94, delegate to the North Carolina Constitutional Convention 1788 1789. Granduncle of Joseph Lane and David Lowry Swain.[36]
    • Joseph Lane (1801–1881), Indiana State Representative 1822–23 1830–33 1838–39, Indiana State Senator 1839–40 1844–46, Governor of Oregon Territory 1849–50 1853, U.S. Congressional Delegate from Oregon Territory 1851–59, candidate for Democratic nomination for President of the United States 1852, U.S. Senator from Oregon 1859–61, candidate for Vice President of the United States 1860, candidate for Oregon State Senate 1880. Grandnephew of Joel Lane.[37]
    • David Lowry Swain (1801–1868), Governor of North Carolina 1832–35. Grandnephew of Joel Lane.[38]
      • La Fayette Lane (1842–1896), Oregon State Representative 1864, U.S. Representative from Oregon 1875–77. Son of Joseph Lane.[53]
      • Lafayette Mosher (1824–1890), member of the Oregon Legislature, Justice of the Oregon Supreme Court 1872–74. Son-in-law of Joseph Lane.[40]
        • Harry Lane (1855–1917), Mayor of Portland, Oregon 1905–09; U.S. Senator from Oregon 1913–17. Grandson of Joseph Lane.[54]
        • James L. Robinson (1838–1887), North Carolina State Representative, Lieutenant Governor of North Carolina 1881–84. Grandnephew of David Lowry Swain.[41]

NOTE: Joseph Lane was also first cousin by marriage of U.S. Senator Walter T. Colquitt.[43]

The Langdons[edit]

  • Woodbury Langdon (1739–1805), New Hampshire State Representative 1778–79, Delegate to the Continental Congress from New Hampshire 1779, New Hampshire Executive Councilman 1781–84, Justice of the New Hampshire Superior Court 1782–83 1786–91. Brother of John Langdon.[55]
  • John Langdon (1741–1819), member of the New Hampshire Committee of Correspondence, Delegate to the Continental Congress from New Hampshire 1775–76 1787, delegate to the Philadelphia Convention, Governor of New Hampshire 1785–86 1788–89 1805–09 1810–12, U.S. Senator from New Hampshire 1789–1901, New Hampshire State Representative 1801–05. Brother of Woodbury Langdon.[56]

The Langers and Fords[edit]

  • Frank J. Langer (1849–1936), member of the North Dakota Legislature. Father of William Langer.[57]
    • William Langer (1886–1959), State Attorney of Morton County, North Dakota 1914–16; Attorney General of North Dakota 1916–20; candidate for Governor of North Dakota 1920; Governor of North Dakota 1933–34 1937–39; candidate for Republican nomination for U.S. Senate from North Dakota 1938; U.S. Senator from North Dakota 1941–59. Son of Frank J. Langer.[58]
      • Morgan Ford (1911–1992), Judge of the U.S. Court of Customs. Nephew of William Langer.[59]

The Lanhams[edit]

  • S.W.T. Lanham (1846–1908), U.S. Representative from Texas 1883–93 1897–1903, Governor of Texas 1903–07. Father of Fritz G. Lanham.[60]
    • Fritz G. Lanham (1880–1965), U.S. Representative from Texas 1919–47. Son of S.W.T. Lanham.[61]

The Lansings[edit]

  • John Lansing, Jr. (1754–1829), New York Assemblyman 1780–84 1785–86 1788–89, Delegate to the Continental Congress from New York 1785, Mayor of Albany, New York 1786–90; Justice of the New York Supreme Court 1790–98; Chief Justice of the New York Supreme Court 1798–1801; Chancellor of New York 1801–14. Uncle of Gerrit Y. Lansing.[62]
    • Gerrit Y. Lansing (1783–1862), Probate Court Judge in New York 1816–23, U.S. Representative from New York 1831–37. Nephew of John Lansing, Jr.[63]

The Lantoses and Swetts[edit]

  • Tom Lantos (1928–2008), Democratic Congressman from California 1981–2008.[64]
    • Katrina Swett (born 1955), daughter of Tom Lantos, Democratic nominee for New Hampshire's 2nd congressional district in 2002 and candidate for Senate nomination in 2008.[65]
    • Richard Swett (born 1957), husband of Katrina, Democratic Congressman from NH's 2nd district 1991–95 and Senate nominee for Senate in 1996.[66]

The Larneds and Williams[edit]

  • Charles Larned (17??–1834), Attorney General of Michigan Territory 1814. Father-in-law of Alpheus S. Williams.[67]
    • Alpheus S. Williams (1810–1878), Probate Court Judge in Michigan 1839, Recorder's Court Judge in Michigan 1842, candidate for Governor of Michigan 1866, U.S. Minister to Salvador 1866–69, U.S. Representative from Michigan 1875–78. Son-in-law of Charles Larned.[68]

The Larrabees and Loves[edit]

The Lassiters and Rives[edit]

  • Francis E. Rives (1792–1861), member of the Virginia Legislature, U.S. Representative from Virginia 1837–41. Great-granduncle of Francis R. Lassiter.[69]
    • Francis R. Lassiter (1866–1909), U.S. Representative from Virginia 1900–03 1907–09. Great-grandnephew of Francis E. Rives.[70]
    • Charles T. Lassiter (1861–1928), Virginia State Senator, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1924. Brother of Francis R. Lassiter.[71]

The Latimers[edit]

  • James Latimer, Sr. (1719–1807), Delaware Assemblyman 1778–79. Father of Henry Latimer and George Latimer.
    • Henry Latimer (1752–1819), Delegate to the Continental Congress from Delaware 1784, Delaware Assemblyman 1787–91, U.S. Representative from Delaware 1794–95, U.S. Senator from Delaware 1795–1801, Pennsylvania State Representative. Son of James Latimer, Sr..
    • George Latimer (1750–1825), Delaware Assemblyman 1779–82. Son of James Latimer, Sr..

The Latrobes and Swanns[edit]

  • Thomas Swann (1809–1883), Mayor of Baltimore, Maryland 1856–60; Governor of Maryland 1866–69; U.S. Representative from Maryland 1869–79. Father-in-law of Ferdinand Claiborne Latrobe.[72]
    • Ferdinand Claiborne Latrobe (1833–1911), Maryland House Delegate 1868, Mayor of Baltimore, Maryland 1875–77 1878–81 1883–85 1887–89 1891–95. Son-in-law of Thomas Swann.[73]

The Lattas[edit]

  • Delbert L. Latta (1920–2016), Ohio State Senator 1953–58, U.S. Representative from Ohio 1959–89, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1968 1972 1976 1996. Father of Robert E. Latta.[74]
    • Robert E. Latta (born 1956), candidate for Republican nomination for U.S. Representative from Ohio 1988, member of Wood County, Ohio Board of Commissioners 1991–97; Ohio State Senator 1997–2001; Ohio State Representative 2001–07; U.S. Representative from Ohio 2007–present. Son of Delbert L. Latta.[75]

The Laurens and Pinckneys[edit]

  • Henry Laurens (1724–1792), Vice President of South Carolina 1776–77, Delegate to the Continental Congress from South Carolina 1777–80. Father of John Laurens.[76]
    • John Laurens (1754–1782), South Carolina State Representative 1779–80 1782. Son of Henry Laurens.[77]
    • Charles Pinckney (1757–1824), South Carolina State Representative 1779–84 1786–89 1792–96 1805–06, Delegate to the Continental Congress from South Carolina 1785–87, Governor of South Carolina 1789–92 1796–98 1806–08, U.S. Senator from South Carolina 1798–1801, U.S. Minister to Spain 1801–04, U.S. Representative from South Carolina 1819–21. Son-in-law of Henry Laurens.[78]
      • Henry Laurens Pinckney (1794–1863), South Carolina State Representative 1816–32, U.S. Representative from South Carolina 1833–37, Mayor of Charleston, South Carolina 1837–40; U.S. Collector of Customs of Charleston, South Carolina 1841–42. Son of Charles Pinckney.[79]

NOTE: Charles Pinckney was also cousin of U.S. Minister Charles Cotesworth Pinckney[80] and second cousin of U.S. Representative Thomas Pinckney.[81]

The LaValles[edit]

The Laws and Learneds[edit]

  • Richard Law (1733–1806), Delegate to the Continental Congress from Connecticut 1777 1781–82, Justice of the Connecticut Supreme Court 1784–89, Judge of the U.S. Federal Court from Connecticut 1789–1806. Father of Lyman Law.[84]
  • Amasa Learned (1750–1825), Connecticut State Representative, U.S. Representative from Connecticut 1791–95, delegate to the Connecticut Constitutional Convention 1818. Father-in-law of Lyman Law.
    • Lyman Law (1770–1840), Connecticut State Representative 1801–02 1806 1809–10 1819 1826, U.S. Representative from Connecticut 1811–17. Son of Richard Law.[85]
      • John Law (1796–1873), Indiana State Representative 1824–25, Judge of Court of Land Claims 1855–57, U.S. Representative from Indiana 1861–65. Son of Lyman Law.[86]

The Lawrences[edit]

The Lawrences of Louisiana and New York[edit]

The Lawrences of Pennsylvania[edit]

  • Joseph Lawrence (1786–1842), Pennsylvania State Representative 1818–24 1834–36, U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania 1825–29 1841–42, Treasurer of Pennsylvania 1837. Father of George Van Eman Lawrence.[91]
    • George Van Eman Lawrence (1818–1904), Pennsylvania State Representative 1844 1847 1858–59 1893–96, Pennsylvania State Senator 1849–51 1861–63 1875–76 1878, U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania 1865–69 1883–85, delegate to the Pennsylvania Constitutional Convention 1872. Son of Joseph Lawrence.[92]

The Laytons[edit]

  • Caleb R. Layton (1851–1930), Secretary of the Sussex County, Delaware Republican Committee 1876–88; Chairman of the Sussex County, Delaware Republican Committee 1896–1901; delegate to the Republican National Convention 1896 1900 1904; Delaware Secretary of State 1901–05; Delaware Progressive Republican Party Committeeman 1912–18; U.S. Representative from Delaware 1919–23. Father of John D. Layton.
    • Daniel J. Layton (1879–1960), Attorney General of Delaware 1932–33, Chief Justice of the Delaware Supreme Court 1933–45. Son of Caleb R. Layton.

The Leas[edit]

  • Luke Lea (1783–1851), U.S. Representative from Tennessee 1833–37, Tennessee Secretary of State 1835–39. Brother of Pryor Lea.[93]
  • Pryor Lea (1794–1879), U.S. Representative from Tennessee 1827–31. Brother of Luke Lea.[94]
    • Luke Lea (1879–1945), U.S. Senator from Tennessee 1911–17, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1912. Great-grandson of Luke Lea.[95]

The Leas and Phelps[edit]

  • Preston Lea (1841–1916), Governor of Delaware 1905–09, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1908. Father-in-law of Sheffield Phelps.[96]
    • Sheffield Phelps (1867–1902), delegate to the Republican National Convention 1900. Son-in-law of Preston Lea.[97]
      • Phelps Phelps (1897–1981), New York Assemblyman 1924–28 1937–38, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1932, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1936 1956 1960, New York State Senator 1939–42, Governor of American Samoa 1951–52, U.S. Ambassador to the Dominican Republic 1952–53, delegate to the New Jersey Constitutional Convention 1966. Nephew of Sheffield Phelps.[98]

NOTE: Preston Lea was also third cousin once removed of U.S. Senator Joseph Rodman West[99] and second cousin once removed of Delaware Assemblyman Charles Corbit[100] and Minnesota State Representative William Webb, Jr.[101] Sheffield Phelps was also son of U.S. Representative William Walter Phelps.[102]

The Leaches of Louisiana[edit]

The Leaches of New England[edit]

  • Edward G. Leach (1849–1928), New Hampshire Republican Executive Committeeman 1880–1909, New Hampshire State Representative 1893–95, New Hampshire State Senator 1901–02, New Hampshire Governor's Councilman 1905–06. Father of Robert M. Leach.[105]

The Leaders[edit]

  • Guy Leader (1887–1978, Pennsylvania State Senator. Father of George M. Leader.
    • George M. Leader (1918–2013), Chairman of the York County, Pennsylvania Democratic Party 1946–50; Pennsylvania State Senator 1950–54; candidate for Treasurer of Pennsylvania 1952; Governor of Pennsylvania 1955–59; delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1856 1964 1972; candidate for U.S. Senate from Pennsylvania 1958. Son of Guy Leader.[107]

The LeBlancs, Reeses, and the Couhigs[edit]

The Lees[edit]

See Lee family

The Lees of Maryland[edit]

  • Thomas Sim Lee (1745–1819), Governor of Maryland 1779–83 1792–94, Delegate to the Confederation Congress from Maryland 1783, Maryland House Delegate 1787. Father of John Lee.[113]
    • John Lee (1788–1871), U.S. Representative from Maryland 1823–25, Maryland House Delegate, Maryland State Senator. Son of Thomas Sim Lee.[114]
      • John Lee Carroll (1830–1911), Maryland State Senator 1868–74, Governor of Maryland 1876–80. Great-great-grandson of Thomas Sim Lee.[115]

NOTE: Thomas Sim Lee was also thought to be of some relation to the Lee family and was first cousin of U.S. Senator Richard Potts.[116] John Lee Carroll was also great-grandson of U.S. Senator Charles Carroll of Carrollton.[117]

The Lees and Eubanks of Louisiana[edit]

  • Swords Lee (1859–1929), descendant of Robert E. Lee of Virginia; timber owner, state representative for Grant Parish, Louisiana 1904–08, grandfather of James Rowland Lee and cousin by marriage to Huey P. Long, Jr.[118]

The LeFevers[edit]

  • Jacob LeFever (1830–1905), Supervisor of New Paltz, New York 1861–62; New York Assemblyman 1863–65 1867; delegate to the Republican National Convention 1888; U.S. Representative from New York 1893–97. Father of Frank J. LeFevre.[120]
    • Frank J. LeFevre (1874–1941), New York State Senator 1902, U.S. Representative from New York 1905–07. Son of Jacob LeFever.[121]

The Lefflers[edit]

  • Isaac Leffler (1788–1866), Virginia House Delegate 1817–19 1823–27 1832–33, member of the Virginia Board of Public Works 1827, U.S. Representative from Virginia 1827–29, member of the Wisconsin Territory Legislature 1836–37, Iowa Territory Representative 1841, U.S. Marshall of Iowa 1844–45, Receiver of Public Moneys of Chariton, Iowa 1852–53. Brother of Shepherd Leffler.[122]
  • Shepherd Leffler (1811–1879), Iowa Territory Representative 1839 1841, Iowa Territory Councilman 1841–43 1845, delegate to the Iowa Territory Constitutional Convention 1844 1846, U.S. Representative from Iowa 1846–51, candidate for Governor of Iowa 1875. Brother of Isaac Leffler.[123]

The Lehlbachs[edit]

The Lehmans[edit]

  • Irving Lehman (1876–1945), Justice of the New York Supreme Court 1900–24, Judge of the New York Court of Appeals 1924–39, Chief Judge of the New York Court of Appeals 1940–45. Brother of Herbert H. Lehman.[126]
  • Herbert H. Lehman (1878–1963), delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1928 1932 1936 1940 1948 1952 1956 1960, Lieutenant Governor of New York 1929–32, Governor of New York 1933–42, candidate for U.S. Senate from New York 1946, U.S. Senator from New York 1949–57. Brother of Irving Lehman.[127]
    • Robert M. Morgenthau (born 1919), U.S. Attorney in New York 1961–62 1962–69, candidate for Governor of New York 1962, District Attorney of New York County, New York. Grandnephew of Herbert H. Lehman.[128]
    • Orin Lehman (1920–2008), delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1964, candidate for U.S. Representative from New York 1966. Grandnephew of Herbert H. Lehman.[129]
    • John Langeloth Loeb, Jr. (born 1930), U.S. Ambassador to Denmark 1981–83. Grandnephew of Hebert H. Lehman.[130]

NOTE: Irving Lehman was also brother-in-law of New York State Senator Nathan Straus, Jr.[131] Robert M. Morgenthau is also grandson of U.S. Ambassador Henry Morgenthau Sr.[132] and son of U.S. Secretary of the Treasury Henry Morgenthau Jr..[133] Orin Lehman was also nephew by marriage of Rhode Island Governor William Henry Vanderbilt III.[134]

The Lenahans and O'Connells[edit]

  • John Thomas Lenahan (1952–1920), delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1892 1896, U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania 1907–09. Father-in-law of Joseph F. O'Connell.
    • Joseph F. O'Connell (1872–1942), U.S. Representative from Massachusetts 1907–11, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1912 1920, delegate to the Massachusetts Constitutional Convention 1917. Son-in-law of John Thomas Lenahan.

The Lenroots[edit]

  • Irvine L. Lenroot (1869–1949), Wisconsin Assemblyman 1901–07, U.S. Representative from Wisconsin 1909–18, U.S. Senator from Wisconsin 1918–27, Judge of the U.S. Court of Customs and Patents Appeals 1929–41. Uncle of Arthur A. Lenroot, Jr.[135]
    • Arthur Lenroot, Jr. (1912–1997), Wisconsin State Senator, candidate for Wisconsin State Senate 1954, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1948. Nephew of Irvine L. Lenroot.[136]

The Lesinskis[edit]

  • John Lesinski, Sr. (1885–1950), delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1936 1940 1944, delegate to the Michigan Democratic Convention 1936 1940 1944, U.S. Representative from Michigan 1933–50. Father of John Lesinski, Jr.[137]

The Levis[edit]

  • Edward H. Levi (1911–2000), U.S. Attorney General 1975–77. Father of David F. Levi.[139]
    • David F. Levi (born 1951), U.S. Attorney for Eastern District of California 1986–90, Judge of U.S. District Court for Eastern District of California 1990–2003, Chief Judge of U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of California 2003–07. Son of Edward H. Levi.[140]

The Levins[edit]

  • Theodore Levin (1897–1970), federal judge; father of Charles and Joseph.[141]
    • Charles Levin (born 1926), justice of Michigan State Supreme Court, 1973–96; son of Theodore.[142]
    • Joseph Levin, candidate for U.S. representative from Michigan; son of Theodore and brother of Charles.[143]
  • Saul Levin (1898-1960), U.S. Ambassador to Honduras; brother of Theodore.
    • Carl Levin (born 1934), U.S. senator from Michigan, 1979-2015; son of Saul and brother of Sander.[144]
    • Sander M. Levin (born 1931), U.S. representative from Michigan, 1983–; son of Saul and brother of Carl.[145]

The Levitas[edit]

  • Elliott H. Levitas (born 1930), Georgia State Representative 1966–75, U.S. Representative from Georgia 1975–85. Father of Kevin Levitas.[147]
    • Kevin Levitas, Georgia State Representative 2007–11. Son of Elliott H. Levitas.

The Lewis[edit]

The Lewis of New York[edit]

  • Francis Lewis (1713–1803), Delegate to the Continental Congress from New York 1775. Father of Morgan Lewis.[149]
    • Morgan Lewis (1754–1844), New York Assemblyman 1789–90 1791–92, Attorney General of New York 1791–92, Justice of the New York Supreme Court 1792–1801, Governor of New York 1804–07, New York State Senator 1810–14. Son of Francis Lewis.[150]

NOTE: Morgan Lewis was also son-in-law of New York Colony Assemblyman Robert Livingston,[151] grandson-in-law of New York Colony Assemblyman Robert Livingston,[152] and brother-in-law of U.S. Secretary of Foreign Affairs Robert Livingston,[153] U.S. Secretary of State Edward Livingston,[154] and U.S. Secretary of War John Armstrong, Jr..[155]

The Lewis of Virginia[edit]

  • John F. Lewis (1818–1895), Lieutenant Governor of Virginia 1869–70 1882, U.S. Senator from Virginia 1870–75. Brother of Lunsford L. Lewis.[156]
  • Lunsford L. Lewis (1846–1920), Attorney of Culpeper County, Virginia 1870–74; U.S. Attorney in Virginia 1874–82 1902–05 1905–12; Justice of the Virginia Supreme Court 1882–95. Brother of John F. Lewis.[157]

NOTE: Lunsford L. Lewis was also son-in-law of U.S. Representative John Botts.[158]

The Lichts[edit]

  • Frank Licht (1916–1987), Rhode Island State Senator 1949–56, Rhode Island Superior Court Judge 1956–68, Governor of Rhode Island 1969–73. Uncle of Richard Licht.[159]
    • Richard A. Licht (born 1948), Rhode Island State Senator 1975–84, Lieutenant Governor of Rhode Island 1985–89, candidate for U.S. Senate from Rhode Island 1988, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 2004, Judge of Rhode Island Superior Court since 2014. Nephew of Frank Licht.[160]

The Lincolns of Illinois[edit]

  • Abraham Lincoln (1809–1865), U.S. President 1861–65; U.S. Representative from Illinois, 1847–49; Candidate for U.S. Senate from Illinois, 1854 and 1858.
    • Robert Todd Lincoln (1843–1926), U.S. Secretary of War, 1881–85; Ambassador the United Kingdom, 1889–93. Son of Abraham Lincoln.

The Lincolns of New England[edit]

  • Levi Lincoln Sr. (1749–1820), Probate Judge of Worcester County, Massachusetts; Massachusetts State Representative 1796; Massachusetts State Senator 1797; U.S. Representative from Massachusetts 1800–01; Attorney General of the United States 1801–05; acting U.S. Secretary of State 1801; Lieutenant Governor of Massachusetts 1807–09; acting Governor of Massachusetts 1808–09. Father of Levi Lincoln Jr. and Enoch Lincoln.[161]
    • Levi Lincoln Jr. (1782–1868), Lieutenant Governor of Massachusetts 1823–24, Governor of Massachusetts 1825–34, U.S. Representative from Massachusetts 1834–41. Son of Levi Lincoln Sr.[162]
    • Enoch Lincoln (1788–1829), U.S. District Attorney in Massachusetts 1815–18, U.S. Representative from Massachusetts 1818–21, U.S. Representative from Maine 1821–26, Governor of Maine 1827–29. Son of Levi Lincoln Sr.[163]
      • Frederick Robie (1822–1912), Maine State Senator 1866–67, Maine State Representative 1868–78, Maine Governor's Executive Councilman 1880 1881–82, Governor of Maine 1883–87. Grandnephew of Levi Lincoln Jr. and Enoch Lincoln.[164]

NOTE: Levi Lincoln Sr. was also distantly related to U.S. President Abraham Lincoln.[165]

The Lindberghs and Lodges[edit]

  • John C. Lodge (1862–1950), Michigan State Representative 1909–10, Mayor of Detroit, Michigan 1922–23 1924 1927–29. Uncle by marriage of Charles August Lindbergh.[166]
    • Charles August Lindbergh (1859–1924), U.S. Representative from Minnesota 1907–17, candidate for the Republican nomination for U.S. Senate from Minnesota 1916, candidate for Governor of Minnesota 1918, candidate for U.S. Representative from Minnesota 1920. Nephew by marriage of John C. Lodge.[167]

The Lindsays and Rudds[edit]

NOTE: Stephen A. Rudd was also son of New York Assemblyman Robert J. Rudd.[172]

The Lindsays and Winstons[edit]

  • John Anthony Winston (1912–1871), member of the Alabama Legislature 1840, Alabama State Senator 1845, Governor of Alabama 1853–57, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1860. Brother-in-law of Robert B. Lindsay.[173]
  • Robert B. Lindsay (1824–1902), Alabama State Representative 1853, Alabama State Senator 1857 1866, Governor of Alabama 1870–72. Brother-in-law of John Anthony Winston.[174]

The Lipinskis[edit]

  • William O. Lipinski (born 1937), Illinois Democratic Committeeman, Chicago, Illinois Alderman 1975–83; U.S. Representative from Illinois 1983–2005. Husband of Rose Marie Lipinski.[175]
  • Rose Marie Lipinski, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1996 2004. Wife of William O. Lipinski.[176]
    • Daniel W. Lipinski (born 1966), U.S. Representative from Illinois 2005–present. Son of William O. Lipinski and Rose Marie Lipinski.

The Lippitts[edit]

  • Henry Lippitt (1818–1891), Governor of Rhode Island 1875–77. Father of Charles W. Lippitt and Henry F. Lippitt.[177]
    • Charles W. Lippitt (1846–1924), Governor of Rhode Island 1895–97. Son of Henry Lippitt.[178]
    • Henry F. Lippitt (1856–1933), U.S. Senator from Rhode Island 1911–17, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1912. Son of Henry Lippitt.[179]

NOTE: Henry Lippitt was also granduncle of U.S. Senate John Chafee[180] and great-granduncle of U.S. Senator Lincoln Chafee.[181]

The Listers[edit]

  • Ernest Lister (1870–1919), candidate for U.S. Representative from Washington 1909, Governor of Washington 1913–19. Husband of Alma Lister.[182]
  • Alma Lister, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1920. Wife of Ernest Lister.
    • Edna Lister, candidate for Washington Secretary of State 1948. Niece of Ernest Lister and Alma Lister.

The Livermores[edit]

  • Samuel Livermore (1732–1803), member of the New Hampshire General Court 1768–69, Attorney General of New Hampshire 1769–74, New Hampshire State Attorney, Delegate to the Continental Congress from New Hampshire 1780–82 1785–86, Chief Justice of the New Hampshire Superior Court 1782–89, U.S. Representative from New Hampshire 1789–93, President of the New Hampshire Constitutional Convention 1791 1792, U.S. Senator from New Hampshire 1793–1801. Father of Edward St. Loe Livermore and Arthur Livermore.[183]
    • Edward St. Loe Livermore (1762–1832), U.S. District Attorney in New Hampshire 1789–97, Solicitor of Rockingham County, New Hampshire 1791–93; Justice of the New Hampshire Supreme Court 1797–99; U.S. Representative from Massachusetts 1807–11. Son of Samuel Livermore.[184]
    • Arthur Livermore (1766–1853), New Hampshire State Representative 1794–95, Solicitor of Rockingham County, New Hampshire 1796–98; Justice of the New Hampshire Superior Court 1798–1809; Chief Justice of the New Hampshire Superior Court 1809–13; Justice of the New Hampshire Supreme Court 1813–16; U.S. Representative from New Hampshire 1817–21 1823–25; New Hampshire State Senator 1821–22; Probate Judge in Grafton County, New Hampshire 1822–23; Chief Justice of the Court of Common Pleas in New Hampshire 1825–32. Son of Samuel Livermore.[185]
    • Norman Banks Livermore, Jr. (1911–2006), California Secretary of Resources under Governor Ronald Reagan, 1966–74, giving him one of the best environmental records of any governor during those years. Notable achievements included preserving uninterrupted wilderness in the Sierra Nevada, from Mount Whitney to Yosemite.

The Lloyds[edit]

  • Edward Lloyd, Governor of Maryland Colony 1709–14. Grandfather of Edward Lloyd.
    • Edward Lloyd (1744–1796), Delegate to the Continental Congress from Maryland 1783–84. Grandson of Edward Lloyd.
      • Edward Lloyd (1779–1834), Maryland House Delegate 1800–05, U.S. Representative from Maryland 1807–09, Governor of Maryland 1809–11, Maryland State Senator 1811–15 1826–31, U.S. Senator from Maryland 1819–26. Son of Edward Lloyd.[186]
        • Henry Lloyd (1852–1920), Maryland State Senator 1882–84, Governor of Maryland 1885–88, Maryland Circuit Court Judge 1892–1908. Grandson of Edward Lloyd.[187]

NOTE: Henry Lloyd was also great-grandson of U.S. Senator John Henry.[188]

The Lockes[edit]

  • John Locke (1764–1855), Massachusetts State Representative 1804, delegate to the Massachusetts Constitutional Convention 1820, U.S. Representative from Massachusetts 1823–29, Massachusetts State Senator 1830. Third cousin once removed of Charles Locke.[189]
    • Charles Locke (1811–1881), Michigan State Representative 1867–68. Third cousin once removed of John Locke.[190]
      • J.B. Locke (1832–1899), Minnesota State Representative 1865. First cousin twice removed of John Locke.[191]
      • Otis Taft Locke (1844–1916), delegate to the Republican National Convention 1868. Third cousin twice removed of John Locke.[192]
      • David G. Locke (1860–1944), Michigan State Representative 1921–22. Third cousin twice removed of John Locke.[193]

The Lockes and Wingos[edit]

  • Matthew Locke (1730–1801), Treasury Commissioner of North Carolina 1771, Rowan County, North Carolina Safety Committeeman; Rowan County, North Carolina Secrecy, Intelligence, and Observation Committeeman; Delegate to the Colonial Congress 1776; delegate to the North Carolina Constitutional Convention 1776 1789; member of the North Carolina House of Commons 1777–81 1783–92; North Carolina State Senator 1781–82; U.S. Representative from North Carolina 1793–99. Brother of Francis Locke, and an uncle of Francis Locke, Jr.[195]
    • Francis Locke, Jr. (1776–1823), Judge of the North Carolina Supreme Court 1803–14, U.S. Senator from North Carolina 1814–15. Nephew of Matthew Locke.[196]
      • Effiegene Locke Wingo (1883–1962), U.S. Representative from Arkansas 1930–33. Great-great-great granddaughter of Matthew Locke.[197]
      • Otis Wingo (1877–1930), Arkansas State Senator 1907–09, U.S. Representative from Arkansas 1913–30. Husband of Effiegene Locke Wingo.[198]

The Lodges and Cabots[edit]

Also see The Davis and Lodges

The Cabots and Lodges were relatives by marriage to the Adams family[199] and the Roosevelt family.[citation needed]

NOTE: Henry Cabot Lodge was also grandson-in-law of U.S. Senator Elijah Hunt Mills.[205] George Cabot Lodge was also grandson-in-law of U.S. Secretary of State Frederick T. Frelinghuysen. Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr. was also great-great-grandson-in-law of U.S. Senator Jonathan Mason[206] and brother-in-law of New Jersey Treasurer Archibald S. Alexander.[207] George C. Lodge and John Davis Lodge were also nephews by marriage of U.S. Representative Augustus P. Gardner.[208] John Davis Lodge was also brother-in-law of U.S. Consul General D. Chadwick Braggiotti.[209]

The Logans[edit]

The Logans of Illinois[edit]

  • John Logan, member of the Illinois Legislature. Father of John A. Logan.[211]
    • John A. Logan (1826–1886), Illinois State Representative 1852, U.S. Representative from Illinois 1859–62 1867–71, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1868 1880, U.S. Senator from Illinois 1871–77 1879–86, candidate for the Republican nomination for President of the United States 1884, candidate for Vice President of the United States 1884. Son of John A. Logan.[212]

The Longs[edit]

See Long family

The Longleys[edit]

  • James B. Longley (1924–1980), Governor of Maine 1975–79. Father of James B. Longley, Jr.[213]
    • James B. Longley, Jr. (born 1951), U.S. Representative from Maine 1995–97, candidate for Governor of Maine 1998. Son of James B. Longley.[214]
    • Susan Longley (born 1955), Maine State Senator 1994–2002. Daughter of James B. Longley, and sister of James B. Longley, Jr.[215]

The Longyears[edit]

  • Davis Winne (1818–1902), Sheriff of Ulster County, New York 1861 1864; New York Assemblyman 1876 1887. First cousin of John W. Longyear.[216]
  • John W. Longyear (1820–1875), U.S. Representative from Michigan 1863–67, delegate to the Michigan Constitutional Convention 1867, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1868, U.S. District Court Judge in Michigan. First cousin of Davis Winne.[217]
  • Isaac W. Longyear (1831–1882), Supervisor of Shandaken, New York 1862–66; New York Assemblyman 1877. Second cousin of Davis Winne and John W. Longyear.[218]

NOTE: John Munroe Longyear was also second cousin by marriage of Kingston, New York Mayor Aaron Thompson.[222]

The Louds[edit]

  • Henry M. Loud (1824–1905), candidate for U.S. Representative from Michigan 1886. Father of George A. Loud.[223]
    • George A. Loud (1852–1925), U.S. Representative from Michigan 1903–13 1915–17. Son of Henry M. Loud.[224]

The Lounsburys[edit]

The Lovejoys[edit]

  • Owen Lovejoy (1811–1864), Illinois State Representative 1854–56, delegate to the Republican National Convention 1856, U.S. Representative from Illinois 1857–64. Third cousin twice removed of John H. Lovejoy.[227]
    • John H. Lovejoy (1842–1???), Mayor of Rockland, Maine 1874–75 1879–80 1895–97. Third cousin twice removed of Owen Lovejoy.[228]

NOTE: Owen Lovejoy was also cousin of U.S. Senator Nathan A. Farwell.[229]

The Lowes, the Mimses, and the Spencers[edit]

  • W. Matt Lowe (1872–1955), mayor of Minden, Louisiana, 1916 to 1920; member of the Webster Parish Police Jury, the parish governing body, 1940 to 1954, father-in-law of Leland Mims and grandfather of George B. Spencer, Jr.[230]
    • George Benjamin Spencer, Jr. (1925–2007), two-term member of the Quorum Court of Jefferson County, Arkansas, the county governing body, grandson of W. Matt Lowe and nephew by marriage of Leland G. Mims[231]

The Lowndes[edit]

  • Rawlins Lowndes (1721–1800), South Carolina Colony Assemblyman, member of the South Carolina Colony Council of Safety, President of South Carolina 1778, Governor of South Carolina 1778–79, South Carolina Assemblyman, South Carolina State Representative 1787–90. Father of Thomas Lowndes and William Lowndes.
    • Thomas Lowndes (1766–1843), member of the South Carolina Legislature, U.S. Representative from South Carolina 1801–05. Son of Rawlins Lowndes.
    • William Lowndes (1782–1822), South Carolina State Representative 1806, U.S. Representative from South Carolina 1811–22. Son of Rawlins Lowndes.

NOTE: William Lowndes was also son-in-law of U.S. Representative Thomas Pinckney.

The Lowries[edit]

  • Walter Lowrie (1784–1868), Pennsylvania State Representative 1811–12, Pennsylvania State Senator 1813–19, U.S. Senator from Pennsylvania 1819–25. Uncle of Walter H. Lowrie.[232]
    • Walter H. Lowrie (1807–1876), District Court Judge in Pennsylvania 1846–51, Justice of the Pennsylvania Supreme Court 1851–57, Chief Justice of the Pennsylvania Supreme Court 1857–63. Nephew of Walter Lowrie.[233]

The Lucas[edit]

  • John Baptiste Charles Lucas (1759–1842), Pennsylvania State Representative 1792–98, Common Pleas Court Judge in Pennsylvania 1794, U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania 1803–05, District Court Judge in Louisiana 1805–20, Commissioner of Land Claims in Louisiana 1805–12. Father of Charles Lucas.

The Lucases of Virginia[edit]

  • Edward Lucas (1780–1858), member of the Virginia Legislature, U.S. Representative from Virginia 1833–37. Brother of William Lucas.[234]
  • William Lucas (1800–1877), member of the Virginia Legislature, U.S. Representative from Virginia 1839–41 1843–45. Brother of Edward Lucas.[235]

The Luceys[edit]

  • Gregory C. Lucey (1896–1977), Wisconsin Democratic Central Committeeman 1954. Father of Patrick Joseph Lucey.
    • Patrick Joseph Lucey (1918–2014), Justice of the Peace in Ferryville, Wisconsin 1946–50; Wisconsin Assemblyman 1949–51; Chairman of the Wisconsin Democratic Party 1957–63; Lieutenant Governor of Wisconsin 1965–67 candidate for Governor of Wisconsin 1966; delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1968 1972; Governor of Wisconsin 1971–77; U.S. Ambassador to Mexico 1977–79; candidate for Vice President of the United States 1980. Son of Gregory C. Lucey.[236]

The Lujans[edit]

  • Eugene Lujan (1887–1980), Judge of the Supreme Court of New Mexico 1945–59. Grandfather of Michelle Lujan Grisham and distant cousin of Ben Lujan.[237]
    • Michelle Lujan Grisham (born 1959), U.S. Representative from New Mexico since 2013, New Mexico Health Secretary 2004–07. Granddaughter of Eugene Lujan and fourth cousin twice removed of Manuel Lujan, Jr.[238]
  • Manuel Lujan, Jr. (born 1928), U.S. Representative from New Mexico 1969–89, U.S. Secretary of the Interior 1989–93. Second cousin twice removed of Michelle Lujan Grisham.[239]
  • Ben Lujan (1935–2012), New Mexico State Representative 1975–2012. Father of Ben Ray Lujan and distant cousin of Eugene Lujan.[240]
    • Ben Ray Lujan (born 1972), U.S. Representative from New Mexico since 2009, Chairman of the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee since 2015. Son of Ben Lujan.[241]

The Lukens[edit]

  • James T. Luken (1921–1979), Ohio State Representative, Cincinnati, Ohio Councilman; Mayor of Cincinnati, Ohio 1976–77. Brother of Thomas A. Luken.
  • Thomas A. Luken (born 1925), Solicitor of Deer Park, Ohio 1955–61; U.S. Attorney in Ohio 1961–64; Cincinnati, Ohio Councilman 1964–67 1969–74; Mayor of Cincinnati, Ohio 1971–72; U.S. Representative from Ohio 1977–91. Brother of James T. Luken.
    • Charles J. Luken (born 1951), candidate for Democratic nomination for Cincinnati, Ohio Councilman 1979; candidate for Cincinnati, Ohio Councilman 1979; Cincinnati, Ohio Councilman 1981–84; Mayor of Cincinnati, Ohio 1984–91 1999–2005; U.S. Representative from Ohio 1991–93; delegate to the Democratic National Convention 2004. Son of Thomas A. Luken.[242]

The Lumpkins[edit]

  • Wilson Lumpkin (1783–1870), Georgia State Representative 1804–12, U.S. Representative from Georgia 1815–17 1827–31, Governor of Georgia 1831–35, U.S. Senator from Georgia 1837–41. Brother of Joseph Henry Lumpkin.[243]
  • Joseph Henry Lumpkin (1799–1867), Georgia Assemblyman 1824–25, Chief Justice of the Georgia Supreme Court 1863–67. Brother of Wilson Lumpkin.[244]
    • John Henry Lumpkin (1812–1860), Georgia State Representative 1835, candidate for U.S. Representative from Georgia 1840, U.S. Representative from Georgia 1843–49 1855–57, candidate for Governor of Georgia 1857, delegate to the Democratic National Convention 1860. Nephew of Wilson Lumpkin and Joseph Henry Lumpkin.
      • Middleton P. Barrow (1839–1903), delegate to the Georgia Constitutional Convention 1877, Georgia State Representative 1880–81, U.S. Senator from Georgia 1882–83. Grandson of Wilsom Lumpkin.[245]

The Lynches[edit]

  • Thomas Lynch (1727–1776), South Carolina Colony Assemblyman 1751–57 1761–63 1765 1768 1772, Delegate to the Continental Congress from South Carolina 1774–76. Father of Thomas Lynch, Jr.[246]
    • Thomas Lynch, Jr. (1749–1779), delegate to the South Carolina Constitutional Convention 1776, Delegate to the Continental Congress from South Carolina 1776. Son of Thomas Lynch.[247]

The Lyons and Thayers[edit]

  • Lucius Lyon (1800–1851), U.S. Congressional Delegate from Michigan Territory 1833–35, delegate to the Michigan Constitutional Convention 1835, U.S. Senator from Michigan 1837–39, U.S. Representative from Michigan 1843–45. Uncle of George W. Thayer.[248]

The Lyonses and Wilkinsons of Louisiana[edit]

The Lytles and Rowans[edit]

  • John Rowan (1773–1843), Kentucky Secretary of State 1804–06, U.S. Representative from Kentucky 1807–09, Kentucky State Representative 1813–17 1822 1824, Judge of the Kentucky Court of Appeals 1819–21, U.S. Senator from Kentucky 1825–31. Father of John Rowan, Jr.[254]

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  124. ^ LEHLBACH, Herman - Biographical Information
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  133. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Morgan-smith to Morledge
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  138. ^ LESINSKI, John, Jr. - Biographical Information
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  146. ^ Ourcampaigns.com
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  150. ^ Morgan Lewis
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  152. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Livingston
  153. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Livingston
  154. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Livingston
  155. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Armstrong
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  184. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Little-dog to Livings
  185. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Little-dog to Livings
  186. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Lloyd
  187. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Lloyd
  188. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Henry
  189. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Locke
  190. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Locke
  191. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Locke
  192. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Locke
  193. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Locke
  194. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Locke
  195. ^ Locke, Matthew – Biographical Information
  196. ^ LOCKE, Francis - Biographical Information
  197. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Wingblad to Winmill
  198. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Wingblad to Winmill
  199. ^ http://politicalgraveyard.com/families/1001.html Archived January 18, 2008, at the Wayback Machine.
  200. ^ "CABOT, George, (1752 - 1823)". Biographical Directory of the United States Congress. Retrieved July 28, 2011. 
  201. ^ "Henry Cabot Lodge Photographs ca. 1860-1945: Guide to the Photograph Collection". Massachusetts Historical Society Library. Retrieved July 28, 2011. 
  202. ^ "LODGE, Henry Cabot, Jr., (1902 - 1985)". Biographical Directory of the United States Congress. Retrieved July 28, 2011. 
  203. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Lockyear to Lofvegren
  204. ^ "LODGE, John Davis, (1903 - 1985)". Biographical Directory of the United States Congress. Retrieved July 29, 2011. 
  205. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Mills
  206. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Mason
  207. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Alexander
  208. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Gardner
  209. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Braecklein to Brancato
  210. ^ George Logan (1753-1821)
  211. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Logan
  212. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Logan
  213. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Long-bey to Looker
  214. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Long-bey to Looker
  215. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Long-bey to Looker
  216. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Winne to Winsloe
  217. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Long-bey to Looker
  218. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Long-bey to Looker
  219. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Long-bey to Looker
  220. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Davis, C to D
  221. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Long-bey to Looker
  222. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Thompson, A to B
  223. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Lou to Lovatus
  224. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Lou to Lovatus
  225. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Lou to Lovatus
  226. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Lou to Lovatus
  227. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Lovejoy to Lowdon
  228. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Lovejoy to Lowdon
  229. ^ FARWELL, Nathan Allen - Biographical Information
  230. ^ "Ex-Mayor of Minden Dies at 83", The Shreveport Times, March 5, 1955, p. 8-B
  231. ^ "George Benjamin Spencer, Jr.". Find a Grave. Retrieved March 14, 2015. 
  232. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Lownes to Lowrie
  233. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Lownes to Lowrie
  234. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Lucabaugh to Lucas
  235. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Lucabaugh to Lucas
  236. ^ Patrick J. Lucey
  237. ^ In New Mexico, it's good to be a Luján
  238. ^ Lujans
  239. ^ Lujans
  240. ^ In New Mexico, it's good to be a Luján
  241. ^ In New Mexico, it's good to be a Luján
  242. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Ludlum to Lunceford
  243. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Ludlum to Lunceford
  244. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Ludlum to Lunceford
  245. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Barrett-england to Barrus
  246. ^ LYNCH, Thomas - Biographical Information
  247. ^ LYNCH, Thomas, Jr. - Biographical Information
  248. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Lyon
  249. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Thayer
  250. ^ "Charlton H. Lyons," A Dictionary of Louisiana Biography, Vol. 1 (1988), pp. 528–529
  251. ^ Hall M. Lyons obituary, The Shreveport Times, July 26, 1998
  252. ^ "Wilkinson, W. Scott". lahistory.org. Retrieved September 17, 2010. 
  253. ^ "Lyons to Lyversa: Charlton Havard Lyons, Sr., Hall McCord Lyons, and Susybelle Lyons". The Political Graveyard. Retrieved August 23, 2014. 
  254. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Rothacker to Rowden
  255. ^ The Political Graveyard: Index to Politicians: Rothacker to Rowden
  256. ^ LYTLE, Robert Todd - Biographical Information